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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 20, 1912, Image 2

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THE SUN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1912.
2
possible for the Democrats to gain at
.Smator In New Jius.'n-. .Sincr thut re
, nunclntlon then has bivu tin doubt
j among Hi'' ii.iMoP'il le.iiicrs of the I)e-
inocr,ic, accordlm: to one of tlu most
prominent MciiKii'iiitii In tin country I
I ami one of tlov. Wilson's closoet friends
' thut Judge WoUcntt would he Invited i
t Id RO lllto the t'ablllet. j
j Josephus Uinlfls of North Carolina j
j lj looked iion us ihc most probablo j
1 lection for I'listiua-tcr-ticuernl. Thl N
j tho post Mr. Daniels desires. Whin
i William ,1 Mrynn left Washington for
j Florida Lift Sttmlay nliiht he stopped
J In North Carolina to he the guc of Mr
Daniels. It It said here thut the iniittcr
I of Mr. Daniels's place In the Cabinet
.. was unclotlbtcdlv dlscuacd ut tals meet,
j Inc. '
j There li reason to believe Mr. llrynn
ha 5 been coniiltlli!X more than one
,j prominent Democratic leader concern
J Ins tho makeup of the Wilson Cabinet,
.j No one Is prepared to siuigct thut he
has authority to make offer of places
'j In the Cabinet, but evidently he Is under
'j commission to learn the views of the
j leaders In order thut he may carry the
j Information to the President-elect.
; fine fart that seems reasonably well
, stabllshcd Is that Wllliuni McCombs
has no desire to servo In the Cabinet.
It Is t-ald he prefers to rest on his
1 laurels as the modest young man who
linade a I'resldent, and continue ns chair-
man of the Nntlonal Committee and
j pursue his professional career, which ut
'! this writing looks very promising.
j It Is expected that New York will
I: have a place In the Cabinet, but at this
I? time little consideration has been given
1 to the name of the New Yorker who .
will figure as n Cabinet Minister In the
! new Administration.
' rteprrscntatlvc W. C. Kedfield has
i been suggested, as has Norman E.
I Mack. Mr. Mack's friends know he
; would prefer a diplomatic post If he Is
"to accept any otllcc under the new Ad
; ministration. There Is an understand
! ing In Washington that William O. Mc
Adoo, whose name has been mentioned
In connection with the navy portfolio,
will not be In the Cabinet, one reason
being that be does not desire such scr
. vice.
t Another Cabinet certainty 1 believed
to be Uepresentatlve A. S. Btirleon of
t Texas. The Texas delegation In Con
; Kress are unitedly In favor of him and
. his activity for Clov. Wilson In the pre-
convention campaign and his close per
sonal relations' with the President-elect
Jtnakti I: almost certain that he will be
,' named. A Senator, a close friend of Mr.
, Burleson, said to-day that the Texas
U member would be appointed Secretary
1 of Agriculture.
It Is evident from Information that
i reached Tun Sun correspondent to-day
' trom prominent Democrats tn Wahlng
,ton who are close to the President-elect,
that the work of building a Cabinet has'
proceeded much further than many per
sons had supposed,
The Cabinet offlre that Is giving
President-elect Wilson and his friends
most concern apparently Is the Secre
taryship of tho Treasury. President
I Wilson will probably not select this
I member of his Cabinet from New York
He will try to secure a man. It Is said,
who will be free from suspicion of any
'obligation to great financial or commer
cial Interests and yet one who will not
alarm any legitimate business Interests.
The general plan of forming the new
Cabinet, It Is understood now by the
Democratic leaders here, contemplates
one member from New England, one
from Now York and one from New Jer
sey, possibly one from Pennsylvania
and tho name of Uepresentatlve A.
Palmer Is most frequently mentioned In
the latter connection two or three from
the South, of whom Josephus DanlHs
nd .Representative Burleson are be
lieved reasonably certain. In addition
to Mr. Hryan for Secretary of State
there Is likely to be one member from
the Pacific const and one from the mid
dle Wm.
Indiana will hardly figure In the cal
culation berniis" the Vice-President
comes from tliul Slate.
FrlendM of Cm llnrmon of uhlo
have been moving at lively In his behalf,
but there N decided opposition to him
from the progiesslve Democrats, which
Is bused m.ilnly on the character of his
lampaisn fund contributions.
Illinois oi .Missouri will piobably
make one contribution In th new Cabinet.
VISITS BERMUDA GOVERNOR.
rrralilriil-eleel WII11111 Merla llrlt
t It rnt 01tle.rs nml VIra.
iprit$) fafn'f llpit t to Tllr. Si
H I.MII.TOS. lieimiul.i. Nov. 19. -I'res'-lcnt-e!ct
Wilon Visited (ioV. Sir George
llullock ill's afteriiouu at Mount l.aug
ton. I'm li.ivei anient house. The Ameri
can Piesideut-eleci went to the otllci.ll
re.-ido.ire ill Hie carriage of the Gov -rnor
of llermuiLi. Secret rierv Ire ottl
cer Dick Taylor and one soldier wens
the only persons with Gov. Wllon, al
thouih there wvie others at the gate
to mut him The Governor-tleiieral had
all the lirltish aimy oflleers here and
ihelr wives to x-a to meet the President
elect. During the day Gov. Wilson visited
Mr;. Husscll Hastings, the widow of a
civil war General, who Is an old friend
of the Wilson family.
Sir George Bullock will not return
Gov. Wilson's call aa the latter Is not
yet an American Federal official, but he
may Invite President-elect and Mrs.
Wilson and their daughters to a social
function.
Gov. Wilson took a walk this morn
1ns and said afterward that he felt re
lieved a he had nothing at all to worry
iibout. He Is beginning to enjoy his
.rest.
Theft of Palntlnic Pramenp."
' Spraal Cablt Deipateh to Tai Scn.
Flornte, Nov. 10. At the trial to-day
of the men who are accused of the
jtheft of the picture of the Madonna
iilnlla Stella from the monastery of St.
(Mark's Deputy ftosadl testified that the
'robbery was a "frameup."
citv ,OTTixas.
' Archibald Thomi. 45 ynr, a atimflttr,
jllvlnr at 2": Writ tilth itraet, committed
JaulrMe yeaterrtay morning bjr Inhaling caa
enrourn a mor.
Jamti If Dalr, farm hand from Chill,
K. V., waa airaultrd and robhtd of 12; arly
lyriienlay morning nrar a lodging house at
' Broadway and Itodtiry atrett, Wllllamabiirg,
' H wii itnt tn the Baatarn Dltrlet Ibupi.
tal with a brokfn noae, Ills head and face
were rut and brulaed, Daly told the police
he war. alacked voon after leaving the lodg
ing home, Henry Clrment.n night watch
man, waa later locked up Ijr aaiault ami
roooery oa waiy a compiaim.
Mlaa Annie Devlin, 60 yeara old, of
114 Orecoe avenue, Brooklyn, left her
home a wek ago oatenalbly for a abort
walk and baa not returned, t'ntll ehr li
fciund It will not be poaalble to aelile up a
real ealate matter In nhlch ahe I. Interealeil.
Joaeph Devlin, Jr.. two.jear-nlit aon of
Joaeph Devlin, a collector for the Jirook
lyn Union Ciaa Company, living at 19: I'roi.
pent avtnut. Brooklyn, waa burned to
iteatb yaaterday fternoin aa a raautt of
latflM wiUi roMcbea.
r r.ii . 1 .vif'- .,,i-.ji Hwm i a
Ji- j L"' Qy' Tboo&-
GUNMEN GUILTY
ON FIRST BALLOT
Continued com First Pant.
had had hopes of acquittal or, at the
worst, a disagreement.
Dago Prank, the only gunman of the
four who steadfastly stuck to the story
that he was not present nt the shoot
ing, was so very hopeful that he was
to be "turned out." us he put It, before
nightfall that when he and the other
grnmen received the reporters .In the
Tombs after the verdict the tlrst thing
Frank did was to point to a bulging
suitcase in his cell.
"Why, I had this suitcase already
packed to go home," cried the excited
Frank. "A surprise'.' Don't that suit
case all packed look like I didn't expect
to be convicted?"
They were two In a cell now. Lefty
and Gyp the Dlood In one cell on the
tlrst tier and Dago Frank and Whltey
In the adjoining cell. And ns they now
bad been convicted In u' decree punish
able by death a guard had been sta
tioned In front of each of the cell doors.
Men I'rotrat Tlietr lonoeelier.
nv. n,n wi.ii.,.. n,i i r, ..
'". " '
. r .. .rllslm.l l.nt mtt u., iii.nrivlu.li.ta.l
that they were unable vociferously to
make their protestation of Innocence
Intermingled with emphatic declarations
that every one connected with their
conviction, Judge, prosecution and Jury,
"as himself guilty of "dirty murder"
In sending them to the death house.
Dago Frank, despite the crushing ver
dict he had Just heard from the Hps
of the foreman of the Jury, was so
rilled with angry disappointment that
his story that he alone of the three was
not even a witness to the killing that
be gave no time to lamentation, but In
stead made the dim corridor of stone
and Iron running past his brightly
lighted cell echo with his loud denun
ciations. Whltey Lewis, the boisterous, who In
the court room had -seemed physically
a shade less able than the others to
show a .stiff upper lip when hearing
his fat-, twice while Frank denounced
everything and everybody as unjust,
climbed onto the upper "berth" In the
tiny cell he share- now with Frank and
lay prone on the cot blankets, gazing i
steadily at tin celling, while the ItalUn I
remained
at the cell door chattering
a iiKrll.v
.in In iui Wltlilu Hour.
111 t.. - .,.,,,,.., Ul. I, unn,nA.l v.
teportei.- clust.red around the two cell .
H .Vl.. .-! . .tlirn iv UH"
doors, the well groomed gangsters of the;' ,,' ,.ollrt ,.oom at tl. hlUn mo. ! """ny months remeiuber so exactly
til.il r. 1 bad revelled to the dlshev- I ,'. ,. tlvi. Xr l ie. .... s.,, ell I"" '"eldeni of the evei.int: unimi.ortant
el.ed gangsters of the cell again. With 1 inolditi'a't.i tlie .'o'uVt "nice s "' Vurv,''th'l" gi 't'" t h' Mriki !g MinburVt y or
.,.. v......n.. ,f i.'r.ni, iv. i,,.i ,11.. iriniuMl iiroooi tie riMim Ten ot her 1 -"lrJ . "",."-"t " siris.1111, -im itiniy 01
carded the high "turn down" collars and
natty
rM.il. Ihev li.nl worn 1.1 curl,
, . ' ,'
too. and al-
i ney were an cojiiiras now 100, 111111 ai-
tnougii tne trousers were as e.neiuuv 1
creased as ever and their sliltts were 1
striped with gay pinks ;mil blues, their
hair had become rumpled and tossed
ibnut ami tin- four seftneil to have ag-il
v Ithln the hour.
Justice ChiII s charge to the Jury, they
ill agreed loudly, bail done the work.
They knew, they salil. before tin- thargi
was half dellvi-reil. that every word the
Justlci- said was dilvlng 1ihih further i
b-hln.1 them.
"They'd have convicted n priest after
that stuff." tried the eellah!e Whltey
during one of his nervous trips from the
cot at the rear of the cell out to the
bars of the door.
Convicted Brforr the Trial.
"Aw, we was convicted before the
trial," shouted Oyp the Hlood, wlt! his
face pressed against the bars a yard
away, but unable to see Frank and
Whltey next door because of tho solid
shei t of metal that forms a side wall for
eaclh cell. And Gyp the Hlood, the only
one to say a connected sentence Imme
dlateli after the font had heard the ver
dict, had made the s.imc remark to
Deputy Fat Haley as Haley and three
other guard led the four from the trial
room after the jury had come In. Hut
during that short walk (iyp the Illood
had added also, "We was convicted by
the newspapers before the trial."
For half an hour In the Tombs a
steady stream of protest came from
back of the two barred doors, (5yp and
I.efty declaiming their Innocence in
quieter tones than the noisier Frank
and Whltey In the adjoining cell. All
four, save for b vague word of con
fidence at rare moments, seemed to ac
cept the vetdlct of an hour before al
most as final,
Second only to the charge of Judge
Goff itself, Oyp the Hlood named tlie
testimony of Jack Hose as tho most
damaging occurrence of the whole trial.
I.efty agreed with Oyp that Hobc'h
story, next to the charge, had been
the most telling testimony against them
and I.efty vnn the only one of tho
four who would admit that Shapiro's
Identifications of tho gunmen bh tho
passengers In the murder car even so
much an made a slight impression on
the Jury.
Dago Frank would not admit that
there was anything In the trlul Itself
that caused the jury to convict him,
but that the charge of Justice Goff
by Itself had caused all of the Italian's
troubles. And Whltey waa loud In his
declurullons that they all would have
been acquitted, again excepting tho
charge, If It were not for tho closing
words of .Mr, Moss's Humming up on
Monday.
"Moss slammed It Into thrm when
FOUR MEN CONVICTED OF THE ROSENTHAL MURDER
he was winding up his speech." cried
Whltey. "that the Jury would be n
lot of cowards afraid of gungstera If
they didn't bring In guilty against tis.
That's what made the Jury do like It
did. U was Moss telling them all the
people would think tluV were afraid
to convict uh If they brought In the
right verdict, and that's the only rea
son they done It. They was nfrnfd of
being called cowards after what Moss
raid."
Illacoiint Slinplrn' Mnrj.
Hut the tetimonv of Shapiro, who,
in this particular trial, was more damaging
to the defence. In the opinion of count
less spectators at the trial, than even
tho story of .lack llowi bad been, was
not worth considering in t.'ie opinion
or the gunmen last iiiriii
Mmtnro above I
,, , , ,
all others had seemed to impress his .
hearers mat
rs that he was telling the truth
as ltithe best Hjsition at the time
and nus
of th
... ..... ......... ...... r,u... .... ...
learn the truth of the actual shojitlng.
Vnd Inst night this testimony was selected
particularly by the gunmen as tln testi
mmiv thnt'hail done them the least harm
for tlie reason as they went out of their
way repeatedly during the interview
to say it was "such a lie,"
Charles (1. V, Wahlu came to them
immediately after thev had been taken
to their new cells on the first tier after
conviction to assure them that he would
appeal tho verdict He had told them'lo ,nkt, tIu jlln. ,, to the Murrav Hill'
as he told the reH.rters that his Vxt-p- I Hotel to gather up their belongings
Hons to Justice dod s charge will be i, police,.!, held the crowd back Trom tho
enough to secure a new trial Also, said jurvm.n's bus llv the time the twelve
the gunmen s counsel, he ha, "a sufficient .?:, ..i .isile.. dorr hml limited,
1 .... .. TV ; .. . :V .. " .. f. ' . 1
loer oi exciMHiuos cm wio wuv wie
nr evcetitinlis on llio win llio
'"in n i niuui ini ill J"?"'? reversal
,.r tin. ...ihl.i lint It 1. 1..' ..v (... ,i
tions stained far from enthusiastic
No new trial will help them, said Whitey.
because now ho knows they "can't get
justice." Frank, more hopeful that nti
othor jury would believe his alibi, said
a new trial would free them "but not
before .Indue Ooff ' In their brief mo
ments of vague hopefulness that a new
. , , , . ., ,,
trial would turn out differently they all
said, however, that they have no 'new
evidence.
Jury QaleLly Nrtiils Out Word,
Thev heard their fate as thev stood
against tne ran to ine lei 01 uie cieien-
. . . . . .
auiic Miiuinuiiiuu , ,. ."' ' J .:.""" V
out. It was lesrt than live minute, after
the urv retired at 1:3S P .M . and the
gunmen had gone back to the Tombs
gunmen nail gone .acK to cue lo ans.
when word came out from the jury that
they wanted no luncheon nor even .sand-
1311 nor even sauci-
Kverv one hereupon llcsikinl .
back from the corridors, convinced that I
this message could only mean that then
hud been an immediate'au.ri'vnieiit. which
! was correct Itut the dearturo or Justice
i (ion- to a m.nrbv restaurant for his own
luncheon a minute later caused the crowd
to do likewise
. It wai. only Mir. when the jury decided .
"Ml "'.' "a.u emainiH 111 ne ,.mry rooin
i ,' ' Zw, , h' 1
; .. 1 i...,i 1.. il.u I... ti..u I'lii.t 1
1 5s.. i:,,1 j.Mioi1 '.a
jurors, nil unite as pale
II IUIII I
uuui
" , ... -, ., ... .... ,.f .....
gu imeii maiming a lew iee, . ..
- 1:..' .. 1 .... . 1.
" " y,"";, ' "
H)liceineii were ranged anoui 110 11001s
Captain Tierney in plainclothes direi'tiiig
, ' ..
leuiung . o me i,,.. luuiii, wi.ii
t 1 1 -1 r 1
lllllliles of 11,'reiiilnilla.
(iyp the Klood stood at the furthest
, t.II(-,)r tiy tlv r defendants in relation
tu the iurv bov. hi-. gazt fa-tened upon
the Juron. U'lty Imis, ntaudiiiK at
OypVi light. ga.il straight ahead of him
! ' ' '" "' ' "
as he waited to hear the foieman tell thu
verdict, and lie heard it without having
looked toward the jury Ikjx
Dago Frank was looking straight ahead
into xpatu also, his shoulders souared in
strained fashion and hi bead held rigidly
erect and ho loo preferred ,lo bear tho
verdict without looking upon the jurors.
And nn tho end nearest tho jury box stood
tho palest of tho whito faced gunmen,
Whitey Iwis, his lower lip trembling
violently and his right ellxiw resting
heavily Uon tho little brass rail running
back at light angles fiom the walnut
rail in rront of tho four.
Whltey swayed ever so slightly at mo
rnenls despite the help of the rail In front
nnrl ut his richt. I.lko (Ivn. Whiter also
was looking to tho right slightly so that
ho could gazo upon the foreman In tho
sudden Bileiioo Clork Funney asked tho
standing juryrs whether or not thov had
agreod upon u verdict and Foieman Mont
gomery answered they had.
Find thr llt-f t-nilnnta (iullty.
"We find the defendant guilty as
charged of murder in the llrst degree,
tne loreman sain in conversational iuiio
"Wo find all- - "
"All four?" interrupted Mr Penney.
"All of them," unswered thu foreman.
There was the moment of silence that
baonens whln a jury has told the
verdict that means death. Throo times
the gray faced Oyp tho Illood during
thcso silent seconds raised Ids right hand
nervously to his right cheek and dabbed
at tho cheek lightly with his thumbnail.
Ijefty Iioule turned his own gray face
ever so .slightly toward Oyp tho Hlood
and murmured a hesitating word or two
and then looked straight ahead again.
Frank nnd Whitey for all their demeanor
changed might not have heard tho fore
man. And then Mr, Wahle's voice after some
momenta broko tho awesome silenco ns
he asked quietly that a time bo set for the
making or tlio usual motions. Justice
Goff wnlsnered a reply that ho would
remand the prisoners until i0:3f) o'clook
this morning, Then Mr Wnhlo will make
his motions, tho pedigrees of tho gunmen
will bo taken and a date will bo set for tho
pronouncement or sentences of the four
to tho cloctrio chair.
Convicted by Nrwain pera, Hya Oyp,
Denutv Ilalev touched Ovn on tho arm
to lead the way buck along the side wall
,to the door at the roar of tho court room
'nnd then on to the Tombs. Oyp I timed
alsmt to follow with a nervous swing
of his lxly and he uttered what was nn
effort toward a laugh.
"Aw," he muttered, "we was conviote.il
nernre inn trial. I ne nowspaixus con
victed us."
"Hay, can we see you later a minut,
lutliw?" Dago Frank called back lo former
MagUtrato Waldo, who nodded. And
the four thoughtful gunmen shuffled
on clown tho room and out through the
corridor,
Tho great galleries outside th court
room that rise high aliovo on another
surrounding the inner court of the Crimi
nal Courts lluilding were jani'ivd nt
this timo by men and women who had
Ixien unceremoniously shoved back from
tho outer door to tho court room. Tho
hundreds worn wailing there knowing
that in a vorv short timo after tho jury
had Mod in tho four gunmen would l
led along one of thoso mezzanine gnl
loriey, whero the crowd might see thorn
on their way to tho Ilridgo of Sighs and
the Tomlw to tho south.
Watrlir (imimrii nml .liirora.
There thev come!" rattled around tho
.:i. h .. i. .n..,. r.nr, i,n
Mill'. l KUII'IJ I' t.lllV , vr .....
n., ,,,,,,;:,,:,,,, nnor tn tin. lilrl.est sinrv
Is of nallerv abo
I llrst mezzanine floor to the highest story
A, from onu vounK man teaning far
1VHr r:lU lw(,-ioor above where tho
gunmen were wniKing to tne i.ricige oi
g,BhH ,.. a RTPeiiU(, of "llev. Oyp!"
and a wave of the hand. Hut (iyp was
not turning to answer greetings just then. I
f.lke Ills tellows, no was looKltig iieuner
to one side or the other, but shuffling
toward the far door that closed upon the
gunmen.
And then the crowd niied clown stair-
wavs nml jnmtned descending elevators
to crowd about the big green nutomobilo
bus that waited at the White street door
. !... i i .i.. .i..,i- . n...
orieiiy join Mini rriv iiiiir ne H ,1 lUltl
, , out , , , . lomo,i ,. m two
... . .. . . . .
lines oi Diue co.itisl policemen lino iiwiii
irraugiil from the stairway out to the
vehicle.
'1 he jurors smiled in amusement and
nudged each other gayly ns they saw tho
walls of iKilieemen along which they
were to pass. 'I he crowd that greeted
them in the street was a happy ono too.
turn II". lie? Jill. 'in iin.ii.i nt ,, ...u.
w.lVed their hands back toward the hands
and as the jurors motored away tnev
that were being waved to them above
the heads or tho crowd.
f'hnrKe of .lunllre Roff.
Thu charge of Justice CiolT, which hail
I Htt L'llll KIT .11 UIIOII
, k(.n , ; mrmn(! session nd which
- disheartened the gl
gunmen, lasted three
hours. the Justice, after separating
tho murderers of Ho-smthal into two
,,,., ,h(. follr informers who accuse
r. '.,..., all(i ,lln follr BMmi.n who
I 1 " i?.tHnl Krfrton
i .1... ; .; .....i::ii i i,..i.
' '.."r
:, ,,,.,.,..
.1 i f
Justice (j'off ill particular called at- District Attorney and that It was verl
tent ion In his charge to "the remarkable ; lied.
situation" outlined in Uoso'm story, toi The District Attorney denies, how-
thct Ideiilllications ny tn Males wit-
nesses, null ut some length askcnl them
carefully to pass 11 xjii the plausibility
' . . . ' ...i..' ... .1. u lt)i ,',f i,ai;0
,, k
'I he court dwelt nlo upon the remark-
'""i' siiiiiiuriiy 111 uie murj lour u
'i:!i:izT
able similarity of the story, told- by all
1 1 1 , 1 1 ,.,.,
ill t hum 1 ? 11 iiit riii ut v wm tir. aim 1111 ur-n.
I.J1( IIO USKeil
,,, hl, llHkHll ,,,. .,,u, . ;..,, ...
""-.sider whether tin defendants could after
wold and nhrase showed iiiuisiial muinorv
or irearraugeimnt as lo tie telling of
I he incident
Jii-tico Gofl we nt into what may be
considered a "re asonable" doubt with
much care. Finally after delhiiug the . courl 1H 1,01 'tenipi trom tne errecl of nasenaii piayer. no alleges in hm Ue
varioiis degrees of murdcr'and first an I 1 that 01.U1. Should 1 find that any of I fence that Blossom Seeley never had
M-ciiiiil degrees of manslaughter Jutice
, Gofl concluded w ith a warning that the
jurors tnii-t not tnkit too heriounly the
to tli.i four gumm-ii by the defence's
(oilliwl. He iHiiutisI nut that even Oyp,
the youngi'-t. a of age, thut ull had
had 'expeiieni es and eventful lives un
usual in older men of average mode of
living that had hcln-d shareu their
intellects, and lie warned against pity
or sympathy being permitted to have u
part in tlie jury's verdict
I'nlla II llliitv in Ganat llnle.
"I believe thi-t verdict," District At
torney Whitman said later after Mr.
Whitman had told of his appreciation of
tin; part Judge Mulqueen iiaa played in
the Rosenthal case, "is the beginning of
the end of tbn.rulo of gangsters and gun
men in certain portions of tho city.
"Tho murder of Rosenthal, under all
the circumstances, protected us waa the
man nigh in pouco anntrs or tne city, .wan
a direct challenge to law and order and
to every decent man in the city and State,
And the support which tliis office received
and gratefully acknowledges from the
public and press demonstrated that tho
people of tho .Statu of New York wero
ready to accept the challenge and to
respond to tho call to vindicate the law
" rwenty-foiu- jurors have now passed
Ux)ii the initios involved in this verdict,
to say nothing of tho Grand Jury of tho
county, and I am yet to hear of a single
dissenting voice, "
Mr Whitman added that from Rose,
Webber, Vailon and Schepps he hart
learned since tho Rosenthal murder that
tho gangsters on tho I'-ast Hide, always
have lioaRled that ."no gunman ever has
gone to tho electric chair," And notwith
standing nil tho gun fights in which East
Side gangsters have figured tho District
Attorney naid that so far as he haH been
able to find out the boast of the gangsters
so far had count true.
BECKER NOT TOLD OF VERDICT
.o I'rlaun Attendant Will Inform
lllni CVewapniirra flipped.
f'ltlNlN'J, N. Y., No. 10. Charles
Reciter, awaiting tho oleetrio chair at
Sing Sing union for tho, murder of Hor
man Rosenthal, sat in his eel I this evening
and ntc a hearty dinner ipilte ignorant
of the fact that a few hours boforo four
New York gunmen had boon convicted
of I he sumo crime lor which he is in prison
I Kennedv, agent nnd warden at Sing
"nig. said to-night that I'eci'er will not
Lo told of the ennv lotion of the four gun
men who did the actual shooting of Rosen
thal I y any of the r.risoii attendants.
"If Mrs Recl.er wants to tell him whep
sho comes lo see him nett," said the
warden, "she may. Or perhaps Iiccltor s
lawyer will see lit to inform him of the
conviction.
Since the trial of the four g-inmen began
all tho newspapers which have found their
wnv into Hec';ert cell hn been care
Inlly ciiiped. Vot a word regarding the
progress of tho trial has been permitted
to reach him oxc et t through his wlfo anil
Ills attorney, bven after sentence has
been fined on the g tntnen Pecker will not
l,o tidd of their fate until they mako their
ap"earance In Sing Sing to occupy c- lis.
Warden Kennedy said he intended
to put tho four gunmen in cells in tho
tipper gallery of the tleuth house. There
are now four cells unoccupied, just enough
to accommodate tho newly convicted
slavera of Hosenthul .
liocker would be unable to see the four
men unci they would bo unable to see the
former police lieutenant, but if they
wanted to talk to each other tho mien
of tho death house did not prevent their
doing so. The warden said ho had no
idea when the men would bo brought
to the prison.
JUDGE MAY REJECT REPORT
THAT SCHRANK IS INSANE
I'rrmnture Publication of Com
mission's Alleged Finding
Aiigt'rs Court.
Mii.WAfKtx, Nov. 19. As the result
of a premature publication of a report
that the commission named to study
John Schrank, assailant of Col. Hoose
velt, had found the man Insane, the
court threatened to-day to reject the
report and name a new commission.
A rigid Investigation and punishment
for the parties guilty of giving out the
report was promised by Judge Iiackns,
when Informed that a rumor alleged lo
have come from the District Attorney's
office gave the fact that Schrank had al
ready been found Insane by tho com
mission of five pinmlnent physicians
examining him, and that the commis
sion will so report to the court In a few
ilnvs The rptinrt wns fflven not enrlv
. . . .
1 Tuesday morning and It was said the
I 1 II 1 (irillil l IU II (.UIIM' 111)111 lilt' (Ml If' Ul I IlC
pvr. iluvlmr trlven the storv to news-
papers and members of the commission
; u fused to discuss the report when told
of lt.
I According to Judge llackus, if It Is
found that any one connected with the
ri
' ,!i
ise or outside of it Is found to have
been tampering with the commission
and has been giving out Informa
tion, he will be haled Into court anil
lined for contempt.
"I saw all the members of the com
mission this morning," said Judge
ltackus, "und ut that time none of them
gave me even the slightest hint as to
v. lu-.t their finding would be.
"l'nis commission Is under oath to
keep their findings secret and even the
mem nave divulged any secrets the
entire commission will be dismissed
from service ami a stiff fine given them
1 lor """"I"
BROUGHAMS
LIMOUSINES
LANDAULETS
I'.vir or Sit Cylinders
?! Hnrnrpnwer
Th!-r
i
i
TRAIN JUMPS TRACK
Four Frciylit. Cars Derailed at,
Derby .iMiiction Delay
Traffic.
Nkw Havkv, Nov. IB. Another wreck
occurred on tho New Haven svstem this
morning when four freight cars of a heavy
Hnrlern lllver train intoned n frog ill .
crossing through n labyrinth of switches
at Derby Junction, Derby, t onn,
Passenger trains and down the
Natigatuck Valley wero held up until
nearly noon and a number of freight
trains were blocked bv the overturned ,
cars on tin: tracks. Thro or four miles '
of trade on tho Derby branch of tho New
Have"n system were filled with stalled cars
and locomotives whilo wreckers were
at work clearing tho tracks. Tho train
that was wrecked had twenty-six heavily
laden cars from Harlem River bound
for Waterburv.
I'tirther investigation was made to-day
by the New Haven road officials into tho
causes of tho wTeck of the westbound
.Merchants Limited at Greens Farms on
-nturdav night and also into the cause
of tho derailment of tho Portland express
ntMilford early Saturday morning. It wa1
oT.cially stated by the railroad that
tlie accident, to the Portland ovpress
was due to a broken fish plate in a cross
over and not to weakened or worn out
ties.
Superintendent Woodward of the New
Haven road had tho crews of both trams
under examination to-day and an In
spection was mado of the damaged rolling
stock
A force of track repairers wes started
nt work to-day nulling out many of the
old ties and laying new ones along tho
line west of Mllfordnnd not far from where
the I'ortland Express wa .wrecked. The
ties laid aro of an improved typo and
creosoted.
Stile Judson, prosecuting attorney
for Fairfield county, in which the wreck
at Westport took place, stated to-day
that criminal prosecution would be started
soon after December 3 against such offi
cials of the New Haven road us wero found
responsible for tho wreck at Westport
where several lives were lost. The charge
will be neglect of duty in not furnishing
such nppliaucsnnd modesof transporta
tion as to insure the safety of passengers,
RUBE DENIES HE'S LOTHARIO.
.Mnrqnnrd Smy Aetreaa vrr
Did
l.ovr Her llllnlinnil.
liiilie Marcpiard filed his answer yester
day in the suit for $15,000 brought by
Joseph Kane, husband of his dancing
partner, Blossom Seeley, for alienating
her affections.
Mat-quart! denies every allegation of
1 the) complnint except that lie is "a famous
any love or affection for her hsuband
and for that reason ho couldn't alienate
tlie-m. Ho declares ho did nothing to
cause them to live apart
ARE DISTINCTIVE as well
as DISTINGUISHED
they have that individual air
that marks the private equipage of
the discriminating.
YOUR CLOSED CAR
whether for town or country use
must have your individual im
press on it must reflect your good
taste, your appreciation of the nice
ties of life.
NO SINGLE DETAIL of refine
ment or finish may be missing no
line or curve or color may be out
of harmony with the whole design.
Only the maker who need no longer
worry over mechanical problems
could build such a car.
EACH GARFORD CAR is a
delight to the eye in line and color
harmony. Its reputation is built
on its service. Its comfort, con
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enters it will instantly appreciate.
You can afford to own no other.
CLOSEt)
CARS
tub
To meet every need.
Suits specially designed for
every sort and size of man.
For young men the most
modern details of style, such
as patch pockets and cuffs.
For older men more con
servative suits.
For slim men a whole
series of suits designed spe
cially for chests from 32 to
35 inches.
For stout men liberal pro
vision. For extra tall men extra
long sizes.
For all-around big men
generous stocks, up to 54
chest.
Fall and Winter suits, $18
to $48.
Evening clothes for the
Horse Show.
Warm overcoats for Fall
niOtOring and football games
tir-U1e! ft irAi-cr ncoa
I . Wearables for every occa-
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I
Rogers Peet Company.
Three Broadway Store
at at at
Warren t. 13th at. 34th tt.
The
Original
Ramie Fibre
Iter. U. S. Pal. Of.
THE UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT
"Report No. 7 of the Department of
Agriculture, Fibre Investigation, terms
Ramie ai the moit wonderful and mott valuable
of all fibrei."
Guaranteed absolutely pure Ramie Linen Un
derwear it for sale by the highest diss dealers,
ifrfta air ktakht anaf gmmpk.
SCHLICHTJSN RAMIE COMPANY
473 Broome Street New York
ADMITS CHEATING COAL BUYER.
Chirr J. F.rnat, Kaat Side Dealer,
to sir Sentenced Friday.
Charged with short measure on coal
deliveries, Ehler J, Ernst, head of Ernst
Bros., 100th street and East River,
yesterday pleaded guilty In Special Se.
slons before Justices Zcller, Russell anJ
Stelnert nnd will be sentenced Friday.
Weight Inspector John F. Carroll
testified that on October 2S he noticed
the firing delivery cart In front of the
house of Abraham Cohen, 417 East 109th
street. Tho certification slip wa-s for
4,000 pounds. Carroll weighed the cart
and found 3,310 pounds.
The driver, Tomaso Yalomlno, pro
duced another certification slip, he say.',
which he asserted had been Intended for
weight inspectors "If they asked." ThLs
one was marked 3,000 pounds.
Sigmund nlchtcr, tho bookkeeper, had
given him the two slips, the driver said.
Rlchter eald Ernst had given him the
orders.
m
i
1
1
m
New York fEStF""
Broadway & G3nd St.
Iirooklyn Newark
I'nlton St. ft Bedford Are. 987 Brosd St.
lloiton. 0IA liojhtnn SI.

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