Newspaper Page Text
rHl! EYETTIifQ WKBLD, "WEDlf EHITAT," 7T7ITY 1T7, 1'iTr."
DISTRICT -ATTORNEY DECLARES POLICE WERE CARELESS
to the murderers of Rosenthal by Llbby nnd Shojilro was nn automohllo she
had seen In front of Lieut. Charlei Uwkcr's home In Washington Heights
between 6 and 10 oVlock Monday evening beforo the murder. It was learnnl
that she had sworn Qiat a raachlno she saw In front of Ilckor'a home -was
luiltar to the sray car which' the murder ii""1 nd which hn had In
spectcd before goltiK Into the Grand Jury room also that the last number
of the license, tag on the machine oho obterwd wore- "813," the eme as on
Hie "murder" car.
' The effect of the young woman's testimony a discounted by the fact
that Decker, In his raiding expeditions nnd for his private use, often uses
a car which has the same outside coloring as the Ubby and Shapiro car.
nut tho facings of hfn car are blue and the favcinps of the other car are
"Why, the -woman must be crazy," aadd Deputy Commissioner Dougher
ty. "There aro at least eight, perhaps ten, wltnoasos, who have sworn
that Ubhy's car was In tfw Washington Square garaco all Averring until 11
o'clock Monday night. Wo havo not been nslocp on that thing, you know."
L1BBY AND SHAPIRO HELD FOR HOMICIDE.
Llbby and Shapiro -were heJd -without ball on a charge of homicide by
CoToner Fclnbcrjc this afternoon and remanded to tho Tombs for a hearing
Monday. Tho District -Attorney and Deputy Commissioner Dougherty
wanted thorn sent back to Police Headquarters, but tholr lawyer, Aaron
Levr. objected and won his point. Thoy were followed through the atreeta.
to the Tombe door by a surging crowd of thousands.
"nrldEto" Webber, who wm arrested yesterday and haa been under
elimination by high police officials until lato this afternoon was allowed to
go under 1100 ball to appear a a witness. His lawyer told the Coroner
that ho would produco Wobbcr nt any time nnd that IWobber would gladly
co-operate with tho authorities. Mr. Whitman said the promise from Mr.
Marshall waa satlafactory and consented to the low ball.
Robert H. Hcbhard of Hcbbard tc Leslnsky. tho lawyers who ar
ranged tho 11,500 mortgage on which, according to Rosenthal's affidavit,
.he borrowed tho flumXrom Lieut, Oharles necker, and his partner, were
before District-Attorney Whitman for an hour. In Whitman's hand, as
he questioned them, waa the record of the satisfaction of the mortgage
which was supplied by County Clerk Schneider under aubpoena,
(Hcbbard came out of tho District-Attorney's office flustered and wiping
perspiration from his face. At first he refused to tell what he hat told
the Dlstrlot-Attorney; lator ho mid that ono Jacob Rose had come to Mm
and had asked him to arrange a chattel mortgage under aome other name
than his own.
, Aaked If this was tho "Jack Rose" -who waa once a friend of Rosen
thal, later a friend of both Rosenthal and Decker and more lately an enemy
of Rosenthal, though itlll friendly iwlth Rocker, Hebbard aaid that It -was
the same man.
"Some timo later," Hebbard said, "Rose came to me and said that he
had quarrelled with Rosenthal and that Inasmuch aa Rosenthal had paid
.nearly all of tho $1,500 due. Rose wanted to close all relations with htm
' mad wanted Hebbard to havo a satisfaction pleco entered. This Hebbard did.
Hobbard insisted that he never heard Docker's name In the transaction
until Rosenthal recently declared to him that Rose was merely acting aa
a screen, just as Donahue, tho boy clerk In -whose favor the mortgage waa
made, waa a screen for Rose.
District-Attorney Whitman's men started a hunt for Jack Rose aa soon
as tho Information regarding tho mortgage waa obtained from Hebbard.
They came back to report that thoy believed bo had left town laat night.
Deputy Commissioner Dougherty was observed soon after this report waa
made looking up timetables In a railroad guide.
FILE SAW WEBBER JUST BEFORE SHOOTING.
The reason for tho arrest and detention by the police of "Drldgle"
Webber waa mado known thla afternoon In the corridor of tho District
'Attorney's office by Policeman nit, who waa formerly a detective detailed to
the "Strong-Arm" squad under Lieut. Charles Becker.
"The best Information I had was this," said File, while waiting a chance
to see the District-Attorney: "Just before Rosenthal went out of the hotel
;1 saw 'Drldgle' Webber come Into the place, walk around looking at the men
at the different tables, and apparently looking for somobody. He went out.
A moment lator Rosenthal went out, and tho next thing that attracted my
' attention -waa the shots."
v Mayor Gaynor, who haa refrained from the outset to make any com
ment for publication on tho subjoct of tho murder, arranged for a confer
ence with Police Commissioner Waldo at tho City Hall to-day. Commis
sioner Waldo, walking rapidly, arrived before the Mayor returned from
luncheon, and at once entered tho Mayor's office. Tho Mayor and the Com
missioner wero closctod for half an hour, after which It waa announced
unofficially that some statement would be -forthcoming from the Ctty'a Ex
ecutive. When the Commissioner camo out of the Mayor'a office he smilingly
'greeted reporters. He was piled with many questions.
s "What I had to say In the presenco of the Mayor or what the Mayor
V,nad to say to me I shall not discuss," said Mr. Waldo. "All I have to say
ob the situation was contained In my letter to the District-Attorney. There
Is nothing more to be said."
, The Commissioner was aaked concerning the possible future of Lieut.
Becker and the likelihood of change (ln the Police Department, but he an
swered each question "I have no further statement to make."
. , The certainty of Commissioner Waldo, Deputy Commissioner Dougherty
and Inspector Hughes that the names of all the men who had part in the
assassination of Herman Rosenthal under the lights of the Motropole, In
West Forty-third street early yesterday, wero known to them was not shaken
tVday. But no additional arrests wero made.
It waa asserted that the police know that every one of the seven men
concerned is In Now York. Two thoy bollovo they have In custody. Shapiro
and Llbby, tbo men whose automobile was used by tho murderers, wero
, taken beforo the Coroner to-day and charged with homicide.
Lieut. Becker, against whom Rosenthal made the charges which stirred
up tho gambling and police situation Just before the murder, Is no longer
, iln charge of any gambling raids, it was mado known at Police Headquar
1 ten to-day. He has not been deposod from tho command of his squad or
j suspended from duty; his raiding work -was done by assignment, either fol-
; lowing his own suggestion or by direct order from higher officials. Since
' the Rosenthal charges he has had no gambling assignments.
Every bit of material regarding Rocker's record and all the Information
. which might interest tho District-Attorney, It was said at Police Hoadquart
' era to-day, had been turned over to the Dlitrict-Attornoy.
Meantime District-Attorney Whitman's repeated charges against the
police "system" aro irritating to tho high officials of tho Police Department.
TOO MUCH PUBLICITY, SAYS DOUGHERTY.
"In the mornlne; papers," at! Deputy Commissioner Dougherty, "ts much
' Information the publication ot which hinders our hunt for tho cullty man. It la
all ot It Information fathered by thla department and turned over to the county
officials. Nona ot It waa made public, ty us,"
Police Commluloner Jthlnelnnder Waldo addressed a letter to Dlstrlot
Attorney Whitman to-day, following- hla reading of the District-Attorney's
tatement charging the police with responsibility for the Assassination ot
Herman Rosenthal. The letter at made publlo at Police (Headquarters, fol-
Blr: X have the honor to again urge that a complete Inveaturatlon be
made by you without any further delay ot tho allegation! nde In the
press that memhera ot the police force have been In partnership with
i - gamblers, and of tho atatement that you are allege,! to have mado pub
licly that member of the department were arullty ot Instigating- the murder
ot a gambler. Immediate action la necessary In the Interest ot good order
and that the good reputation ot 10,400 men who are honestly doing their
duty abould not bo besmirched toy Individuate who may be rascals.
Under the preaent organization of the Department leas than 1&0 men
have any connection whataoever with the enforcement ot gambling lawa,
leaving' over 10,000 men free from suspicion of connection with gamblers.
It would appear to be unjuit that the reputation of the entire force ahould
( be attacked on account ot the allegations of a self-confessed gambler that
a aubordlnate police orrtcer, who haa never been entrusted with any
special power, haa been hta partner. It la unfortunate that the dealre for
publicity should lead any one to unjustly attack a body ot men on ao
, count ot alleged wrong dolnga of a few.
In Inveatlgattng the action of the polios In connection with the gambling
situation. Investigation should also be made of the courts and dlstrlct-attor-
,' neya, srtio could stop gambling If they dealred by upholding the police and
. stadias; convicted gamblers to Jail tnitead ot letting them free on suspended
sentences or with sn inttgntflcsnt one and issuing court ordars requiring the
Two Prisoners in the Rosenthal Shooting;
Police Officer Named in Preceding Events
.Au sLVMMMMa&i LjetiBglV&.
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wEL m M IN COURT
TMHpi DECLARES HE DID
rRV NOT FOLLOW GIRL
(Continued from First Page-)
tween Rosenthal and Lieut. Iteoker. I
will not toe able to call Mrs. Rosenthal
tyiforo the Jury for a day or ao because
of her condition. I do not know how
atrong a case I oan make now that the
material witness la out of the way, .but
I will do my utmost to get to the bot
tom or the atralr. I shall aleo exert
every possible effort to brlnr ttw mur
derers of Herman Rosenthal to Juatlce.
They should bn behind tho bare now,
but wero permitted by the police to escape."
Accorillnir to n statement Mn.t hv
Detective Kile at I!i-alquarttrs yester-
pollce to return to tho gamblers gambling apparntui aelied In the ralda.
Again assurlmr you of every aupport In fcrlnsing all facts beforo the
public and convicting the guilty. Very roipoetfully,
IU WALDO. Police Commlloner.
Despite the denials of the prisoners. It la oosltlvelv nnsortr! nt Pnlloe
Headquarters that both Llbby and Hhuplro havo confeiw'd all they know of
the murder and have riven tho police tho names of tho men whs ore beln
Llbby la said to hnve told Commlasloner Waldo that four men encajred the
car In front ot the Cafe Roulevard about 1 o'clock yenterdny morning, and that
oaapiro orove them. Shapiro, according to rellablo Information, told the
Commissioner and hla aldea that four men engnKrd the car from him. Two of
toem, he aald, he knew.
They ordered him to drive uptown nnd flrnt Manned nt Jnck's. where, one of
the passengers got elck, Shapiro supposed from too much drink. Hlmplro was
auddonly ordered to go around Into 1'nrty-thlrd street and take a position at
tne curb tn front of Acker, -Mcrrull & Condlt's, Jtwt west of the Cohan Theatre.
one or the paaaengera remained In the car and the other left, telllne him
to wait Just where he waa. Tho man In tho cor was kccptni; watch on tho
loungers in tho neighborhood. When the three crossed to the Metropole thev
ini me tonneau aoors open.
REVOLVER AT NECK AS HE DROVE.
(Shapiro was a little 'haxy about what happened nftor that. It u ld. H
said he heard one ahot and then aeverul more, nnd hla fares camo running back
and onlered him to go eastward at full epee.1. He realized a few momenta later
that they were being pureued. hut the man at hM aide put the tnuzale of a
revolver to hla neck and told him he waa a dead man If ha fulten-il. Ily a fow
lurns ana twista northward he was able to throw off hlii pursuers und drive
back downtown to the garagn nt No. 7J Waahlnxton Square South.
several points of Importance, to the . automobile Hhortly beforo rtnaenthal
utxTx .cms. Becker
day he had valkcvl out o! the Metropole
behind Rosenthal when fie gambler waa
aummoned to his death add wa an
tloso behind him that ho saw one of
the murderers, crouching behind a pot
ted tree at the aide of tho door point
hla revolver at Rosenthal nnd llro live
shots. Ho has not yet explnlo'd why
ho fell bo far behind thla mnn In the
chase or why he failed to uso hla cwn
revolver to protect tho man who was
Explains He Was Out Walking
and Witnesses Testify
Police Must Explain
These Strange Things
in Killing of Rosenthal
One detective was in the Hotel Metropole, within twelve
feet of the shooting.
Five uniformed policemen were within 300 feet of the
killing, two of them within 100 feet.
It required just fifteen seconds for them all to reach the
spot after the first shot had been fired, one being only two
seconds away, yet
None got the right number of the fleeing auto (or re
ported the right number).
All were lax in giving pursuit until the auto was out of
Charles E. Gallagher, a bystander, got the right number
and was arrested for his pains.
Gallagher gave the right number of the auto to the lieu
tenant doing desk duty in the Forty-seventh street station.
The lieutenant put a wrong number down on the blotter.
District-Attorney Whitman, who was present, saw wrong
numbers on the blotter and caused the lieutenant to erase them
and put down the real number 41313 N. Y.
If Mr. Whitman had not been present would the correct
number ever have been disclosed or the auto ever found?
Capt. Day called up his station house, summoned the
District-Attorney to the phone and asked hjm if he thought it
wise for him (Day) to come down.
If Day was unwilling to appear, why did Lieut. Becker,
who had been accused by Rosenthal, turn up at the scene so
quickly after the tragedy?
District-Attorney Whitman accuses the members of the
Police Department with having permitted the murder and
letting the murderers escape.
FORGER LURED BY WHITE
LIGHTS PLEADS GUILTY.
Church Member Who Squandered
Money in Tenderloin May
Get Ten Years.
William M. Lawrence, bookkeeper
for the Daniel Talmage Sons Company,
rice Importers, at No. 113 Water street,
who stole $11,000 from his employers
to spend In the Tenderloin, pleaded
guilty before Judge Mulqueen In Part
I., General Seaalons, to-day to two
Indictments. One charged forgery In
the second and one forgery In the
third degree. He was remanded to the
Tombs for two weeks to await sen
tence. He can get as .much as on
years on the first Indictment and as
much na rive nn the second. I '
Lawrence's home Is at No. 1( South
Elliott place, llrooklyn. He Is 'married,
has several children and Was known
as a very pious man at the Lafayette
Avenue I'resbyterlan Church, of which
he was a prominent member.
TURKISH CABINET RESIGNS.
CONSTANTINOPLE, July x17. The
Turkish Cabinet resigned to-day In con
sequence of the. revolt in the army
against tne methods or tne (jomminee
of Union nnd Progress.
TAFT WILL NOT
(Continued from First Pegs.)
police were withheld, one of them belnif
,where .Shapiro left the men after they
had killed ttosenthal, Deputy Dougherty
Intimated that the Identity ot all four
men was known and that they were
membera of a gambling club that Uo.ian-
thai had caused to be raided Mistral
Several of the men Involved, ho hlnto-l.
have suffered physically aa well sa
financially from lloeenthul'a onmlty. The
police aatd one or two o'f them had
been -beaten ao by thuKB hired by Itnsei
thal that they were unrecognlcable for
a time, and that they nursed their
grudge until Rosenthal's feud wrtli the
police gave them a chance to "get him"
at a time when the crime would be at
tributed to other motives and other per
As soon aa the pollen heada had talked
wth Hhaplro, one hundred and fifty de
tecUvea were aent to various parts of
the city aa rapidly aa possible and dur
ing the night, when hours paed with
out remit, more men were added.
All night flhaplro was kept at Head
quarters, wsltlng to Identify the men
he la said to have deacrlbnd aa stayera
of Kotenthal and who were being aouxnt
In every dlvo In tho city Wy three hun
The police declined to tell what they
learned, Jf anything, from "llrldgoy"
Webber, who was picked up about mid
night by Detective Hliovelln, The pris
oner deacrlbed himself as Ixiula Web
ber, thirty. U years old, a broker, of
No. 193 Second avenue.
IECKER TELLS OF MOVEMENTS
ON NIGHT OF MURDER.
Lieutenant Decker mude public to
day an account of his movements Mon
day night and Tueaduy morning. He
freely admitted that he had paaaed
nesr the scene of the murder, going up
Broadway to his home In a borrowed
wus h(it. When ho heard of the mur
der at his home, Docker nuld. he wnlted
to get something to eut before going
"After leaving the ottlce of my law
yer. John W. Hart, nt' No. 80 rtrond-
wuy." liecknr Hnld. "I took Mr. Hurt
to his home In Weat Ninth street,
J lien I went In the machine to tho
garnge at No. 236 West Fiftieth street,
With the chauffeur und a friend.
leaving the lunchlce, I went to the
boxing bout at Madison Hqunre Garden.
Wo left the Harden nt about eleven and
went to the Prince Uccirgo Hotel,
where with Jack Sullivan, u friend.
and a newspaper mun, we waited until
the chauffeur went uptown and brought
back the car. From the hotel we went
to newspaper onicea up and down town.
It was not until lifter 1 o'clock, In
Park How, that I was able to get the
morning paper I wuntrd.
"Going home no dropped Mr. Sulll
van at Sixth avrnun and Forty-second
street and went through Forty-eecond
street to llroadvvay and up to my home
In Wnnlilnntnii Heights.
"I hud scarcely gone to tied when
nowspaper culled me up und told me
Iloaeutluil had been killed. I dreeied,
went out and got something to eat
and then reported lit thn utatlon."
Ono of ItoienOiul's closest friends was
Jack Hulllvan, the former newsboy and
a manugur of newsboys for newspapers
It has been understood among his no'
qualntances that h recently tried very
hard to get ltosenthal and Hooker to
meet und settle their difference.
A man, vho nt first gave his name
as John lUrgen of Chicago, 111., and
-who to-day on tho'wltnees stand toH
Magistrate Hutu. In the West Side
Cuort. that his name was John Dezane,
thirty-five years old, and that he waa a
Catholic priest nt Jackson, Neb., was
arraigned on the charge of following
a young girl and trying to apeak to
He had been arrested on Thursday
night last on the complaint of Cath
erine Kavanah, twelve years old, of No.
645 Tenth avenue, who said that he
had followed her for severol blockr
and accosted her.
On the stand to-day thn man aatd
that he had arrived from Buffalo on
Thursday last and registered at the
Hotel Belmont. He said that he haa
been a priest twelve years. After he
had been at the hotel for a short time
the priest said he went out for a walk
along Forty-second street. He said he
first saw the little girl when she waa
landing talking with a man at rlev-
nth avenue and Korty-aeaond street.
lo said as he passed them he raw the
hlld look at htm In such u peculiar
manner that he felt that ho should In
vestlgate and, If his conclusions were
true, tn speakn to an ofllcer.
At Forty-second street and Tenth
avenue the priest said he saw a young
woman of u'bout twenty years speaking
with the little girl and then turn to
some men who wero standing on the
corner und talk with them .
He remembered, he said, tnat he ban
1,0M In his pocket and was afraid of
being held up. He said he stnrteu away
and some men started after him, Me
turned Into Tenth avenue, he suld. and
rnn toward a drug store at tarty
eighth street and Tenth avenue. He
stumbled und fell, lie ;d, nnd then
some ono struck him. bul he managed
to get to hla feet and reached the drug
atoie, where he asked tnat a pouceman
Joseph Miller, an actor, said thnt his
nttentlnn was nrst culled to the mutter
by a young woman, about twenty-two
yenrx old, who sum inai a lime kmi
had told her a mnn wis following her.
Miller said he 1J I not seen tne man
speuk to the Utile girl ut any time.
Heveral character witnesses were
called, all of whom testified to thn
good character of the priest.
Catherine Kunuvan was men caucu
tn the witness aianu anu low ner
story that she was followed tiy th
man. John J. KltsgeTuld, the attorney
for the priest then asxeii Magistrate
llutts to put the case over until to
morrow morning for further examina
tion. The ball or aou was continued.
Wnmnn It nr ne d by Kxploslnn.
Mrs. Frieda Uutahc, proprietor of the
two furnished room houses at Nos. 323
and :ii West Twentieth street, wa
seriously burned about the arms und
shoulders to-day, when a quantity of
gasotlno with which she was cleaning
a bed exploded and Ignited htr disss.
congratulating that official on the num
ber and activity of the policemen In the
'That'a Juat another example of the
n.rf.rt eDlnelesa character of our
President." etated the Senator. "He
hn merelr acted lust like nimseuJ
Eight hundred policemen were supplied
to the Taft forces to prevent tne i ro-
gresslves from controlling- the conven
tion and the President has expressed
his gratitude to the Mayor."
Beyond this Senator Dixon, who came
over from Washington to-day, brought
word that hundreds of telegrams Indl
cate that Bull Moose organisations are
belnsr formed In every city of every
State in the country. He was sure the
Oyster Bay man would be the next
President. He asserted that Qov. Wil
son was now at the height of his
strength and would lose from now until
election day. The Senator and .Mr. fer-
klns met many out-of-town promotera
of the Bull Moose movement
T. R. TURNS DOWN
PLAN TO "DIVVY"
claims of President Taft In the pri
The difference which has arisen will
be threahed out at the Chicago conven
tion next month. Col. Roosevelt
expressed confidence to-day that n
workable plan would be found and that
no serious division of opinion would
Col. Iloose velt was not willing to go
into a detailed explanation of the
method of the procedure which he be
lieves should be adopted, preferring t.
reserve his opinions until he reaches
Chicago. He made It plain he would be
guided by two general principles:
First, there must be no agreement
with the Taft forces which will give
official recognition to the President as
the legitimately chosen Republican
candidate In the States which tho ex
President won In the primaries. Sec
ond, any plan adopted must be non
partisan, and as applicable to Dem
ocratic as to Republican organisations,
Your eye-glasses won't come off
if they have been fitted with the
It costs but 35 Cents and is
sold only at our eight stores.
OcuUsXs and Opidanfr
M K.it S.1nl Stttet, nt.r Fuiirth Altnu.
27 W.tt 34lli HttMt. nt. Bill soil ftlh Atran
M Vt'r.1 11,'Sth Htrret. Of.r Uwn Ai
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icon liroxlwir. ofit Wllloutihf. niwMrn
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POT Ilroul fUr.rt. mir lUhn.'i. X.wtrs
$5 Straws now $3.33
OVfiTKR BAY, N. T., July IT.-After
reading the statements made by Will
iam Fllnn of Pittsburgh nnd K. A. Van
Valkenbung of Philadelphia, two of his
leadera In Tennaylvanla. In support nt
the plan for placing the same candidates
for Presidential elertora on both the
Taft and Roosevelt tickets, Col. Roose
velt said to-day he would not recede
from the position which he has taken
In regard to effecting any compromise
whtoh mould give recognition to the
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Delicatessen Dealers at.. . '1 KJc
TO KINIiEH OP THIS TK)0,
Smtll Yorkibire UrrUx, famal.; loss antrri hair:
rlg4 4 ut t ; lo.t on Bundaf ; laluad -.
count of a.mcla4ioi. IUtum to
iins. MEMOES, 1M B. M4tb at.. New Tort.
Special It Wediesiay. 1711.
AHHORTKIl 1CK t'HEAM 4A.
cakamklb. ;0lBQX 1UC
Special for Thursday, iue 18th
Af-IDI I.ATKII FIll'IT
TABLETS. SA. Talae.
VKIIV 111(111 (1RAOE HONUONH AM)
CIIOCOLATKH UK Al.l. lAja
CIIOtOLATK.m IMe. yelne.
I'OIINII BOX v
l"rk K.w aed Cartlaodt street Here, oneii rtery evening until It o'clock.
All eur alorea opa Haturday etrnlnc until it o'clock.
Milk Chicelate Covered
Rip, tare, nutritious and appetising
Maraschino Cherries, covered -with s
thick jacaai ot our i ramium
Milk Chocolate. 31lC
Tha specified w.laht In each Instance,
inciua.s tna container,
The World Leads
All New York Newspapers
"Lost & Found"
WORLD "I.03T AND FOUND"
ADS. IAST WEEK
12 MOHR THAN TUB HKflALD
OH ANY OTHEH NKW YOHU
If your "Lost and Found" Ad. Js
Srlnted In The World, morning or
undav. It seta a circulation In New
York City Krealer than If published
In ths Herald, Times, Hun-ana 'Tri
bune ADDED TOO ETHER.