Newspaper Page Text
STRIKERS AWED BY 200 ARMED GUARDS
$20,000 Stakes in Two-Handed Pinochle Match
WEATHER Fair to-night and Frldari cold.
Wl.il iit.ii -i nir tn-nlaat anil rrldari raid.
Circulation Books Open to All."
" Circulation Book Open to All."
I FIN All
I EDITION. I
PRICE ONE CENT
$20,000 PINOCHLE DUEL
OF BASEBALL PRESIDENTS,
WDH BIG SIDE BETS PLENTY
Play Twenty Games
si oo Per i.ooo.
DREYFUSS IN FOR SSo.
Other League Financiers
Plunge on Favorites at
Match in Waldorf.
The mooting of tin- Nntl -tirvl Ueague
Bar-eball IMtMtaj broke up late this
afternoon in a match pinochle ; mil
with more than UMBO at Italia between
August Herrmann, the millionaire own
er of the Chinclnnatt Rods, and Sam
Llchenhelm, the wealths' owner of the
Montreal club In the International
The Fame, whloh began 1 nttie Waldorf-
Adtorta lust before dinnrr hour, at-traCtr-d
a big crowd "f baseball finan
ciers, and the rooting was mora facvld
than In ever aeen ut a contest on the
diamond. Mr. Herrmann and Mr. IJch
rnhrlm. to fettle an argument, are play
ing twenty guinea at tluii a game and
aide bet of 19,000. 'evcnil of the base
ball official a. e alto betting on the
side, and more than WU.UOii hang on the
kill of the president of the N'allonal
fXliimtalnil or the owner of tly l .wly i
This mat-h game at pinochle la a :e-;
nil of an argument th it stnrte l in the
Bafa two days ago. when Mr. Lie .enhelm
declared that he could bent any man
ir the world. Mr Herrmann Immedl-
alely took Issue with htm, Harney
rJrayfuM offand to bet $.10 i Kama n
every set-to played by Mr. II
N. ws of the argument spread.
two days the baseball solons hive b
waiting for the business meetings to tie
over, so that the question OOUld be da
To be sure that luck would not be the
governing factor, It was decided to play
twenty games. A bet of $100 was male
on each game.
"And to make It more interesting,"
said the detej mined Mr. Llchtenhelm,
"I'll het you I.'. Out) on the side."
"That's a bet," replied Mr Herrmann.
"Vis, and 1 want to get In a bet,"
rrlc-d une of their confreres. "I thlnl;
J.lchcnhe.m has got It on Mm."
"You art! on for fifty dollar a game."
j-i.ke up Mr Dnpfuas.
In a few mlnuies baseball men, rail
load men and other financiers who idlo
about the oafs were In the In it of the
argument, Ilets r coining t,h! k and
"Well. I guess we Hiad- better get at
It," said Mr. Herrmann with a amlla,
Tho whole party repaired to n room
on an upper Hoor and atajidlng ipaca
n.is at a preuilum.
1 hi th cut, Llchanhetm got tha deal.
Than was a s lout a" he turned up the
quean of clubs, which filled IiIh full
abM he took 1'. with a dlx, and gave
hint a meld of Usi trumps,
llerrman took tha break of luck
guodnaturadiy and squared hlmaelf for
a iiattle The crowd upplau.bd every
play and there was a laugh at the re
mark of some wajf every mlnut-.
If tt la found Imjmsslble to finish the
match to-night. larger room will be
aei-ured and the finish will be fought
SIX-DM BIKE RACE
SCORE AT 89TH HOUR.
Kramer and Koran 1,739 3
rye and Orenda 1,739 3
Verchlcot and Egg 1,739 3
Boot and Kshlr 1.739 3
Kutt and Foglsr 1,730 3
Clarks and Hill XTM 3
sdell and Mitten 1,739 3
Cameron and Walthonr . . 1,739 3
Walker and WeUa 1,739 3
Broooo and Berthet 1,730 3
Srobaoh and Collins ... 1,739 3
Bran and Thomas 1,739 3
uter Brothers 1,739 1
Carmen and ioftea 1,739 1
rcmier record, 1,730 mllea 4 laps,
ror story of reoe see page 33.
MRS. HANNER GUILTY
OF ATTEMPTED MURDER.
Mary Maud Ha tine
lug to murder h
Y, He', lie Mn
,gi I , 01 attempt
husband In Tuna
was adjudged guilty
wanda last August
of attempt to murder. me juij
out on the case from 11 o'clock
morning until .V this afternoon.
Conrrlshl. llllil. br
. I Thr New
' FREEZE OUT" RULE
j Consolidated Traders Say They
Are Prohibited Doing Busi
ness With Members.
MEANS LOSS TO THEM.
Money Probers Also Told Daily
Loans of Millions Are Con
trolled by Three Banks.
WASHINGTON. Dee. II The dlfler-
enees between the New York Slock Kt
I change and the Consolidated Stock Kx
vhange and the effect of the took ex-
, change's bar against Consolidated brok
1 en were aired to-day hy the House
money truat Investigating committee.
Members of the C onaolldated Exchange,
Including President Miguel de Aguero.
were examined by Samuel Untcrmyer,
.,,., ,r ,hH committee. Th.v ex-
plained that under the rules of the New
York St ick Kxi hange they were abso
lutelj prohibited from doing any busl
ii 1 is with member! of that organization
and charged that their business had
been curtailed hv the urohlbltion.
i Trior to the examination of the t'on
goltdatad Exchange witnesses, the com
! mlttes heard several money brokers op
erating In the "loan crowd" on the New
York Stock Exchange. They testified
that an enforced low rate of interest
would prevent the movement of money
toward New York from country banks,
when the money was needed at home
J They also testified that three banks,
the City National. Chase National
I and Hanlt of Commerce, practically
dominate the loan business In Wall
street, was told at to-day1! hearing be
fore the Money Trust probers. Wit
nesses testified that the loans made dally
run from Hi.uoo.ouo to KiO.OOu.oikj.
Marcus Heln. member of the Consoli
dated Stork Exchange testified that he
had been In the Exchnnge since 1885 and
that for yeara he had traded on both the
New YoJ-k Stock Exchange and the Con
solidated. "On May 10, 1910, the governors of
the New Vork Stock Exchange passed
a rule prohibiting any Stock Exchange
broker from having any dealings with
the Consolidated Exchange," said Mr.
Mr. Untermyar read into the record
Mr. Kela said bis brokers on the
Stock Exchange forced him to close ont
his account, deaplte an effort to fight
tha rule In the courts. Xa said he
finally wrote to hla Btook Exchange
brokers, setting forth that he waa no
longer conneoted with tha OoaaoUdatad
Exohange and that ha would become
nominally an "inactive" member, dome
time later he waa foroad to oloaa out
his account and all afforta to open
another, ha said, were futile.
REQUIRE A CERTIFICATE WITH
"Under the present circumstances,"
said Mr. do Aguers, "business on our ex
change Is badly hampered To properly
transfer stock sold on our exchange these
oorpontlom demand that tho certificate
of stock be accompanied by a notarial
certificate proving the Identity of the
'. older. We contend that these concerns
are unfair toward their own stockhold
ers, because they tiy to force them to
sell their stock In one market only. A
man's guarantee Is not gooI while he is
on our exchange, but If he buys a seat
on the New York Stock Kxchange he Im--
.-..lately ll goo l. although ne baa leas
money than be had before by he
amount he paid for bis seat."
Sir, da Aguei" put lii the reco d a list
of companies that do not transfer stock
mi tin- guarantee i.f the stock MOhMga
or Its . airman.
Maurlca Oban( consolidated Ex
change broker, produced a letter from
ilees A Owens, a New York Stock E:.-
(Continued on Second Page.)
OF STOCK EXCHANGE
Thr rreas Publlshlne
I Armed Deputy Sheriffs and Their Leader
TERMS IN JAIL FOR
Judge Steinert Praises Evening
World's Crusade in Impos
ing Heavy Pities To-Day.
Ju.Ue Steinert In Special Sessions to
lay referred to The livening World's
campaign against violation of the or-
llnancca regulating moving picture
shows in passing santanca on three per
sons found guilty of admitting minors
to their theatres. In commending the
Evening World's agitation he declared
with emphasis that the admission of
children unaccompanied by their elder-i
Into the cheap film shows must be
"The present campaign against per
sistent violation of the ordinances
governing the moving picture theatres
has my strongest approval." he said In
Imposing heavy flnos upon the three
persons brought before Judges MO
Inerny, Salmon and himself. "It la a
crying shame that proprietors an I
managers of these places should allow
children under the ego of sixteen to
mingle with strangers of mature years
and, In some Instances, to witness pto.
tures which their elders shrink from
"The practice of admitting these min
ers, unaccompanied hy their elders an
the law provides, to these places of so
called amusement has got to come to
a stop. After consultation' with my c .
leagues I may announce that hereafter
a second offender against this law lll
nol be fined but will rejelve the f ,1
ja.il sentence permitted under the law."
The wrath of the three Justices waa
particularly aroused, and J ulg Stelo
ert's announcement from the bench was
given point by tin- appearance before
them of Henry Courcellcs, a dandified
little man, who said he was a holol
clerk and who lived at No. 3t; Weat
Forty-third street, diaries Tobln. a
Gerry Society agemt Whose special duty
it has been recently to keep an eye
open for offenders In the moving picture
tfheatree, appeared as complainant
against Courcellea, charging him wllh
Impairing the morals of minors.
On Dec. 8 Tobln was n the moving pic.
ture house at No. 517 Ninth avenue when
his attention was called to the actions
of a man who circulated among groups
of little girls, passing out candy and
pennies to them, lleywatchfd the fellow
closely and saw him lake his seat in
the midst of a group of children all un
der twelve years of age. Suddenly one
little fc.rl scraamed and Jumped from hai
Tobln hurried to her side, heard her
complaint and arrested Courei-lles. When
the three JUOtlOM had ruun 1 tne man
guilty to-day Steinert arraigned him
severely as a degenerate and aantenoed
him to six months in tin- penitentiary,
David cuhen and Joseph Rosenberg
pruprletoM and managers -.r a moving
pb ture theatre at No. Ill" Third avail '.
pleaded gullly lo the charge of hav.ug
admitted four girls batmen the ages of
seven ttnu elsvan into ha theatn, Thay
w.-re given the choice of a tine of tin
apiece or sixty (lays In Jail. They pi:-l
UuLa ...i,r fl it.iiif,,. lahle diifln hiri.
1 Idsy shopulns bvuiin Jon mi i- - ,t
: all druggists! lv. aaa aaa. sises.-
mm mmm mmmmm -rarem
sssHsfaa V 'rBajBPBaaaal
I hH K ill iHi KM k' I
! I MarYjTs! ril W'VKjufT't-'' BWKMOTaMaMWamWWPWaiaaWBMaJ
YORK, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 12,
Guarding Railroad Yards in
To-Day by an Evening World Photographer at ShMysidtj N. J., on mm
M GRAw WAIVES ON
CHANCE, SO THAT
Way Now Clear for Farrell to
Get Ex-Cub as High
1 he last oi.sitncle In the wi ,,f Crank
I'.hince becoming manager of the n
inru Highlanders was removed lata,
this afternoon. Whan a telegram was
received from Manager MUruw of the
'Hants, waiving claim on the former
leader of the Cubs. All the National
league clubs have now waived, and
Oh an OS is free to negotiate wl h Frank
There waa really no difficulty In get
iing ssourww to waive, though them
was a delay on account of hla being
In Pittsburgh. Mciiraw and Chance are
very close friends personally and Mc
Oraw has been very active In trvlng ;,,
help him to a go,,, berth. II,. h,.,.. ..,1
him strongly for the leadership of tne 1
On top of the annminrdstiaiii that all
clubs h.nl Hiiiv.-d on the peerless lander I
comes a story from California to the ef- I
feet that eh.-, 1 would not sign a cm- '
tract unless he was paid a salary of
1st), 000 with a contract covering a period '
of tive yean
The amount that Karrell Is reported I
to have offered Is $lvrj. The story from 1
California Is not taken seriously by the
magnates, Common lenaa would indH-1
rate that the famous Tlnkar deal and
the waiving of claim on InAelder Coirl
don would not rravt gone through If the!
baseball mi-n hod not already hail assur-i
ances as to whit Chain,, would do, An I
Immense amount of mont) waa involved'
in that ileal and Hie National and Aiiicr-I
ban League magnates would never navel
come to an agmamanl If Earrell had
not already completed nago nations i II
Chance, it is understood that Armor
Irwin Is nuw on hla wuy to the coast
with a contract for Chance.
It Is understood that iecaral big
trades will be made the moment Chance
Is officially de-Iare! the manager of the
New York club. The American I.eagu
Is determined to have a good team n
New York at any cost, and several of
the owners will turn loose valuable
players This I easing Is responsible for
tne story that Wahoo Sam Crawford
will Join the II ghlanderi early In the
On a -ount af the big sacrifice mada I
by Harry Heft man In paying lv) f,,r 1
iWrldun so as to give him to Chicago,
as well as giving some of big most val
uable players, tlie Cincinnati owner
said to.day thiit he would be (Ivan a
star pit -her 01' the American I ,..-. ;e
"I can't say right ntra who this will
I be," sal, I Mr Herrmann, "an a lot ,f
neitotiaiions win be neoaoaary, i win
protiahly lie aula to m.ke an announce
mont iii two or thraa wicks"
With l'ttb- actual buslneia aecom.
pits led -it 1 he 1
Aui'-i . .,n League,
in c icagxi to-di
meeting H dl be il
i- -otol meeting, the
magn ite adjourned
T'o n, t Iktasbnll
New York on leb.
IMWIM CANAI. 111 ISKV
t Ti sffls, i' lefistk
A I.I. LINKS
M ell i'ws Hee, N.
ii 1 lllssl ml ,m.
11 in vt'iilli.li Tlion.
' illtsei Wufl b H lildlna,
y. Paast astkaist. eouo..'
HE MAY COME HER
(Si am.jmm mr.. jiv-' w a w
1 ? -)i3x?iXi)l
Widow of Millionaire
Agent of Smugglers
, m ,
Mrs. Amelia Haldorn, Arrested as Member of
Band Operating in Paris Gowns, Was a
Leader in Philadelphia Society.
Following th" arrest of Mrs. Amelia
Haldorn, who Is out on 12,000 ball
charged with being an agent In the
most gigantic smuggling conspiracy
uncovered in veins. a strange
story of the career uf this remarkable
woman It is a story of a clever, well-in,-.
I, cultured woman's descent from
the position or wit'.- of a Philadelphia
millionaire to mat of bon ier at a llttlf
Prenolj table d'BOta house In New
York, through successive stages of
wealth and Influence In Paris, an artis
tic career In Kurope. Investments which
failed and arrest for smuggling
The Federal agents who trailed the
woman for a year while they were piling
up evidence against her did not uncover
the mystery of her past They knew
her as the agent of buyers and Import
ers of gowns, and they suspected her of
hrlnsrhta Into the country duly free hun
dreds of gowns whloh wen
he exempt under tha law, because the
woman always declared she was a for
eigner entering with guwtia suitable
to her station and whh h mat 101 her
There Is a clause In trie custom laws
wMc-h reads "A non--esl lent mav
bring Into tins country gowns uf a quan
tit y and quality suitable to her station."
Through the work of Mis. Hnldurn
who Is accused of declaring -10- was of
foreign birth a-nlla Importing nwm-
11 id through l 'its employed by ha
Importers of Paris costumes, th- cos
tans luthorllles believe Ihe ilovamnient
was defi lud-i of a mlllluti dollars,
in tin trunks which wen seised whan
sirs, Haldorn arrived a' thi (frand 1 vn-
trai nation arers round It,' worth of
aanulalta iin. mods gowni from Parts i
rna isnvawrmain nsui isarovM hi nvrgnd
woman s Jouno ylngs from Ruropa to I h,.r ,
Canada and seross lor aorddr, Agent I thlny
Usterbiirvk shadowed a al sfid reporttd tan-.s
ttiat h had picked up gown I In various
European Cltlas and sel sail from Liv
erpool on tin, steamer tCmpresi ..( Brit
a In, bound for 1
Ai riving there, shu hail told the , us
toma men sin sas ITaValllng around tha
world and would May in 1 an. ida quits
a While. Mlie culled herself Mrs Hubarl
and was allowed to lake In her Wundur-
nil gowns, line da', was all sh
in 1 an ni l. a -ciir-i lug t,. Agent Chi.
brook, and than she 1 iroaaad into tha
United Ht.ites at Rouse's point, tailing
th-- ouatOms men she was Mrs Ainal
dorn The last name could ts mada
up from tlie first and last Billables of
Amelia Haldorn Her arrest followed.
"I knew Mrs. Haldorn in the old
days," said a friend of he-s to-day, "and
If ah ever did this thing she Is charged
wim it mist nave seen under the must
grave stress of mind S o Is ,, woman
of the hlglieet Culture, and although
fifty-five years old car lies her self ilk
a woman of forty aril looks extremely
Wl I on th. street. Her education was
,n" h't tllal money could afford anil
every cirr uniBiun''n or her early nr 1
Iron fllUndB has nn-n-nl ortwtli-,, 1,0 nl
' She was married at eighteen to 1-:-
wail Jones, a Philadelphia dry goodt
millionaire, son of the founder of a busi
ness whloh has long since passed. Hlie
bad been educated at Noire Jams Con- i
vent ami 'mused' abroad, Par lam I
wars aha moved In the baal - Ircles In I
Philadelphia. Ifsr son, Howard Jones,
was named after llowa-d. tne watch
manufaetW'sr Thru tier hugbaitd He-i
and Mrs. Jones Vent to sttiropa, As a ,
I wealthy Ansarlaan widow sin studlad
'iin- y. ars in Car's, training iin apian
j did voice for concert work, but never .
. entered Ihe profession be- iclmi she had
. more money than she needed.
I "While In New York fifteen years
lifter her llllsbanil had ilbd shu mat
(jeorgs HaMorn, a lawyer from UMlta,
M-ui.. and they wan mat rd He
Is ltd romance was short lived, and
from thai lima on .-r desconi was
Hal-lorn has dlsappaared, and
ion. Howard Jones, who is now
sis roars oio, was of no asata
BATTLE LINES DRAWN
no rnn nun in mniir
THE JERSEY SHORE
Threat of a Volley From Two Hun
d ed Guards at Shadyside Rail
road Yards Overawes
ACTING GOVERNOR READY
TO CALL OUT THE TROOPS
Rioters Retreat a Mile, but I W. W.
Men Try to Organize Them,
Fear of Jcath at the hands of the riotous strikers in the coal pockets
of the Suuchaniu and Western Railroad at Shadyside, on th: Jersey
shore opposite One Hundred and Ninth street, has driven the foremen of
the Runjrs into hidinj?, anJ tti-day two hundred strike breakers, protected
by the suns of l5o deputy sheriffs and fifty detectives, dawJled idly
about, the docks, unable to go to work.
The killing of two detectives yesterday and the wounding of nine
more by the rifles and revolvers of the desperate strikers was followed
by a secret meeting at which the death of every foreman who remained
loyal tn the railroad company was vowed. Tlie result was that to-day,
after a small army of armed officers of the law had cleared the coa!
docks and two scow loads of strike breakers had been brought up from
Jersey City there were no foremen to direct their work at the coal pock
ets, ana tne r.uiroaa gamea nouung
JUDGE WHO FAVORS
WHIPPING POST LETS
WIFE SENTENCE MAN
And She, Womanlike, Asks
That He Be Freed Placed
Drunkards who beat their wlvee
usually arouse tlie Indignation of Magis
trate Applet OH eu much that he tries to
1 Inipnsa tiw severest penalty possible.
' He had advocated the whlpplng-post
'for t'oni, and has convlnce.1 many that
It Is Safest to keep awav r.om court
when ha Is around. This morning m
Ihe Morrlaania Court he told Mrs.
Isabel Ai her. wife of Kugene Archer,
! a ra iroau ti-legi apner 01 -o. .hi r.asi
on. Hundred and rJiXty-flrgt atre-t. and
Hi., inotht-.' M tour chUdruii, that he
would let hor sentence her husband for
"You go ahead and do lust what you
like to this man," he said. For the
m Oman I you are the Magistrate and 1
am only a spectator. What do you
think should be the sentence T'
Mrs. Archer thought for several min
utes and replied, In faltering tones, that
a term of probation would suit the
"I have no use for wlfe-beaters." ssld
the Magistrate. 'The Slate gist" 116.-
OOi.OdO annually III liquor taxes, and ha
poor 1 pie pay the taxes. Tet not one
cent Is spent out of this great sum tu
help the drunkards. We are trying
hard to get a home for inebriates. We
have succeeded In obtaining the land,
and hi.pi for the rent protty so .11."
Are her muss, pay his wife t. a week
for the support of the children or go
0 tha workhouse for six months. It was
decided In court. Archer w'll be on pro
nation a iir. under the eye of an
P R3 AST0R NnTlN
from ' ha oiu -e
s' itenu nt was issued
tn.- Astur saUata this
'Mrs John AatOf denies t ie etoiy
thai 'he appeared on t ie stage at the
Manhtilan npita llou.. in lb. tra'n
a tne of Tne Whip' as she did not
leave her pox during thl entire Bdfs
PRICE ONE CENT.
ny me presence of the strike breaker.-.
. ..e sinners. II. named hy yes
terday'e shedding of blood snd made
sullen by the swift Incursion under
cover of darkneaa laat night of Under
Sheriff Robert Heath and hla deputlaa.
have bsan pushed back over the edge
of the Pallaadea to tha little hamlet of
Cllffslde. laaa than a mile away from
the acene of the pitched battle.
There early to-day they gathered 111
saloons and halls, ape.cr.es wars made
and the temper of the foreign coal
paasera was being whipped up to Ihe
point where they might dare another
wild charge dwn through the brus.i-
uiieo cra.-gs of tne cliffs
armed guardians of railroad
W. ORGANIZERS URGE ok
Tha hand of the Internationa;
Workera of the World, leaders of the
campaign of turbulence at bawrence
Mass., out In California and at othe
points throughout the country, ap
peased beneath tha surface In the Sliadj
side disorder to-day. Jt waa rhlsnat 1 1
about that two I. W. W. organl-.cr.
had Joined the ranks of the unorganlxr.i
coal passers early to-day unJ nS1
stiffening them up lor a siege of t.
I.ate ibis afternoon I'nder Sherirf
I Haath and Heuutv ShertW U'arr.. as
Michael De Oan.lla on bu
charge of inciting to riot. They hail
followed the man from house to house
and heard his Incendiary harangues to
llesldus the force of depuUaa under
Heath. Chief HUlhauas. of the Krte
Railroad detective force, brought fifty
armed detectives down to tha be
leaguered works at dawn to-day. This
raised the forcea of tha defeoJera tu
Just as the dawn was oomlng to-day
tls flrst clash between the etrlkera an 1
Che force of law occurred very near Ihe
exit of ihe railroad tunnel at Anson
avenue. Chief of 1'ollce Henry Btsaell
of Kdgewater wSth three of bis police
men was passing out tha river road
the direction of tha Shadyside
I docks when at Anson aveaus ha sple
shadowy figures working atsoul an IronV
door which glveg entrance through a
short passageway to the railroad tun
nel. STRIKERS TAMPERING WITH
TUNNEL DRIVEN OFF.
The tip had gone out that tne striker,
would make an attempt to blow up tha
tunnel. COnaequsnUy the police chef
and his men atdfxpad the machine gal
scrambled through the half light 1st
tackle the men working assout the door.
There was a sharp struggle, In which
lists snd feet were the only weapons
used. The men who had been tamper-
lag situ t.ie Jui scurried