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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, August 07, 1912, Final Edition, Image 1

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ECKER MAY TRY TO
TUMULT IN CHICAGO AS
WEATHBH-I n.rttleri to-nlaht
EDITION.
PRICE ONE CENT.
GREAT CROWD AT SEA GIRT
AS WILSON IS NOTIFIED
ALL OLD BOSSES ABSENT
Simple Ceremony at the "Little
White House" Attended by the
Regular Committee, Many
Governors and Thousands.
I (Special to The Kvenlng World.)
CEA GIRT, N. J., Aug. 7. Gov. Woodrow Wilson of New Jersey has
been formally notified that he Is the nominee of the Democratic party for
the Presidency of tie United States and he has accepted this highest gift
of hla party.
' The simple ceremony of notification took place on the broad lawn In
I front of "The Little White House," the home of Gov. Wilson and his family
ka at this seashore village. BeBldes the fifty-two members of the official
notification committee, appointed to convey the will of the Democratic
National Convention to New Jersey's Governor, and representing every
sn satis rnrr ttTV in T II H 11)11. 11
Behind this clrSle of ths elite, grouped
! M ti nf IMMrMmJlfll.
hundred of ftuhuilMU who nau
behind rais band and with ban-
to make Jie ocaion a gla on.
a , . v-.- tall la II-
CRf nunui tua uraiu
ni'JBTU UleVIi wm rare
a-. w. liiKTir..! n A
- - . j .Ainmniv
he would never have accepted me
BT- . ml 1L. I. I ru lll, .if ttlA
If ha had believed that It OgSBS
-..v .if men. It
. veritable declaration of unbossed
. .-. n.... Wl, ...... tnllrit'
nannenoe which vn
m .Li. i n ...ii m aDulause
. . . ..... .. i r-l v H ill. Milt
his feet.
WIL80N-8 RUNNING MAlt
HEARS NOTIFICATION.
Gov. Thomas R. Marshall of Indiana.
lha nominee for the Vlce-r-resmoncj ,
and the man whom alllndlana Pemo-
mmmmB hv stood, t r . . . 1 . 1 . bV
.w. -i4. nt ii, .v Wilson during tho
ma iiu. "
rerentlon of the Notification Commits
ice inu UBUII n ri-nui'il -
Y tt-uu the first time1
'
sines the convention that the tan. lean
.1, i .... . . v.i. l.rH.v alio the
ttle atid also lean ombsmw rwm
Indianapolis naa apreaira iuanuw
. I . . V. 1 I
In the official notification .Parly ilnn
from New York were the stal.varts of
progressive Democracy There wore
four Governors Dig of New York, HaJd
wla or Connecticut, Koss of Miissai hu
setts and Ilonaghey ot Arkansas Mann
of Virginia and PlaMttd of Maine were
already on the ground.
Then besides the giant Henator-eieci
from Kentu 'Ky, uil.c .minti, iiirio
.s.Phairman of the National Commit
t.e Vorman B. Mack. Senator Myers of
u..t,ri sentjtt!ves Hefllii of Ala
bama snd Johnson of Kentucky, the
weii-snown Jim llnlM ssvwm
Illinois way, and Charles K Crane cf
-m . . ..l.am I B V" III He Milli 1
L. v.-cni! Chairman
DL Ul V - -
v. i. i... ante tint thev were
late.
Before the train bearing ths delega
tion ot Uovernors ana win iimuiuti. ...
Notification Commutes down from
Naw York arrived, other trains had be
to discharge their cargoes of en
thusiasts. Tho woodrow Wilson Club
(Continued on Second Page.)
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
AT NEW YORK.
UTTSBURGH
0 0 3 0
IIANTS
0 10 0
AT BROOKLYN.
LOUIS
10 0 5
IROOK.I.YN
110 0
AT PHILADELPHIA.
1CAGO
0 0 0 1 0 0 0
0 0 1
PHILADELPHIA
0 0 1 0 0 0 0
84
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
AT DETROIT.
JjUGHl-ANDERS
0 0
I DETROIT
DETRCjl
5
-A
end Thlridlf.
Cs.rrleM. lAtl. h
Co. The New
ri t HMM in .till M II ,t n a flnK.U'rtrt liv
. -
BABY BOY DIES
BELOVED FLOWER
, i
I ryin tO Take BlOSSOm From
Window Sill, Lest Birds. Steal
It, He Falls.
Samuel Els, a two-year-old youngster
of the east sli whoss horizon had
been bounded by the grimy walls of
tne tenements. naM - vi.it ui. v.i.
. .tin '"i
muiner lo .lamnton 1'L.h Park
ester- I
PROTECTING HIS
nag anernoon. ana at they were leav- UHlW said be had climbed from nn
Ing one of the playground teachers, adjoining l.ulldlTg to the roof of Paul's
who noticed the pale-faced toddler with ; premises and had looked through a
the big. Inquiring eyes, plucked a wild I skylight Into a room below, where there
fluwer and p!- id It on his coat. were several men. One of ths def-n-
It was the tlrst flower Samuel hsd ,lnnts guarded the door, another sat be
ever possessed ami he could hardly go hind n cashier's window and a third
to sleep last night for the wonder of It. marked up figure, on a blackboard as
s7de h m V , 'a"Ur"1 ' 00 the floor called out. Miles tesMfled
side him. scsrc.lv wli ni- u i... 1.1. 1 ....
iii.i-h.r nm i. i .. " i
-J" K-fc siin in waicr, even
when she explained to him that other-
slse It would w.ther away
At night he insisted upon havlnc th;
ll iwer In Its glass of w.iter at his bed
side, and this morning after breakfast
he was loath to follow his mother's
.suggestion that the blossom be given
some air. Still, he consented when she
explained that hla treasure would die un
less gently nourished, and he watched
with breathless Interest while she
plsced the glass and Its precious con
tents on a window sill.
Then she went away, telling Samuel
that he might watch from the floor and
make sure that no bird flew In and stole
It. To Samuel this was a very real pos
sibility, for. h reasoned, any bird would
crave such a beautiful thing aa the
wild (lower.
He watched It contentedly from the
Moor for some minutes, with an eye for
predatory sparrows, and finally the
yearning to touch his wonderful posses
sion and the Jealous fear that no matter
how watchful lis might be It was In
constant danger prompted him to dra
I a chair to the window and climb upon
It, so that he might recover the glass
; snd put It down on the floor beside him
I It was no tajy work for his fat little
' legs to scale the rungs to the eh ilr-top.
but at last he was able to put buth
hands around ins treasure.
Me i aned uver It anxiously, rnptur-
outly Inhaling what seem rsmulnsd
in the already fading pattal. '1'heu
In looked out to see If uny thieving
birds wore near. Thai movement
caused him to i-llp forward across the
sill, and carrying the glass mid Rowel
with him he plunged downward fivs
stories to the street. A group of buys
scattered quickly as the body shot
down among them. Patrolman Scott
took the limp little body In his arms.
An ambulance from Bellevue came,
hut little Samuel died shortly after
reaching the hospital In the mewntlms
his mother had collapsed and required
the attention of another phyali lan. Her
reaaon Is reared for
The wild flower that brought first su- I
preme Joy, then death to the child,
was crushed beneath the nurrylng feet
that tramped back and fourth after i
the accident
tVnrlrt II". Mini I urkl.h Ruths,
always oueo. llstli with private seams, gt.
Banter SOU sunn are. 1 UlrulHHU.I la at
"Circulation Books Open to All.'
The Pre Pabll.hla
lorfc World t.
NEW
THREE OF PAUL'S
MEN FREED, BUT
TWOAMLTY
Poolroom Evidence Submitted
on Heels of Waldo-Court
Controversy.
VICTORY FOR BECKER.
One of His Raiders Gave Tes
timony Which Secured the
Two Convictions.
Twn of the employees of Sam Paul,
the namhlfr whose name has been
woven In and out of the Investigation
Into the Rosenthal tnurdof and the In
vestigation Into the g nut. I Inn situation,
were found guilty hy Judges Mclnerny.
Moss and Koraker In Special Sessions I
I tills afternoon of conducting a pool
- - - I
at No. 13". Kast Thirteenth street. Three
or more employees who were arrested In
i the same place and charged with the
! same violation of the law were dis
charged by the same three Judges, slt-
; tlnf Jointly.
The first case from the Sam Paul
house was that against John Arkerman,
Ma Cohen and Arthur Moore, who
were arrested In s raid made hv Insper-
', tor Callahan's men on Mny T2. When
this case came up the sttorney repre
senting the defendants moved for a
n eek'a adjournment Assistant TMetrlct
Attorney Smith Igorously opposed this
motion Ha said
"I nis i that these rases be tried Im-
mediately. Pom1sloncr Waldo has li-
everal statements recently, where- ,
1n he says tht (he keeper of the pla''s
wherein these prisoners were arrested
Is the most notorious violator of tne '
law In the city. In view of this fact '
thore is no reason why there should
b delay in the case.'
The Judges ordered the trial of the
three men to priceeil. and Polloaenan
Thomas f l.lllirs of Inspector Calla
bait'l staff took the stand to tell how
u i . i..i . ....
,,n imsh uumiiiti rrsisnvs itsain.i in'
three upon whl-h the raid was based.
that he hard one man call out "t"
on
su-and-so" and snw the man at the
blackboard chalk up the resulting flaiiri-
on the board,
I'nder cro?."-exaulnatlon by the coun
sel fr the accused, I. lilies admitted
that he had not at any tin m been In
the alleged poolroom and that the
raid was made only on the evidence of
his eyes snd ears, which were above
the skylight. No corroborative evi
dence was adduced by the Assistant Ils-trlct-Attorney.
1 am going to vote for acquittal of
these men," Judge Mclnerny then said.
"There Is no legal svldence that It was
a horse race upon which the men ob
served by Llllles were betting or that
they were betting at all. There la no
legal evidence that this was a poolroom
which he observed. The single testi
mony of this policeman Is not corrob
orated." The other two Judges concurred m
Melnerny's opinion and the three wen
discharged.
David Lcvlne ani Morels Golden were
the defendants in the second Sam Paal
tase. They were charged w:ch conduct
ing a poolroom, and ths ra d In whicn
they had been arrested had been made
by I.leut. H'rker himself.
Polloaman Herman lohwaru !
Becker's siiuad was the nnlj witness
against ths two men. He testified
that Becker had given him Mini money
j and told him t go in iani Paul's plaee
i ami get evldenoe against the pool room
Operated there. This was on July t,
less than a month after the previous
. raid
BehWartg said be went Into the place
and bet liu un a horse named "DOO
Tracy, " and also the samu sum on
"Merry Scribe," running at the Kurt
T.rle track In Canada. He afterwards
Joined ths line of other bettors that
passed before the cashier's window,
where eat Kevins and Qoldon paying
bets.
Judge MInnrn:y h;d that since
ftrhwaru had aetiuilly tieen Inside of
the pOOl-roOttV where tho obeerver In
the other case was on the roof looking
through a skylight, his evidence was
conclusive, even though uncorroborated.
Hotb nun were found guilty, therefore,
and at 'he wquest of the As. slant Ds
triotAtlorney they wc-i. remanded i
n,
roatfeg foi eight days bsfur. b. lis
endsmced.
YORK, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 7,
Roosevelt in One
Attacking
.............
i i n i hi i i i i i
t mvrrir'- .aaw . mmmmmmmmmr -w g mr jmhL ' as .... mmmi .?.
T-
H-i-
Wranprie in (Jommittcc
hnmnrnnAOT MAiuiro
and mil i MnaraMwim
IIIIU UULL IIIVVVLIIV UU Illa-lS
.
Negro Question, and Efforts to Satisfy Nom
inee Causes Delay in Reporting Platform.
BY LINDSAY DEN I SON.
Staff Oorreapoadeai of Tne enlng
World.
CONVENTION MALI.. CHICAGO,
Aug. 7. Col. Theodore lloosevelt sias
this afternoon nominated for President
by the Hull Moose party am'.d an en
thusiasm as wild as was SVOf demon
strated at a National onventlon. Oov
Johnson of abfornia will probably be
Ms running mate
Roosevelt's lime was presented to the
convention In advanoo of ths report o'
the committee on resolutions whl h
after an all night struggle was nor
risdy to report when the convention
reassembled after a earlier recess to-
a... A wlltt demonstration followed
nomlnatln, .pe.ch of Comptroller
Prendergast of New York. Delegates
and spectators Jumped upon their
chairs. A sea of waving red bandanas
appeared over the heads of the howling
dolegates and hats were tlirown into
ths sir. Over tne UOIOimoo oeieuanon
appeared a banner Ins rlbed: "l.lndsey
for VlceI'resldent."
From a gallerv a big American flag
was dropped. To It waa attached a
picture of Col. Roosevelt In Rough Itldei
uniform It was greeted with an out
burst of cheers. Enthusiasm became
pandemonium, and in the midst of the
tumult a Minnesota delegate broke
loose tne State etandard and started up
the centre als'.e. New York full Into
line, the TegaS standard surmounting a
pole bearing an American Hag came
next, and soon every Itats standard
was swinging over a -i'rg. ihrltklnej
mob that surged through the Bg ,
SONG LOST IN A BEDLAM OF
SOUND.
Away ap In 1 e Jund gallery the
strains of The flattie H) inn of the
Kepubllc broke loose. Out of the on
fused roar a few strong voices took up
ths sirring anthem. Tho shrill shriek
of ths fifes of the veteran five an I drum
corpe rose above ties bedlam, and ths
song was lost In a wilderness ol sound.
On the platform a wlilta-bearded vet
eran In a Urand Army uniform swoung
sn American Mag and uigtid the dele
gates to maks more noise. BVOn sljme
of the women delegates Joined tha
crowd in the aisles, waving handker
chiefs and ehtgrlng,
War n the
cation had been 'n art
upmar ror twenty uiliiutts t.. vote lib
jn.. and drum carps appeared M ls
DODGE TRIAL HERE
COLONEL IS
of His Characteristic Attitudes
the Old Political Bosses in Chicago
mmETK awflB mm m a mmm
mF ammmm pB
mmmmmamammmmV " mf '
r?0O SEVEUT A,DOE-Sr4C
T R.
on Kcsoiutions Uver
floor and headed hy a hoy carrying twn
dig.' otned the SfOWdi parading In .be
aisles a Montana delegate, bearing i
lit 1 1 girl on tils shoulders. :...: ;h
veterans.
High up in the roof of tae b.g ball a
aqua ) of workmen ran out on the steal
rafter.1- They dropped over the ahrl k
InS bedlam A huge flag.
The band swung into America" and
the delegates and spectators, bare-
isaded and tan ding, iang the national
anthem.
The tumuli continued innc than fifty
minutes before tho speeches seconding
ths nomination could lie made
TROUBLE OVER THE PARTY
PLATFORM.
The trouble over the platform was due
first to an all night wrangle In '.he
Committee on Resolutions, at which the
negro question snd a proposed plank
on the liquor tariff were tfcs Issues.
The party platform was finally ap-
provtl(1
by the Committee nn Itesolu-
lons ant "ol Roosevelt at 130 o'clock
Ms afternoon
Jane Aildams provoked the long
fight among the platform framera over
the negro question. She stoutly In
sisted upon a plank explaining the
Progressives' attitude toward the
negro, declaring for white leadership
tn the South, but promising nrgro'-s
political equality and a fraternal wrl
come to lbs ranke of ths new party
Col. Roogevall'g close friends on the
committer, led by fJtfford PlnChOt. op
posed any radical declaration upon th-
i race question
leclarlng 1 '"i n.s.-v tit
l as clearly declared for arbUs ' ipre
luacy ''id ltoosev.lt an I Hiss A I
dams, it is said, beid a long on: ereiu
late last night over her propOB I plunk
.he rofuasd tn withdraw it from the
'latfni in 'omtnlttaa,
LiaUOR FIGHT LED BY WILLIAM
ALLEN WHITE.
The liquor right was ltd by William
Allen White of Kuneati tor a plank de
claring for ligleiatlon to prohibit ship
ment of liquor from "wet" to "dry"
States lleorgo I, lle-ord uf New Jer
sey led the opposition II,. In listed the
(Continued on Second Page i
anoth.r Oocortnnlty to O.t
row Wilson Motors.
Woud-
.owing la Hie gnat suecsgs of iivi
Suuda c uffer. aitOtnei1 n'oolrow Wij
son iUtUrs i to, nm good fur thu
s'jl.ndid pbotogravurs will ' prLited
uaajk's Wuisd. I.
" Circulation Books 0cn fo
1912.
16 PACES
i i
-H-t-m-K-r:-
FIVE YEARS IN JAIL
rUK SUFFRAGtlltS
One Who Hurled Hatchet an.l
Other Who Tried to Hum
Theatre Ciet Long Terms.
DUBLIN, IllBtiAND, Aug. 7 Marv
I iigh, the suffragette who was tried
to-dsv on 'tie snagge of wounding John
K. Hodioond, leader of the Irian I'ai -
Itamentar) Party, w in a batokat she
ha.1 thrown at "rentier Asqulth s car
riage on Julv Mi w-as antaWSid to-da
to Hv yea s' imprisonment
tiiad Mvans. whose sentence wh
vesterdsv reserved, sr'tei she had been
; found gul" of setting fire on July x
to the Theatre Itoyal here in which
Mr. Asqulth was schedule I t, speak
the following day on home rule, wan
also I tensed to a term of f'vn yearn
Miss Mary llaker was sentenced it
seven months' imprisonment as an a -complice.
Tn i i aaa asatnst Miss Mabel flnpngf,
accused of partlclptMon In ths attempt
at SreOOi was withdrawn
The court-room was crowded with
suffragettes during the trial and a num-
I .r showed emo'lon over the long Jail
terms The prisoner., naw ver, received
thai! sentences coolly.
The sentences pronounced an nsi
Mrs. Leigh end Miss Wvans were by fat
tlyi sever, st tmpoesd for suffragette
dsmoaetratlons eince the v.it..s for
romen" ogrnpalffnarf adapted mlUtani
taetl s several years ago Home hun
i!n1s of women have received tyrrns of
from a few days up to two or three
month! In Jail for Window smashing
I iril -Ipatlon In rinis, assaults on Cab-
:i. 1 1 manibafg and kindred otfeu.es. bui
me pre-, ii' ogeaatan i. the first m
wh'.oh Ihey have been I rested as aciu...
' r mlniils
LONDON, Aug : -Aeeuaed of Inapt r
ing luffrayatts rlolanoe, c. k h.,i..
house w is subje ted to strong pressure
to-di W f s.gn from the I'aoinet "Vit-
nesaei at Oladys Bvans'i tnai fir i.
tempting to bum the Theatre Royal,
Duhllnt said Kobhouse declared i" a
publle address that lbs suffragettes
would as ompllsh nothing Mill Ibnj
in burning houses.
i Mncollor f the Bgoheqaee Uoyd.
QoorgS and one or two others ar. ui
Ins their (olleague to stick to his puri
foTlo Dill Premier AdQUtth and a ma
jority of tl othsr Mini ters want him
to quit The out mme !s uncertain. ob-
house holds the ii .si of Chan ellor of
1 1 hk Duehy f Lancaster, i nominal ao
tlilnn so far as Its rrorit Is oonosmgil,
which, h"Wvee adds greittty fn Its
' holler's Importance in 'be Home of
Icon ' ins it wus giv n to Hobhattsi
I f oi I ikl.I ag a Liberal Jeuaier, sta
I Uiuc.ao aol pubilolsL
N AS QUITH ATTACK
NOMINATED
WlifRMM hNHM tn-nleht aad Tklnltf.
417." 1
BECKER DELAYS TRIAL;
LAWYERS MAY BATTLE
FOR CHANGE OF VENUE
Whitman Blocks Counsel's Effort to,
Get Grand Jury Evidence and Says
Ten Witnesses Back In
formers' Confessions.
"MORE FOR DOWNTOWN
CONSTANT CRY, SAYS ROSE.
Confessed Graft Collector and Murder
Accomplice Gives List of Gam
blers He Says Paid Monthly.
In answer to a contention by
that the indictment charging Becker with murder Is illegal la that It H
based solely on the testimony of accomplices, Distriri-Attcrmey Whjtman
announced to-day in the Court of General Sessions that he had the cor
rohoralive evidence of at least ten witnesses not connected In any way
willi the crime. This announcement was made in the course of argu
ments before Judge Mulqueen on motions to dismiss the Indictment and
tor permission to inspect the minutes of the Grand Jury.
The tactics of Decker's counsel appear to forecast a fight for delay.
In case the District-Attorney should try to force an early trial of the ac
cused police lieutenant it is likely that his counsel will ask for a change
of venue on the ground that Becker could not be tried fairly In this dty
because of the state ot the public mind toward him and the police au
thorities generally.
.STOICS' OF $100,000 FEB DAZES WINTYRE:
With national and State political campaigns approaching and with
the political fortunes of certain of the public officers concerned In the
Rosenthal case closely associated with those campaigns, it is considered
the part of legal wLsdom for Becker's lawyers to put off the trial as long
as possible. All but three of the alleged principals in the murder Ve hi
jail. Those at large are "Lefty Louie," "Gyp the Blood'' and Sam
Schcpps.
It was reported to-day that John F. Mclntyre, counsel In chief for
Becker, received a Caah retainer of JJ.25,000 when he was taken into the
case yesterday, and is to get ?too,ooo if he acquits the defendant Mr.
Mclntyre was in a dazed condition for a couple of hours after this story
was. repeated to him, but retused to discuss his fee.
It will prrsbaltly he a wuuk before Beokor la axral.nod for rr marl lie. If
his at '.oi neys are auc4aful in having the lndlclmnui dlamlaaed It will eMY
ins oHiary for tho District-Attorney to get tho Urand Jury to find a supdax
sodlug Indictment. "
Johu F. Mclntyre. Decker's nowly retained chief count!, did not appear
In the proceedings before Judge Mulqueen. Backer was represented by Joan
W. Hart, Llcyd Stryker and George Wnlteslda. Mr. Hart daeotod moat of
his argument to a motion to dismiss the Indictment Ha based hie motion
largely on tho contention that the Indictment charging Backer with lnstlga
tlng the murder of Herman Hosenthal waa algnod by a Orand Juror who
had not heard all tha testimony against Becker. Tola Juror la Oeorge
INnnaUt
DECLARES JUROR DID NOT BEAR EVIDENCE.
Mr. I'ennoll. Mr. Hart oald--and submitted an affidavit in support of hla
statement was not prosent tn the Qrand Jury room on July 17, whan Al
bert It. Leslusky and Robert H. Hlbbard, lawyera. testified to facta con
nected with the loan of $1,600 alleged to have been made to Rxiaanthal by
Becker. Neither was Mr. Penned present. Mr. Hart said, on July i. jpjy
10 an 1 July 2D, when other teatlniony was glean In tha Becker case,
tint. Mr Hart alleged, Mr. Peunell, according to a certified copy of the
attendance of (Irund Jurors, was present on July 29, when the Indictment
aK.iinet Becker was found, and voted for the Indictment, although he had
in, in ird all the testimony. This, In Iteelf, Mr. Mart contended, wujj enough
to annul Ul IndtCtlWBt
Furthermore, Mr. Mart claimed, the Qrand Jury was not properly as
eemblad for the Dlght Iteeloa on July 29. wheu the Indictment against
Qecker was found He asked for an order of the Court permitting htm to
uke tho testimony of Edward Carroll. Clerk of the Court, the District-Attorney,
his assistants and clerks, members of the Orand Jury, and others
Who may have, knowledge of the failure alleged by the defense to notfy
lira ud Jurors to aiiear at the night susslou. Mr. Hart admitted that six
teen Jurors were present at that session, but questioned the right of Pennell
U take part in lit. din,: the IndlctmeuL
Tho Disti l i-.Utoruey waa not ready to formally roply to Mr. Hart's
axgumant JudH'n Italian asked fur briefs on both sides, and Mr. 9tryker
then made an ai gum mi' on the motion for permission to luapert the min
utes of Hie Qrand Jury.
CJuutlng Indue ("rain of the Court of (ienernl Sessions, Mr Stryker ad
ranced tha proposition thut before an indictment can be found the Grand
Jury must hate before tt a prima facie case against the defendant. Further
auoUng .. He Craln, Mr. tttrykar ahowad that, aarurdlug to tha ruling of
EDITION.
PRICE ONE CENT.
the defense of Lieut. Charles
1

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