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title: 'The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, January 21, 1914, Final Edition, Image 2',
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THE EVENING WORLD, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 21, 1914.
Complete Novel Eaoh Week
In The Evening World
Are You Reading "The Return of Tarzan." Sequel to "Tarzan of the Apes?
rasr (?f 4 M-fir sfs of w books
aaked ma to talk to Murphy, which
''Murphy nkM mc to inmt up at
mr. I Mill l it tie Up later In the
afternoon. This I did. There were
two other gentlemen In the room. I
think thoy were, frflemls of Mtiri.hv's.
but t didn't know the in
"Mr. Murphy took me Into a email
room at ona Hide. He looked at BN
tliedly and I anw he was perttirbad
"Murphy said to mat 'Why did
yau sand that telegram to tha
Canal Baard?" I told him it wae
dene In antiwar ta MeOulra'a
maaaaae. Hit reply waa that I
had na buainaaa to butt in. 'I'm
attandlng to that mattar myialf
and I want yau ta keep your
hawda oh,' ka aaid. re asked ma
if Senator O'Oorman had aug
ajaetad tha telegram and I aaid
na! Ha aakad ma if I knew Stew
art and I tald him I didn't.
"At thta ha told me: 'If you begin
1HI way. I are where you'll and as
OoVarnor. You've no business to mix
In wtth tblnira that don't concert)
tULKB'S FIRST INFORMA- ION
ON UNSEEN GOVERNMENT
"Thla waa the flret Intimation Pd
had dt tha working of the unaeen
government. I told him I waa much
aggrieved that I'd acted In poor faith
and that whan I went to Albany I
Intended to do light I aaid: 'When
I'm floVarhor 1 Intend to bo OoYarnor
and the quicker you understand that
"At this Murphy repliedi 'Than
I tea where you'll and up damn
quiek. You'll maka a hall af a
I told him that I waa cnlaa
on thaae Itnea no matter what
Mr. alcCI litre's telegram I on file
In the) Executive papern nt Albany
Where It may no doubt in found.
"Tha next I heard of the matter
waa at a banquet given tu me on
Dae. tl at the Waldorf. Senator
O'Oorman met ma there and aaid: 'I
want to congratulate you on that
Stawart telegram to tha Canal Hoard.
It waa tha. moat honeat thing you've
"After I became t inventor, Stewart
came to aee ma twice at the Kxecu
'Ha waa with George Gordon Hattla
and aaid ha wanted to aee that ha got
iMatlca. I aaid: 'I'll aaa that the
Canal Board given him and hla rnunacl
a, hearing. And thla I did. The At
torney .Qaneral and I agreed that
Baawart waa tha lowaat bidder on hla
ocntraaU. bad tha facilities for doing
tha work and that It would be an in
MBtloe oat to award tba contracta to
TEW ART COMtLAINE0 Of GET
TING A BAD DIAL.
"Did Stewart complain to you of
ta JreatinenMie had received T" Mr.
"He told ma he waan't getting a,
quare deal, .and I aaid I'd do all I
oould to get a equnrc deal for hltn,
I never talked with him after the
Mgard or the contract to him.
"On March I, till. Senator Cdor-
Invited ma to luncheon In the
Saaate restaurant. In the Capitol, at
Washington, when I waa attending
President WUaon'a Inauguration.
"I tald O'Gorman Murphy wag
. awning ana aerawa an ma and
trying ta gat ma ta appoint Jamaa
I. Oaffnay State Highway Com
uatiaaieper. OQorman leaned on
lha tehb and said grlmlyi
"'If yau appoint Jim Qaftney
Cemmiaaioner af Highwaya it will
ba diagraea ta tha State af New
Varfc and ruin yeur career aa
' jtevempr. Don't yau know ha'g
tha man Murphy panda out ta
hold up eontraatera? That he'e
the man whom Murphy aent aut
TOLD O'OORMAN Ht WOULD
NOT APPOINT OAFFNEY.
1 told Senator O'Oorman that I
WOgld not appoint (Uffaajr aod I told
Murphy aa time and time again, aay-
lag that auch an appointment would
ha-a dlaavavo to the State.
"tneYfer aw Murphy at Ilelmonlco'a
. after that meeting, but I did aee him
at Judge Mrrnll'a home, at hla owii
homo and at Waahlngton.
"On March 4. 1:1 is. I went to the
White Houan to aaa President Wilson.
Whon I came out I met Mr. Smith
aad ha aaked me to aee Murphy at
Dan a tor O'Oorman's room. Murphy
tald ma there that he wanted to go to
Hot Sprlnga and aaked me to atay
vor till next day to aee him ut the
Hotel Kalelgl) to get tha Albany mat
tera fixed up.
"Ha told mo then he wanted tiaff
oy appointed aa the beat man for
MURPHY TOLD HIM IT WAS
OAFFNEY OR WAR.
"Murphy aaid to me ' I t'a Oaff
nay or war!' I repeated what
I'd aaid ta him before. Rut Mur
ghy aaid; 'If yau appoint him
yau can have yeur own way in
ether appointment. Oaffney'a
tha boat man for tha jab. He
knewe what ta da and ean got re
auKa.' "He waa intereated. he aaid. In the
fiafreey appointment, aa It wae a per
gonal matter aa well aa an organiza
tion matter. He added that there'd lie
no trouble If I made the appointment
but that there' d aurejy be If I did not.
"I told Murphy the man for the
highway job ahould ba an up
State man and bo aa Caeear'a
wife above auapicion. But
Murphy pooh-poohed thia and
old that New York deserved the
appointment mere than any up
"Did yau tell Murphy you did
noi warn 10 appoint uaftney be
eauaa he waa a graftar, a bagman
net a blackmailer
man aakae) Sulzer.
Na, I didn't." said the witness
"I wanted ta gat an with Murphy.
But ha said, If yau dan't do this
' f II wreak yaur administration.'
"J lold him I was tlmernor sud
jManikid l be. and bis repl was:
"jTbet lu I,,,, control the leg
islature und the legislature con trait
tha Oeveraer and I'll thrown yau aut
"I Knew hla power and what he'd
At -rat I didn't take hla
ta aaatwafly, bun finally had ta
do (,. i mild to him: i d ni iH ba
a tiilnVr stamp (b.v.-i te.r pn
QoetarMi hut a real flovernoi, and
that I'd miike no promise A I went
down In the elevator in the hotel he.
out to me 'It'i QaflrtMy or
AM Ml It whs. hm every ,,n
LISTEN TO NO NAME
"On March l, IMS, I ww Morph
at hie home iiKain slid I told mm I
once mure fhiit I would never naree
appoint (lafiii. I mentioned aev-
to men, hut he'd in. i
"I apoke or appointing men
I'Mtrick B. McCabt hk Public Her
Ire I'omminelonera Murphv want
ed 'The' MrMnnue npHlnted LahOT
1 'ommiHaloner. hut I enld he wasn't
nt for the Job I knew Murphy'e
power. Mr Murphy was the Ixisa I
waa the Ooverner. I tried to gel
along with him
"I refoaed to violate my oath of
office. I refueed to ahut my ayes
to the qraft to tha looting af the
State. I triad to bo fair in my
talka with Murphy. I waan't born
yesterday. I know his power-
now he held the Senate In tha
hollow of hia hand and that all he
had to do wae telephana to his
men and they'd obey. But I re
fused to do his bidding.
"Murphy continued hi threats He
aaid he had thlngx on me. He came
to my house the da.) the elex tora met
nt Ml, am . and I told hi III I hrffMTi.il
to e him at the Kxecutlvr t'ham
bor. Then there'd be no criticism
possible, but that the papori would
get hold of It and mlnconntrue It ir
I sneaked off to hotel to meet him
"I aaid I didn't want to talk with
him over the long dial in CO telephone,
but that he could send me message
If he wished lo communicate with
me. I asked him to erlte to ma, but
he said he never wrote. Ills usual
messenger wns Mr. Iieinney. whom I
appointed CommlagtonaT Of Kconomy
and Kfflcleiio after Mr. Murphv
sanctioned It. '
MURPHY DEMANDED THE DIS
MISSAL OF HENNSSSY.
"As to John A llenneasv, MsWDhl
demanded of me that I dismiss him
as ehlef rnvesMgntor of up.Hlate
Uraft This was to nut an end to the
Investigation Murph and dis
agreed on appointment, but mulnlv
"Word came to me earlv In m
term us Oovernor iilmul grsrt In va
"I aet (leora-e VV itiui . ,.
Investigate prisons and Hennessv t..
mem. 1 was staggered at the revels
lions and it taken something to aUg
,, wal aTari. graft, everv
where, and not a man to slop it
When the knowledge of what I'd
learned became thoroughly known tc
Bna inn rest they held It
meet Ills- ut llelmoni.-..'. hi . ..!.-
what they'd talked a taint and what I
they'd decided to do. I relt that
&Hw2S. ?mprom"a w '
MiM 1 nni- ,m -1 1: I
' Ana If I'd been willing to com
promise even at tha last minute I'd
not hare been removed as Oovernor
of New York Murphy sent me word
that If I'd quit he'd i,nlt Deluney
brought me word ihm u ...........
FTawley and Wagner would be railed 1
on" and Id not lie removed If I'd
t hlef Maglatrate MeAdoo aaked
Mr. Hulxer how he cume to appoint
lelaney, and the witness replied:
"I wanted lo have .lohn N. Car
lisle confirmed as Commissioner of
MllfllWHVM li.i.l I ...I. I M 1 ., .
uppolnt Uelaney if h d , ,.,.. j
Hulxer slated thut he removed C
(lordon Keel. Htate Huierliitendent
of Highwaya. becuuee ha waa "the
moat Incompetent man In olBfe un
der the Htate. and nlao been use be
was a fool."
In explaining his appointment of
liaffney to the Highways Consultation
Commission, Mr. Hulxer said: "Mr
Murphy suggested him and I thought
lie couldn't do any harm on the com
mission. He attended meetings and
aided In making the reports. He
knew about roads and road building."
Kx-tlov. Hulier wound up hla teatl.
ninny with this statement, made In
answer to a question put by Mr.
"Henutor O'Oorman lold me that
Murphy had tried to sidestep on the
Btewurt matter, but he had told
Murphy that he woudn't stand for
a client being sandbagged. Heuator
O'Oorman aaid to me. further, thai
he had told Murphy that Oaffney
wouldn't have dared lo usk any con
tractor or uny body else for a contri
bution on les Murphy bud sent Mm."
The John loe tnveatlrutlon will be
resumed Friday afternoon.
THE STORK CATCHES
k WOMAN IN STREET
Baby Boy Born on Third Avenue
Stoop as Mother Goes to
Tha atork overtook a woman not
fully Identtned at Twenty -atlth street
and Third avenue early to-day while
aha was on her way to liellovua Hob
pit. 'i l to prepare to give the bird a
filling inception. Policeman Toomey
of the F.uat Twenty-second street stu-
i.on mei ajar as aoe staggered along,
and as she spoke only Italian could i
not understand her. He bed her alt
down Inalde a hallway and called lo a
womuo who rhan. ed to puaa. I
"Cat out und call un umbulauee and
1 eiieiiu 10 uer until me doctor
cornea," urdered the woman.
When Ur. Jink urrlved from pciie
vue he waa handed a lively boy baby,
and took Isjth mother and child to the
hospital All the police could get out
of the mother waa that aha, wus "lira,
Antoinettu Peca " Where she lives
hsv could not learn, but she had come
down from Harlem on u Third avenue
"I," train to go to Hellevua.
Is Caiiee as - - mmA ntm
LalATIVK agUMU UUIMINK Ul .
SIEGEL GOT MONEY
FROM HIS BANK AND
LENT IT TO STORES
telpirttifr Vni'i'l Sat That WmiI
Down as "Perianal Loans"
to the Business.
THE PARTNER IS BROKE
"Haven't a Cent,'
After TolUng Off Miliums
He's Down for Jointly.
The thousand! of depositors In the
defunct banking firm of Henry Hlegel
A Co. learned to-day that then
money, loaned to the various atoies
In which Henry Hlegel and Prank K.
Vogel were co-partners, appeared on
the books of the stores as "personal
loans" from Siegel and Vogel.
Purl her, they ware coolly Informed
that the bankera bad agreed among
t bemselves that all debta of the stores
were to be paid off befora the de
positors' money, borrowed by Siegel
ntnl Vogel, was lo be returned to the
Prank K. Vogel, Hlegel's co-pnrl-
ner, waa examined ut length to-day
before tleorge C. Holt, special mas
ter appointed for the examination by
Judge Hough, of the Pnlted States
Dlatrict Court. The examination took
place In the offlcea of Dougiasa, Ar
mltagc a McCann, In the Wool worth
Vogel. under examination by .lo
ph N. Koaenburg, waa aaked:
"When Henry Siegel a Co.. Bank
era, loaned money to one or the Hle
gel stores Simpson. Crawford A
Co., for Instance how did It appear
on the books of the store?
NOT OWN TO BE MONEY OF
to post on tha pooka of the etore
tba eum loaned under tha caption
that It waa a 'peraonal loan' from
Henry Hlegel and myself to the attire,"
waa the reply.
"And tba hooka of the at. re do not
show that the money was, In reality,
,h "' M tha bank'a deposltor'H
"The books show that Henry Blaml
and myself made 'personal loans' to
Vogel udded that he and Hlegel ha I
an unwritten agreement among them
aelvra that nil the debta owed lo
wholaaalera for merchandise, to news
papers ror uuvernsmg ann m hunks
and brokers for money borrowed was
to be paid In full by the stores be
fore they repaid to the bunking firm
of Henry Hlegel & Co., bankers, the
sums they had louned as "personal
loans'' to the various Hlegel stores.
Much about the money borrowed on
notes by Henry Hlegel or hla partner,
Frank K. Vogel, was told In the tes
timony of Mr. Vogel.
A committee of depoaltors waa rep
resented by John P Murray of
Cuudert Brothers. John K. stain h
fteld represented Henry Hlegel and
Mr. Vogel, while Arthur c. Train or
the District-Attorney's stuff was un
Interested spectator Mr. Vogel was
examined by Joseph V llosenburg,
attorney for the receivers ror the
THE CREDIT OF A BIG BUSINESS
Something of a nig Business man's
credit wan shown by Mr. Vngel when
he submitted hla schedule or liabili
ties. He owed tha National Hank of
the Kepuhllc a personal debt of $135,
115, soi u red by collateral. He further
Is Indorsee for a note for $100,000 to
tha same hunk, the nolo being made
by Hlegel, but the collateral being
put up Vogel aa "un accommodation"
tu hla partner. The same condition , place an equal sum loaned by the Chi
exists In a $80.oco loan made by tha"'""0 houan to Hlmpaon. Crawford A
Central Trust Company of Chicago
Mr. Vogel aaid h also Indorsed a
$75,000 note of Hlegel, Cooper A Co,
of Chicago In the t'entrul Trust Com-
puny, but no collateral wus put up.
His name, with Hlegel's, appears us
Indorser of $71I,000 worth of notes of
the Simpson, Crawford Company,
i these notes being held by Holdmun,
Bacbs & Ho, the National Park
Huk, the Hunk of the Metropolis and
t0e .iarlleld National Hank. With
Hlegel. too. b Indorsed $1,31.000
WOHh of notes for Hlegel. Cooper
Co, of Chicago, tuee. notes being held
b A. tl. Br. ker. tloldmaii
IV. uud Chicago banks
Mr. Vogel explained that h and
Ml. Hlegel ulc Joint Indnrsers of notes
of $21(1,000 of the I'oUllceiith Htreet
Hlore and $27,100 of tiolea of the
Roaton atora, Kurthar. in .a jointly
Htbla with Hlegel for the rentul ut
Ibe Boston ad. re. for which they
sin a.-. I a lease for $it0.000 a year, Ibu
lease huvillg Slvteeu yea I a to IUI1, a
total liability or $$,0110,000. Further,
J he Is jointly liable on $100,000 worth
01 las uenas or tat aimpaoa awaiiy
HER SMILE WORTH
SIX CENTS AND NOT
A MILLION DOLLARS.
MRS VERA B WADLEIGH
Company. This $td0,00U. lie ndded,
went to i In- Siegel Htores Corporation,
und from that to various stores and
the Hleirel hank.
LIABILITIES DUE TO THE ROTH
Mr. Vogel said thul the store look
the bolriliiKS of A. U Price, who
owned ttothenlKTK'e store in Four
teenth afreet, paying therefor ap
proximately 1400.000. .ui. I UWag OtreT
n flve-your leaae at Ili'i.OOO u year.
He la partly liable with Mr. Blags!
for this lease, a total of ir.L'.'i.ooo. and
on the contract for servii-es when
A. La Price toojl employment with
the Fourteenth Htreet Htore. lie
personally owe Hleirel, tapper A Co.
of Chlcnsjo $M,0OOj Simpson. Crawford
Co., IJI.000; the Fourteenth Htreet
Htore, f 1,000, and the lloston Htore,
With these slupendous liabilities,
Vogel has these amazingly small live
assets: $T00 In the I nlon Kxchanae
National Hank. fl.Pil In the Central
Trust Co.. of Illinois. $13fi In the Na
tional Hank of the Kepuhllc, 25 shares
of stock In the I'nlon National Hank
and 10 shares of slock In the Kmplre
Hafety Itepnslt Vault Co
Vogel testified he owned $,1,500,000
j"f $$.000,000 of stock In the Hlegel
1 Htores Corporation, hut thut this
' stork was hypothecated with TlVm y
'Hlegel A Co., bankers, us collateral
Mr. Vogel said that for twenty
years be was with Nelson Morris A
Co., but about 102 he entered part
nership with Hlegel.
"I drew out $1,400,000 from my
packing interests and from time to
time I put $1,250,000 Into the Hlegel
"Yes It-K-A-K money," he said, bit-
terly. "To-duy 1 haven't a cent. It'a
NO DIVIDENDS PAID ON STOCK
Vogel said his salary from his po
sition In the various Hlegel corpora
tions was $20,000, and that he received
dividends from his various stocks, i
Money he received from dividends be
put Luck Into stocks.
"For three years he has not received
a cent In dividends from any or the l.lfe-Naver (Jets Uoad SeuHoff
Hlegel cumpuniee. Only Simpson. Commodore-ln-Chlef Ueorge A. Jor
Crawrord A Co. paid dividends, these ' mann or the Brooklyn corps or the l.ife
dlvidends going to the Hlegel Htores j Saving Service, a volunteer organise-
I Corporation, the holding corporation,
und by that corporation being paid j
i.. holders ..f ih M no., tan - mmm '
to noliters or tne .,ooo,000 of , per ,
cent. prererred slock or the holding i
Tlit. common' stockholders Vogel j
owned only common stock got no
dividends. He created some surprise
by saying that Hlegel Cooper & Co. r
t.'bicugo, thought to be immensely
profitable, hud declared no dividend
for three years, though It clagrad 1
$:tiO,ooo u year, this prolit going into
the store's surplus.
FOURTEENTH STREET STORE
OWES HIM $50,000.
Vogel'a etTorts were being made to
sell $1,000,000 of preferred stock of Hle
gel, i ooper iv i o or l nicago, to re
... vi ... i oil,, situ ill.'.-..' crrorTS
would prove successful in u few days
the sutwcriptloos having been made
oy Mrs. at. 1.. itothschii.t, his niece;
Julius liosenwald of Hears, Hoebuck
A Co., A. tJ. Becker or Chicago, the
National Hank or the itepubllc, the
Central Trust Company, the estate of
I.... lelter, I. Levy of Oppcnhelm
Colllns, .1. Hlugel or Pet roil and A. Hle
gel or New York.
Tho cstaollshtuont or llenr Siegel
A Co., wholesalers, wus formed, lie
kiii. I to buy In groat quantities and
distribute irerchundlse to the various
stores, saving nuinti) lor l hum. the
goods being sold at cost to tho stores
Vogel testified thut he, personally,
wua not Indebted lo tha banking firm
. f lleury Hlegel A Co., und thut he
had never borrowed from the bunk.
He uuld he held u personal clulm of
' " against the Fourteenth Htreet
lore for money loaned.
Itoiighh spealilng, he figured
assets of the combined Siegel Coniua
i. es . r , l oicgfo store!
over he labilities t mole than
t.m,m, which would, if proven cot-
,. ,. ,,.,. , ,. 1 1, ...n . 1.III1.II IIIUS
should tar ill
. . , . ..."
e able to 04)
Hi. 'i debts
The three stores In the receivership
Hlmpaon, Crawford A Co.. the Four
teenth Htreet Htora and Henry Hlagal
A Co. of Boston did an annual bust
uses of U.OOO.WIO, while Wtagal-Coapot
SMILE IS WORTH
R TR IIIPY
Vera Black's Husband (ietsj
That Small Halm tor Loss
of His Wife's Love.
WAS "COLLEGE WIDOW"
rwo Surprises Sprung at End
tit Trial for Alienation
vsiMi her "million dollitr smile" and
all bar charm, the affections of Vera
Black, the colleRe widow, as s wife
are worth six rents. That's what a
jjury In Justice Dugi'o'a court decided
to-day In the suit brought by John
Krnesl Wudlelgh, former husband of
Miss Black, airainat Lorlng Tonkin.
Cornell graduate, for $50,000 damages
'for stealing the affections of the "col
A Jury nt former trial of the suit
could not decide just what the "col
lege widow's" affections wcro worth
and disagreed. Home argued In the
jury room that there was m. affec
tion and others took the stand that
they were ut least worth $.1,000.
The trial of the caae disclosed for
IBs Brat time that a code of ijthlca
existed among a set of BPWII women
who lived at Ithaca, N. Y., and lie
came college widows to the St. I. lots
at Cornell Fnlverslty, where Tonkin
wns a student. Among the rules they
followed In their flirtations with the
students the most Important was not
to Interfere with u student's studies
or keep him from attending his
Another rule, which one college
widow testified was disregarded by
Vera Hlark, wus to forget the students
when they left college. Miss Black
forgot Tonkle, her pet numn forTonk-
by testifying against him In the
roll which her former husband
brought against Tonkin after he was
The defense sprung two sensations
ul the close of the trial, when Capt.
John l.anyon. heud of s detective
agency, and tleorge H. O'Hara, super
intendent of on apartment house at
No. $129 Hroadway. testified.
Four years ago Ijinyon testilled he
was employed to Investigate for Will
iam Mtr. a New Jersey automobile
dealer the character of Vera Black,
who wus then Wudlelgh's wife. The
witness said that u suit for alienation
or his wire's ulTectlons wus threatened
by Wadlelgh against Klder. This was
before she met Tonkin. The suit as
never brought. I.un on explaining that
he went to see Vera Black and told
her thut if she. took any part In the
suit wMh her husband, "some on
would go to jail."
on-the stand Vera Hluck said her
smile was worth a million dollars.
to-day on the Hnnta Marta
r tne 1 nilM TU" ' onl'ny Hne on
lh" to ,',, Bolivia, where he
wlll vlHlt hu brother. A large delega-
tlon saw him off and cheered as the ship
pulled Into the stream.
,.. .,., l..r Killed,
MUNICH, (lermany, Jan. 21. Sergeant
8chwelaaer, a Oerman military aviator,
B" killed here to-day by railing with
aeroplane. The accident was caused
by tne uv,ator " too aharply.
A Co. Of Chicago Bell $0,000,000 worth
Of goods every year, he said.
FIGURES ASSETS PAR IN EXCE8S
Kxcluding the Chicago store, he
said, the assets exceeded liabilities bv
$2,600,000 not to apeak of Hlmpsori,
Crawford A Co., whose assets over
liabilities, lie thought $2,j00,0O0.
"Then Ahy did thut company fall?"
he was asked.
"Our banks cut off our credit.
Coldman, Huchs A Co., our note
brokers, told us they could not sell
our 'paper.' The bunks made us pay
all our loans In a year we had to
pay up $1,800,000 of loans that we
wished to continue. That caused us
Vogel aaid that while he, person
ally, hud never borrowed money from
Henry Hlegel A Co., hankers, he had,
with Hlegel, borrowed Immense sums
from the bunk for use of the stores.
The stores were numbered. Hlmp
son Crawford & Co., known aa "No.
L" borrowed more than $1,400,000 from
the bank. The Fourteenth Htreet
store- "N11. 2" owed the bunk $600,
000, while store "No. $" In Huston
borrowed $)uio,ooo from the bank He
and Hlegel hud ugreod to aubordinale
ill.' se I'll. tills Ml) ttlltt Mil ,illiHr ,l.,l.u
hlthn stores were to be paid befora tbe
DUIIK WUS repaid
, .hort. Ills explanation of these
financial transactions was that BtMM 3
uni) VoMl borrowed their cepo.lto'r.'
,,,, r..e ISAIH !...'.. -..tl.... .1.-
.......... ...... .u.iirt iiiik I lie
depositors by hypothecating stock In
the very stores to which they lent the
money in turn, me money was
loaned by the bank to the stores on
hla peraonal order "whenever he
thought tha bank had the money to
PRESSES HER SUIT
I TO MAKE PAPA PAY ;
t9 m m pnilMT!
vl.uuu I Uli UUUIil
Millionaire Head of nsonia
Clock Company Quit After
Sending Ten Installments.
CON I RAU I ,
Countess and Husband Come
From Italv to Test if
The Countess Oherto lilac. .1110 (llo
vannl Francesco Maria tiiillnelli, who
came from Paris a few weeks ago,
appeared In Justice Krlanger's port
of the Supreme Court to-day to press
the trial of a unique civil suit.
The suit Is against Joseph Schwel
Mr, rather or the Countess ami mil
lionaire head or the Ansnniu Clock
Company. He bought a title ror his
laughter by agreeing to pay her und
the Count an annuity during her lire
time of $2, .'.00, signing the extraor
dinary document rour days I
wedded the Italian noblemun. who be
longs to one or the oldest und beat
known families of Italy. The Coun
tess says her ruther paid ten. Instal
ments on th agreement anil then sud
denly CBaaad, When, after frequent
demands, Hchwelxer refused to keep
up the payments, his titled daughter
filed the suit.
A rumor in society circles here that
the Count and hla wire had become
estranged over the financial arrange
ments was given the lie when the
couple walked arm In arm Into the
court-room to-day. They took seats
In tho rear of tho court-room, while
the Countess's lawyer selected a Jury
to try the case. The Count showered
attentions upon the Countess und did
not leave her side.
The Countess is attractive, she was
stunningly attired In a black broad
cloth tailor suit and fur hat. The
Count wore an Knglish wnlklng suit
und checkerboard vest
DOCUMENT UNLIKE ANY OTHER
SEEN IN COURT.
It is not recorded In the Supreme
Court thai . document like the Count
ess's agree. nent has ever been pre
sented to a jury for legal construc
tion. It Is dated Jan. 16, l;i02, and
Is made between Hchwelxer, tba
Countess, who was thmi Blgncha
Hchwelxer und the Count. The two
Important clauses In the agreement
maka no conceulment of the fact that
It was drafted as a marriage bargain.
It reads in part:
"Whereas, Hlgnorlna Blanche
Josephine Hchwelxer. daughter of
auld Hignor Joseph Hchweizer, and
It the said Hlgnnra Krnestine
Teresa Hchweizer, Is now the aftl
unced wife and la about to con
tract marriage with the uforesuid
Hignor Count Oberla (iluconm
Francesco Maria Uulinelli.
"In consideration or that which
is herein set forth, the aforesaid
Hignor Joseph Hchweizer promises
and formally obligates himself by
the present contract to assign an
nually during hla lifetime and to
forward to his said daughter
Blanche during her lifetime the
sum of $2, .On or the equivalent of
the said sum to be made the 20th
of January, 1902."
With this provision ror her weirre
the Countess sailed away ror Kurope
two dttjs after the wedding, and un
til two weeks ago had remained 011
her husband'a estate In Italy or In
his Parisian winter home, practi
cally aeverlng all relations with her
former ucqualntaiu.es In this coun
try. Kor ten yeara the rich clock manu
facturer sent the allowance to his
daughter with tha regularity or one
or papa's clocks. A year ago the
payment ceased, ror what reuson no
one In the family would say, and the
Count In bis polite Italian way said
In turning away Inquirers thut It was
"a matter In the family and a gentle
Known tHj world over.
THI OMIOJMAL WOftOCSTexilMtRI
Cell 'at ' ' ' SeapVawsVaiul '
Said y Crwri twysm
tl K I Ml CENTUM. PAIACS.
iMiaftoa ti. sad ttih it,
TANGO and all the new dancM taught
by professional lady and gcntltman
dancers at i$c. ptr half hour.
' BOY FALLS FROM BED,
saving wother and
HIMSELF FROM DEATH
Noise He Makes Wakes Her
She Finds the Room Is
Full of Gas. g
If little Joe Schwartz hadn't rolled
'out of lsd at 3 A. M. to-day he and
' his mother, Itosle. t wenty-sevon seats :
1 old, probably would have died from j
inhaling gas. Joe Is nine years old,
and yesterday Mrs. Hchm arts KM tad a
furnished room from Mrs. Uelurd nt
No. 172 F.ost one Hundred and oix
.There Is a gas heater In the room,
and the bracket for the IuIk Is in the
wall neur the one for tho light. In
turning out the light on retiring last
night Mrs. Schwartz turned on tha
gas heater without knowing it.
Farly to-duy, whoti both were
I nearly overcome, Joe In a paroxysm
rolled out of bed. The noise ho mude
( as he hit the Hoof awoke his mother.
: Hhn round the room tilled with gas
I and was so weak aha could hardly
totter to the door.
I Her fall awoke Mrs. Oelard. who
rushed into the room, opened u wln
1 llow and called in I 'olicem.'in M. lln.le
id the Fast One Hundred nni! Fourth
street station They worked with
n. other and son until Dr. Koohan
cume from Harlem Hospital and com
pletely revived them. He did not
have to take them to he hospital.
WIPES OUT FAMILY
WHEN WIPE WANTS
TO END UNHAPPINESS
(Continued from '-'list 1'age.)
Of attorney directing
law to collect the
Stlerhelm Is said to huve lived for
the sole purpose of making his wife
happy When she became despondent
ho tried every method In bis power lo
divert her mind. I!.atlvcs of tho
ttttniiy iM-lleve that the woman per- '
auded Btlarhafa) thut it was his duty 1
to kill her and the children und do I
uwuv with lilmseir
Mrs. Klsle tllockimin i.r No. ion I
Hoe avenue, a sister of Slierheim, vis- '
I tad hlni in hia home Monday night. !
Hhc found bar brother, his wife and
the children gloomy and taciturn. The
children's eyes were red from weep
After a vain effort to inject some
pnaar Into the gloomy ramlly. Mrs.
1 linesman went to her pwn home. !
Hnving heurd nothing from her
brothar since the Monday night visit,
Mrs. lockman sent it friend of the
family, Hi-nt y Dyoi y of No. 793 How- '
ett place, to the flut to-duy.
Dyory, tinuble to Obtain udtnlttunce,
summoned a neighbor. Other neigh
bors Joined them and recalled thut
they had seen num. of tbe Htierbeims
since Monday. Then Dyory entered
the flut by means of a window open- j
lug on u Bra escape and the tragedy
wus revealed to him.
Htlerhelm, attired In trousers, shirt
ami slippers, was deud on the floor or
the front bedroom. The bodies of his
wife and the duughter Kdna were on
the bed In this room. Oladya was
dead In her bed in u reur bedroom.
II was plain that the woman and
me gins uau neen Killed In the po
sition they occupied. This gave rise
to the belief In the agreement, for
the first shot would have undoubtedly
uwakened the other victims even had
Hlierhelmer attempted lo kill them
as I hey slept.
HE Candy Shoo
to a 1 T .".l
dCnOOl I-lOUSe lu.
ueation aa to whether it
'v.r" Ur." g-T- .W youngstara have
Bgnill""'! " j-w bbjbsj anasBBBsj
Special for Wednesday
CW'll.tMT I KKtll K1HSKS - A
uMtrrlr blended eoaibloaUou nt
rich Nuaar. t main end the fiuest
4ira4e4 leyloa t'evuaaut.
Van. t'liornlste sag sirsw- sa TV
berrr flsvurs. BBf"
nil n box M. W
Suggestion tor Wednesday
1111.11 UltAIIK ASSOKTKII t'HtM'O
l.tTKM t uaiparliwa with .tOe.uffer-Ina-
uf iithera Mill readil.t ...iKiii.n
uu wast a reallr kikm talue turn
U. a variei inai
Irty that leetra AIV .
(erllaadl. lllnili Ht.. BaTftf
III III a'rlaH'k. All ear ntvrea umu
ruan Waal Bruadaai
su roat UMiT UTaucfcT
Ceraer Charrb Htreet
rajut now ami NAtem ur
At t Mi Hall rarfc
astsiai; a in kbtt
I untr, - -
The ageel'iad weight Istlu4
51 ,000,000 BOND
SALE BY THE STATE
Over-Subscribed Six Times
and Will Bltflg in a Premium
ALBANY, luu 21.-There was a
lively demand for the $ .1 nun nun Htate
fotir-unil-n-httir per cent, fifty-year,
non -taxable gold bonds. hen bids
were opened by Htule 1 'omptrollrr
Bohmar to-day. The Issue was six
times oversubscribed. The highest bid
for the entire Issue wus inii.n", made
by a syndlcute composed of Kuhu,
boat) & Co. und W. A. Head of New
York Another syndicate, composed of
llauis. I'orbes A Co.: the Cuiiruuty
Trust Company, L-e, Hlgglnson A
Co.; Potter, ' h.. at.- A Prentice:
Whit.-. Weld C, and Klssell, Kln
nlcutt company hid IMJIf for the
entire Issue. Bids for smaller al
lotments ranged from lot to a frac
tion over lull. It was not expected
that the sale would ls consummated
1 until bite in the afternoon
Of the proceeds. $.1(1.000.000 are ror
Initial, and $21 ,000,1 MM ror hlKhway trti -
provemeota. pari of tba proceeds
, will be used lo retire the $27,000,000
short term notes Issued last year,
'which wus resorted to because there
j wus no market tor the State bonds at
J. P. Morgan A Co hid for five lots
I in series of $I,ihni,mni. Prom $llS.07fi
to $104. OS was offered.
The bidding Indicated that the Htate
would realize a premium of at leaat
$$,000,000 on the sale. The Coventor
sent the Comptroller a rumraflatory
litter when ho heard that a large
profit would ba realized.
The sale or the bonds turned out
to be the most notable In the history
of the State and one of the most
epochal In the history of the country.
Not only was the number of bid
ders, said to ba S-'iO, for the bonds
linger than ever, nearly equalling
those ror the New York City Bales,
inn the price which the Kuhn-Loeb
syndicate agr I to pay ror the en
lire issue was materially higher than
the BMjoHly of bond exports ex
They thought a bid of from 10,". 1-1 to
1." 3-4 would secure the entire issue,
whereas the big bid was on the basis
above 1". At this price the income,
basis is less than 4JJ0 per cent.
Do you know that coffee,
like butter, absorbs odors?
That its flavor is as easily
That often its whole char
acter is lost.
Yuba n, the A r buckle
Guest Coffee, is packaged
while freshly roasted, and
sealed in all-tin containers.
This preserves its flavor,
brings it to you with itm
Order a package of Yu
ban. Notice its ireehneem
aPfUmBBWI pa rasefar. Jaa. sa.
1011. at iiia raatdaaea, us eth
BreeMya. H. v.. PATB10B J M'car
rKHTV. btlovej buabaad of Mrs. P. i.
Xti-rfrly in l.yont).
N0!! of fltnrai herl,i
near the I. itfrU Rl
rkC?L,ntr.y aetsbUmad for
w h 'ndieDoeition. Tha
aaaau S1CS at tnt
Special for Thursday
"OIISDADfTlM Ms"" oeepl.
fil.'r.V"r"'.'.;. Thla I. .!JC
rrnon er i.ur faturllea In rfv
.u-l.lis M..la..e. B B Ul
Wweeta rOVHf) mix AW
ggestion for Thursday
..a. li il.rw VuaBi" ma"
s Surra u
aai Baa, a( Klal
a wg,T aV
Is taah asaa.