Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1912.
BUCKNER LAYS HIS
Gels Testimony Pointing to
Lines of Further Police
PERMITTED' TO RESIGN
Serious Charges Against Po
licemen Not Pushed,
MKIT. KKOf.II IS CALLED
Hints Applimnts Were Sup
posed to I'nv Force's Iiivps
Tin Cuir.in Aldennanio committee
hicli is investigating llio Police De
partment testum-d its wwiunt yesti rday
morning nflor an interval nf ten days
l'tmiry H. Huckner, counsel fi)r the com
niitii'.' took ii further Uestioniug if
itn'iiH with regard to aititiiiiint nitioti
problems in tin- dcMrlinent, laying a-dde
for the present any iu,iiiry Into the gam
bling situation or other lines of invest!
pitlon which would biing up tho Mibjort
cf Rrnft mid thus give any suspicion of
interference with thetrial of Lieut. Hecker
The two mat tors which chielly interest til
the counsel for thu committee yesterday
cr that of resignations from the de
railment under charges and that of rein
Ktatements after dismissals.
It was brought out that a convicted
burglar who hud served a year in prison
was appointed a policeman under Com
missioner Hlngham and woo permitted to
resign by Commissioner Waldo after
iharges hnd Ix-en drawn up ngnint him
in connection with a clubbing case. This
convicted burglar for a time was a member
cf one of the special Central Office wpinds.
Police Lieutenant Stanton, head of the
Investigation bureau abolished by Com
misioner Waldo, who has been one of
the important witnesses for the com
mittee and was suspended by the ToMce
Commissioner on l'riday charged with
attempted extortion, was hit indirectly
yesterday by the hands of Civil Service
Commissioner Keogh. The latter teiti
fied that when he took office the "theory
was that the candid.Ves for appointment
as iatroImen nlways had to pay thi
police investigation bureau, that was
the reason, the Civil Service Commis-
noner said, why he had paid little atten
tion to he bureau's reports.
The question of waivinc; Immunity
honlx-d up acaiti yesterday, Ineetor
pennis .Sweeney declining to sign .1 waiver.
then saying h was willing to do .-o and
C.nally relusing again for good. His
eratri'l" of refusal was followed by ('apt
Thomas V. Walsh, and although the
mi Winn was not asked of Insertor
(ornelius Cahalane in the open session
it was sta'ed that t'.ih?.lane had not signed
ti e aii-r
Would Imtore I'rlor l-'ln.
( omtnlssioner Keoh had prrxluced
tinder .i 'xrna certain letters, of which
one miis wntten bv Commissioner Waldo
to President Cr.velni.ui of 1 Civil Serivce
1 nmnnss.nn "n J'lly I of the present year
In that letter Commis-sloner Waldo recom
mended that the forthcoming examina
tions lor promotions to ttie rank of ser
eeant Iv open to all patrolmen above
ene year's service, "this in view of the
large number of exceHent men who have
recently com into th department."
allowance Ircing made for seniority, and
that tlne.s imposed prior to Juno I. 1011,
thou Id not bo considered in making up
As to the first of these recommenda
tions Mr. Keogh said it was Impossible,
since the law requires that only lirst grade
ratrolmen may lie promoted to the rank
of sergeant and that to become a lirst
grade patrolman a man must bo on the
force five years. With regard to the
ooml recommendation, that of wiping
out all limit imposed priorto June 1. 1011
Commissioner Waldo took office on May
23 of that year Assistant Chief Kxnminer
Murray of the commission reported
that if it were adopted "all record of
ftliciency for service prior to June 1, 1011,
ould he eliminated," and that it was
"doubtful whether such action would be
in accordance with tho spirit, at least,
of the State law."
Furthermore, Mr. Murray did not think
the suggestion conducive to the best
interests of the service, since under -it
patrolman whoso conduct hail not been
ratisfuctory prior to June 1, 1011, would
fnter an examination on even terms
lth a patrolman whose conduct had
always been satisfactory. Mr. Keogh
ent over ttie matter with Deputy Com
missioner McKay, and the latter agreed
that the commission did not have the
lower to open tho examination to patrol
men of one year's standing. After con
sultation with Mr. Waldo, Mr. McKay
reported that Mr. Waldo thought tho com
mission's attitude on the second question
is fair Neither of these recommenda
tions of the Police Commissioner was com
oMimissioner Keogh said Hint the Civil
veru',. Commission would welcome in
eiigaiion into tho character of appli
cants by the Polico Department itself.
Aidei man Dowling, leader of the minority.
tMted to know if two investigations
'"ild not iniilto it possible "to shnko
them down both wnys," "working both
ads," t1H Civil Service Commission
P-iting "theirs" and "the other getting
If you hnvo two or threo bureaus,
I"ok out for the poor fellow making tho
application," he added.
In Un, 1 , I't-rinlllcil" llcalmillt Ion.
Mr Huckner then took up, with Secre
tary Spencer of the Civil Service Commis
sion on the stand, tho case of Kred Herg,
"tie of the (Hitrolmcn who have been
lrrnittod to resign under serious charges.
Herg wan appointed on September 12, 1011,
y Commissioner Waldo from the civil
rvio list of September 1, Herg took
Ills examination on May 25, 1910, fifteen
months before his npiKilntment. James
Mc.Mohon, of the staff of tho clerk of
the Court of General Sessions, produced
an indictment dated August 17, 1010, be
tween the time of llerg's examination and
"Is certification by tho Civil Service Com
winnlon, In which Berg was charged with
criminal assault and abduct Ion, ,tho com
plaining witness being a fifteen-year-old
KH The uuult was alleged to have
. occurred on a motor boat off Cluon'a
Point, and two other men were Indicted
nt thu same time,
Herg had been discharged from ball
on tho recommendation of Assistant Dis
trict Attorney Jncoby, who doubted that
there wan BUfflcient corroboration. Tho
Indictment was left standing.
Mr. Buckner then put Inspector Dennis
Sweeney on the stand to show "what be
came of Berg after he got on the force,"
A report mado by tho inspector showed
that Herg, who wasnttnehed to the Korly
thlrd precinct, had slated that he w.'i.
assaulted by seven men while stationed
on flaw! post at 123d street and Second
avenue at 3 A. M. November 1.1. Sweeney
hnd been nimble to find corroboration of
the iioliceman's statement, but reported
that nt about 2 o'clock on that same morn
ing Herg accosted a woman named Jose
phine Stevens, had her go to a saloon
mid get n glass of rock and rye for him,
then rnped on the window of the saloon
and got two drinks, one for the woman
and one for himself, and Unfitly followed
the woman into the saloon, threatening to
kill tier and to "brrnti tier windows."
meaning tier eye glasse.s.
(ills Honip, a waiter who interfered.
received a blow in the face from the
policeman, the inspector reported, and
finally the woman appealed to the wuiter
for protection to her home. ( barges were
made against Herg on November 21.
nspeotor Sweeney Indorsed oil the
I have personally investigated this
case am believe that the charges can
be sustained. 1 recommend tills case
Mmis llexUiimlloii II In 11 1..
('apt. Thomas W. Walsh, who was in
command of the precinct at the time,
continued the story. He said that when
he served the charges on Herg the latter
refused to sign ttie acceptance of service
on the back of the papers and thereupon
signed a resignation blank .which he
obtained nt the station house.
"Have you got orders whenever n man
refuses to sign charges to let him resign?"
asked Mr Huckner.
"I have not," the witness replied,
(.'upt. Walsh said it was a rule of the
department to give a man a resignation
blank whenever lie asked Tor It. He
said tliut he realized that when tho blank
went before the Commissioner with the
charges attached Herg "would not be
permit teti to resign
Mr Huckner then traced the charges
ami the resignation to Deputy Com
missioner McKay, who followed ("apt
Walsh as a witness, and read from the
(wipers in the case Commissioner McKnv's
recommendation that the resignation be
accepted "for the good of the service."
Mr McKay thought that this expression
"for the good of the service" covered the
case fully He said thai there hnd been
no trial, os Inspector Sweeney recom
mended, and added his opinion that the
department had ho jurisdiction to try
Herg on the charges because he hail
resigned, even before the resignation
Mr Huckner intimated that letting a
man "get out quietly" in this way was
a method of whitewashing and that its
result wax "not to scandalize the depart
ment." Mr McKay would not admit
"Kor the good of the service." he ad
mitted, might refer to anything from a
minor infraction of rules to a serious I
charge. The lawyer for the committee
pointed out that this phrase was the only 1
warning to future lommfsMoncrs not to
let the man get into the department again.
Commissioner Waldo accepted ttie resig.
nation on tin' Deputy Commissioner's
sum I'lillceninn (lull Primmer.
The case of Harry J Johnson, the
policeman who was a convicted burglar,
was taken up next. Johnson, who was
attached to the Fifteenth tirecinct. hud
lam-ted Hobert HrosM-l When Hrossel's
1 case came up in the night court live letter
. c irrw.ru tnlil 1 u if iuf rn 1 11 llr.u.d flint tl.m.
,.ul M.en Johnson hugging and kissing "a
girl in a doorway at rourth avenue anil
'thirteenth utrcct and that the Kirt after
ward hud Hoken to Urom-el. While thev
went talking, the carrierx naid, .lohnxon
came up and clubbed Urowiel olf and on
all the way to ttie btation Iioum-. Magis
trate Ilreer) wrote to ('ommiHsioner Waldo
regarding tho ca.se and Inspector Cuiialaue
was aligned to inveHtigate. The in
(.ector brought chargea against .lolinson
and rtsi-ommended that he he tried.
An nnonvmoUH letter was received
signed "A Itrooklyn Policeman," inform
ing the Police Commissioner that Johnson
had been sentenced to a year in the Kings
county penitentiary for robbing a
Itrooklyn Htoro some ten years before.
Cahalane verified this information On
September .TO. 1911, Johnson admitted to
Cahalane that he had done time for
burglary and'his resignation was accepted
by the Commission to take effect October
Johnson wiu a member of one of tho
headquarters "raiding squads" from June
5 to June 15. 1911. His resignation was
permitted just two days before the fdato
sot for his trial.
Inspector Cahalane taid that he could
not se anything to be gained by trying
the man as long as he was willing to
resign and that he was part iculai ly in
fluenced by tho fact that Johnson cried
and begged that his wife should not know
that ho waH an ex-convict, 1'or lids
reason, Inspector Cahulane Kiid, be
tiled to prevent the prison record from
being made public.
"Kor (loil'a sake, inK-clor," Cahalane
quoted Johnson as saying, "don't dis
grace me. I am married and have got a
wife and she does not know anything
nlfout my past leconl. Von won't accompli-.!)
anything bv publishing this
lo li e worm, il il is xuonii i uuioui
-i,,v- h..rt. in 'ew York. N'filmriv will
....... ..... ..,., i, .,..... , i I,,,.-.. f.t,,iT.-i
it through lor tlie last ten years and
no.iouy nas .hii on o n.i.am. imivu ivci
riecent nie. i mil sucKer oi a nonce-'
iinui in llrooklyn wrote Hint nnoiiyinous
letter. It is n fellow who is sore dii mo."
Inspector Cahulane admitted that John
son had sworn falsely alxiut his past
lecord to get on the force. Johnson, it
appeared, was another oliceman who
had refused to sign the acceptance of
service of charges. His lesignation, like
that of Herg, was accepted by Commis
sioner Waldo on the lecoiumendalion
of ileputy McKay "for the good of the
Mr. McKay, recalled, was positive now
that a man who had handed iu his lesig
nation woh not lunenabli) to charges
whether Ihii t oinmihsioner accepted the
resignation or not. He said that Fourth
l (emit v rommissioner union nan lust
assured him that tills was the law.
Meat, fttnntun Rernllril,
I.ieut. John K. Stanton, head of the
ntiolishod investigation bureau, was re
called with regain lo ins reiiort. on the
Investigation ol .loimson iniioro no wan
npKinlcd to 111" department Johnson
had iieeu arrosted for felonious assault,
in connection with n shooting ncra iu a
poolroom or which lie was mo repined
owner, and had pleuded seu-deienso,
Tho reputation assigned to tho Kiolroom
by the report was that of a hangout for
fr,ailgstorH. I ho report as It slood In tho
land's of I lie committee, liowover, made
no mention of the IlrooKlyn conviction
r... l,,,r.l,.n. I.lnnl. Sljiolon won il not
trv to say from memory when lie hnd found
oiitalxmt this chargo, but promised lo look
un private memoranda which ho had at
home. He Insisted that the record as
oliliiineil hv tho comitllltee was incom-
nlotfl. He was pretty confident that
: - n.iuim uliinli oiiifl.t in
have lieon in the siime file envelorio.
William A. Moore, one of Mr. Huclinor's
assistant, was then put on tho stand lo
bring out that tno nrs. nmo no iiaiisougni
papers in Ihe JohAson case they were
n trie poHseaion "i "hw nuiin-
them at tlw Civil Service
offloa. thi witb feonte
llimin. he found
Aeolian Hall, Bih Ave, and 3th St.
ilifllculty as the employee of tho com-nu--sion'
were sure they weren't (here.
Secretary Spencer said' that they must
have Ist-n sent down "ly mistake" with
other records, since Johnson already had
lseii out of tho dctiartmeut for a year,
find the records could not tw of any tiso
to (lie commission.'
Hert Hanson, Kirst Deputy Commis
sioner under lien bin chain, who was
called next, testified that tie had had
chargo of the Investigation of applicants!
for the department under (len llmgham's
administration and had instituted .lent
Stanton's bureau for tho purKso. He i
Kiid that (ien. liingham noted on his
rwommendatlonH in these matters. No i
f tl,.. ...lo-,, rm,i
tHI,or.'. ' ! l'"wU record
Hanson was sure, had been made
to him. He had O. K 'd Johnson's name I
on tlie other evidence lielore him. A
. .,.,. ha.i ,.,. lNiUed for (,., ilin
i i. . . ..: : i ... i...
ham iu this same connection but tie was
out of town yesterday.
l.onK I'Ulit lo (irl HneU.
At the close of yesterday's session
Mr Huckner began on the subject of re
instatements, with Thomas F Campbell,
a police patrolman, on the stand Camp
bell was appointed to tho department
on May 39, IHD9, and was dismissed on
September 12, 1902, by Commissioner
Partridge after a ollco trial on charges
of slinking dice in the back room ol a
saloon wun omer Kincemeu wnen ne
should hovn been on ost He applieil
to tlie courts for reinstatement His
application was denied by tlie Appellate
Division and the action of the lower court
was sustained by tlie Court of Apals
In 1905 Campbell got a social act
(Missed by the Mgi stature providing
lor a rehearing, but the uct was vetoed
by Mayor McClellan as special legls-
latlon, 111 Il'( a K'rni lw was put
through tho Legislature providing that
the Police Commissioner at his discretion
may givo a rehearing to a man who tius
been dismissed from the department,
on application to thu Mayor and with tho
to Mayor McClellan
for a rehearing under this law and got
tho consent of the .Mayor, nut l ommis-
sioner Hlngham declined to reopen tho
case, When lomtnlssioner Hakur came
in Campbell still did not get tlie rehear-
Imr He did not Write 1 oiuinissioiier
Cropsey because, ho said, the hitter's
first deputy already was familiar with
I the case. ,. , ,
I Soon after Commissioner Waldo took
oinco i umimrii nini su nnu whs re -
furred to uepurv i ommissioner Dillon,
Tln lnlter looked over the papers in the
case and Campbell was reinstated on
' August 2N, inn. ikxiui not Know whether
other witnesses were called at the re-
iiruruiK 'Z'.i :", '?,!,.'; '
kjiow whether Caut. Miles U'ltcilly,
r.1 T 11 t -h.-";
, or not. . , , ,
Mr. Huckner tougni to gel -om the
Last Week Before Moving
Next Saturday Night October 12 at
6 o'clock, the doors of the old Aeolian
Hall, 362 Fifth Avenue, close for the
last time. From that hour, until 8.30
Monday morning, we shall be moving
to the new and greater Aeolian Hall
on West 42nd Street, between 5th and
There will be no interletcncc whatever with business
during this week at Aeolian Hall. Up till six o'clock Saturday
night, everything, connected with our different sales depart- ;
mcnts will go on as usual.
The Aeolian Company's business since the first or Sep-.
tembcr has" far surpassed any similar period iu its history.
And this, our last week at the old Aeolian Hall promises to
eclipse all previous records.
With the exception of perhaps a dozen slightly used m
' struments (exceptional bargains) every instrument now in
stock at Aeolian Hall is absolutely new. 'Phese instruments,
as the public has learned, offer a higher quality at loiver prices
than it is possible to obtain anywhere else.
During this week we are going to make special terms on
all instruments for those who wish to buy on time payments.
Our customers who want a Pianola Player-piano, a
regular piano, either Grand or Upright, or a Victor Talking
Machine will-be able to buy one of these instruments on the
lowest monthly payments ever quoted.
Wc arc always liberal in this respect, but during this
week especially we shall do our utmost to meet the wishes
of each individual purchaser.
Complete Stocks in ail Departments
Until 6 o'clock Saturday night, there will be no indi
cation in any of our sabs departments that we are about to
move. Assortments of all instruments will be complete.
THE AEOLIAN COMPANY
The Largest Manufacturer m of Musical Instruments in theWorld
362 Fifth Avenue, near 34th Street, New York
witness names of persons who had in- in the case against Lieut. Becker, in
terested themselves in his efforts to get dieted for the murder of Rosenthal, said
back on the force. The only name brought that Hecker sent him to nee Big Jack
out was that of Assemblyman Alfred Zeiif. to Be what gunmen could be pro
h. Smith whom, Campbe 1 said, he had cured to kiM Kosenthal. Hoso said that
known "since he was a boy and with it waR ZejK wllo M,BKeHted Ifty Iiuis.
whom he said he had. talked over the ivl, hi.mmI. nne i.vnk and Whitev
matter of the special bill.
Chief Inspector Schmlttberger and In
spector John Daly were among tho officers
of tlie Polico Department who occupiod
seats with the witnesses at one side of
tho room. Neither was called yesterday.
The inquiry was adjourned to : P. M.
IN A CROWDED CAR
Coiif Itnrii from Second Papr.
in Munhnttnn rliarged with grnnil larceny
and illscharged by Miiiristrate llutts.
Ceorve Williams, arrested July 2.1, 1010,
at Allentovwi, I'm.,, as a suspicious iierson,
"miiirnecl" and Inter dlHcharued by the
Mnyor of Allrntowp.
William Albert, arrested .March I, 21)12,
In Manhattan charged wlih fnlcinioiis as
s uilt ami dlHclinrged bv Mnwlstrate M n rpby.
Wllllnm Mbert, arretted May 12, ltil2,
in Miuiliatlnu churned with currying con
cealed weapons (second oftcnrei nud mis.
nleion of robbery.' Ileleasrd on M.imni bull
John Dor or lllini
iu Albert. nrrctd on
limn . 11112. lis a suspicion Person ro -
Ion Inn a Chinatown kauk shootintt: also
rimmed with llilhtinic in polico station
l,,,Theso'are but a fewof the times he has
been brought to pollen stations by the
rmlice, sometimes on suspicion of having
committed a crime, sometimes as witness,
One time he trieil to pick Magistrate
n.,..lfu .wtnbnt. lint, wns (rrnblieil Kefor..
lie hlll l'l' f" ..,,r- . c.r. , hi
did when he was taken into custody after I
oi uuun Aiorreu, anoiner I
11, .rrnnfeul notorietv us n irnnir lemler
was achieved one day fn Chinatown after
lm had been out all night with a nartv.
Kirst ramu a staDPlng at I onev Island.
' then came a shooting in Chinatown in
which Zelig was arrested for carrying
concealed weapons. He was arrested
later on tho yaron charge and after his
, arraiKimiout on. iuimm .lumo 'n
on this charge no weni across uenire street
his lawyer, I.oul Spiegel
Una W gulK MWimii. i,,r uum ui
wiii.fi in. ur.ii
uhnt at from tho street.
He got a bullet in his neck that time.
Kor a time it was thought that lie was
done for. Hut he recovennl uml the next
lime he was heard from was after the
shooting of Herman ltosenthal in front
of the Metropole.
Jack Bute, the flrit prisoner to oonfeea
j Lewis for tho actual slaying of the in
Zellg ilisappeared from town at about
this time, and was reported in various parts
of tlie country. He was found in Provi
dence live weeks after tho murder, and
was brought back to New York.
After a conference with District Attpr-
ney Whitman he went- before the (Irand
Jury, and said that it was true that Hose
, had asked him for gunmen to work for
Hecker, lint that ho didn't know they were
to commit murder He further said, in
his own behalf, that Ills arrest by the police
on tlie chargo of carrying concealed
weajionH waa a "frameup," in which tlie
active workers were two members of
Lieut. Becker s strong arm squad. These
detectives, Whito and Steiner, wero sus
pended from tho force because of that
Tho case against him lias been pending,
and waa set for trial tills fall. No delinite
date was set, and it was thought that
Zolig's lawyer, former Magistrate Wahle,
was dickering with .Mr. Whitman for
ZELIG NOT MURDER WITNESS
llornr) fnym Dead Men llsil
SutUlleil Wbllninn. j
Former Magistrate Charles F. d, i
Walile at his home In Westchester was
told last night by Tim 8rs thnt Zellg,
one of his clients, had been murdered.
Mr. Wnhle made tills statement:
"Without having had nn opportunity i
lo talk to the District Attorney nnd the'
police I cannot express an opinion as1
to whether or nut tlie murder was an i
outgrowth of the prosecutions In the
ltosenthal case, Zellg, however, was
not connected with tho murder of Her-1
man Rosenthal In any way. lie was
not under suhpiena lo testify In the trial '
of Lieut. Hecker.
"He was to be used as the main wit-
ness ugalnst I'ollcemen White anil
HtelnerV of Decker's old staff, the two
llliliviril mi ufi i "aiuii iiiiii l'iljlll
Zellg was ready to testify that these i
mrn 11t n vHt0
In tils pocket and
,, n--...,! l,lm
on the charge
- - - - - -
carrying n concenlrd weapon.
"Zellg alwuys denied lo me that ho
supplied the gunmen that shot I lose n
thal. He denounced as a Ho the story
told by .lack lloso that Hose, at Decker's
auggcutlon and order, went to Zellg and
arranged with Zelur &ellg
ffm ill BL S-
BKJfctV?W".Yt III I 'i V I
bp m m
gnngmen for the murder Job. It Is true
that llosonberg and Muller are fi lends
of his nnd members of his club, t'lrollcl
and Horowrtz were not Zellg men. how
ever. "Zellg did not run nway from New
York after the killing of ltosenthal. lb
went to Boston after n time, but the
District Attorney and I knew where he
was. Mr. Whitman knew thnt he could
get Zellg any time he wanted him. I
understood that Zellg satisfied the Dis
trict Attorney that lie hail no connec
Hon with the Ilngenthnl murder."
At midnight Mr, Wnhle was trying to
get Into communication with District
! ADMITS HE'S RED PHIL.
DotiKlierly Sns Prisoner Ailmlls
l.ixInK Only 'J.-.. 1
Commissioner Dougherty announced '
early this morning thnt Davidson bad 1
admitted that he has been known as Red
Phil, hut Had denied ever having been 1
In Boston. The Commissioner said that '
Davidson had brought the amount of
the money which he said Zellg bad
. . - i.i . . i inr r i , ... 1...
lUHI'U lllllll llllll IIOWII IU fMlf llliri ill-
had neen contrnnieu wun a siniemeni
by Mrs. Davidson, who told th
police her husband told her he had been
robbed of $17. The Commissioner said
that Dnvldson admitted playing stuss
In a gambling house on Forsyth street
and that he also admitted knowing
lift.. Ij.nl. II.. Iliiinirlit lie knfiv
Dnvldson nilmllted the killing, .Dough
erty said. He said that after lie hut
the money he followed Zellg around
..I I. 1 fl..nll.t 111.- In.,lr T..f
Hsniiis oi iii iiMtiiij nih .it.ii ii. .
Impatient and punched him In the law.
' The shooting followed.
I'renlilrnt Tnft's MonnUI
Announcement Is made that President
nnd Mrs. Tnft and party will motor through
i Now Knulnml and nre expected In nrrlve
L . .1 IV.ul.ll. ..I AM II. .f.. I ll..,ft.ll,
ivoods, about October o to enjoy the autumn
glories of tho White Mountains.
Arthur F, Cronby, receiver for Ihe banking
firm of Otto Helnie A Co., on a Judimenl
for III, ) obtalnl by fortlgn bank In
1SI0, filed ault In Ihe Supreme Court yet
trrday to' aet ail.lf Ihe, sealcnmenl by mem
bera of the firm nf all their aarela lo Iho
annlveriary. f. Ihs founding of
Krsimua Hall Academy, riatbuth and
' m m Ui L..k';,
in mta mm nr. i -v . .i.
Sew Aeolian Hall, West J,2nd St.
Church iwuiucK. llrooklyn. will he
Iiratnl tifM ThiirsiU)' uml Krlilsy.
rcintv JuiIkp Dike In llrooklyn ftnlii
Hfntf-ni tl Ncion t'ltjfellii, ii nttfru, 27 years
nlil. to nim ytirs ulth haril labor In Sing
' sine for ppriury On hi conviction for rob
hlnK III- lir.un or termor ('onerfMnitm
I HrlirK iMnrtlo nwore he li.ul niver brfora
luin lomiitiil. It wun Iri'rmtl hr htnl beta
loutliieil r ioMcr In r.0&,
Tlif !ti'. Slpphcn Van llfnunelHcr Trow-
briilKD Ii.) .uii'pttil ii utll to ihfl panlorutt
.of SI 1'uul's 'on .in i-.illonul Chuich ut Stir
' llnr. pine onu Ni-v ork upnut, lirookl u.
Short cut to wellness.
The apprehension attending
Cold taken in the fall of the
with a lone winter ahead,
. , , k AmnAnA un
makes it more to be dreaded than
at any Other 1.IT1C.
I The short CUt to Wellness is a
. dose of "SeVCnty-SCVen" at the
! firs, chjj QT shjver t0 restore the
,.,,,, !t.i.n,inn c,nr, ,, MnnA
1 Ulimwu kowumiiuiM a i.v ..iu
coursing tnrougn tne veins ana
break up the Cold.
Don't wait till you begin to
cough and sneeza or it may take
-it pays to ::;ep "seventy-
seven' nanay. ah uruggisis &oq.
Ititniphn yi' llnmco. Medicine Co., Cor. William
(Mil Anil Slri-cts, New York.
l or ihe next all day
we will sell
enough to make one I'oritn Sic Not and one Itoaa
Chain: two (old plated rlap and dlrerllona bow
lo make them all for only ill irnli. They tell for
c lo 7V rarh.
Iir.Al TII'l I. AIIT I.N ItKADWORK
tells how in make lampuhadm, belta, punti.
dreM irlmmlnea and hundreda ol other prtliy
Ihlngafor the home.tn wear and toaell. Price Ucla.
Vlslinm ln llril lo Inaperl our beautiful collec
llnn of pure and noeltlea tn btadwork. Call
or wrlie n
. .1 . . .... nuuf arauri
II Wait Sin Kir.
tw lark OHr