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S?-a Editarla] Pa??, First Columa.
^ 1 XXV...? No. 25,000.
First to Last ? the Truth: News - Editoriah - Advertitementa
TMll ASU MOIIKKATF. TFMrr.RA
Tt RB TO-DAY AS?I? TO-MOBHOW.
lll?h. Tl. low, M.
full H>port ?a r**. II
By Th? Trlbnn? A??ocia4lon.]
TUESDAY, JULY n, ioi5.
PRICE ONE CENT
In Cltr of New York, Stwmr?, inner lit? aad HotMk'a,
u'-wiiiki. two on i
REPLY TO NOTE
-German Report Tells
of Work Toward
DRAFT IN HAND
Its Language Discussed by
American Envoy and
Kaiser Willing to Modify, but
Not Abandon, Submarine
B?rV.r.. Jr..y 5 (via London, July 6)^?
? preliminary exchange of view? 1?
new pri.-ccJlnf? between the United
p.j.,, , ? "many regarding th?
nature ?' forthcoming German
,...?-.- r'.can note respecting
trine warfare and th? Lusitania
I? responsible for the
d?'.?y In the dellrery of the German
Detti ? n of which to the
Arafr.fa*'- | ? had been ex?
The effort? of the diplomat? on both
sides ?re directed toward evolving,
: discussion, for
mul? for a - it? which would be ac
., - many and th?
?es, and it la believed that
?he . ? t is presented end pub
a reasonable chance
cf furnish ng a basis for a satisfactory
with this plan, the
German V- retary for Foreign
Affair- :.merman, and the
Arne: :. ?Tame? W. Ger
rence on Saturday, at
the draft of the
he German con
nod to the ambassa
from various angle?.
Washington Kept Informed.
, that Mr. Gerard has
? r>epartment at
to the outline of
the r ? from that
depar' fore further |
? is being rr.aln
; . Of
' ?erman proposal?
?j at i is known with
f&ir a a na'.ure of the jiropo
??'.s I ? -ation
"fester has received the Em?
pire.:'- . is being most care- !
is reason to be- I
Here, I es? have In view
10 means for in
? mericans travel
? r ships, possibly by
??**tai ?'Ian present greater
the principle itself,
because th? Germans wish to preserve
?? great i. freedom of action as possi
shipmenta of war
at in certain quarters
. government is ani- :
re to go as far
awful occa- (
??. ith military ne
-? a force that is
n into account.
< onfident ?if Solution.
. that by the
ary inter- ,
in may be
I go a long way tow- ''
I ships" is used ;
be no 1 o)ii;- ;
torpedoing American [
I: la pointed
res in this
? net 1
. which is
- ire to !
??an craft. |
'iot a ques. |
?narine warfare :
n on humanitarian
???nt ?ur-ce?:>es of the
? vessel? of
? have a)ig- '
? rman pub- I
mtinuanee of the .
of which is
? i here. Much
G? rman con- I
rce is no Ion per
ded that so long
pg attacks on
'! lie impossible for
v-et-rrsr y t., conduct b?-r Fubm-irin?
j "".P*1 ? I? rntely as might bo
to Satisfy U. S.
^'?ihintrtor,, July 5. Indications In
:-ht are that
? i Slates and
irine warfar?- may
' he i'sue b. ?
i Germany has so
Berlin ?hat thev
to learn throuKh Am
H,l*: Formally exactly
(uotiiivit-d on pat? *. coIiutlb 3
KOOOTH ITALIAN SHELL
Austrian Southwestern Headquar?
ters, July 5.?Tha garrison at Fort
Hensel, which closes Malborgeth
Paaa, yesterday afternoon celebrated
as a noteworthy e-ren the falling of
the 1,000th Italian ahell fired against
the fort. Loud cheers resounded at
4:30 o'clock In tha afternoon, after
which the garrison aang "God Save
the Kaiser," The Watch on the
Rhine" and a Hungarian anthem.
The cost of the expended Italian
ammunition la out of all proportion
to the damage done to the fort.
BRITISH GIVE UP
TILL NEXT YEAR
Not Until March Will Mu?
nitions Supply Equal
That of Germans.
IB? C?M? to The Trltrurnkl
Taris, July 6. British commanders
In the field have given up all hope of
making their great offensive before next
spring, according to apparently authen?
tic Information brought by officers from
the front. This delay is due to the
enormous casualties caused by lack of
munitions and by the fact that it will
be next Christmas before the new
Ministry of Munitions can, even under
the altered conditions, produce suffi?
cient quantities of ?hells and machine
guns to warrant the long expected great
Premier Asquith announced in the
House of Commons on June 0 that
British army casualties up to May 31
amounted t - officers and
247,11-1 of other ranks. It is now known
that up to the morning of June 2-1 the
total army casualties amounted to 320,
000. That is to say, that in twenty
four days there bad been another 61,
(.?31 casualties of ail ranks. Yet, in this
time, there were no reports published
of any particular fighting, and general
bewilderment existed in Hritain .
apparent sudden lull in the war.
If, in a dull season, British casualties
can increase 25 per cent in three weeks
f.nd a half, it is impossible to estimate
what the numbers would be if the Her?
mans were in the position to undertake
a general offensive. Already, although
in/erior in numbers, they are in a won?
derfully superior position to the Brit?
ish on account of tneir overwhelming
strength in machine nuns.
'Machine puns have almost super?
seded the rifle," said Lloyd George in
the House of Commons on June 23.
The task before the British is how
to catch up with the Germans in high
explosive shells, machine guns and gen?
The new Ministry of Munitions has
already enlisted the service of every
engineering shop '?ble, in any way, to
assist in the manufacture of munitions
and has recruited every man coir:
in any fashion to help.
But despite all the superhuman ef?
fort- that nave been made, the most op?
timistic estimate il that by the ?
.luiy the output will only have been in
I 20 per cut, ami that it will bo
i of October before the present
output can be doubled. Consequently
it will be some time next March b> fore
the British can meet the Germans on
Meanwhile, however, the French can?
not allow themselves to remain idle.
Their present plan is for a great of
? ?-. which has, in fact, already be?
gun, which will aim at sweeping Alsace
and Lorraine free of Germans. From
th? ir political point of view, this
sent?a!. Moreover, they have their own
not wishing to undertake a
winter's campaign in trenches near the
same places and under the same condi?
tions as last winter.
The present task before the Allies,
therefore, Is to find some cohesive plan
whereby the British forces can stand
still and the French go ahead.
FALLING, KILLS GIRL
Friend's Knock at Door Sends
It Crashing Down on Young
Jennie Schickler, a stenographer, aged
eighteen years, sat down to wait for
friends yesterday afternoon in her
home, at 175 Kivington Street, and
chose a chair directly beneath a large
picture of her grandfather, Herman j
Schickler. A moment later some one
knocked at the door, and the jar caused
, :ure to fall. In answer '
screams her parents rushed in.
?'? und that the heavy y
picture had severed lier iugului
? an ambulance coul?) arnw from
? Hospital aha had bled to
Jt-iniie had been for two years the
sole support of her family of flva, Her
, (hurles, is an electr.cian by
trade, but had his union card taken
ftwai two years ago, according ?
wife's story, Decauee he was uneducat?
ed. Since then he has been the janitor
of 17[> Kivington Street, ami ha
rooms for hil family._
BOY FINDS $5,000 LOOT
Sees Lads with Silverware
Stolen from Actress's Home.
Through the alertness of J
O'Brien, fourteen years old, of 69 U ? ?
innth Street, silverware valued at $.r>,
OOO was recovered on the roof of 74
West l^lst Street yesterday evening.
O'Brien saw several boys display large
pieces of silverware. Ho told Parry
I.ongutt, ianitor of the house, who in
?ed. and found besides the ail
? , case, which con?
tained only a birthday card, addressed
. I a Belle Titcomb, actress and
?^ the V? ' -treet policy *tn
? i th.t a burglary
iy by i ama.
.?1er at the I itromb
KTBOLAME* ***** ?#W2taHfiia7
?U) riebt, at Mienirr?. . lUMea
BUT LOSES LIFE
British Captain One of
Nine Killed by Ger?
SON TAKES HIS
PLACE ON BRIDGE
Other English, French and Nor?
wegian Vessels Also Fall Vic?
tims to U-Boats.
Queenstown, July 6.?With nine dead
snllors stretched on her deck, elj-ht
wounded men lying below and her sides
riddled with shot and shell the British
?teamship AnKlo-Cnliforniati ?teamed
into Queenstown Harbor this morning
after having withstood the attack of a
German submarine for four hours.
The ?hip's escape from destruction
was accomplished with no other means
of defence than the indomitable spirit
of her captain and crew, combined with
The story of how Captain Parslow
stood on the bridge of the Anglo-Cali
fornian amid a rain of shot and calmly
directed the movements of his ship
until he was killed by a shell. an?l of
how his place was taken by his son
until British destroyers appeared and
the submarine was compelled to flee,
wa? told by the survivors.
The Anglo-Califomian left Montreal
for the British Isles on June 24. The
euiimarine was sighted at 8 ?.'clock yes
. morning. Captain Parslow or
: fuM steam ahead and v. -
?tance were ?ent out,
Inder a Rain of Shells.
The submarine on the surface proved
a far ape? ft than the
?teamer, and rapidly ov?. hauled her,
wireless apparatus on
the Anglo-Californian out of action.
.m? that he could not escapo by
running for it, Captain Parslow devote,1
all hia attention to manoeuvring hi? ship
prevent th<? submarine from
"Our captain was a brave man," ,'ai.i
o^o of the narrator?. "He kept at l.is
post on the bridge, coolly giving or?!ers
a? the submarine circled around us.
vainly seeking to get a position from
which 18 ? lieath blow
with '? All the while the un
der-water boat continued to rain shot
and shell upon us, and at t.mis was o
close that she was able to employ rifle
'hell blew th?* cap'ain
off the bn?!):?-. killing him outright and
terribly mutilating him. Ju?-t before
that he hid given orders to launch the
boats, but thia was very difficult under
the shell Are. Several men were struck
down while working nt the davit?. l"l
timntc'.-. four boat? w? - rboard
and were rowed away until picked up."
The wireless S. 0. S. calls that had
been I the first alarm, had
? . ?give more than
ce, however, and Brit
appeared. On their ap?
proach the submarine abandoned the
. - nbmerged. Young Pars
? as still ut the wheel when the
.? rs came up.
Son Take? Captain's Place.
The son of Captain Parslow, serving
as second mnte, was standing by his
father when the latter was killed. The
son was knocked down by the violence
of the ? . but, springing to his
feet, he ?eized the wheel and, as ably
n? ins father had done, contint'?d
dodging the submarine. Another shell
?side him, shattering one of
of the wheel, but young
Parslow remained at his post.
The Norwegian bark Fiery Croa? has
ink by a German ?ubmarine lev?
cnty miles southwest of the Scilly I si?
ll c r crew of eighteen men land?
ed at Swansea, ufter ?pending twenty
hours in open boats. Among the crew
are six Americans.
The Fiery Croa? was of 1,448 tons
. built in 1878, at Glasgow, and
owned by Hansen & Anderson, of l.nr
vik, Norway. The latest marine records
contain nothing more recent regal
her movement? ?ban thai she p
Gibraltar on June 6 after having sailed
from the Tyne on May 29 for Genoa.
Schooner Added to Victims.
The schooner Sunbeam, of Kirkwa'.l,
Scotland, al '' "?-?t-1** ?'>' ? ??''?'
man aubmnrine. The crew was sav.-.l.
Montreal, July 5. Remarking that he
was on the firing line just a? much as
the soldiers ut the front, Captan.
low of the British ?team
California, said ?in the day his ship left
here on June ~'4:
"Merchant ships are a necessary link
in the chain by which the British gov- i
eminent maintains her part in the war.
Captains and seamen stick to their
... nun on shore do where
o,,,, m Parslow s sons has
been k>l!ed at the front and another
has been wounded, it was announced
''''" ' m lu
Of her erew of ninety-five men, half
were Canadians who were born in the
British Isles. The others wero Rus
Submarines Sink French
Steamer and Schooner
Paris, July o- It was officially an
nounceii to-day by the Ministry of Ma?
rine that the French ?teamer Cai
? ontlnoed on pue? fl. column s
"BIG TIM,' DEAD,
TO HELP BECKER
FIGHT FOR LIFE
New Inquiry Into Leader's
Fate Will Follow Plea
for Writ of Error.
HOPE LIES IN WORDS
OF TRIAL WITNESSES
Sullivan Planned Revelations to
Save Ex-Police Lieutenant?
Mclntyre Offers Aid.
The death of Big Tim Sullivan is
i to be made the basis of r.n unusual
! le.*al move to keep Charles Becker
from the electric chair.
Either to-day or to-morrow, applica
'. tion for a writ of error will be entered
, with tho United States Supreme Court
Vy W. Bourke Cockran, chief e
1 for Becker. After that paper has been
talen to Washington, Mr. Cockran will
ask some it is impossible to be specitic
now judicial officer to hear John I>,.n
proceedings in the death of Sullivan,
whuse body was found beside tho rail
' road tracks near I'elham on August 31,
The purpose of this proceeding will
, be to bring into court as witnesses
some of the witnesses who '
both Becker trials, ami draw from thctn
adml ., It Is though.
j will be willing to make in 1
, half if they are guarn?.ted immunity
1 from prosee.
In the application for a John Hoe
' hearing it will be alleged, according to
information gathered yeaterday, that
j the death of Sullivan is linked with the
' murder of Rosenthal, and it a ill bi
further, that Sullivan was il
! of the farts in the Rosenthal killing,
: which it was his purpose to reveal in
- the event that th( : ' laving
Becker and the gunmen seemed to he
Sullivan to Hrvenl Secreta.
Becker was c
I trial on October 25, 1912. Sullivan
nen alive. Had he lived I
.? inmen denii il and
Becker a third, it was said yeaterday,
he would have com?, forward with a
story which he thought would cer?
tainly save Be?--.- :
' l Tim" believed at the tl ,rt tha*.
no jury would agree thai i
or the four gunmen He
? count? I When ?ill
! five were convicted In the 1912 trial i
he was confident that the
the juries would ho reversed by tho
< ourt <,f Appeals. irt, on
February 25, 191 t, D gun?
men's conviction und ordered i.
trial for Becker. The gunmen were
executed on April 13, 1914. ?'
was cor vi,- . May
So, liefore Sullivan had Opportunity
to do what ht. counted on
m tho proper time, hi was
killed. After many invest
was decided that a train
ency of death, but th
move will dispute tl : and
I is said, seek to point out that
"Big Tim's" elimination at that time
removed danger from persona vitally
interested in placing thu responsibility
for ) death on Bi
Power In Police World.
Sullivan, no one will question, was
so high a power in the Police Depart?
ment that, though to the public his
hand was unseen in police manipula?
tion, ho was credited with beii
times, the directing head of th?
partment. He granted favors to ?
men and | m when ti
threatened. He was at lea
to big gambling interest-, and when
gamblers wanted to open up and re?
main open, undisturbi ng po?
lice officers, Sullivan ??? lly ap
pealed to for advice and action. And,
enjoying an authority over gar;
"Big Tim" was in a position of undis
? power and irfi'i
Becker*! notes, mentioned in The
Tribu??- yesterday morning, take in
this feature. It is Becker's Story that
thai went to Sullivan for ??
?o open his gambling hone?
. the political leader tl I
do so without hindrance by thu
When Rosenthal tol?l this to Becker
the then police raider asked Bos
if matters had been adjuated else?
where, and was told that they had.
Shortly after this Kosenthal and
quarrelled; a few weeks after that
Decker and Rosenthal disagreed. Then
came Hosenthal's death.
leader's Testimony Heard.
It will be argued that the fact of the
five convictions ai I ? that
unbalancing of "Big Tim's" mind
and that when he l?-f'
figure to tha
been behind the ordering of Rosenthal's
killing. Vei -.lined
in the pet
parture from the asylum ami his death.
Present indication! are that in
move to the United States Supreme
Court It will be contended th I
Governor Whitman was Becker's ;
cutor he could : ? rnor, give
- full advantage of 1
or Whitman v.
I , ritlnncl on p?*g? 10. rnlnmn S
Samite/ Hopkins Adams
For Hie benefit of those Tribune reader?, who were unable to
secure copies ?if last Sunday's Tribune we are reprintim; in
The Tribune To-day
Mr. Adams's scorching in . I of the methods of selling emplo? ? |
h?. one Finkelstein who has been doing; business on Broadway at Thir
?i Street undei the name of The Willard Gorr;
Every Sundaj Mi Adams will have one of his characteristically
imashing articles on business fakes. Order your s
~] ribune to-day, I?>r luv articles are not ?kelv to be thus n . :
First in ?.ast?the Truth l
News ? Editorials ? Advertisements
Police Headquarters Shaken
By Bomb on Red 'Martyr Day ';
Holt Insane, Morgan Out Soon
May Be Sent to Maiteawan
on Report of Alienists,
Who Will Study Him
OUT OF DANGER
Condition So Improved He May
Be Out in a Pew Days, Son
Prank TI>. 11, who shot J. Pierpont
. Morgan Saturday, will n?it go to
trial before a jury, in the opinion
?*f Nassau County officials. Instead
they expc-ct he will he sent to the
al for the criminal Insane in
morrow Holt will be arraigned
in (Hen Cove before Justice William
E. Luvstt-r, and unless he is ?ranted
a further continuance will be held
without bail for the Nassau County
Grand Jury. This ?!??es not meet
until September, and in the mean?
time alienists will study him in the
jail at Mine?la. Their report is ex
: f" furnish the evidence on
which he will bo sent to Mattea
This disposition of the rase will be
satisfactory to Mr. Morgan, who
was reported yesterday as practi?
cally ?.ut of danger.. It at once
him the necessity and an?
noyance of appearing in court as a
witness. Mrs, Morgan is also saved
that trouble, ami any danger of an?
noyance in tho future from the man
is escaped. Paranoia is not one of
the diseases from which rec?>verie-i
Is Mentally Cnsound.
That he is suffering from this dis?
ease : declai aton of Dr.
Guy F. Cleghorn, the Nassau Coun?
ty jail physician, whose patient he
is. I > r. (leghorn is the only physi?
cian who has s?'cn the prisoner since
h? was committed. He has seen
Holt at least once a day since he
was taken to the jail, and after yes
terday's visit said there was no
doubt as to tho prisoner's mental
"The blow on the head and the gen?
eral manhandling ho received on the
day of the shooting." said Dr.
horn, "did him no special damage. Tho
worst he got was a small scalp wound.
It did not affect h!m mentally at all.
"He was unsound when he attacked
Mr. Morgan, he is unsound now. The
only place for the man is Matteawan.
Tho intestinal and ?tomach troubles
he is having are often present in cases
of mental disturbance. He Is highly
nervous. There can ba no doubt as to
Holt Seriously III.
? is In such a bad way
that Pr. C'.eghorn gave orders yester
ilrty that no one be permitted to see
him except ? .?unsel Bn?l county offl- '.
ci?is. H?' was particularly Bsked if
this ? ? of Police
Comm - Wood's statT, and he
The man, he told Warden
. I? in no condition to stand fur?
For this reason a man who '.new
? former Harvard in?
fo? wife rnunler in
Cambi I., who called at the
? e him. 'bar'. I
Wood, an as?istant dis?
trict i Naasau County, who
whs In th?? graduate school in Cam
i moment, but did not
"Th?> man was on his cot stck," said
Mr. V? I did not try to dis- !
turb him. His heail was all covered '
? i.tinniMl on pace 2. rolumn 4
MORGAN MUCH BETTER
IS WORD FROM SON
r Morgan, at "
?vas so much
morning bulletin, civen out
at 11 o'clock, read :
Pal;ent had a comfortable nlfht.
Temperature and pulse normal.
General condition more favorable.
Conaider him practically out of
Dl H H M 1 Y I.E.
Hi: J M. MARKOS?
in, "but that
?ne out all right There, is
WRECKED DOOR AT POLICE HEADQUARTERS.
Entrance on the Centre Street side shattered by bomb on the anniver?
sary ?>f the death last year of the "Feds" by a bomb of their own making.
"i )?.?. ne\ " Lagan, inspector of the Bureau of < '.ombustibles, stands to the right.
i Photos by orwlaj PI to :-? - ?
"HolT Is Her BrotheT=
Muentefs Sister Declares
Indictment for Wife Murder Strangely Missing from
Cambridge, Mass., Records?Policeman on Way
to Mine?la to Identify Prisoner.
I T.'-f?;?! to The Trlr.un? ]
ago, July 5. Mis? Hertha C
of Erich Muenter, whi
is believed to have murdered his w.f.
In < un1,ri.!-.'?-, Muss., in 1906, while an
Instructor at Harvard Univeraitj
to-night that she was sure Frank Holt,
who shot J. P. Morgan, was her brother
IfueDter recovered from the shock
she received Sunday evening when f;r-t
shown the photograph of the prisoner.
Mrs. Louise Muenter Hughes, an?
other sister, confirmed the identifica?
tion. Both declared they would keep
tho news from their aged mother, if
? ? would know the picture as a
photograph of her son," said
Muenter, who is a school teacher of
this city, "and I'm afraid it would kill
her. She will never know of tho Mor?
gan shooting if I can prevent it."
Th-i career of Frank Holt was un?
rolled to-day to his earliest known ap?
pearance under that name. That was
">, just after the di-appearance
from Harvard t'mversity in the same
year of Muenter.
More ?.1.1 friends and acquaintances
and r. Muenter
day that the photograph! of Holt taken i
at the Mine?la. I are
H'.iief that Muenter really has been
found was strengthens - dec?
laration to day to tho ?-,rect that he
"cannot remember" ?s :\? in
srhllo his wife at Dallaa, Tex.,
her husband's Ufa prior to 19 -
iltural an-i "? ''-lege.
now a re
it the L'nivi
lid he remembered Holl
. ? ?
April 19 of the same \ear, or
abort two months pre- -.,? ap- !
ea of Holt in Mexico City. [
Holt's employment after he reached
it of ?tenogra* her in
?o office of the Krupp
?jun works of Germany.
Can lily ?. The rer
f the indictment charging
former Harvard in
tor, with the murder of his wife
m 1906, is missing from the county
? loa? we* ai.i.on?
ly District A'.'...rn?-y William J. Cor
who arm preparing
report that the fugitive
Muenter a 'h?-r than Krank
Holt, the ' itructor who at?
i J P. Morgan. Mr. Corcoran
"and in my opinion it The
- . ? irned to it? place in
?r.ent would not hav? been re
realed by a cursory examination."
Another copy will be mn.le from the
.tl court records. T ?
- r? )...r: ? i ?
Mr. Corcoran that Muenter had
recognized, and detectives
man though*, to be
? fully and ascer?
tain whether he is the man ?a
r? W. Hillier, in
whos?- h"u-e Muenter
is sure he
Pr Herbert Mclntire, ?be first physl
ter and Holt !' a Captain ii
? ?he two Hr>< tha tame
: Ice, of Harvard,
ti I HS be?-n d
It is tl
In i writes ?eems
Continue?! on paf? t, colunlA S
to Kill, but Rooms
are Wrecked. ?
Austrian Caught Near the
Scene Held on Suspicion
STREETCAR IN DANGER *
Cannon Crackers In the Street
Prelude to Explosion of
For the fourth time within a
fortnight dynamite was used last
night in a manner to attract na
! tional attention, when Police Head
, ?quarters was rocked to its founda?
tions by the explosion of a bomb al?
most directly under the window? of
Inspector Faurot, of the Detective
Following on the heels of the at?
tempt to dynamite the home of An?
1 drew Carnegie, the dynamiting of
the Senate chamber in Washington
| and the attempt of Frank Holt to
use revolver and dynamite on J.
Pierpont Morgan, the ext
? brought Police Commissioner Arthur
Woods at express speed from Long
Island, where ho had been working
on the Morgan case, to take charge
of the investigation.
Early this morning, after several
! suspects had been grilled, Mr.
| Woods ordered that John Koss, an
! Austrian, no home, be locked up as
a vagrant. Koss was found in the
. darkness of a doorway opposite
Headquarters immediately after the
i explosion. Asked what he was doing
| there, he said he could help the
police find the men who had placed
? the bomb. He pointed out live men,
! who were gathered in, but these
easily passed examination. ?
1 was not so cl??ar in his explanations,
| and the vagrancy charge was pre
ferred so that he may be on hand if
He speaks little English, but talks
Holt Not Involved.
Leaving Headquarters, Commis?
sioner Woods told the reporters
that the department had several
\ good leads, but he would not go
1 into details. Asked if it was thought
the case was connected with that of
Holt, he said he did r.ot. He was
' silent, however, when anarchists in
; general were mentioned.
Coming on the first anniversary
of the explosion in Harlem, in which
Arthur Caron and three other an?
archists lost their lives, the police
an' incline?: to think the bon
set off by Re?is for the double pur
of avenging their dead asso?
ciates and again showing defiance
( of the police.
The force of the exp'
knocked men from their seats In the
Detective Hureau, showered
with glass and ?rood, wrecked a
large part of the basement of the
< Centr ?if the build in ai
broke hundreds "f p
far away a> Broome Street and
filled tho building with a heavy,
acrid smoke that hung about the
place f<>r more than an hour.
So great was the force ??f tl
plosion that a granite ledge on
which the bomb was appa
placed win broken as tjtough made
of unbaked clay, partition.?: were
blown out of place, steel el
f.irty f?'?-t away from the place of
the explosion and separated from it
by a heavy oaken door were ?'?
as though by rifle bullet?, and mar
irds more than. 100 feet
from the bursting bomb were
chipped and broken.
The exp!o?ion of th? bomb wn? pre?
ceded by the firing- of four larga ran
! non cracker?, in Cen're Street at In?
tervall of about a minute each. It i?
ajralnut th* Uw to tell or use giant
rracker* in New York, ar.rl Murphy, a
hall man, was sent to the street by
Lieutenant Edward V M?-Sally, on desk
Murphy had Jvat reach???! tha
when ha wn? thrown ?.
The poli. ? that whoev.
off the bomb thought that by ai 1
a crackers at least c ?.
group. ht b?
: directly over the ifct where the
I dynamite was about to ?i?'.od?. One