Newspaper Page Text
LHE SUN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1912.
ALL BE1ED TO-DAY
All fioine: Awny From City nnil
Won"! Hoi urn to Live
ZKLIO'S TITIIEAT TO THEM
Sent, Word TIipvM Ho Killotl,
Evon in .Tall, if They Tosti
f led Against (iimmcn.
Ram Kchoppi wilt bo liberated In the
West Side court this forenoon, so said
District Attorney Whitman, ns well as
tho lawyers for On' four Informers in
thn Itcwnth.il iiiurtlfr ease last, night, and
some timo this afternoon the roit of thn
informers, .l.iok Hoso, Ilrlduio Wehhpr
and Hurry VnlUm, will walk out of tin
Went Side prison free to go where they
Willie Shapiro, tho chauffeur of the
(troy tnuider car, must wait until Mr
Whitman has satisfied himself about de
tail In the indictment for murder which
now holds Shapiro before tho prosecutor
moved for the dismissal of the Indict inont.
But the move, for dismissal will come
very soon and the chunky Ilttlo chauffeur
will then hurry off with hi mother "an
far away an anylvody can no" and with
his mother will live in this vague far away
placo for the rest of his life
Ihlt aft Willie Is Hat broke and seems
to havo no friends, except tho various
lawyers who know his story. Willie was
wondering yesterday where his ticket
to tho far away place is coming from.
Ills mother and sister said yesterday
that first, they hope, ho will go to his
sister's home at Uikowood, X J
Harry Vallon recently had returned to
him about $2,000 which he. had contributed
toward the Sltl.m) bail on which Jack
Zelig was out when killed. Vallon there
fore has "getaway" money but if any
one tells you positively where ho intends
to go when liberated to-day don't behove
it. Vallon hasn't told any one.
Max Steur, counsel for Hridgio Webber.
Bald yesterday that ho believed Webber
is suffering too much from an attack of
sciatic rheumatism to leave town at
present. Webber, however, wimsu bank
account is placed at "more than Hoi.ooo,"
said a few days ugo that he would go to
Europe to may about three months and
that lie will leave just as soon as his book
ing can bo arranged. Last night he said
he isn't biiro but that he intends to stay
Sam Schepps, although held on tho
technical charge of valiancy lias-wealthv !
brothers" who are ready to help him,
it was said by one of lux lawyers yegter- J
day. Schepps intends to start for Hot
Springs, Ark., immediately, the lawyer '
continued, to take dp ns.uu t.i course 1
ot treatment which was sadlv iiit.t -rupted
when detectives from Mr. hit
man's ofllce Isnight Schepps back to town.
And the lawyer added that Schepps,
as in the case of Shapiro, never intend
to make Now York his permanent homo
Jack Hove will "go away for a short
rest," perlups. but he intends to stav here
after the brief vacation to get out Ids
book. The title has not boon selected.
The pro-edition has the assurance of all
the informers, and they aro willing to
be bonded also, that they will l readv
at any tune, especially Hose, to testify
for the State in cae either of the murder
verdicts aru revened or if their shall i, I
wanted I eforo the John Doo invetthra
lint three days before Jack Zelig
was ktll.vl he delhered a verbal meseago
for the informers to one of their lawveru
who. now that the irutmieti bad bwll
convicted, decided last night to tell Tim
Sr.v rejiorter tho nature of tho communi
cation l lie card ot tins lawyer was
found in Zellg's pocket whon the gang
pter ws killed
"Hut I never delivered the message
in my client or the others in the prison. "
added the lawyer. "becaiiM' I didn't want,
to disturb them any mors than neces
sary. "Cellg came to my table while I was
lunching at a down town restaurant and
told me to tell the informers that if they
testified against the four Zolig gunmen,
which the four did after Zelig himself
hart been murdered, tho four would be
"And tell them tho jail won't protect
them," added Zelig, "Tell them dvna-
.i... in i.. , -
umu win no useu.
Tho Zelig gunmen I.eftT IOiile
the Mood, Whitby Lewis und Dairo Vrnnti
-were arraigned before Justice (ion
yesterday to learn that they will bo sen-
tejiced next Tuesday
A notioo of apimal In the case of Bker.
wiocii HuioKiaiiciiiiy siays ills execution i
to produce liec.ier its a
n.,1 ,,.hM ...
trial of a tie
cro accused of trvini-to l.rit.e I
a member ol Decker s strone arm mmud
until acl upon tiy tti Court of Appeals, '"" , . . ....
was Hlwt yesterday by iieoker's new I ,. Jo'"-fJ,nk,01,i n valet m tho Aldino
Bttorney of record, Joseph A Hhay Law-' !,0,1'1' ' "I"IP,1U4' waK. " "'I'''-
yer Harold Spielberg announced that '"'V, 1)'1ll7' h(,n,) lnng the winter
he will u,. for a writ of habeas oorims of IB iS-ul and again a year Ulter, followeil
If Hridgie Webber, upon his rolease inaklng "uncanny retnarK to Mr. Dud-to-duy.
goe iuto the gambling business J?Af which he could not understand.
Hfain, as tlie lenderloiu says he intends I Who" ""'."' "imcatmy" re-
to do, the District Attorney promises ' mur,kJ. m'K,', , PI"'n to be the butler
that Hridgie will meet a great deal of ,hJ,1 MrH' IhKllev oftentime.t called ber
trouble lrom Mr. Whitman's oltlce husband a "liar and at other times a
Ilrldgie a-mred Mr Whitumti that upon ! "nl,,1- '"T'' , . ,,
Ills release he is going to be good. At another time m his direct examin-
"I'm out of trie gambling business for'1"011 'Stockton said that on one occasion
good, Hridgie also told Tim .Spn reporter ' about 8 o'clock in tho evening Mrs. Dudley
last night "1 don't want to have any. i w"iit downstairs dressed in black, wew
thing more to do with gambling, gangs , " " heavy veil and about her arm was
or gunmen " I "wrapped her nightdress." Do said that
The gambler added the usual atatement h,1 wal u" "1"" UI11' thut she jumd into
that "this has been a lesson to mo" and a cab waiting at the dir and drove away,
that henceforth he will always be keen 'She ''l(1 not come homo until tho next
for a simple life of peaceful sweetness und 'la'- )n oross-exuinination .Stockton
light Hut the lights are to be bright admitted that Mrs, Dudley was accom
because, Kiys Hridelo, he never could live punted by her French maid when she left
"away from Jtroalwav " i on that particular evening.
tinman! Handler, Ham HehnppV lawyer, ' )no n'Knt ir' Ihidlev Kave a dinner
said yesterday when asked whether or'lmrt' 11 number of friends. Dudley
not his clients show or express any feur ' "anm homo just before tho guests Hnt
of wnlkini! the streets again that thoy down to the table, so Stockton suld. and
do not Webber last nlfdit luughed when his muster slipped into u Tuxedo. When
asked the question and said that no one ' Dudley walked into the dining toom Mrs.
need ha vt fear ol g.'iiigs,.H m,y longer. Dudley excitedly told her husband that
Nevertheless all four infonniTH know he was not wanted there, shouting:
of the threats made against them A the devil! do to the dovIM
short time ago a youth called at tho homo You're not wanted here. Get out of this
of counsel for one of th men and UBked ! house."
tho hwyer the dalo of Si heppV release,' I "Whut did Mr. Dudley do?" the butler
"eh;; Is dead and (lyp Is on the way," was asked,
s'lid tin. gang-tor when (he law ver asked 1 "Why. he walked right out of tho house
why ho sought the Informiit ion," "and It's 1 like a gentleman and never said one
up to me Jo oroak Schepps as soon as he j word," wan the utiswer given by tho wit-
get a out
The lawyer gave the gangster a vivid
word picture of tho electtio cliulr, but tho
youth departed still muttering threats,
CAPT. SHAW FINED 20 DAYS PAY.
Arrmeil of Xrclect nod Kallnre to
lreere Order In Ills mrl
Capt. V. H.Hhawof tho Parkvillo nollcn
Btation, llrooklyn, was lined twenty day
sneotor Kcliniittborr.or found two iuitn.i.
pay uy t-ommistiioner Waldo yesterd.iv iMuiuiseu tn 10 assault
order in liw district. nor more than five years mid slMiionths.
tin a night trip to atbus h Chief in.' Tho nrisoner was imllct.nl tt, ..m.i....
men of the Parkvillo precinct reading a ' P10'- f1. 120 l'ist Sixty-elghth street,
rair v '"' l" iirMyn Xt'BlSrt J?, tho'bau'lt 'oc'i
.ii-r 1 l0r'l,,oS ,""n,ttt "i" " Hi" ahsuull, Hohlller. 'inc. man Petrus hidi
Srife'env1fu(li!,y " "".lmrt. UUn w arrested some imo ago, b, t
Li?.m " v"s. tl!8C0V',, '"it tho Cuxn- discharged for lack of corroboration of
Bttlaslonor'aiorciur was put into effect. T PBtrua'f atorv. wuwvwiw oi
REAL ESTATE LOANS
QUR rate of interest
V on mortgage loans
has remained the same
notwithstanding t h e
higher rates for call
If you are consider
ing a loan on your real
estate, now is a good
time to get it.
AND TRUST C9
Capital . . $ 5,000,000
3urplus(all earned) 11,000,000
1 76 B'way. N. V. 1 75 Rcmun St., B'klvn.
330 rulton St., Jamaica.
LAWYER'S BUTLER KEPT
DIARY OF WIFE'S TRIPS
Former SorvRnt of Attorney
Who Aks Divorce Tells of
SHE TOO ACCUSES SPOl'SE
.Mrs. Marie Dudley. Fneinir
"Wininir and Dininir" Charpes,
iiejrins Counter Suit.
Declaring that his young wife, Mr
Marie Pudley of N'ew York and Camden,
N". .1., was wined and dined by other
men and that she frequently created
wen-'ltlons at tea parties and other fes
tivities by nddre-ulng htm in unladylike
terms, Kit ward Pudley, a rich Caindon
lawyer, res'mied the stand in his suit
fordivorce before Vice-chancellor I'iiroho
Steven In the Jersey City Chancery Cham -Ivors
A former butler In the Dudley houe
hold when the couple lived at 172.1 Locust
street, Philadelphia, Stockton ly name,
admitted that lie kept a diary into which
he wrote Mrs. Dudley's mood each day.
when sho left the house anil when she
returned This diary Stockton said was
destroyed in lltox, wlin Mrs. Dudley
commenced her first suit for divorce
charging her hnband with Infidelity
Stockton most reluctantly admitted that
he pied on his mistres and afterward
,oIl '!r Dudley what he saw.
1 "idley charges that hi- wife deserted
,lim " -'jnuary o, limj, when she locked
1,10 loor of nor '""'room ngamst her
husband. She denied the desertion and
in her counter suit, which begins to-dnv.
; she alleges that her huhand was unfaith-
! ftll tit ln.P unit r.fiM.na uiii'i tn.l ... .. i
prominent In l'hiladolphia and Newport
society ui thoe to whom he was atten
tive, the corespondent mentioned leing
Mrs. Elizabeth llatello Vauderpool, a
wealthy widow having an estate. Meadow
Bide, at Saugerties on tho Hudson.
During his cross-examination yester
day afternoon Mr Dudley admitted that
lie had visited Mrs. Vamierpool at her
estate, but it was to week end iarties
Ui.u no was tnviloti and tliero were
always many olJier guests present, ho
said Further than that, he said, his
relations with Mrs. tamierpool were
'r,'l' t:r",?.!(.,n,;l1' 1,0 i"41" thli -MrH
r-hzabeth M IilKhman, who spends art
of her time in New lork and the rest of
the year at NarrapinMMt Tier, was a clhw
or nls until in ni presence .Mrs uuuley
accu.-'il Mrs Tilghman of being too
friendly with him, and sintv then he
has done no busiiu s-j. for her 'I he
witness mi id that Mrs Tilghman, who
is a, divorcee, still owes lilm a big bill for
Mr Dudley said the last time he kiw
hi wife was in April. 10o.1i Its met her
. near her bedroom door and upbraided
her for spending two nights away front
Jioino. timing wttn Henry M r lleekman
'at Delmonico's and el--where and asked
I her to explain an anoiiymoiis articlo in
Toirn Toxcm on April 20, 190.1. which he
declared referred to their marital trou
"Mrs Dudley shouted," tho witness
Utitifled, " It's none of your damned
I htiuinu.u 11 Vi ? 1 1 til. 7Viirn TnmV. ctntum,....
nieansi' Then she tlirow up her hands
and shouted 'Murder!' and Tollcol' and
the servants caiiiu running ui. Mrs
Dudley tow tliem to watcli mo She
I w,,,,t '",0 "vr r("''1 lockeil the door
It'1 a f,:w ,layH "fl,'r.t,',"t f-l 'lisappeareil
....... .. . ..... .
.lir wimifv oil lllf Milliil. .
. .Stockton said that in January, loot.
hnotusl Mrs. Dudley commenced
To-day Mrs. Dudley will take the stand.
HIS FEE FOR KILLING, $5.
I'etm Trlta 'onrt Friend I'nlil II Im
In pleading gulitj- to a charge of second
degree manslaughter before Jmlgo Mul-
queen in (leneral Sessions yesterday
Josenh l'etrus of Ul KiMt K..v.i.tv.tl,ii
strict told the court that he had killed
tlie death of Max Hchlller. a stable mn
E GUNMEN. 1
E 'EM UP. PALS SAY
Tisir and tlie Elusive Sweo
Testify Before Cnrran
ADD Til I III) CRIME TO LIST
Witnesses Say Instigators of
lloliberies Frankly Admitted
Tliev Were Policemen.
Unfaele Crlscuolo. known n Plsh
and Josei.h Vweo, two of tho admittctt
thieves who took part In tlie robbery of
Klla Nichols, bookkeeper, In front of tho
(lermanln Hank last spring, told their
stories of tho robbery and at their alleged
relations with two policemen, Angelo
Cava and J.io (laniberdala. beforo the
Cnrran Alilermanic Committee yesterday
afternoon. The other three men con
nected with the crime whoso testimony
the committee got In the form of deposi
tions are serving prison sentences. ( rls
cuolo was tried in connection with the
affair and acquitted, and Hwee was never
arrested couldn't be found, tho police
t'rlsctmlo Implicated the two policemen
in another cas.- besides thoso already
known to the co'iitnlttee. He swore that
l.eo, as ("iiniberdala was known to the
underworld, told a gang consisting of
Charlie Noting. Pi-h, I'ete the Hurglnr.
whoso real name is 1'ietro Itomaglio
Hwoo, and n man known as Tony, or
Tommv. about a disorderly house on
West Kiftv-sixth street, where there
would be good money. The policemen
I'ish said stood on the other side of Kifty-
sb.th street. Swee stayed outside as a
lookout, and the others went In. When
they o.iuie out und said there was little
money or jewelry there, t.eo and Al, as
Cava was cul'ed. Insisted, according to
t'ish, that they return and do what they
could, and assured them they would pro
tect them. The gang, however, said it
wasti t worth w hile and refused.
With regard to the holdup of Annio
Sugar I'ish said that l.eo and Andy
were looking for a place to "stick up"
and couldn't find one t.eo told Rwoo
lie ought to know of a placo and Hwee
suggested Spanish Annie's.
A week later, I'ish said, Leo told
him about tlie woman who drew $15,uoo
at a time from the (lertmmia Hank on
Saturday mornings I'ish paid that
Al woke him lUid I'ete up the morninc
of the robberv of Miss Nichols and went
to the bank with them, saying lie would
noitit out the woman und ud'dins. "If there
is any trouble I'll tlasii my shield and get
you all away. I'ish saw a lot of detec
tives hanging about and became suspi
cious of a frutneup, but Al told him, he
declared, there was nothing to be afraid
ot Al pointed out the woman, t'ish
s.iys. and Whitey grabbed her bag. 'I hell
the detectives began to shoot
At Police Headoiiarters. Pish snld
after detectives had beaten him ho was
taken beforo Deputy I ommissioner
"Dougherty asked me if I knew Charlie
Young," the witness continued "I said
"No." lie gave me one on the jaw Do
vou know l'arlsl?' ho says. I savs 'No.'
lling! Another on tho jaw. 'Do you
know Pete tho Hurglur?' 'Yes ' Hing'
lllng! and he hits me a kick In the stom
ach. Pete was outside laughing at me;
ho thought lie had the luugii on me. but
then he went in and got the same thing
and I hud the laugh on him."
As the witness left the stand he re
market to Mr Hiicktier tliat lie was going
to havo all his pockets sowed up bo the
police couldn't plant a gun on him. It
is a matter of common rumor that several
men known as gangsters have taken this
Hwee was tlie lookout on these jobs.
It would seem, antl was not as active as
some of the others Ho Is tho man whom
Deputy t ommissioner Dougherty and
Policeman tava told the committee thev
had been trying unsuccessfully to find
ever since tint holdup in front of the
fiermani.i Hank He testified that he had
lived at 1 1 1 Kast With street, in tile Italian
colony of Harlem. letweeii the time of
the rohU-ry und the time the three men
were sent away After the cax died down
he returned to his old downtown haunts
Hwee retold the stories of tile West
Fifty-sixth street, tlie Sixth street und
the Nichols cases as he saw them.
At tlie (iermania Hank ho testified
ho saw a number of detectives around
while tlie gang was waiting for the Woman
to come out and told "Pish" and Parisi
he thought they were being framed up.
Tlie latter put it up to Al, he said, and Al
oxplainedjtnat tlie detectives were on their
way to ouier cases Hwee said from his
place us Itxikout he saw two more detec
tives in a hallway just us Al gave the signal
ami tried to warn Whitey not to grab the
bag, but it wan too lato, and the shooting
On one occasion I.eo pointed to his own
old cout, Sweo testified, and said that tho
gangmen dressed better than tie. but he
would make a few dollars in the next
few days on t h so jobs and then lie
wouldn't care what happened to him.
( harlie Jones, also an Italian, whoso
real name is Hl.o, testified that everybody
in tho neighborhood of his cigar store,
including himself und the young men
who frequeiHeil his plaoe, knew that Al
and I.00 were policemen, and that the
latter said so frankly themselves. Jones
said tie accused tho two policemen of not
being on tlie level and of merely looking
for information, but thoy, lie says, denied
Jones said he knew that the two police
men framed up Jobs for the young men to
do, He admitted the guns were kopt in
tils store, hut said they were not for Jobs,
but were kept handy because of a quarrel
between himself and Jack Zelig,
The committee adjourned to 2 o'clock
ETTOR JURORS AFFECTED.
Wipe Awr Teara When I.nbor
Acltutur's Coonael Pleads.
Sai.km, Mass., Nov. 20. When court
adjourned this afternoon John l 8,
Mahouey had not completed his argu
ment on behalf of Joseph J. Kttor, the
I, W. W. leader accused of being nn
accessory to tho murder of Anna
I.opezzl nt Lawrence on January 29,
.lumen 11. HMi finished his plea for
Joseph Caruso. Tho Jury may not get
the case before I-rlday.
.Mr. Mahoney's address had marked
effect on tho audience In the court and
some of the Jurymen wiped tears from
their eyes. The City Marshal, because
of the feeling among the working peo
ple of Lawrence, hus made plans for
thoroughly guarding tho court house
while the Jury Is considering the case
nnd after n verdict Is rendered. The
H.ilem authorities are afraid that tlif
friends of the three defendants may
start a demonstration.
Women Have -U Children at Fire.
West Ciikstkii, Pa,, Nov. 20, Kour
wuinen attaches rescued twenty-two epl
leptlo children from death by tiro which
destroyed tho children's cottage at the
Kplleptlo and Colony Kami, near Oak
burn to-day, The children wre fe-.med
Into line and marched out in their night
DESCRIBES SCENE WITH SON.
Jadarr Doiatt Kara Ctercyaaan
trnrtrl Bor Not tn Itetnrn llaaae.
Orakor, N. J., Nov. 10. Judgo Daniel
A. Dugan of thn District Court here,
who created something of n Hceno on
board the steamship City of Savannah at
her pier in Now York yesterday, when
his son, in company with tho Uov. M.
J. McDonald of St. John's Catholic Church,
this city, and another young man Bought
to sail for Florida, made a further Btnte
ment hero to-day of wtiat occurred. Futlier
McDonald, it was said at tlie rectory of tho
church of which he Is pastor, is 111 and
would see no one. Ills side of tho affair
could not bo obtained.
Judge Dugan's son while out automo
billtnr ji viutr fiLT.t ran flown a vounc
woman on Main street, this city, and then
swerving ran down and kilh-d a boy, Loo
F. McDermott. Dugan, who is now only
20 years of age, wan tried and convicted
of manslaughter and sentenced to prison.
His father appealed the cose and the boy
is now out under bond pending tho de
cision of the higher courts. Janien A.
Clarke, Jr., to whom Judge Dugan refcra
In his Btutement, was with the younger
Dugan on themornlnR of tlie fatality and
is Ins cousin. Judge Dugan has said that
Father McDonald bouglit tho uutomo-
bile ror his son.
Judge Dugan's utatement follows:
"I heard for the first timo yesterday
morning of the contemplated trip ito
Florida. I instructed Dan not to go.
I also sent a note to Father McDonald
expressing my objection to Dan going
on that trip und reminded him of tny
view of Dan's associating with him,
Dan left the house soon after breakfast
yesterday and later I heard lie had gone
to New York witli Fattier McDonald
Yesterday morning I also found out that
his cousin, James A. Clarke, Jr . wan also
missing. I found the three had booked
passage bn tlie City of Savannah. I told
Clarke's father and we went down to the
steamer. When I ordered my sou to go
home. Father McDonald said:
"No, do not go " Three times the order
was given and three times Father Mc
Donald ordered my son not to go home,
"I told my son he would be placed under
arrest if he did not obey me, us tie was
under age. In the meantime, Clarke
loft and met his father on the pier. They
returned to Orange
"While I wns conferring with Capt
Drver and another oflicer of the ship
Father McDonald and Dan left the ship
Dan came home last night My boy Is u
victim nnd is more to be sytnatliled
witli than blamed "
Father McDonald Is well pnst the prime
of life. He has been in this city mnny
years, but did not succeed to the rtK'tor-
shlp of his present charge until a few years
MEYER WANTS 3 BATTLESHIPS.
Drmnfriila Will IUrua 'nval Mai
ler on Floor Hereafter.
Wasiiinotos. Nov. 20. The navy will
not 1st made the football of politics by the
Democrats of the House in tlie coming
session as It was in ino ia.v seseion.
Democratic leaders say that in the future
party caucuses wilt not be held on (pies
tions concerning additions to tho navy.
At the last session n good deal of feeling
va aroused over action taken by a ma
jority of the Democrats at a regularly
called caucus in oposition to an author
ization for battleships. Two or three
supplemental caucuses on the subject
went held with the final result that the
Democrats authorized the insertion of a
proMsioii in tho naval bill calling for one
battleship In th" future naval extensions,
will be discussed on the tloor of the House
and not behind the closed doors of a
Navy men say the new policy will be
a good thing for the naval establishment.
Thoy insist that sentiment in the House
among Democrat an well as Hetiubllcaiis
is favorable to trio miuuing oi hi icosi
two battleships a year. It is known to
tie the purpose of Secretary Meyer to
recommend that Congress at the coming
session autborie tlie const motion or
Several years ago l engross entered
on a policy ot auinorizing two nrean
nonirhts a year. The Democrats last
session refus.'d to fall in with this plan.
At the outset of the tlgtit they rerusml
to grant even one battleship, with tlie
result that an insurgent movement headed
bv lieoresentative Suler of New York
was organizisi. The insurgents forced
the party organization to discard lis
no battleship programme and provide
for one capital ship of war.
SEES US BEATEN IN WAR.
Army Man Thlnka Cllr'a Fate Will
lie I.lkr Constantinople.
A horrible fato ih coming to this coun
try because of our unpreparednoss for
war, according to Capt. Paul H. Malone,
until recently n member of the (leneral
Staff of tho United States Army. Speak
ng last night at tlie Hotel Brevoort at
a dinner of tho Booksellers league of
New York he said;
Itittht here In the streets of New York we
shsll In nil probability face the fate which
awaits Constantinople at tho hands of
some nation which reall7M thnt by nn ap
peal to arms all the chances of successful
cotmietltlon may be turned In her favor,
while bv a continuance of peace control
of a cointnou trade terminm will he lost,
resulting In a trade disadvantage more
hurtful to her national prestige than the
combined effect of nil her wars.
Wo havo done practically nothlnt to
prepare for this strugvla but to boait of a
military prowess which we never possessed.
We cry peace with our Hps, yet by our com
mercial policy we carry relentless wax Into
every part of the civilized world,
Never In the history of the country has
the military situation been more ohaotloi
outside the regular army the country must
rely for an expeditionary force upon the
militia, and yet the Attorney-Oenaral has
decided that militia cannot be ordered
beyond our border, notwithstanding the
provision of the nick bill, which contem
plates their use wherever the flag may call
them. Hills to correct the evil are before
Congress, but the prospoot of favorable
consideration Is remote and It Is highly
probable that the nont emerenoy which
confronts us will find us, as In the past,
comiielled to change tho whole existing
military structure and organize on the evo
of battle. ,,
Huoh u policy cannot forever escape It
IokIcuI consequences! some day we shall
pay the prlctv
OWNERS OF CAFES HELD,
They Ban Second Avenue Ilvsorta,
Itendeavona fur Gangsters,
Tho proprietors or two cafes on Second
avenue where many notorious characters
of the underworld were wont to gather
were arraigned In the Essex Market
court yesterday charged with selling
liquor without a licenso and maintaining
Tho International Cafe, at TO Second
avenue, was known an the rendezvous
of Big Jack Zelig and his gangators. In
spector Cahalane and several patrolmen
paid the International a visit earlv yes
terday and arrested tho proprietors,
Joseph Siegel and Aaron Harblg, on war
rants issued by Cldof Magistrate MoAdoo.
Siegel and Harblg were held in II, (XX)
bail for Kiieciul Sessions,
Harry Katz of ICS East Houston street
and Harry Simon of 204 East Houston
street, who run a restaurant at 83 Heoond
avenue, were arraigned on the charge
of conducting a nuisance, They wore
held In 11.000 bail for examination mil
I u m.- -
Some itnen prefer
Carstairs Rye be
cause of' its abrolute
purity; others because
of its remarkable
flavor; others because
their father, grand
father and great
red it; others be
cause all their
friends prefer it ;
but all praise i
Ablendof the finest
ryes. Aged In wood.
$hoitt oat be
Former Financial Secretary of
Ironworkers' Local Tells of
WORKERS' M0XFA" SPENT
miicnuantK in i onsternntion as
Ditpran Describes IMan
n ins: of "Jobs.''
iKMA.v.vrous, Nov. 20. Dynamiting
was brought homo to the ofllcers of th.i
International Association of Bridge and
Structural Iron Workers with such direct
ness to-day that court and jury were
startled and tlie defendants showed quite
as much concern as they manifested
when Ortlo II. McManigal told his tale of
destruction on the stand ten days ago.
Stories of brutal assaults on non-union
men nnd open threats to injure contrac
tors also were told at to-day's session
and all in all it was one of the most inter
esting that has been devoted to sifting
the evidence in the great dynamite con
spiracy Horatio Meadows, an iron worker from
Cleveland, told of assaults upon him by
I'eter J Smith, a defendant, and a gang
of union men He was knocked down
and Smith struck him on the head with a
bolt of iron. Tlie witness was in a hos
pital for two weeks as a result. H. V.
Holllday, an employer who was running
an open shop, told of Smith's visit to his
place, of assaults upon his men and two
days after Smith threatened him his
place, was blown up with dynamite.
Thereat sensation of the day came when
Patrick Dugan, former biiBines agent
and llnancial secretary of an ironworkers'
local in this city, was called to the stand
The witness told of the planning of dyna
miting jobs and other depredations by
high oRicials of the international organi
zation und by members of the Indian
apolis local, testified of admisious that
union money wii spent In an unlawful
manner, anil al-o told of how II S Hockin
at the Hull international convention of
tlie union, held in thin city, hud made a
race for otlice. his campaign being based
on his assertion that his election was
deserved as a reward for dynamiting.
His testimony dealt with many phases
of the ulleged lawless ojieration of a labor
union by its officials.
Other witnesses testified that whlk
Dugan was in I.os Angeles waiting to
Im called as a witness in the MoNamara
trial Fred Sherman, business agent
of the Indianapolis local, tried to obtain
iiossosslon ot tills order. Mrs. Mary
larrell testified that Sherman promised
ber $100 if she would get it and turn it
over to him.
Dugan testified lie had served on the
auditing committee of tho International
Association of bridge and Structural
Ironworkers at different timed, John T
Butler of Buffalo and Hockin also being
In February, ll)7, he said, whon the
auditing committeo was nt work, J. J.
McNamara brought to it a bank book
concerning an account of O. V. Clark,
or some other Clark, In a Cleveland trust
"who is Clark?" Dugan said ho asked,
and J. J. replied:
"How does it happen you have money
deposited under the name of Clark?"
Dugan sold MoNamara replied that some
members of the Erectors Assogiatlou
had brought suit against him ana Presi
dent Ryan directed him to put the funds
under another name so they would not
be found if judgmont waa obtained br
United States Attorney Millar pro
duced a Panic boon ot Ueorge J. Clark I
dealing with an account in the Reserve ,
Trust Company at Cleveland. Dugan aaid !
una was uie ihjuk ue iiuu neon.
Dugan testified that hi 1907 the Indian
apolis oiocutive board issued an order
for S28 hi favor of A. FltEgerald, then
president of local union 23.
Dugan had produced this order and it
Is now in the possession of the Govern
ment. Dugan aaid that whon aotlng aa a
momher of the auditing committee in
1908 he oalled attention to a check for
1200 drawn In Ootober, 1D07, in favor
of Frank C, Wobb, and asked J. J, MoNa-
and it will lead you In the right direction.
a person, wiion sr k, ia very apt to grasp
at a straw. Unworthy articles aro allur
ingly advertised to cure all manner of ilia
and you are made the goat for experiment
unless you use common sense. Everybody
Is occasionally or frequently In the throw
of a bilious attaok of which all tho symp
toms aro nature's danger signals for you
to do something before it is too late.
Headache, lad stomach and constipation
are the forerunners of most tnteHtinal dis
ease). Attacked in timo, hi a common
sense way, they soon nasa over KnH
your case and study the remedy. Take!
something which will offectually operate '
first on your liver, then on your stomach' i
and lastly on your bowels. Take Home
thing which nature has furnished and
which la untouched nor altered by human
avwiur.. iwiuini rauwiT IS MlRrfholo nf
every doctor. Hunyadi Janoa Water la
tholr Choice. It ia thn innat (,!. I n..,u.i-
and safest Natural Usative Mineral
Water and half a tumblerful on'arlsin
Bota speedily, aura and gentle.
S. Altmatt & (Ho.
4 DECORATIVE LINENS ...
are feeing slhowmi, at attractive prices, Jin an
unusually fine selection, which includes lun
cheon sets, afternoon tea cloths, center pieces,
These linens, which are particularly well
adapted for presentation as holiday gifts, are
decorated with various hand-made laces, in
cluding Cluny, Italian filet combined with
English embroidery, Duchesse, point Venise
The SILVERWARE DEPARTMENT is show
ing a very interesting assortment of useful
and ornamental articles in Sterling Silver,
Silver Deposit and Dutch Silver, especially
appropriate for anniversary and holiday gifts.
STERLING SILVER boudoir mirrors, picture
frames, toilet sets, bowls and sandwich trays.
SILVER DEPOSIT plateau?, decanters , liqueur
sets, sandwich plates, tea and coffee sets,
boudoir salts, etc.
DUTCH SILVER bon-bon baskets, compotes,
cream and sugar sets, candlesticks, tea cad
dies, tea strainers and drips, vases, cigarette
boxes, fancy spoons, salad sets, etc.
mara what tlio money was for. J. J.
replied, according to tho witness:
ton aro gettuiK too d wise, lnu
want to know too much."
Dugan said he told McKnmara- "I
think it is time someliody olse was getting
If local 22 could null off a fob for
$25 it is time other fellows are getting
The witness said he was in McNamara's
office one day. which lie fixed as being in
1007. .MOamara. no said, was road in a
a letter and remarked after a little while,
i nis is strange. Jerome, tne uutnet
Attorney in New Vork has had Itvan iid
and told him he had the goods on him
about dynamiting and he had better out
There had been an explosion in New
York a short timo previously, said Dugan.
Man' C. Dye. a stenographer, said
that when sho returned to this city aftor
having left the employ of tho iron work
ers she was nt a hotel about 1 o'clock in
the morning, A I oy called her name at
tho door or her room. She onennri tho
door and John J. McNamara forced him
self into her room and intimidated hor
"America's Finest Train"
Second winter season begins
December tenth; Tuesdays
thereafter. Palatial flyer of
steel underframe cars, built
from special designs.
Barber, ladies' maid, mani
cure and stenographer in attendance.
The only extra-fare train between Chicago,
Kansas City and Los Angeles. "Extra
with throats and searched hor hand bag
and crip. He accused her of having
office letters, but did not find any. Frank
KckholT sold that McNamara wanted Eck
hofT to go on tho train with Miss Dye and
place an infernal machine under her seat
in tho car. 1
INJURED MAN PUZZLES POLICE.
Tailor l-'oanit With Itlba Broken
Retfrern High Unllillnara.
The police were puzzled last night
after finding a seriously Injured man In
shirt sleeves describing himself as Max
Bier, a tullor. of 324 East Thirteenth
street, in a narrow space between the
rear wall or a building at 793 Broadwav .
and tlie wall of an abutting loft building. I
The man was taken to St. Vincent's Hos- "
pital suffering from fractures of several
Bior's plight was discovered by
Abilinda Iiuegel. emnloved in a randv
store on tho ground floor of the Broadway
extra fine, extra fare."
On requeit will mall you a copy of
our Santa Fe de-Luxe booklet, aad tell
you about the many cxcMt feature