Newspaper Page Text
_-?ris?s ln Connectlcut? A.-No. I
^i&eA Sulllvan as a press agent.
W^Tnd you and he promoted prlse
?fo years ago. ln Connectlcut' A.-I
fel*Mthe?:?ur Press agent? A.-He
**" Bveouently did you oromote prize
* there? A.-Three or four a month.
?f**__ what city? A.-Bridg.port, New
*-?T Hartford. Waterbury. Danbury,
I**w oSd0the.re anybody interested in
* ?rom>uons save yourself? A.-In
?""rw*. vou remember that when you
*~^omotii>g these prize fUhts in Con
?ieC-_*c.K_ box recelpts aad decamped wlth
W** ?iu and Sulllvan?
|b4_urted to overruled; exception
?WTi?t s Positlvely a falsehood.
Q'-T'Tb-re was no such accusatlon made?
*_2Sd jSTVS'uit prlsertghtsrs? A.- I
jS-one but on one occasion. and I
**?* Tto vou remember at one tlme you ]
itius-d that certaln pr.zeflghters were
?**???fi"m New York. that on the]
W_.Tn of tl.e exhlbit.on they did not |
*??nd hat you apprapriated the box ;
com?,,*_to your own use'.' A.-l never j
?T_rhLd an event of any sort ln Con- |
?KJrut that everything was not as I
represfnted U n< h*oro Wjr upright ln
,\_Vou were un'i?-i,c"j -,,..B... ...
iTiasSneiis deallngs? A.-On that part
?-/mv business deahngs.
ai Wert* vou Interested ln gambling ln
,Ji state of connectl.m? A.-No. slr.
*a-!aborseraclng? A.-No. slr
o What othei occupations did you
conduet ln the state of Connectlcut? A.- .
8o3i.w long were you Interested in \
v^Lhill? A.-Two years.
rt Who wa? Interested wlth you ln the ,
IMSball? A.-ln one clty. Mr. Sulllvan,
?"S-Your^nlations with James M^ Bul
?vi'n have been quite intimate for a
JJat number ol years.' A.-ln OoaBso
t_iU_What other business were you ln- l
.jUed in In the State of Connectlcut.
J^-I was part owner of a hotel at Brldge
*ol_.What was the name of the hotel? 1
A-Tremont Hotel. |
*b-Who was the other person inter
Jt*d with you? A.-A man named Rus- I
*q_How long dd you remaln in busl- j
-___ there-" A.?About two months.
?J-What happened? A.-Wt dis->olved ,
Rose couldn't remember where he was
born, but sald It was "on the other side,"
and he thought in Russia-Poland. Many
Of hls relatlves came from there and he
had always assumed It was hls blrth
placc. He sald he had never been curlous
to know where he was born. Me came
here when he was two years old. Hls
father reslded ln Brooklyn, on Johnson
street, he sald, but he dldn't know the
numoer. Tha witness refuped to answer
Questlons as to whether he had llved wlth
women other than hls wtfe at varlous
times on the gr< und that lt would tend
to degrade and Incrimlnate hlm. He de?
nled wlth some heat that he had ever
been "a green goods man." He came
here from Connectlcut about ten years
ago and had been ln the gamhling busi?
ness since, wlth some promotion of ath?
letic clubs on the slde.
He denled that he had been in the
"'white slave" trafflc, and had at any tlme
sent women on the streets and lived on
thelr wages of sln. Mr. Mclntyre took the
witness over hls early gamblipg experl
ences ln thls city, in runnlng houses on
the Kast Slde. Rose said that he had
been known as "an expert poker player,"
and made a Uvlng at playing carda for
some tlme when hls gambling houses
He was ln partnershlp wlth Rosenthal
ln a gambling house on the East Slde,
and at another tlme worked for hlm as
doorman, he sald. The Lafayette Baths,
in Lafaytttt street, had been hls sleeping
Plai e unti! bt married and moved lnto an
I part ia Wl flV? Ol1 six years ago. He had
run gamhling houses ln Suffolk and* De?
lancey streets twenty years before he
went to Connectlcut. He was Interested
in the Htaper Club. at No. 111 Second ave?
nue, three or four years ago. Rosenthal
was. fcatei'SSlOd in the club at the same
time. He bad once produced a play of
hls own, called "Tours of the World." ln
HM he made a book at the racetrack.
4 oming to the tlme when Rose was a
partner wlth Rosenthal, Mr. Mclntyre
DENIES HE WAS EVER IN
THE GREENGOODS BUSINESS
t__*,Yhen vou wero a partner O* Her
-?n Roaenthal dld vou have trouble with
g?*A^NiVer anything of a oatMnt
W_?-Dld he put you out of the gamblin*
aame in which you were .lointly Inter
Sed" A-Never. I withdrew.
O-i-ld >ou ever Bay that he tunv-o
-rouoiit? A.-1 could not say that _-*__-*
<^_y dld vou withdraw from the
rRmblin*' I us i eaa in which you Were
Kv TnterestedV A I made up my
mlnd ?o give up gambling anil start ln a
Jecltlni-te business, antl an opportunity
Vith the lat** Henry Lee in the theatrlca.
buBir.ea*. and for the sake of my famil>
I nve up the gambling bu_lne__.
Q-When was it that you conduded to ;
ault the ganit.linK bu-ine*. and bjconae
tonnected wlth respectable business A.?
I made that attempt on several occanoua.
ft-When waa that? A -Three years
MO. four yeara ago, six years ago. ten
jnrt ago, twenty year* ago, and i hope |
to do the same again.
<j_\\>H when you made the attempt
twentv years a?o to quit illegitimate .
buiine-a" vi ; wen? back Into illrgitimate
buslness, -Idn't you A -I first went Into
the printintr husinesa
Q-You went back into illegitimate
buslness dkfh't vou? A When legltl
mate bu-li ? - ? failed I d d.
Q-And each tlme when you reao
?o out tf Illegitimate buBlne** you ie
turned to the Illegitimate oaliing. dldn t
you? A.?To the frambllng buslness*
The lawyer'B flrst referenre to BMlMT
?nd hls relations with Rose, as Rose hart ;
te-tlned. eame ln the followlng queation**: ?
Q.-When vou had the gambling house !
on Second avenue, I think it waa. rJld !
ti-utenant Becker raid that gambling
boose? A.? He dld.
Q._Wh.n he laided your gambllnK ;
hoow were you put under arrest? A.?1
was not preaent.
Q.-Hovv manv llmea ln all did Lieuten
- _nt Beeker rnid the gambling house in j
whlch you w>re interested? A.?Once. |
Q.-How long ago waa it that the de- (
fendant raldf-d vour gambling houae on ;
fccond avenue? A -In the fall of 1911
O? After that house was ralded where ;
dld vou go? A?I went home.
Q?T\>11. I wnnt to know what sort of I
business vou went Into after that raid?
JL-! became eollector for Lieutenant
Mr. Mclntyre?I aak thnt the answer
bt stricken out.
The Court-Motion denied Excepfion.
Q.-I>id you go into the gambling busi- *
noKs aguln after the raid? A.?Wlth
Herman Rosenthal on Ilth street.
Q?After you had your trouble wlth
Rosenthal ln connectlon with the gam?
bling houae in 45th street, were your re
la tions i cci dlnl?
Mr. Whitman?1 object to thAt, if yo-ir
honor pleasa There is no evldence that
he had trouUls with Rosenthal in con
nection with the gambling house ln 45th
? Ibjectlon sustained. Exception.
Q.?After you .vased to be interested
ln Rosenthal'.-^ gambling house in 4~th
Street, wen yoai relatlons wlth Rosen?
thal cordtal? ' A.-They were not
g.? Thev were not? A.?No, sir
Q.?Now, when was it that your rela?
tlons ceas.-il with Rosenthal? A?The
day following Ueutenant Becker's raid
di thfl ) lace.
g. ?Did your relatlons then become very
stralned? A.?Not very stralned.
Q.?Were you on speaklng terms? A ?I
did not see hlm atter tnat to speak to
g.?Never saw him to speak to hlm after
that time? A.?I saw hlm ln public plaees
where we were s-*parated.
Q.-I beg pardon' A.-I did. the nlght
following tne raid, see hlm and said:
"Hello. Herman." and he turn. d his head.
g.- Well, now that raid was in what
month? A.-I think it was April.
g.?Did Rosenthal charge you with fur
nishlng informatlon upon which Ueu
tenant Beiker acted when he made the
raid? A. ?No. slr.
Q.?Did vou procure Informatlon upon
which the'police acted in order that the
raid mlght he made? A?I did not.
Q.?DJd you procurt lnformation against
anv gambling houses in the city In order
that the rai-is might be made by tlie
strong arm squad? A ?I nevt-r did
Q.?Were you known as a stool nlgeon
for the police?
Mi. Whitman?I object to that, If your
< 'tijei-tlun overruled. Excepton
A.?1 was known as a collector only.
Q.?Were you ever known as a stool
pigecn for the police? A. ?I never was.
Q. DI<1 you act as a stool plgeon for
the police? A-?I never knew any police.
g.?What do you say. you never knew
any police? A?Other than Ueutenant
Q.?No other poltremen you knew? A?
Q- Well. then, did you act as a stool
plgeon for the defendant-' A?l never
g ?You never went about getting evl
dence that would warmnt raids belng
made upon gambling houses ln thls clty?
A?1 never did.
DENIES SAYING "SQUEALER"
SHOULD BE PUT OUT OF WAY
Referrlng to the tlme when Rose sald
bt had heard that Rosen'hal had given
Ms name to the Distrlct Attorney as one
**hp could corroporate hls statements
Sbout Becker. Mr Mclntyre asked:
Q.-You thought then that Herman Ro
wnthal had squealed on you. didn't you?
A-Well, I don't know I felt whatever
tawests involved Ueutenant Becker were
?1-W'ere your interests? A.?Yes, sir.
Q.-When vou found that Herman Ro
"THE BIG SNEfcZE"
iNVADES THE COUNTRY
hi Medical Name Is Coryza and lt Is
Special Iy Fond of Women in
Low Necked Gowns.
"THerybody's getting corysa, or soon will
*??'' declsred the head of the Department of
**?*4??ioui nitcas-M of the Clty Health Hu
nan. T*-,* dlsease mak?* an attack at thi*
t*** of the year, and ls partlcularly severe on
"*S?nen who near low out gowns. C'ory.s ls
ttrmtd "ths blf sneeze "
**-?n the Up of -.our n0pm stsrts to hlush.
arbtn your li-^g snd the roof of your mouth
a*3a\ to f-sel _ry snd hard, and your eye* flll
W wlth tesrs for no ip, arent reason. you've
attetgyxt. or rather corysa has got you.
Ow-jta comes Just wrhsn the tlme has arrlved
?? -"tasiifs undsrwear. Many meet lt when
?'ttt-t at thr open wlndows of street csrs.
f^tletiUrly, say the Health Depstlm-ant physl
*"?**??. does roryxa sttach women In low neck
??**"? itiet after they havt daneed.
"Tbat I* why they b-?lle*.e cons* will b* s
?orf-ny epldernh. Corysa, however, goes sverv
| P:m? where trrra Is thl'k bla< k smoke. The
ttntlna produ.es a carlcenlc sas. the physician*
?***". whlch Is ths prin-lpal artlile ot dlet for
?^ ???*? ?elditrs of corrts's army ? Hersld
a*. Humphrey's "Seventy-asven*" for *Orlp
"t col.s meat- ths epldemlc condltlon and
I ?"?**?**? up ths dlsease At all Drug Stores. 25c.
Huinvhreyt* Horr.eo Medl. lne To., Cor. Wlll
btt ?nd Ann Ktraats, Kew York?Advt.
g-iagjttJU.ci.iii>4a trr *3c-*j *
To aublet at $5,000
One 12-room suite
havlng four exposures.
Regular rental $8,000.
TsL S04 Columbus. Bat. l?T*f_
UANINC 353 Wut 54th St
. * nt hal had told about you and had hand?
ed your name to the District Attorney
for tbe purpOM of having you brought
before tne grand jury you became very
much Intensed at Herman Roaenthal,
didn't you? A?I dld not.
Q. Dld you eall hlm a squealer? A.?I
Q. Wll.1 you awear that you never aald
to anybody that he waa aurh aa I aald
an Instant ago and a aquealer? A ?I may
have ?_!. be was a aquealer.
Q ?You didn't want to appear hefore
tlu grand Jury? A.?Not If I eould
(.'. ? Who did you get the lnformation
from that Herman Rosenthal had glven
vou up? A.?Well, from Lieutenant
Q?Who elae? A.-"Jack" Sulllvan.
Q Who else? A. That la all.
Q.?After Roaenthal had seen the Dla?
trlct Attorney and had mentloned your
name to hlm. dld you go to aee hlm or
dld you meet hlm? A?I hadn't aeen
Rosenthal to apeak to hlm since the nlght
of the rald.
Q ?Dld you aay to anybody after vour
name had been mentloned wlth Hnhlo'a
and aeveral others that "the aquealer
should be put out of the way"? A.?I
Q.?Dld you ?ay anything that bore re
Bemblance to that whlch I have aald?
A.?Do you mean Becker?
Q ?Yon aald to Becker that becauee he
Bquealed he ought to be put out of the
way" A.?I didn't put lt In that way.
Roae denied that he had dlaruaaed the
kllling of Roaenthal at the outlng of the
"Sam" Paul Club on the Sunday before
the shooting. He aald that he had not
told Vallon or Webber on that occaslon
that Roaenthal ought to be put out of
the way. The only tlme he aaid that
waa when he met Lieutenant Becker ln
company wlth Vallon and Webber prlor
to that tlme.
The witneaa donled that he had made
threata agatnst Roaenthnl ln the pres
ence ot aeveral other men whom Mr. Mc?
lntyre named. Roae denied that I-oaen
thal had ever "blacked hla eye" or
called hlm a "baldheadeil crlmlnal." He
denied that he had aeen Roaenthal at all
on the night of July 14, when Mr. Mi
Intyre auggeated that the witness of?
fered Roaenthal money to get out of
town and told hlm (Roaenthal) that he
would be done up lf he didn't make him
Roae aald he had never been afraid of
Roaenthal. Roae acknowledged that he
had been afraid of "Big Jack" Zelig, or,
at least, of what Zel's's gang might do
to hlm after lt waa reported that he
iRoae) waa responsible for the "fiame
up" on Zelig whlch landed hlm In the
Tombs for carrylng concealed weapone.
Roae aald that Detectives Stelnert and
Whlte, who were on Becker'a "atrong
Bim" squad at one tlme, "framed-up"
Referrlng to "8am" Scheppa and Harry
Vallon, Mr. Mclntyre plied the witneaa
with the followlng queatlona:
Q.?Dld you ever aee "Sam" ScheDpa in
Rosenthal's gambling house? A.?He was
not permitted to come there.
Q.?Dld he try to get In? A?No. alr.
q._.Well, why wasn't he permitted? A.
?He was not a player.
y. Dld he ever go to your gambling
house, on Second avenue, the one that
was ralded? A.?Well, he was not ln
town at the time.
Q.?Now did you know of the tlme
when Scheups was in Oregon. the State
of Oregon? A?I did not know of the
tlme; f have heard of the fact on hls re?
turn to New York, of varlous plaees
throughout the l'nlted Staets that he
g?Do you know \ allon, the other ac
complice? A?Yes, slr.
Q.-llow long have you known Vallon?
JL?About the same tlme?twenty years.
(j?Hls i.ame was Valtnsky, wasn't it?
A? Valinaky. 1 have always known him
by tht* name of Vallon.
Q.?Well. Vallon is a gambler, too? A.?
Q.?Did he have a gambling house? A.?
4.'.?Waa he ever Interested in a gam?
bling house wlth you? A.?No, Hlr.
Q ?Did he ever gamble ln your hottse?
A. Yes. slr.
Q.?Dld he ever gamble in Rosenthal's
house when you were a partner of Ro?
senthal's? A.?Yes, slr.
Q?I-ose money there? A?No, slr; he
Q.?He always won? A?The times that
he played he dld.
Q.?Are your relatlons lntlraate wlth
Vallon? A.?We are very good friends.
Q?Have you always been very good
friends? A.?No. slr; we have had our
llttle spats off and on, when we were not
on speakmg terms, but we lixed things up.
Q.?Well, how soon before the murder
of Herman Rosenthal wns it that you
made up? A.?Well. we haven't had nny
mlsunderstanding now for four or flve
Becker'B lawyer questloned Rose close?
ly on his movements during the earller
part of the evenlng of July 16, the nlght
on whlch Rosenthal was shot. He told
about leavlng the Lafayette Batha Wttif
in the evening and golng to the Sam
Paul Club, where he met "Jnck" Sulllvan
and t04>k hlm to "Rrldgie" Wcbcr's place.
Then he related the trlp to the home of
Dora Ollbert, and sald thnt he pald a blll
Of M there for the win.* Vallon and
others had drunk. He and Sch. p|M did
not drink anythlng. he said. He denied
that he had uiged Dora Ollbert to hlack?
en the character of her former husband,
Roaenthal, ln the affldavlt which he ob?
talned from her for Ri-cker.
Comlng down to the time that Rose,
Vallon and Schepps, drlven by Shaplro, ln
the gray car, started uptown to look for
the Kiinmen. the witness told of the stop
at Sharkey's on 14th street, and Mr. M<?
Q?Who did the drinklng? A.?Vallon
a?d the men whom hf met there at tlu*
y.-I).. >ou know who those men were?
A. -NO, Mr.
Q.?Well, at that time when you got
down to Sharkey's that night, did you
ti,.n have ln m>iid, 0T dld >ou Intend, to
have Herman Rosenthal killed? A.?At
rn. tlme did i '".f ini.ii-i lhat
Q._Will, vou say. slr, lhat at no tlme
was It your intentlon lo bave hlm killed.
Vou knew then that there was ii "frame
..ii to kill htm. dldn't you? A? *i es.
Q.?And from the tlme that you flrst
learned that It was tbfl Intentlon Of some
other people to take his life dldn't JTOtl
ever go to hlm or to his wife or anybody
to warn hlm? A. -1 telephoned to Mra
Rosenthal one day th.it her husband
y.?Was goinn to h<- killed'.' A -__*
her hls life was ln danger.
Q. ?You announced your identlty. A.?I
dld not. . , ,
(j- Where did you telephone her to?
A.? T9S1 Hrvant -thelr house.
Q.?Did you get any respmse. A.?i
y.-Xnw, you atated to-day that when
Lleutenant Becker told you that if 100
diil not h4ive Rosenthal murdered. be
(Heckeri would hav- lt done hmIfl
iio you remember say Ing that this mom- |
ing? A.-I dld not say that.
Q.?What dld you -?y* A 1 sald ir
Rosenthal was not croaked, BochOT sahl
he would do It himself. *|
Q.?If Recker sald tliat to you, that lf
i* was not done that he himself would
do lt. whv didn't you let hlm do It? A. ?I
dld not stop hlm. I whb ln hopes he
q._Wien he told you that he would 00
it. why dldn't vou wlthdruw from the
consplracy and let some one else do ll?
A -I was between two flr.s on MM 330t
Ilfker anil on the other slde the gani -
and I thought I i-ould handle both end*
untll auch tlme att the matter straight- |
ened Itself out.
Q_t?|d vou go to anybody nnd oom
plaln that a foul murder was abou! to
be done? A.-Not in that part of th<
world 1 frequented ls there anybody tliat
would have pald any attention to me
g._\Vere you fearful of the ganK.tters .
A ?Yes, slr.
Toward the et.d of the sesslon Mr Mc
Intvre, suddenh and without any lntl
niation of what was comlng. tfiundered
?Rose, dld you tell the Dlstrirt Attor
ne> In your cor.fesslon thst Hecker had
threateiK-Hl t-> kIIi Kosenth'il himself?"
Rose. smillng at the opportunlty t" an?
swer, leanid forward in hls chair, fold
ed hla hands and, looklnjt .tralKht at hla
Inqulsltor. answered, slowly and loudly;
"I was standir.K in tin do.rway ;it !-'?!
?treet. after the murder, wlth Weh.r.
Vallon aml Hecker. H-- ker sald: l wmld
not have walted any longer. I was belng
irlven to desperatlon I told 'itto, 'ln
hauffeur, to drlve past the Metropotfl
ind to slow up as we paaoed. I dldn't tell
hlm what I lntended to do. hut I had my
gun in my hand, and If I had seen
Roaeathal i would havi* blaaed away at
hlm ' That'.* whnt Beeker MM "
"What! Do you mean to **'?> thnt Ueu?
tenant Recker, a pollre other. Inter. --'d
I-. kill Rosenthal himself' ihoutad Mr
Mclntyre In hls most stentorian UMM *<
*'Yes; that's whnt he said,'" replled |
Mr. Mclntyre Introdueed the letters ln I
evldence whlch ROM had wrltten Ifl
"Sam" Schepps when th.* Iitter was in j
Hot Springs, In whh h Rose salil that th4*
slectrlc chair was starlriK them all ln the
face and that Hecker hail b-cn the tirst
mr.li to "get to .?over." ROOfl wiot
Bcl.epps of the "Immunlty" MTU-gMMat
he and the others had made wlth the
Distrlct Attorney and urged Schepps to
r-oine in and glve himself up and *et th
Mr. Mclntyre nnd Rose's stateiw-n*
(vhlch he made to Deputy Commissioner
Dougherty Just after hfl walked Into Po?
lice Headquarters, | dav or two after th
ihootlng. and gave hlm-*elf up ROM mti
the Commlssloner at that time that he
knew nothlng ahout the shooting and tha:
Becker hail ha<l nothlng t*j do wlth It.
Ihe witness acknowledged that he had
led freely to th?- police nnd had not told
the truth untll he made hls statement to
District Attorney Whitman and befon- Ihfl
Cpunsel for the defence aaked the court
to have Rose sent to the Tombs after he
tiad been excused fiom the witness stand,
?nd not returned tO the West Kid.* court
prlson, wlth Vallon and Weber and
Bchepps. who are yet to testlfy. Justice
3off denled the request.
COUPE HIDES ON MAURETANIA?
Liverpool, Oct. 12?Thomas Coupe, who
wltnessed the kllllng of Herman Rosen?
thal In New York Clty. and who was to
return to the I'nited States on the steam
?hlp Mauretania, is not booked aa a flrst
or second class passenger. He may be
lalllng, however, under an assumed name.
CAN VOTE IF 21 ON NOV. 6
Man Who Attains Majority on Elec?
tion Day Entitled to the Baliot.
Chicngo, Oct. 12?A man is twenty-one
years old the day before hls twenty-flrst
birthday. and is entitled to vote on that
day, according to an oplnion by Charles
H. Mitchell, attorney for the board of
electlon commisslonera. Mr. Mitchell In
?trueted the board that all male r<**sl
flents of Chlcago whose twenty-flrst birth?
day falls on November 6, are o-ntltled
to register thls year. and to vote on
November 5, lf they axfi cltlsens.
BY COLLAPSE OF FENCE
Morristown, N. J., Growd
Watching Fireworks Display
When Crash Occurs.
CHILDREN AMONG INJURED
Several Boys at Columbus Day
Oelebration Olimb on Fence,
Which Gives Way Under
Morrintown. N. J., Ot t. 1..?Twenty
j persons watching a fireworks display
us a part of tHe Columbus Day celebra
tlon ln Speedwell Park were injured to
i nlght, when a portlon of the hlgh fence
nbout the park collapsed. Two of those
of the most seriously injured are chll
dran, who may not recover. Four
othera are meml*?r? of one famlly. The
other fourteen received medlcal attend?
ance at the ftelrl and went horne.
The worst Injured are Albert Bufano,
eight years oltl, internally injured;
Douglas Sprlnger, ten years old, In?
ternally hurt; William Harnllton. suf
fering from ahock and bruisea; Mrs.
Mary Harnllton. hls wlfe. htp fractured
and bru_M_; Robert Harnllton, a
twelve-year-old son, rlght arm broken
and badly tut and bruised, and Elsle
Harnllton, a slxteen-year-old daughter,
spralned back and bruisea.
The flreworka exhibltlon waa ar
ranged by the Sons of Italy. They
eret ted a fencn about the park. During
the flreworks display several children
got on top of the fence and lt collapaed.
Harnllton and hia famlly were at the
spot where th. fence fell. and they were
raught under lt.
Th. fallin-r nf the fence cauaed a
panic at the park, afid there were ru
liii.is that nt feaat half of those caught
I under the fence *___ br*en kllled. hut
[ when they were gotten out from under
I it it WAI found that young Dof?BO waa
ptrhap- t*M woret hurt of all of them.
Tha fi-nt e. a tempornry one, was
greeted for the occaslon. The police ?ay
th?* board- used ln lt" CO*_*_"*_-_-*l were
entirely too ??*_**? for Um purpose. and
the w elght of Ihe youngaters on top
nf tbe ftnot made it top heavy. causlng
the pO-U to glv* way and the fence to
An lnT-_t*__tto_ Into th?* constructlon
nt ih: j fenc*- wlll be made by the au*
Captain Tells of Sinking of
After helng detalned off Sandy Hook for
M*f_f?I h'i'irs yesterday by fog. the Ham
hurg-Amerlcan liio-r Amerlka. whlch
rammt*<1 and sank the tlrltlsh submarine
H-1J ln tb" I'.ngllsh Ohannei a week ugo,
tttat Ult. port and landi'd her paasen
uert Cfcptalfl Knuth. who has many dec
oratlons fur hravsry and seamanshlp, was
greatly perturbe<l ttM the nilshap and
the lo?s of Ilfe that accompanled It.
"It Is d<*plorable," he sald. "I cannot
help thlnkln-j of It and reicret ext*-dliu
ly that eui-h a mlsfortune h?pi?n-<l
Whlle It was net our tault. I tOtl It
k.-ei,!... Ths accident occurred nt 5 15
a. in., Just at daylroak Th- MOM. offl
?' r M- the connlng tower of the sub?
marine at'o:;t 160 tatt ahead. Wi thougnt
!t was an oM packlng Ixix drifting ahout
We reversod englrn*s. but could not avoid
the colltalun There were two humps as
we out tlM suhmarlni* In half. I lowereil
Hfeimats Instantly. but the only man
pgrai Wtt l Icked up by a llfeboat from
another war vessel."
Thomaa F. Ryan waa a pas-enger on
the Amerlka He sald he saw no reason
why Mr. Wilson should not be elected.
Mr Ryan expressed Ihe hellef that thls
country was too prosp'rous to be affected
ln ii v way by a Presldentlal electlon.
Among others on board were H 8. Bou
tell. J-HMdC-JI Mlnister to Swltzerland,
and Mr* M'mtell; Mrs. C C Cuyler, Mrs.
Hti-i'hen B. Elklns. Mr. and Mrs. Blaine
Klkms, Mlss Katherlne Klklna and Mr.
?ad Un Frederlck W. Vanderbllt.
COMING TO HELP SULZER
Leading Democrats of Country
Summoned to This State.
Kor the next three weeks New Vork ,
State wlll he pretty well supplied wlth
top ttOtehjar* ln the ranks of Democratlc
eixNikus to help the candldacy of Con
gn.snian William Sulzer for Oovernor.
Here is a llst of thoae who wlll Invade
I'ongressman Oscar W. "'nderwood, of
Alahama; I '(ingresainan Rolvert L. Henry,
of TtttUl Senator Hoke Smlth, of
OeoiKla; ex-Oovcrnor Oone Johnson, of
Texas; Oovernor Wllllam H Mann, of
Vlrglnla; I 'ongressnian Redfleld, of Brook
|j*_; I>r. Ilarvey W. Wlley. former __*?_
chenilst of the Department of Agrlcul
ture; < ?ongroMsman Henry D. Clayton, of
Alahama. Senator Bacon. of Oeorgla;
Oovernor Judson Harmon of Ohlo; Oov?
ernor Thomaa R. Marshall of Indluna.
thi- Detnot ratlr i-andldate for Vlee-Preal
dent, and Oovernor Wilson of New Jer
ppy, tlu- Presldentlal candldate.
fongnHMinn 8ul_er,B Itlnerary next
week wlll start to-morrow noon, wlth an
gddn M to the West Side Buaineaa Men's
Association, at Washington and North
Moore atreets, followed by hls appear
ance at the Mayor's receptlon to the
offlcers of the vislting naval fleet ln the
afternoon and the dlnner In the evening.
On Tuesday the candldate wlll speak at
-ivfM.il noonday meetlngs, and In the
evening he wlll be the guest of honor at
the Press Club. On Wednesday there wlll
be afternoon speeches In The Bronx and
one In the evening lr. Tammany Hall.
Thiisduy's trlp wlll Include apeechos at
New Btt helle and Mount Vernon. On
Frlday he speaks at I'eeksklll. Pough
l._-P-|-. Hudson and Troy, and on Satur?
day at Vatsklll. Klngsfon. Newburg and
Haverstraw, ln the afternoon. and ln tho
evening at the Academy of Muslc, ln
Brooklyn. and at Carnegle Hall. in New
WESTON'S RECORD BROKEN
[ n> T ele*raph to The "********?_ 1
Phllade'phla, Oct. 12-John Henry Scott,
who started yesterday to walk from New
York to Phlladelphla, arrived here thls
mornlng at 8:41. making the trlp ln 23
hours 1 minute and 15 seeonds and break
ing all recorda for the feat. Edward Pay
s..n Weston's tlme waa 23 hours and 47
Scott. who ia forty-four years old, left
the Clty Hall, New York, yesterday at
?:40 a. m. His trlp waa tlmed by Oeorge
F. Pawling. president of the Middle At?
lantlc Aaaociatlon of the Amateur Ath?
letlc Unlon. and Charles F. Dieges, of the
Tlmers' Club of New York.
BOAT LIKE SQUIRREL CAGE
Crew Olimb Toward Keel and
Then on Deck Again.
Boflton, Oct. 12.?Captain Wllllam
Burns and six members of the cre*w of
the New York schooner Henry Weiler,
which was dlsmasted and abandoned
on October 8 off the South Carolina
coast, were landed here to-day by the
steamer Tlverton, from Mexlco.
The crew of the Weiler had an un
usual experience ln the wreck. After
the masts went by the board the
schooner rolled over, and all hands
rllrabed along the fllde and had almost
reached the keel, when she began to
rlght agaln. Then they scrambled bai k
on to the deck and remalned there for
three days wlthout food or water.
TOO NOtSY FOR LEDERLE
Wants Pavements Near His
Offloe To Be Asphalt.
Most cltlzens complain to the Depart
ment of Health when they seek rellef
from city noises, but the surroundlngs of
the Department of Health are so nolsv
that Health Commlssloner Lederle has ap?
pealed to Borough President McAneny for
asphalt pavements to take the place of
the cobblestones ln the vlclnlty of the de?
partment headquarters *at Centre an_
"You can't hear anythlng but nolse,"
eald the Commlssloner yesterday.
One of the offlcla'.s of the Borough
Presldent's offlce has already spent a llttle
tlme In Commlssloner I??derle's offlce to
fet a Ilne on the Intenslty of the racket.
Numerous trurks loaded with glrders pass
river the cobblestone pavements every dav,
nnd the grestt nolse therefrom haa caused
the Health Commlssloner himself to seek
One of the requlrements thst have to be
met by children applylng for working
papers is to hear a stop watch a distance
of fourteen feet. When a truck wlth
itlrders rumbles over the cobblestones lt
would be impossible to hear a town clock
tlcklng a foot away.
THE EA8IE8T WAY.
A condensed list of rooms in the
Tribune'a Room and Board Register.
Consult It. 320 Tribune Bldg.?Advt.
CHARGES AGAINST LAWYERS
Appellate Division Asked to
The grlevance commlttee of the Bar As?
sociation has presented before the Ap?
pellate Division of the Supreme Court
rhnrges agalnst sixteen lawyers, whom
the court Is asked to discipline on varl
"iua charges. 4 me nf these attorneys ls
Francls X Butler. general counsel of the
r'nlted Wireless Telegraph I'ompany, who
tras sentenced to two years ln the fednral
prlson Iti Atlanta for violating the postal
laws. Butler was released by the Pardon
Board, and has been trylng to prevent his
S-ome of the other lawyers who are "on
ihe carpet" are Oeorge Rohlnson. Arthur
B I_% Far. Wllllam A Hayea. (lifford L.
Beare, Elward V. Slauson. Robert D.
rii'tiohue. t'hester A Bayles. Alfred B.
Jaworower. Clarence F Blrdseye, Robert
Kuehnert. Wllllam (J. Mulligan and Her
Mr MulllKnn, a Bronx lawyer. put in a
illl of fJO.OOO to the Northern Bank for
-.rganlzlng a movernent for restoring enn
toeeee ln the Hamllton nank. the prede
-essor of the Northern Bank
KINGDON GOULD A MINER
Clad in Overalls, Works in
Shafts with Employes.
(Br Tel-rr-ph to The Trlb-n*.)
St. Louls, Oct. 12.?To become fa
mlllar with the coal mlnes whlch he
owns ln Southern Illinols, Klngdon
G-ould, eldest son of George J. Gould
_nd president of ae-veral coal corpora?
tions, Is in St. Louls for several days.
He goes to the mlnes every day wear
ing overalls and regulatlon costume.
The young man is not afraid of hard
work and does not hesltate to offer
help to the miners.
DOG FAILED TO FIND HER
Deserted Husband Finally Oets
News That Brings Divorce.
Mrs. Xarle Meyer left her home at
N'o. 501 East 83d street, December 20.
1911, and next day her husband. William
VIeyer, received a letter In whlch she
?ald In part:
Thls letter wlll probably cause you to
he prostrated. When you have become
more calm, however, you wlll concede I
have done the right thing. I will write
later to find out if you have obtalned a
ilvorce, then dlsappear from your Ilfe.
rhe sooner you gt-t marrled again. and
to a glrl who loves you, the better lt
wili be for you.
Meyer was prostrated at the action of
\d< wlfe, and he took unusu.l means to
(Ind her. He learned that hls wife had
i friend, whom he knew only by the
name of "Johanna." Mra. Meyer used
to vlsit her friend, accompanled by a
1og. Meyer took the dog with hlm on
Us hunt for the home of "Johanna."
Have Won the
Toast the ..merlcan Fleet
and Prove Vour lo;.ally wlth
an Ameriran Reverage.
EVERYWHERE ! !
where Meyer thought he mlght find Mrs.
Meyer. The husband walked for blocks
and for hours ln hls search for the
unknown address. relylng largely on the
dog to pilot the way.
But the dog failed to plck up the trall.
and Meyer was about to give up the
search when he decided on a house-to
house search ln tne nelghborhood where
he belleved hla wlfe's friend lived. He
was finally rewarded for hls patlence by
flnding the home of Mrs. Johanna Am,
who was the "Johanna" he was looklng
Mrs. Arn told Meyer hls wlfe had gone
away wlth one Rudolph Mondet and that
they lntended going to Buenos Ayres, Ar
gentlna. Meyer learned that hls wlfe
and Mondet salled the same day ehe left
Meyer sued for a dlvorce, and Justio*
Gtegerlch has Just signed the decree le
favor of Meyer. _
STEIN & BLAINE
And Ladies' Tailors.
MESSRS. STEIN AND BLAINE ARE SHOWINO
MODELS OF EXTREME SMARTNESS AND ORIGI
NALITY, THE CREATIONS OF THEIR OWN DE
STGXERS, IN' BROADTATL, BABY CARACUL, SEAL,
MOLE, BABY LAMB AND MINK, AND IN NOVEL
COMBINATIONS OF THE RARER FURS. EVERY
GARMENT IS MADE ON THE PREMISES BY EX
PERTS, THE PRICES THEREFORE BEING CON
Tailored Suits to Order.
MODELS DISTINCTIVELY CHARACTF.RISTIC
OF THLS HOUSE AND I*N FABRICS NOT SEEN ELSE?
WHERE; ALSO A SUPERB SHOWING OF IMPORTED
MODELS FROM WHICH ORDERS ARE TAKEN FOR
ADAPTATIONS?WORKMANSHIP OF THE HIGH
EST ORDER AND PERFECT FIT ASSURED.
ALL FITTINGS ARE UNDER
THE DIRECTION OF MR. STEIN.
8 and 10 West 36th Street
Near Fifth Avenue.
Oaken Furniture for
The Living Room
TN the home of today as in the old Eng
?*? lish Manor House the family's ac
tivities centre themselves in the Living
The double .charm of comfort and
distinctive personality which was so ap?
parent in the English Oak Furniture of
the 17th Century is reflected in our ad
mirable Reproductions of it. Among
these for instance, will be found such
suggestive pieces as the generous Study
Table with amplitude of space for books,
magazines and the cheerful evening
Lamp, the Fireplace Settee with its
caned seat and back, the capacious cush
ioned Chair, or the Carven Court Cup
board with its convenient arrangement of
hooks and shelves.
34 and 36 West 32d Street
Between Fifth Ave. & Broadway