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title: 'The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 15, 1912, Page 4, Image 4',
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THE SUN v FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15,
TABET DESCRIBES HOW
GUN WAS "PUT ON HIM"
After Ifoni'inpf nnsflrnnd Jury
Modn l'l-espnf input Tlinf Police
Needed Looking Into.
POLICE MEMORIES BAP
Higlier Officials, Quizzed About
Alleged "Friimeiip" job
beries, Know Little.
Tho Currnn Aldormnnlo commltteo
yesterday hoard what Iiwpootor Hughes,
Heqond Deputy l'olico Commissioner
Dougherty ami other hud to say about
the holdup In front of the flortnanla Bank
last spring nnl Just hefor,i the end of the.
session turned Its attention to tho case
of Hailm O. Tahet, a Syrian, who was ar
rested on Jnnuury 11 laHtby Lieut. Charles
Booker and Detective White on n charge
of carrying a concealed , weapon as he
was going into the Hotel Manhattan for
dinner. Thin was a case which, oou pled
with the collapse of flvo gambling cases
brought by Broker and his men, impressed
the special Grand Jury that tliore was
something wrong in the Police Depart
ment. Tabet is a small dark complex loncd man,
bout S3 years old, who conducts tours
to the Holy Land. He lives at 31 East
Sixty-second street and, his New York
office is at 389 Fifth avenue. Ho also
has an-omce in Cairo. Ho is an American
citizen and was educated in the American
College at Beirut. He has carried on his
tourist business for eighteen years.
Tabet told the committee ho was going
through Forty-second street to the Man
hattan, where he dined often, when
Becker and White grabbed him and began
to aaerch him. He asked what they were
doing and they said they werepolicemen.
When he asked that the searching be done
In a lees public, place they took him into
m nearby cigar store, where Becker pulled
out of Tabet 's coat pocket a revolver
which Tabet says ho nover had seen
Tabet was taken, to the West Fifty-first
street station. There, ho told Uio com
mittee, liecker took a vial of throat
medicine from his pocket and a minute
later produced a vial, of knockout drops
and asked him if it was his. He said the
police also took a solid gold penknife
marked with his initials and ho alleged
that he has nover seen" it since.
The Syrian was held for the Grand
Jury in the Magistrate's court. The
Grand Jury refused to indict and Tabet
Tho greater part of the committee's
session yesterday was taken up with
testimony in regard to the robbery of
Annie Sugar, known as Spanish Annie,
in Sixth street, and the daylight holdup
of Ella Nichols as she left the Germania
Bank, both of which, according to dep
ositions given by three convicts, read
at Wednesday's session, were framed up
by two policemen, Liberio Gamberdalo
and Angelo Cava.
Annie Sugar told of three men coming
Into her sixth street place and robbing
her and a girl and two men in the place,
and of her reporting it to the policeman
on poet. Hearing nothing Irom this
sho went to the station house and later
to Police Headquarters, where sho said
uiai a man wnoni no identified yesterday
as Inspector Hughes told her ho knew
she was "keeping joints and was going
to break her.
Lieut. Thomas Kelly, who was otj desk
duty at the Fifth street station on the
night of this robbery, March 10 last,
was asked why tho entry regarding the
robbery was put in the blotter over an
erasure of the usual oblique red line
indicating tho end of tho day. Ho said
' that in the rush of recording the roll
call he forgot to rnako the entry until
Just before he went off duty, so had to
erase tho finish mark, which ho had al
ready put on tho day's entries.
Lieut. Dotninick O. Rlloy made the
committee sit up with surprise by de
claring, whon questioned about a state
ment mado by him in court, that he did
not believe ho over had been a witness in
that case at all. After examining the
tin ted minutes of his own testimony,
owever, he admitted that he must have
Riley took the statements at Police
Headauartara of Parici and Debieso.
who are now in Sing Sing for the Nichols
rouuery. mo ojuviuui assert inac inese
alleged confessions were made up by
others and that ther never confessed.
Riley said yesterday he did not know
that Gamberdalo and Cava had hod any
connection with the Nichols case until
a couple of days after the arrests, when
he board that they had given the in
formation on which the arrests wero
At the trial of the two men, Riley testi
fied that ho had never heurd that Gam
berdalo and Cava were connected with
the case. It vtas when he was asked yes
terday why he made this statement that
Riley doveloed his luck of memory of
the court nroctedincs. His onlv expla
nation of his uphat-iu was thut it was
Dotectivo Joseph W. Reilly told the
cotninitteo he had charge of the eleven
detectives planted about the Germunla
Bank tiie morning of tho robbery of Ella
Nichols. Demur Commissioner Dough
erty, ho said, hud given him the descrip
tions ol lour men who wero to be arrested.
He didn't know about Cava and Gam
berdalo's connection with the case,
Detective Michurd Oliver, Commls
'oner Waldo's former chauffeur, on whoso
cotnplaiut Lieut. Stanton was recently
dismibHed, said Inspector Hughes had
given hitn tho description of live men
who wore to bo arrested. Swee was the
fifth man, and Oliver said he had never
been able to find Swee, although he hud
tried to. The convicts who told tho story
about tho two policemen insisted thut
the. fifth man nt the roblory was Angelo
Cava, tho policeman, known to them ua
Capt, Charles II McKlnney. who has
charge of the Firnt detective district,
testified ho didn't know anything about
tho Nichols nwo until it vat over. Ho
raid ho heard ptatoiiients later that the
conduct of policemen involved had liven
improper und 1m made an "investigation,"
which hii admitted, consisted In sHaking
to Commissioner Dougherty, and to somo
detectives und some criminals,
Insrmctor Edward P. Hughes, now In
charge of u Brooklyn di-trlct, but until
recently in command of tho detective bu
roiu under Commissioner Dougherty,
said ho had never worn ft uniform but
always had dono clerical work and work
in tho detective bureau. For tho most
part ho iw.khi.kI along responsibility In t lie
Nichols cuso to Commissioner Dougherty
Ho denied Annie Sugur's statements
regarding his treatment of her, and also
the statements mado by the three con
victs regarding abuse they said they had
suffered at Headquarters.
Hocoud Deputy Commissioner Dough
erty said ho (Irst heurd of the proposed
robliery of Miss Nichols from Clamber
dala and Cuvu. They told him they had
leurned it while haugiiiu around Jones's
cigar store in Fourteenth street and said
there would bo live men in tho mity
The llfth man. who ho thought was Swee,
Dougherty said he had dono everything
ho could to iind Cava und Oumhordala
had Ikh-h specially designated to llnd
bwee but had not succeeded,
, The investigation will be continued at
3 o'olook tula afternoon,
DON'T BE BASHFUL
Wc would like all Owners to
consider themselves free to con
sult with us on property im
provements without prejudice
to their right to select whatever
contractor they mny choose.
Wc are not in business from
philanthropic motives, but it is
our policy to place at the dis
posa (of any Owner who mny so
licit it, our great fund of experi
ence in building construction.
If it results favorably for us,
so much the better. If not,
then we have sufficient successes
to sustain the disappointment
BOOM FOR NEW YORK
Association Decides to Inerensc
Membership and Get
OAYNOR DINNER GUEST
Hears Dans to Brinff Biff Con
ventions Her! Talks
The Merchants Association last night
set out to Increase Its membership
from 1,500 to anywhere this side of
5,000. Three i hundred members, which
meant every person at the "Get To
gether" dinner at the Hotel Astor,
unanimously formed themselves Into a
committee to get business men to Join
the organization this week and next.
They are going to divide Into squads
and comb the city, drafting every avail
able business man. They will hold noon
day meetings and make reports. Not
an Important man will be allowed to
Henry It, Towne, president of the as
sociation, who acted as toastmaster, ex
plained why the membership should be
increased. There are 1,500 members
now, each of whom pays $50 a year
dues, but more than the $75,000 Income
li needed to go on with the business
In hand. Tho merchants are going to
get to work In earnest to "boost" New
York, only Mr. Towne did not use that
word; they need lots of money for their
trnfllc bureau, which Is trying to atop
freight discriminations against New
York by all the railroads; they have an
Industrial bureau, established for the
purpose of attracting manufacturers to
the city, Chicago, Mr. Towne explains,
devotes more than $250,000-a year, to
tills purpose, and New York needs that
much too. They are also about to
establish a convention bureau, which
will bring conventions to this city. Such
a bureau brought $15,000,000 to Chicago
last year. They want a foreign trade
bureau and finally they want a pub.
llclty bureau, which will promote by
proper publicity the purposes ef the as.
soclatlon and of Its various bureaus.
Mr. Towne said that the association
already has spent $600,000 in helping
the business men of the city and has
accomplished much. He said also that
In some of them aid had been had from
Mayor Gaynor, who was present, nota
bly In the express strike. Then Mr.
Towne Introduced tho Mayor as the
"Business Manager of New York city,
the biggest corporation In town."
, The Mayor said he was very glad to bo
present. He knew the association and
had known It for a long time. He liked
the type of men who wero members, be
cause they were cool headed and long
thinking and did not give way to public
clamor. The Mayor then talked about
the Ramapo Job, of which he had a vivid
memory, and the express strike. He
said he had always asserted that Mr.
Towne had more to do with settling
that strike than anybody else.
The Mayor said later that everybody
remembered something about the sub
way question. This brought a laugh
fur tile year's excitement, and the Mayor
stated his position in the matter.
VTiat I went through that year I
never want to go through again," he
said. "I had two sets of newspapers
In this town putting my picture in the
paper, even with stripes on."
In all the controversy sensible mem
bers of the association who understood
had upheld him, he declared, for which
he was grateful.
Later there was a reference to the
Rosenthal cose, "the case of a police
lieutenant who had gone wrong." That
was not to be wondered at, he said. Ho
would not have been astounded If the
man concerned had been an Inspector.
In bis administration he had endeavored
to 'reduce grafting to a minimum and
feed concentrated it In three sections,
Jtvlth three men working directly with
the Commissioner. One of these men
had gono wrong. The fact had been
taken as a pretext to attack the entire
force, demoralizing It and demoralizing
Horry Wheeler, president of the
Chamber of Commerce of the United
States, also spoke.
NEW EXPERTS TO VIEW SCHOOLS,
I'rof. KooMnow and F. C, Hone Hnc
eeril to Prof, Moore's Job,
Tho Board of Estimate's committee on
school inquiry, which two weeks ago
rejected tho report of Prof. Krnest C.
Mooro of Ynlo on the hooro that it did
not present facts to substantiate the
opinions expressed, announced yester
day that it had employed Prof. Frank
J. Ooodnow of Columbia and Frederick
C. Howe, a writer on municipal govern
ment, to do tho work for which Prqf.
Mooro hod been engaged.
John Purroy Mitchel and the other
members of tho committee said that they
had had no intention of suppresNing tho
Mooro comments, addl- i;
"The committee was authorized to asso
ciate with it experts to assist it In the
inquiry. It hud no authority to turn over
the inqury to those experts and It never
had nor has It now any Intention of doing
ho, Tho expert in charge was repeatedly
liihtruoted to obtain facts. Wo wanted no
general unsupported opinions, because wo
cannot act upon them.''
The U'nll Hired dltlon of Tils Iveninq Hpn
contains all the financial news and the slnck and
bond quotation tu the close ot the market, The
dosing quotations, Including the "bid and asked"
prices, llh additional news matter, are contained
alto In the ulKUt and Coal cdltioaa ol TlU CTCMUa
8CM. A4l, '
EIGHT 1.000 FOOT PIERS
IS NEWEST CITY PLAN
Improvement Wonld Extend
From West 44th to West
56th Street, '
BROOKLYN WATER FRONT
Irving T. Bush and P. A. S.
Franklin Differ ns to Pas
Thousand foot piers cutting into the
shore lines of Manhattan between Forty
fourth street and Fifty-sixth street were
recommended yesterday In a report to
tho Board of Kstlmato by John Purroy
Mitchel, president of tho Board of Alder
men; Douglas Mathewson, acting Comp
troller; George McAneny, Borough Presi
dent of Manhattan, and Nelson P. Lewis,
chief engineer of tho Board of Estimate.
The commltteo In its report quotod
Secretary Htlrason's refusal to allow
the extension of piers In Hoboken and
his advice to Uie New York city authori
ties to devise some other means of accom
modating long ships.
Tho committee said In part:
On July 22, 1012, there was submitted to
the flovernor of the State of New York a
report of tho commission to Investigate
port conditions and pierhead extensions In
New York harbor. This commission con
sisted of It. A. C. Smith, State Knglneer
John A. Bensel and Dock Commissioner
The report divides the wsterfront prob
lem Into two distinct parts: (I) That between
Thirtieth street and Fifty-ninth street, nnd
(!) that between Thirtieth street and tho
Battery. The adjustments suggested in the
northern section can be made without
reference to additional Federal action, since
no extension either of pierhead or bulk
head lines is involved.
In the section north of Thirtieth street
it Is nuggested that beginning at the norther
ly line of West Forty-fourth street and
running to the southerly line of West Fifty
sixth street 1.000 foot piers be constructed
by means of cutting away the inshore to a
point slightly east of Twelfth avenue. The
plans of the commission show that In till
way it will be possible for the city to secure
eight piers 12 feet In width with berths 200
feet In width between.
It appears to your committee after the
most careful study and InvestlKatlon that
this proposed adjustment H the bent which
could be suggested for the accommodation
of 1,000 foot ships In the Borough of Man
hattan. The waterfront section between
Forty-fourth and Fifty-sixth streets Is as
slightly developed as any section between
Fifty-ninth street and the Batter)' There
Is no expensive piers construction between
these points, and the present use to which
the waterfront is devoted, while important,
is not comparable with tho needs of ocean
Moreover, there Is no point In the borough
of Manhattan which furnishes a more con
venient landing plaee for express steamers,
so far as the needs of passengers and ship
pers are concerned, than the section between
r"orty-fourth and Fifty-sixth streets.
It is adjacent to the most highly developed
hotel and restaurant section in the city
and convenient to the great railroad termi
nals of the New York Central railroad com
pany and the Pennsylvania IUilroud Com
pany. The straightening out of the pierhead line
south of Thirtieth street, ai recommended
by the port commission, appears to your
committee to be essential for the ultimate
proper devleopment of this portion of the
waterfront. The new line would permit the
permanent extension of the Chelsea piers
to accommodate l,OM foot ships and would
make it possible to provide for piers over
l.OUO feet in length between Uesbrosses and
North Mooro streets.
Tho port commission's plan shows the
possibility of constructing 000 foot piers
between Mttle West Twelfth street and
Gansevoort street through the destruction
and cutting away of the new West Wash
ington Market and the possible extension
of these piers to a 1,000 feet In the event of
the War Department's granting the present
application for pierhead modification.
At a hearing held in the Dock Depart
ment's oflioes at Pier A, North Hivor,
yesterday afternoon to consider tho
city's taking over tho Bush piers, Com
missioner of Docks Calvin Tomkins
It is of fundamental importance that
any administration of the South Brooklyn
terminal, whether direct by the municipality
or indirectly through an agent or by pri
vate enterprise, should be planned und
conducted with the object of continually
Increasing tho degree of public control
over thn terminals so that the entire ter
minal district from Brooklyn Bridge to
Bay nidge shall ultimately be absolutely
dominated by the public authority of the
The city is the only prospective operator
whose Interest It Is to afford equal oppor
tunity to ail for the development of the
entire district as a whole. Tho monopoly
vulue of private waterfront ownership
based on control of the baeklands is fuding
away us a result of municipilixatlon with
the object of reduolng cost of service.
Irving P. Bush in discussing the ad
vantage of South Brooklyn for passenger
trnfllc said that with Albert llallm he had
made an automobile trip from the Bush
Terminal to Thirty-fourth street and Purk
uvenue, Manliattun, in tbirty-tlireo min
utes, wnilo ho said that on a trip to Ho
boken he had loen held up thirty minutes
waiting for a ferry Ho said that the Man
hattan waterfront in the futuie would
be needed for the local freight traffic
steamers, which run. 305 days in the year.
It was a wnato ol time to nave ne pas
senger steamers docklrur on the West
Hide of Manhattan Island, aa on arriving
tney only took about two uours to dis
charge passengers and their freight was
small in lniHrtunce, They then lay
uselessly In dock for a week or so. Only
about two hours was needed to embark
their passengers, so that most of their
tlmo nt tho pier was wasted.
P. A. S. Franklin, vice-president of the
International Mercantile Murine, said:
"I don't think that any one having M,
OOO.uou invested in a passenger, exuress
nnd mall steamship could afford to send
It to Mouth nrookiyn.
At a meeting of the New Jersoy Harbor
Commission hold yesterday in Jersoy
City, .State Senator James A. C. Johnson
upheld Secretary Htimson's decision
against tho temporary loavo for extension
of docks in, Hobokon.
DECLARES GIRL DIED OF FRIGHT.
Mother Sues Itnllrcnd nnd NIeatbs
Who llroko Into House.
HutTAliO, Nov. 14. A suit to recover
$2fi,000, based on allegations that her
daughter's death was caused by officers
breaking Into her room .In search of u
car burglar, has been stnrtcd In the dls.
trlct court by Mrs. Mary McGlynn
ugnlnst the Pennsylvania Itatlroad, Heth
H. Conover, chief of tho railroad's de
tective force, and William K. Kurns,
detective sergeant of the Iluffalo police
Tho officers went to the McGlynn
home on the night of August 20 and en
tered tho bedroom where Margaret Mc
Glynn was asleep. Terrorized whon sho
awrikti by seeing men with dark luntorns
and revolvers bending over her, the girl
Jumped out of bed, ran against a chif
fonier nnd fell unconscious. She died on
October 30 as a result, It is alleged, of
Injuria and Xrlgav,
'Continued from Flrat Page.
with tho slang of gangland, but of the
throe Lefty was thn only one who made
a pretenco of speaking grammatically,
with Oyp second but not nearly so suc
cessful, desplto his efforts now and then
to "be nice."
Wlillcy simply rattled on volubly with
"youso" nnd "ycz" and "Jack Sulllwan"
and "Horry Wollon" strung, along
through his talk. And when Whltoy
eamo to his description of what ho saw
when Hoscnthnl fell dead ho half rose
from his seat and again nnd again
shouted, "I'm telling tho God's truth,
Judge! I'm telling the God's truth!"
Whiter Stabbed Two In Army.
Whltey Lewis, like Gyp tho Blood,
said he ' never owned a revolver or
"stuck up" nny one with a revolver.
He Is a thief, too, he said, and for
years he hadn't used his real name,
Jacob Scldenschneur, because ho "didn't
want t' disgrace It, mo bcln' a t'lef an'
evcryt'lng like dot." That time when
he was In the nrmy and had slashed a
soldier, he "Just happened to have a
little bit of a knife" In his hand when
atacked, "and Just gave him a little
When Mr. Moss nstad Whltey about
another time when he attacked a fcllop
soldier with a knife "murderously on
the breast nnd shoulder," Whltey
whined that In thnt i-asc he had been
cruelly misjudged by tho courtmnrtlnl
that had found him guilty.
Lefty Louis, the last witness, took the
stand so' late thujt Dago Frank's turn
to testify had to be postponed until
this morning. Lefty wns asked whether
or not he ever hud owned a revolver,
and could not deny It an the others
had. In front of htm nil day yester
day lay his big brown trunk filled with
lefty's swagger clothes and the rriany
pa I re of shoes carefully stretched on
How Lefty Say He Got llevalvera.
It was night and Lofty was about to
leave tho stand when Mr. Moss, at the
end of his cross-examination, suddenly
threw open the trunk nnd took from It
n long barrelled "practice" revolver used
in shooting galleries to Improve one In
markmanshlp and a short barrelled
pearl handled revolver, used, as Mr.
Alo?s phrased It yesterday, "for busi
Lefty knew that tho two revolvers
had teen found In the trunk when tho
prosecution seized the trunk nt the home
of Lefty's attnt In Suffolk street after
Lefty hud closed his fiat In Southern
Dnulcvard and had fled.
So he said, before the trunk had been
opened, that yes he at least hnd had "a
gun" or "guns" in his possession at one
time, but could explain how and why.
And ho made bis explanation while gin
gerly holding tho shorter, barrelled re
volver which Mr. Moss had handed to
him to be marked for Identification.
"Louie Smith, a friend of mine." said
the quiet spoken Lefty as ho held tho
glistening revolver with a hand that
rested on his kneo and gazing down
upon It with seemingly a new nnd great
Interest, "was living with me for a while
up at Southern IJoulevnrd and one night
Louie Smith came In and pulled these
two guns nut of his pocket. Aad Louie
Smith said, 'Look nt tho two guns I
bought from a drunk for "5 cents.'
"'Hero, glmmn them.' I said to Louie
Smith. 'Don't you know you'll get In
trouble, get arrested, If you carry them
around?' And I took them awny from
Ixiulo nnd threw thc two guns In my
trunk, and that's how they got there."
Just Opforr the .Mnrdrr.
As for the moment of murder:
Gyp, Lefty and Whltey said they
went west in Forty-second street with
the "stranger" to Broadway, up Broad
way to Forty-third street nnd crossed
to tho north side of Forty-third street
to walk to the 'entrance ot tho Motro
pole, about ISO feet east ot Broadway.
Here lot Whltey Lewis shout what
happened then: .
"When wo walked along the side of
mo Luuuiac uoiei mi we goi to a soria
big glass pane over the side entrance to
the Cadillac this strunger stops, and
across tho street on tho south side fur
ther nn wc eeo Hose, Webber, Harry
Vallon and Schcpps standing.
"Tho stranger says to s, 'You boys
wait here and 111 bring those fellows
over to you.' And this stranger walked
over to Itoso nnd the others and we
stand waiting a minute.
"All of a sudden," cried Whltey, his
voice now roaring as ho leaned forward
as If to rise from tho witness chair, his
face pale and tho sweat beading his
brow, "we seen them beginning shoot
ing. Wccould soo.the flashes. Wn could
see everything. Wo could seo all tho
scenery. Tho stranger waa shooting
Wb I try's Peroration,
"They was all shooting. I'm telling
tho God's truth, Judge," shrinked Whltey
amid a babblo of voices from counsel
trying to get in questions and the court
crying to Whltey to calm down a bit.
"It's the God's truth, Judge," yelled
Whltey above the uproar of voices.
"And we thought they was shooting nt
us. God's truth and wo ran we
thought they was shooting at us and
tho man was killed and fen down dead
God's truth and we ran to the sub
way." They qulcrted Whltey- Lewis a bit
ttien. And when he had mopped his
brow and had settled back again ho told
tho last of that moment of flight from
"Oyp and Lofty ran through tho sub
way gate without paying their fares,"
ho wild, "und I was tlio last and hud to
pay all tho fares," and ns ho settled
back In his chair again calmly tho anti
climax brought from.Hpectators a bit of
CHARGE FIANCE POISONED HER,
Ctrl Dies After Rutins Fralt Which
He (lave to Her.
AsttBunN, Ga Nov. 14. The body of
Miss Minnie Marchman, aged 19, lies
unburled here, while physicians are ex
amining the -contents of her stomach to
support the charge that sho was vols
oncd by Thomas Cleghorn, to whom she
wns engnged to bo married.
A warrant has been Issued for Cleg
horn, charging him with murder, but he
Miss Marchman and Cleghorn wero lo
have been married In a month. Ileccnlly
they visited Mncon to select furnishings
for their home. On their return Cleg-,
horn gave. Miss Marchman fruit and
candy which, he says, he purchased for
her In Macon. Bonn after the girl was
Iri'-rl iwlUt eonvulaiona and died. ;
of hats. Material
ship of the high"
4 West 40th St.,
KILLED BY FIRE -AS
WELL AS BOMB
Conflnued from Flrt Page.
so much. You don't change your appear
ance often enough. Onco a follow sees
you ho knows you again. This thing of
travelling around the country in auto
mobiles and rigs has got to be cut out
McManlgal said he told Ryan he had not
been using automobiles and rigs arid that
he had been changing his appearance
as much as hi financial condition would
He said Ryan asked 'him -hat ma
terial was over at Kansas City. The dyna
miter 'said ho replied that he had soon
fifteen and twenty ton girders.
"Oh, belli ho said Ryan Interjected.
"There aro Bomo girders going In there
that weigh eighty tons.C
McManlgal said he told Ryan that
Hmytho had told him that tho "New York
kid" had shown up In Hooria and he asked
Ryan who this man wns.
"I don't know anything abodt tho
'New York kid," he said Ryan replied.
The day following his conference with
Ryan, said McManlgal, ho met McNnmara
and told him that he was up the dny
lefore and saw Ryan.
"Yes, and Ryan gave me hell about It
and wanted to know if you fellows were
coming up hero often," said McNnmara,
according to tho witness. "I'll have to
seo that you and Ryan am not in town
ut tho samo tlmo. You don't get along
Ryan larn'orrd McManlaral.
McManlgal said he told MoNnmara
that Ryan might be "nil right," but that
ho did not speak to hitn (McManlgal)
when he passed him on tho street.
Tho witness said McNamara guvo him
Instructions to go to Muncle or Albany
und get In touch with Charles C. Kizer
und get some nitroglycerino to use (it
In the'eourso of tho conversation, said
tho witness, ho told MoNumara about
conversations ho hud had with Smythe
and Smythe desiring to know just whon
the Pooria explosion would take place.
'Who is this Now York kid Smythe
says has shown up in Peoria?" McManl
gal' said ho asked tho union's secretary.
"Oh. he's u fellow who Is travelling
over the country Wo don't know just
exuetly what ho is doing." wus tho reply
of MoNnmara, according to tho witness.
Tho "New York kid"'iigures in previous
corros'pondenco between J. E. Munsey
and McNamara. A short tjme before the
dynamiting attack on tho new Utah Hotel
in Salt Lake City being put up by R. D
Jones, Munsey had written three or four
letters about the "New York kid" Leing
in Salt Lake City and finally said:
"If he don't blow soon I am going to
get him run In for a vag, as I, want him
to bo out of town whon I get ready to do
anything with tho Jones people."
Going tOMuncie and Albany at tho
direction of J. J. McNamara. said thn
dynamiter, he tried to iind Kizer, but
failed. He learned that M. J. Morehart
of Portland represented the Independent
Torpedo Company, and called hibi up.
He made arrangements to buy 120 quarts
'of nitroglycerin to bo delivered near
Albany, telling Morehart the explosive
was for George J. Clurk of Indianapolis,
who was going to use mo explosive at
quarries near Peoria,
t'nrrlrd Can In Hprclal Box,
Coming back to Indianapolis ho wont
to the W. I), llurford Company and cot
a noostylo box, as he and J, J. McNamara
had previously obtained boxes thero.
Jnis box no nna mauo into a woocion
oarrvinc case, iust lurgn enough to hold
n ten quart can, with space to pack a
little sawausi an arouna ine can.
Taking tho neostyle carrying case and
the specially built fibroid oase furnished
by J. J. McNamara ne went to Muncte.
Tnore he obtained two boxes, oaoh largo
enough to hold six ton quart cans, and
nut them in a watron he had hired from
a transfer company. Tho transfer from
Morehart'H "glycorino wagon" to tho
wugon or Aloaianigai was inaae out In
Tho dynamiter had his camera with
him and he took two exposures of More
hart slttlns on the wagon. Morehart
desired tho prints of these whon developed
said Uie dynamiter: out wnen aioaianigal
to d MoNumara auout uus we latter
Nnthiriir do nc "
McManlgal said ho paid Morehart 1178
At a lonely place in thn outskirts of
Muncio, said the dynamiter, at a point
wliero there was a ourvo in tho road as
it passed under a Big Four bridge, thero
was n big pile of cinders. Ho burled
ami hundred auarts of the cxpIobIvo
in this cinder pile, throwing his boxes
over the fenoo into tho weeds. Twenty
nuarts no carried io inuianauoiiB. com
ing to this city by Interurban,
Dotting on, no wont into a drug store
and telephoned to J. J. MoNamara. Tho
Jitter told him to come to the International
headquarters. Going there J, J. took
him to the vault on the fifth floor, wh ero
the explosive was put In a trunk. Ho
mane a second inu xa jnuncie, wncre
he got anothsrtwenty quarts. But when
he went back'formors he oould not find
It Id the crnder pllo where it had boon
hidden. When he reported thin he suld:
"'It looks to me like somebody is giving
out inside information,' I said: 'I bellevo
Hockin either stole, that glycerine at
Rochester or told somebody where it
was. I believe ho's right ujon mo in this
matter and has had some one, following
"He told me to got in touch with Smythe
and have, Smythe get a dozen four quart
cans. He said if he could arrange it ho
would Uka to havs about seraa sxplo-
H Altmatt $c (Do.
Smart Qowmis, Wraps, Etc.
for Opera and Horse Show wear.
AFTERNOON AND EVENING. QOWNS in tho
newest styles and fabrics. Among these sire
some Paris models and a number of exclusive
designs from B. Altman & Co.'s own workrooms.
FUR WRAPS AND COATS made of fine, spe
cially selected skins; also wraps of brocaded '
vejvet, many trimmed and lined with fur.
Matched muffs and neckpieces.
TAILOR-MADE SUITS in, smart styles espe
daily adapted for morning wear at the Horse
JEWELED BANDEAUX, with and without
MARVEX GLOVES, manufactured exclusively
for B. Altman & Co. by Trefousse et Cte, Chati
mont, France. '
EVENING SLIPPERS, Carriage Boots and Silk
EVENJNQ CORSETS AND BRASSIERES,
designed especially for wear with decollete
gowns. , ,
FANS, PERFUMES, LORGNETTES,1
OPERA GLASSES AND BAGS.
JjftQIj Awtutr, 3411; wt& Jatlj Bttseis, $tm fori.
of the XVIII. Century
Nos. i o & i 2 East 45 th Street, New York
217 Piccadilly, LONDON W.
Loans from si to $1000 upon pledge
of personal property.
One per cent. (1) per month or
One-half per cent. (K) charged
upon loans repaid within two weeks
from date of making.
(Jons In the bridge material nnd two ovor
at tho Lucaa plant. lie yras anon on
clockH and ho told me I should try out
the docks and batteries and boo whether
I could make two or three explosions
with one clock.'
Took 20 Quarts to Peoria.
Leaving Indianapolis at about noon
on September 1, 1910, MoManlgal took
twenty quarts of the explosive to Peoria,
over the Big Four route. He rode In the
smoker, ho said, where ho usually rode,
lie met Smythe, he said, and they went
across the river and left his two ten-quart
cans in on orchard. Returning to Hmythe,
he said, ho had a conversation with him
regarding the cans.
Also in this conversation, he said,
Smytho remarked that W. J. McCain was
still in trouble over at Kansas City be
cause of the explosion there, as McCain
had been arrested and was troubled in
showing where ha was on the night of the
McManlgal then returned to this city,
registering at the Oneida. He Identified
his own registration there. Getting some
cloclcs and ten quarts more of tTio ex-
iloslve from J. J. MoNamara, he said,
le went to Pooria again. Meeting Smythe.
he said, the latter directed him to a hotel
and he went there. The next morning,
ho said, he met Smythe at the Orcliara,
whore tho nitroglycerino was cached,
It hnd rained hard during tho night pre
vious, he said, and Smythe was very wet.
Smytho. acoordlng to tho dynamiter,
told him that ho was going to buy tickets
to the theatre, take his wifo there, koep
Let Your Family Join
A'of Only h it Dtlielout, but
is Fine for the Hme Folk
Oak and Walnut Furniturcl
Brass and Ironwork
and Irish Glass
Fourth Avenue cor. 25th Street.
Bldridge Street, cor. Rivinjrton Street
Seventh Ave. bet. 48th & 49 h Streets.
Lexington Avenue cor. U4th Street
Grand Street cor. Clinton Street.
Courtlandt Avenue cor. 148th Street
Graham Avenue cor. Debevoise St
Pitkin Avenue cor. Rockaway Ave.
tho stut and be in a position to prort
an alibi if ho were arrested after tlx
McManlgal said, he experimented with
one clock: and two fulminating caps to
see if he could cause two explosions with
one clock, but round be could not bacauM
tho battery was not strong enough. H
said Smythe was a very interested on
looker, as the Peoria man said he hd
never seen one ot tho clock attachment
Tho dynamiter had four machines with
him. He tolrl of nlnntlnn two nmlosleU
in the MoClintiok-Marsnall material and
two at thn Luoas rjlant. one under a crsM
In the yards and one in a riveting machlo I
lnsiao mo snaps, wnion no nod suoooeau
in entering. He said Smythe had told him
ho wanted the shops "levelled to th
Ho told of hpftrlnc thrn ninlosloM
whilo ho was at the hotel and of leavlnj
tnat night for Chicago.
Because he did not, get the clockwork
that failed to set off an explosion
Alois amara accused him of carelestsneM.
The dynamiter said ho told McNainor:
"If you don't like tho way I'm' doing I'U
nnlt I'm irnttlnir tirarl nt it imvhOW.
I have a notion to quit aud go to work
for the Erectors Association. "
"You , if you do you
won t last long,' ne said McNuiimra re
marked. "Oh, I was Just Joking," tho dynamitf
said he then told McNamara.
"Well, yo,u'd bettor be Joking," was tM
way McNamara closed this partlruU'
conversation, according to the aynanu'"'
You in This Treat !
Bottled onlr brtl
Qrr Um ur ulw.
Pure. Whale&omT NuMUoumJ