Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1913.'
CLEARS MYSTERY OF
liljii'liwcll'i Isliuul Prisoner
miv. Me llclpi'il Another t.o
Kill Maiito, 4iirl.
OM .N VHIEI) I'OK CltlMK
fniifi.siitii of Iticliiml I'. Dun
Imrof Hciiilficlil, Mc, Involves
Mini Now Living There.
Mi haul I' llunlitir, :i prisoner nt tlio
I . nii.iry on tlMekweH's Inland, tie
i mii 'I in ii I'ini; written Mtiitvment,
Msni'l ftortla v. tint ronHClence hat!
, ..n t'olli'il lihn in cli-iir up the tnyntory
,.' murder oC Muttle Hnckctt nenr
It. .rltiflil. Mr l tlm night of AllRllHt
' '" II'' wiy that ho ami another
in,, , ulti'M- iiaiiu- tin- jiollfc have not
jn.ule pnlilli', cmntnllteri the crlnio. He,
lhinlmr, hi'M tin- Kill while the other
man Ntnimrletl her with a rope. Dunbar
uatitt to he tnlten to Maine, where he
run innfront the other man and have
IV law take Its eourne.
The murder of Mattlu llackett wim a
i . -e'T.ilf il imkp In New Kncliiml for
ni.HitliM nfiir it hecaino known, and ns
I, .-,- its Si jii- iulier, l?tL', a woman was
ii. .(tinted of a I'lmi'Ke of heliiK the tnur-i!erc-.
IteailtleM Is a Htnalt country
.i.ili' tint f.t i- from Auuu.tta and Muttle
II. ken wan the .erntcou-year-old
....nuti'er of a farmer living on It out
. it - She uhs pretty nnd popular, on
' nicl'i In question her father and til.t
I, red iti.tu, whose name was Jone.s, left
i m I ise ,iutl after dark to do the
, .r. - The lilrl was left alone. While,
t i tie ii were at the ham they heard a
err, mi down the road niid soon after
w.irl ttiev found the Klrl tlylntr at the
f ,ie tr the road near the house. She
t. l In en r tt ticked, beaten and then
ii i. ti. l il with a rope. She never recov
,1 t nselousness enough to tell any
t ! u "f her assailants.
In tl hue and ery that followed
(i . re uete many arrests on suspicion.
T'lrce men teeently released from
p .-.in imtc found In the vlolnlty and
1 ii) ui. but they proved an' alibi. A
v nii.iii was suspected, two men were
t ider u.'plclon and yesterday Dunbar
' mself said that he was arrested hut
11'in.iRnl to escape because of lack of
lon'-r Itewards onered by
,.ar,H stirred up Interest in the case
, m,,. NVw Hngland. but gradually the
i.i-i ,iipwenti was lorKouen,
in nimr N 24 years old and up to De-
i I'..- 12 f last year he was a Imok
. p. i fi.r the Hushwlok Pork Pack
ik ' inpany He absconded on that
, w.th several hundred dollars, only
t' .tnested at Chejenne, Wyo.. on
r,ii-v 2 of this year. Detective
' lutlge of Hrooklyn brought hhn
1 ,t K and the prisoner pleaded guilty,
t a ng n year'fc sentence. Judge said
"'.rlo that he noticed the young
in .n was not nt ease for some other
I i- n than the crime for which he
w - arrested He talked and muttered
I - k' nlv In his sleep. Judge tried to
'ir.l .or what It was, but his charge
r. i .-. t j talk.
"I -. warden of the penitentiary said
t il.iv that hl keepers had noticed
1 1 .nhar was in a bad way. He was
i . . and nervous, and when he wrote
t r to Judge asking the policeman
e hmi It was sent nt once. Judge
' i Mengrnpher went to the prison
morning and when Dunbar
v i i 'mn In the oltlce he broke down
n - iil for an hour. He said that
.1 g'ne along with the other man
i ' i i . tt was to the Interest of the
man to get the girl out of the
In a very little while a scandal
v i Yne ruined the other man's repu.
k- oi Dunbar said. Dunbar had to tell
'' nt . tive about the murder, which
1 , .used out of memory, tell about
1 'Mif.f as a Readneld boy. after which
T tried a Miss Itaymond only
' .September for the crime, nnd she
tlrtn' do it. I can't bear that any
t. I e,,. should suffer for a crime like
' Miss Itaymond was ncriultted, but
ire hahle to get somebody else
b fee they get through, and all the
Vi t'e real murderer Is living light
' imnng them, without a thought
r' d.iig. r I want him arrested and I
v i .. fit my story nbnut him."
' .,. ir said ho lived with his mother
i . . ,.father. John i:. Wing, at Kcad
ir .i i.d ho came, to know nbout the
. r man's predicament. Actlus ln
... l-aiirot last night In telling
.ei 'ng of the young man's ronfes-
i .wajs referred to the other man
-.olid man. He said that Dis-
t,,rnev William H. Fisher had
I en n. .'lfled by telegraph and would
' 'Vr akH action or notify the proper
i"i r.ties who would act.
t knew about this thing." said Dun
b,r w'n went Into long details, "and
m tt,i tr.th of the month I got about
tlttv nrds of muhIi conl at Urock's
'.irdw.tnl store, Augusta, and hid it
I'ouml the home of Orrln Stanley,
vhere I worked. The next morning I
fe t t us other man at Eaton's shoe
' it uL-usta. and we went first to
Mum ester and then to Highland Park.
' ite n the afternoon we both went to
tt . r. i he Macketts lived and began to
a !i Just after dark we saw
U. f t and his hired man come out of
Hi Limn and go to the barn and I
"mi in. to the house and peeped in
Mat Mo was In there alone. 1 called for
' i to nimo out and she did and we
'a'krii out of the yard and down the
r-Md a niece talking.
When we came to where the other
tuan was I grabbed the girl and the
tlier man threw the rope, around her
neck nnd drew it so tight she couldn't
lout nr jcream. When that was over
" e girl dropped, and taking up tho rope
tie ran away. When I got back to my
"lopf'ither'fl house I hid the rope und
hit pair of shoes I had on, because I
was nfntlcl I might have made tracks,
i Know exactly where those, things were
li d and they may bo there yet.
There was an awful excitement about
ease, but only a couple of days later
"v stepfather had mo arrested forsome
' .lug nnd I was sent to Kennebec city
t ison for fclx months. I got out of thero
u October because a turnkey helped
mn and sneaked back to Iteadfleld, where
ii other man gave mo 60 In money
nnd some clothe to get away In.
"The turnkey knew about the murder
r.nd who did It at that time. I jrot away
.J right and Blnco then I haven't had a
minute's pence. 1 never could stop
hlnklng that somebody might suffer for
he crlmn ami tho guilty man get away
n i-afcty. I didn't want that on my
fcoul, so I made up my mind to make a
Alean breast of It."
New York Ftory, 154 W. (4th St.
NUNNALLY'S name It the
hall-mark of quality. For
a quarter-century It haa elg
nllied candles pure, fresh and
delicious. Buy Nunnally's
sweets at best druggists and
grocers, supplied fresh daffy by
GET FIVE YEAR JOBS
Sentile Confirms fiovernor's
Hl'HL (IBES AT SULZKH
Warner. Frawley and Brown
Make the Galleries Laugh
After They Vote.
Al.ltANT, April 29. Three Senators
took turns at criticising and ridiculing
(Jov. Sutzor to-day.
WaKner, the Democratic leader, and
Ilrown, the Hepubllcan leader, made
caustic remarks In the debate which
preceded the continuation of the Gov
ernor's nominations of John II. Delaney
of Brooklyn to be State Commissioner of
.Kconomy and Ktllclency at fl'J.OOO a
'year for five years; John N. Carlisle of
Watertown to be State Highway Com
missioner for live years at J10.000 a
year, and Richard O'Keefe to be I'ort
Warden of New York city at $2,500 for
Then James J. Frawley, chairman of
the Finance Committee, poked fun at
I the Governor for his vacillating action
on certain bllK
Chester C. I'latt, secretary to the
Governor, Issued another interview at
tacking Senator Urnwn for his state
ment regarding the Governor and pick
ing flaws In Senator Ulauvelt's defence
of his primary law amendments,
Gov. Sulzer himself Issued a red hot
statement In answer to Senator brown's
'""' Governors mental U
" . '"i" ''
Governor Is crazy." Senator lirown said.
"I feel sorry for Hrown. He Is In hW
dotage," retorted Gov. Sul.er.
'Just like a happy family party." said
one of the party of Connecticut legisla
tors In Albany to see bow New York
State conducts legislation.
The Governor started the ball rolling
early in the morning when he Inter
viewed hlm-elf on the speech of Senator
Hrown and gave out n statement In
which he said'
"This Mr. Hrown of Watertown is a
relic of the old mossback days, one of
the survivors of the lllack Horse Cav
alry of unsavory memories. He cannot
hurt me. He Is a political fosll of the
paleozoic age In our State politics. He
Is Irresponsible that Is responsible only
to his master. Boss Barnes."
The Senators had much fun at Sena
tor Brown's expense when they lead the
Governor's reply, ami then they hiM
more mirth when Senator Wagner and
Senator Brown went after the Governor
again. Republicans said things uncom
plimentary to Gov Sulzer for his ap
pointment of Delaney, and this led Sen
ator Wagner to make a general state
ment In regard to the language the Gov
ernor useil In vetoing the Blauvelt elec
tion law amendments.
Senator Wagner said It hurt him and
other Senators to think that the Gov
ernor should acciue them of being dis
honest and attempting to fool the people
after they had done all that could be
done for his legislation "Just because we
refused to be stampeded for his direct
jnimary bill In the closing week of the
It also grieved Senator Wagner to
think that he and other Democrats were
going to be forced out of their party be
cause "If we disagree with the Governor
we are false and dishonorable men."
Senator Brown remarked that he "no
ticed the Governor had issued an apol
ogy for the matters that I called atten
tion to last evening," nnd said it wns
satisfactory to him. but he wanted to
call Senator Wagner's attention to the
Governor's declaration in his inaugural
speech that he was "going to walk the
path called straight." Then Senator
Brown made the Senators and galleries
laugh by quoting the Bible to show that
the "path called straight" and Ananias
had very close relations.
When the Governor's attention was
called to Senator Brown's adaptation of
the Bible reference to the present case
he smiled and sold:
"There are too many Important things
to take care of to pay any attention to
Brown. But the more Brown of Water-
town reads the Bible the better off he
Senator Frawley's turn came later In
the afternoon. He talked in opposition
to two bills Introduced at the request
of Gov. Sulzer repealing the State bond
Interest bills introduced by Senator
Frawley, which became laws last week
by the Governor's signature.
Gov. Sulzer was misinformed when
he decided to seek the repeal of the
laws, Senator Frawley said, declaring
that if the repeal bills are passed In a
few days the Governor "might be ex
pected to send an emergency message
demanding the repassage of the Frawley
The Senator took another slap at the
Governor by referring to his announced
"withdrawal" of tho bill doubling the
tax on transfers of stock, by asserting
that the Governor might at any time
this week be expected to "give out col
umns about his withdrawal of some
The nomination of Mr. Delaney was
confirmed by a party vote of 83 to 12,
except that Senators Bussey of Wyom
ing, Emerson of Warren, I'ulmer of
Ulster and Ormrod of Monroe, Repub
licans, voted with the Democrats. The
nomination of Mr. Carlisle was con
firmed without comment by unanimous
vote, an was the O'Keefe nomination.
IlolUnd-America, Use to Slave
The Holland-America Mne, whose offi
ces have been on Broadway for twenty
.lv vears. will move to-morrow to 21-24
State street, occupying blffer and better
quarters. Tho frelfht department will not
go into tho new room until alterations
have been compieien, ui w vmiu
rary quarters at andO Brldfe strcst
PATERSON BABIES GO
TO CITY HALL TO-DAY
Miss Flynn Will Lend Tliem to
Mayor "to Call His
HUILMXO TO BK fLOSKI)
Haywood to Be Armifriied This
Morninjr Owners I'laii
to Open Mills.
I'utnmN, April 29.-F.llr..,heth Hurley I
Flynn, leader of the striking women
weavers, announced to-day hat she will.
ead an army of needy children to the ,
Uty Hall tn-morraw I.fter.io.n "to call
Mayor McUrlde s bluff" that Paterson Is ,
able and willing to care for its own. .
The time for the invasion has been
set for an hour when all the offices ,
In the building will be closed and the
Mayor, as Dr. McHrlde, will x- making
nip rnunuH oi iiih inujiv iiuupnis.
At a women's meeting In Helvetia
Hall this afternoon Miss Flynn asked all
mothers and big sisters to report to tho
hall with the children at 4 o'clock
"We will march the lltllo ones nround
to the City Hall," she said, "and sug
gest to the Mayor that he take care
of them. How many mothers arc will
ing?" Many women vociferously shouted
their approval of the plan.
Miss Flynn also asked how many
would like to have their nuall sons
and daughters sent to I. W. W. friends
In New Yoik to be cared for until the
strike was over, and one enthusiastic
mother shouted out that she would be
glad to have her five children go
After the meeting Ml-s Flynn saUl
that she wanted no men to take part
ln the procession to the City Hall.
"They might be clublied," she added,
"but the police won't touch women and
"1,'nder the law." Miss Flynn was
told. "If a large number of children are
taken to the City Hull and their moth
ers Insist they must be cared for by .
public charity, the city could send them
to the almshouse. Then the State
ltoartl of Children's Guardians would I
be obliged under the law to farm them
out among private families anil in Insti
tutions." 'The parents wouldn't permit their
children to be scattered about the State,"
said Miss Flynn. "All we want the
Mayor to do Is to piovlde clothes and
shoes for them, as he has said he
Miss Flynn said she has ircelved te
quests to have 60 or ti." children sent to
New Yotk. One of the applications
came from a small girl, who said:
"Please won't you let me go? My folks
won't miss me."
"How many children have you nt
home-.'" asked Miss Flynn.
"Only ieven." leplled the child.
The silk manufacturers and dyers will
decide on Thursday whether n date will
lie set for the opening of nil plants at
the same hour under the protection of
.100 deputies to be sworn In by Sheriff
This plan will depend upon guaran
tees from committees of employees rep-
reaentlni: each plant as to whether a
sufficient number will return to work to
make feasible the carrying out of tin
programme If the strikers will gn bark
in Htilllclent numbers the mill owners
..,,,iu. . a,., i ...nt, ft,ir
promise to deal with their own em-
ployees In the matter of Just grievances.
The manufacturers ate opposed to th
granting of an eight hour workdaj.
It is known there are thou-anils of
strikers not affiliated with the I. W W.
.. . . . ,. .... ,
who want to return to work, but dare
not for fear of violence.
Hlg Hill Haywood and his indicted
comrades will be arraigned In the County
Court to-morrow morning t plead to
the indictments found against them by
the Passaic county Grand Jury. Former
Assemblyman Henry Marelll is prepar
ing to-apply to' Justice Minturn for a
writ of certiorari to remove the Indict
ments to the Supreme Cou.t for reMew.
LABORERS ON ESTATES STRIKE.
Artlaan at firrritwlch. Conn.,
Threaten to On Ont.
lRF.r..Nwicil. Conn., Apill 2P A thou
sand Italian laborers who were employed
on estates in Greenwich are on strike for
$2 a da of eight hours. They have been
woiklng for $1 75 for ten hours. Meetings
are being held at which labor agitators
harangue the men.
Among the lain. estates affected are
those of It A. . Smith, K. C Rent-diet
and Driiest Thompson St ton.
Ilepresentatlves of M building trades,
busses and mechanics, held a meeting to
night to ronslder whether or not the agree
ment In force the last Ave years and which
terminates May 1, will be continued. Car
penters and masons are willing to stay at
w;ork, but the painters and plumbers
threaten a general Htrlke for a raise In
A strike would affect millions of dollars
wotth of new building operations planned
for this year.
FIGHT COMPENSATION BILL.
Labor anil Kliiplojrra Spilt Over
Aubant. April 29. DanlPl H. Harris.
president uf the Slate Federation of Labor,
asked Gov, Hulier to-day to Investigate
the charge that the State Insurance De
partment paid the expenses of commis
sioners of workmen's compensation from
other States to speak In favor of the
Koley-Walker bill at the legislative hear
ing, The Governor said he would con
Ilepresentatlves of employers associa
tions asked the Governor's support for
the Koley-Walker bill, which provides for
four optional foims of Insurance, Includ
ing the casualty companies. The Gover
nor said he had the whole question under
GIRLS SCRATCHED IN FIGHT.
Ther and Their Racorta Presented In-
auIU, and One Man la Cnt.
Manny Davison, a seventeen-year-old
salesmen, of 276 West 118th street,
got three cuts In his scalp ln a light
last night with Samuel Pcrlowltz. t8 years
old. of 204 South First street. Hrooklyn,
near the New York tower of the Will
iamsburg Urldge. Pcrlowltz was locked
up In the Clinton street pollen station on a
charge of felonious assault,
As Perlowlti, hlH brother aaidi two
young women were crossing the bridge,
according to Perlowltz, Davison and two
companions passed and one of thoni spoke
to one of tho girls. This was resented
by the Perlowlties and n mlxup followed.
The young women took part In It und
Davison's wounds are allrht.
W00LW0RTH BUILDING PUZZLE.
lint I'oimtrnrt Inn Will Poaalltlr
Willi irtnni tUluhl Inknintn.
A remark dropped by F. V. Wool
worth on the evening his great building
was formally dedicated caused some
comment Mr. Wool worth said that he
had asked Cass Gilbert, the architect,
how high the building was and that
Mr. Gilbert had answered It wns "N"
feet or thereabout. Mr. Woolworth
added that he had then employed en
gineers to ascertain the actual height
"They discovered that ttie height of
tin- building nt the Park place corner
Is 791 feet H Inch," said Mr. Woolworth. i
"at the I In relay stieet corner It Is 7!2 i
feet, at the I'ark place entrance "02
feet 3V4 Inches, nntl at the Itnrclay
street entrance "93.(1 feet. The average
height Is 792.1 feet."
Many could not understand how a
I building could lie erected without the
" H " 1 ..V.?.' " iVrV." 1 MM
This was explained yesterday.
Mr. Gilbert's plans as completed
, f ,,, , , ,
n, . frc, ,,, fur ,
hr . s,orlp( f nlIW ,,,MlnB ,iroHr
W(r,, ,.onrrrn0(1 . uimenslons were
Kllri,(I dow , thp frilctlon of nn nrh
nni, ,M,,H0 ,inl(.n!inn!, were adhered to.
Tlfl dlffl.rrnPP rame in the tower.
Wne plunH m,Knt npponr porf(1(,t on
pnppr ln ll0tunl construction symmetry
would require either a higher or lower
steeple, and this height was determined
by observation. When the exact height
at which every proportion wns true wns
reached in construction the building
stopped nnd that was within four feet
of the height calculated.
The Woolworth Building Is unique, it
was explained. Its style of architecture,
Is original In otllce buildings and there
were no precedents or rulcslupon which
to go. The proportions have now been
ascertained and will be available for the
guidance of architects In the future.
ROOSEVELT TO BACK
Says Prendergast After
Visiting Oyster Bay
confident that Col lloosevelt'n
Rreit influence n- leader of the Progres-
sive partv and otherwise," said Comp.
trnller Prenderpnst yei.terdav, "will lie
lled, if he h naked to u-e il at all, toward
the support of a ticket that will represent
opposition to the kind of government
that Tammany Hall typifies "
Mr Prendergast and George W Per
kins had a talk with Col Hoovvelt at
Oyster Bay (in Monday night and the
Comptroller made hit statement the first
thing yesterday morning. Progressive
lender here said yesterday that the
Colonel could be counted on to try to put
the Progressives behind a respectable
It it understood that Col Koosevelt
will use hit influence to prevent the New
York Progressive county committee from
demanding a refeiendum and recall plnnk
in the anti-Tammany platform There
in a MronK movement afoot amonp, the
1'ronre.ssives to demand Mich a plank
County ( liairman Tranci V Hird it the
ne.Ki aim ironi oi it
Comptroller I'renderts.int --aid that
IteorKe McAueiiy and f Irirleo S Whitman
are the men most seriously cou-ideretl
for tne otllce ot .Mavnr other Pro
' KrcsMve leader. "Otne or them of tlm
"rPt . prominence are known to favor
' "r McAneny Mr Premieres' twined
. , twiare hii faction aKauiHt John Purroy
Mchel. Krancih W llird likeM Mr.
1 Mitcln-l nml tliiuks Iih wniiht maUf a cttxxl
candidate lie has felt that a Hearxt
affiliation would lie of u-e to the ticket
i nd realize that Mr Mitchel has courted
xti m-i i ,,i ,i i i ri i ., ,
Mr Hlrcl lias told hi friend that it
wouldn't be a bail tiling for the Pro
gressives "to go it alone" (with Hearst
support) witli Mr Mitchel as head of the
Many Progressive district lender in
cline toward Mr Mitchel. bur the leiidei
of the State organization look another
way. especially toward George Menetiy.
Progressive leaders said yesterday that
Mr Mitchel not only was keeping an eye
on the Hearst people and the Progres
sives, but upon Tammany Hall Mr
Mitchel has not denied a statement printed
the other day that he would accept a Tam
The citizens' municipal committee will
meet to-morrow night at the Fifth w
nue Building to organize Cleveland H
Dodge, a Democrat. Holier! Macon, a
Progressive, and Henry I, Stiiiison. a
Republican, were described yesterday
as possible cttulid.ites for the chairman
ship of th committee
ACCUSES WOMAN WHO SUED HIM.
Jeorgr Wolfe Una Mrs, Mrttlrr ,r
rrated fur Opening Letter.
Mis. Caroline 11. Stettlei, a widow, of 2
Kast Klfty-feventh stieet, was arrested by
the Federal authoiltles jesterday charged
with stealing a letter addressed to George
Wolfe, DM) West Forty-second street on
September 2?, 1512. The prisoner told
t'nlted Statt-s Commissioner Shields that
Wolfe hail hern attentive to her for
twenty ear, but had man led another
woman recently and hsd forged deeds
to 2no.O(lrt north of property owned by
Mrs. Stettler. She said Wolfe had been
indicted on a charge of tampering with
real estate deed" and that a few days
ago Wolfe nnd his attorney, Austin Mnn
tegrifTo, warned her thut unless she
dropped the charge and the civil suits
Instituted by her for the cancellation of
the deeds she would tlnd herself In serious
Montegrlffn was formerly attorney for
Mrs, Stettler, but became Wolfe's attor
ney and defended htm at the trial, which
ended In a disagreement. The retrial
was scheduled for some time In May.
Assistant Cnlted States Attorney Itoyle
thought it advisable to hold Mrs. Stealer's
case In abeyance until Wolfe hud been
retried, Commissioner Shields fixed ball
nt f 100. Mrs. Stettler said the letter
which she opened contained a deed and
that she had a right to open It liecause
she was Wolfe's partner In the real estate
MEDICAL SOCIETY MEETS.
Aaaemtilea Outside of Albany for
tr'lrat Tlne In 107 Years,
HocitusTEn, April 29. For the first time
In 107 years the Medical Society of the
Statu of New York Is meeting outside of
Albany, holding its sessions In Convention
At this morning's session the following
officers were elected : President. Dr. Will
iam Francis Campbell, Hrooklyn : first
vice-president, Dr. W. Stanton Gloason,
Newburgh i second vice-president, Dr. G.
K. Hlauvelt, Nyack ; third vice-president.
Dr. Myron H. Palmer, Rochester; treas
urer, Dr. Alexander Lambert. New York
cttyi secretary, Dr. Wlsner II. Townscnd,
New York city,
Tho meetings were given up to clinics
MYSTERY IN MURDER !
OF JERRY MAIDAi
Many Persons Near B
Are Well Known to
BOOB" ' WALK KB IS ONE
Satisfies District Attorney
lie Was Merely Visiting
When Jerry Malda, known to the pa
trons of the little Italian restaurant at
1 19 Mulberry street as "Jerry the Lunch- j
man," was shot to death early yesterday
morning in front of 242 West Forty-lltst
street, which Is hut n door or two from
Paul Kelly's Stage Auto Kxchange, Po
lice Headquarters and underworld elr
cles found It the most Interesting Item
ln the day's news. Not that Jerry him
self was Interesting, but many wondered
at the reason for his murder.
It was suggested that Jerry hud I
turned Informer nnd given away tlu
plans for the robbery of a paymaster at
Great Jones street and the Bowery some
months ago. It was also rumored that
Jerry had been seen to visit the Criminal
Courts Building nnd flint he was sus
pected of knowing, too much about the
killing of Chick Tucker at a button fac
tory at 130 Hast Fifty-ninth street ten
Police and the District Attorney's
office denied nil knowledge of Jen. v. As
to the shooting of Chick Tucker, It was
remembered that Chick was said to be a
member of the Paul Kelly c.-owtl and In
this connection the place where Jerry
wns killed became Interesting.
But most Interesting of all was the
fact that one of the men held for a time
by the police after the shooting, James
Nolan, a gray haired chauffeur, said
that he happened to be sitting at the
wheel of his taxicab Just outside Paul
Kelly's place because Boob Walker and
another man had ridden up there with
him a little while before anil had asked
him to wait until they came out.
Boob Walker went to Assistant Dis
trict Attorney Deacon Murphy's office
later In the day and explained his move
ments so satisfactorily that he was not
detained Ills presence was requested
because of an unfortunate reputation
Mr. Walker has of being near at hand
when there Is trouble. He was sitting
at a table with Herman Rosenthal the
night the gambler wns shot Just outside
of a icstaiintnt a shoit walk from where
Jerry was killed and his name has been
mentioned In connection with the kill
ing of Spanish Louis, Herman Rosen
thal's "strong arm" man mentioned not
as a participant In that crime, but na
one who, If he would, probably could
tll the police the "Inside gossip."
But, ns has been said. Boob Walker,
now a prosperous saloon keeper In Fast
Fourteenth street, satisfied the District
Attorney's otllce that It was merely a
coincidence that be happened to be near
by when Jerry Malda was shot and also
that there was nothing unusual in the
circumstance that he took a taxicab at
Thirty-seventh street nntl Seventh ave
nue to ride four blocks to Paul Kelly's
garage and kept It waiting while he
Whatever the reason for the murder.
,Ierr Mnida was walking along West
Forty-first street In the early dawn
when several men slipped out of the
shadows and opened fire. Five of the
bullets took effect and be dropped nn
the sidewalk a few feet In front of
Nolan's taxicab. Policemen arrested
Nolan and s1 other men In the vicinity.
Four of the prisoners were held with
out hail later by Coroner Felnberg.
They are Sante Harbaro, 2:i years old, of
SOS West 1 1 6th street; James Jesto, IS,
of IIS Mott street. Frank Tedesco, '-'3.
of 25 Stanton street, a barkeeper In
Chick Tricker's saloon on Hroome street,
and Joseph Viscerta, 22, of 33S West
107th street. Tedesco and Barbaro are
said to have police records. Viscerta.
known In Harlem's Little Italy ns Joe
Pep, was detained recently and ques
tioned about the murder of Amodeo
Huonomo at First avenue and 113th
It was noticed that neither the
prisoners nor Malda lived near or were
accustomed to frequent the scene of the
shooting. Assistant District Attorney
Murphy suggested that It had been
thought best to do the shooting In n
district where none of the principals
weie well known. He said he was con
vinced that none of Paul Kelly's friends
were Interested and added that the last
thing they would have wished was that
kind of trouble so near home
HAS HUSBAND'S CERTIFICATE.
Hal Mrs, l.e Cample Finds Small
SrtUfaetlnii In Ilia Coinmendnllnn,
. , , , .-. nrt , , ,
I .Mrs, auuieinn l.e t miiinw ui ,imi.
I ., uti.u1 Antnrtit Innlt the tt'ltlieBN sfliml
yesterday In the trial of her action against
her husband for separation nnd that of
her husband against her to compel her
to turn back to him their home on Wool
sey street. The combined suits are be
fore Justice Souddnr.
She told about a gift of a silver ser
vice that her husband sent her on her
second wedding anniversary. September
Hi. 1911, with this note. "This is to cer
tify thnt Madelon l.e Conipte has been
my wife for tho past two years and that
I have found her honest, capable, soher
and Industrious, and 1 cheerfully recom
mend her to any one needing the services
of a wife or companion and housekeeper.
She can also mend socks. An old saying
says, 'God helps those who help them
selves,' but God help the man who helps
himself here. It will be nil over with
On cross-examination Mrs. I.e Conipte
denied that In 1907 nt Wakefield, N, II.,
she had gone through a marriage cere
mony with n Dr. William II. Coburn, who
managed a sanitarium there.
To prove that .Mrs. I,e Conipte was not
rrilstnken when she testified that' her
husband hail a full sized casket in his
cellar William Coerteau, a carpenter, of
714 Eighth avenue, Astoria, testified to
building the coffin.
MET OBLIGING STRANGERS.
Farmer Hart No Trouble In Mnklng
Them Take Ilia $700.
Ktlenne Crltlnon sold bis farm In Can
atla for 1760 a few days ago anil camo
to New York yesterday, registering nt
tho Ulack Star Hotel In lower West street
to sail to-day for France. In tho after.
noon ho met two of his countrymen who
said they were sailing by the same ship.
All three went fur a walk to Central Park.
where Crltlnon gave $700 to one of the
strangers for safe keeping.
The strangers left Crltlnon on a park
bench, saying they would be back In a
few minutes. Crltlnon became tired of
waiting and told his troubles to a police
for a Minimum
on the only daily extra fare
A new train of new, all steel cars. The schedule is M hours
and 110 minutes saving a full business day enroutc. Leaves Chic.iRo
daily at 7 p.m. from the new Passenger Terminal, Madison and Canal
Streets, arrives San Francisco UiliO n. m. third day.
Over a magnificent double track system of f'0-lb. steel rails, bal
lasted with Dustless Sherman Gravel, guarded evety inch of the W'ay
by Automatic Electric Ulock Safety Signals.
Chicago & North Western
Union Pacific Southern Pacific
Standard Rout of the Wett
Dirtct Route to the Panama Pacific Exposition. 1915
1282 Broidmr. New Yotk
Telephone lireeky SJou
Union Pacific Sjstem
217 Broiilnijr. New Yotk
Telephone -Worib IWl
IF CHRISTOPHER COLUMBUS
with his Caravel, the "Santa Maria," Discovery
Ship of America, were in New York Harbor to-day
what would you not give to be able to tread her
historic decks? You cannot estimate it. And yet
are you missing an opportunity equally great?
Are you allowing that world famous old Ship
(launched 1790 A. D.), the oldest ship afloat in all
the Seven Seas to-day, the only Prison Ship left in
the wide world; the grimmest, greatest ship relic
on earth; the Convict Ship "SUCCESS," to go un
seen by you? This remarkable vessel, raised from
the bottom of Sydney Harbor, has made history
through three centuries. She is to-day un
changed after her century and a quarter of tragic g
existence. She is now as she was when she was
Commodore Ship of England's Felon Fleet en
gaged in the transportation of doomed wretches
from England to the Antipodes. On her are shown
the original Dungeons and Death Chambers, the
Whipping Posts, the cruel Branding Irons, the
Manacles, Punishment Balls, Leaden-Tipped Cat-o'-Nine-Tails,
the Coffin Bath and other instru
ments of torture and restraint.
Leaders of.public opinion everywhere have pro
claimed her a poignant object lesson in the re
form of humanity and the progress of civilization.
Governor Foss, the "Pardoning Governor" of Mas
sachusetts, a sincere and practical advocate of
prison reform, wrote of her:-
Ttm I otnninnue.tlth m Msi.uiHi-ctt
I coiieiatulitte nu on the wide public InirreM aroused li ,ui ship I in lemtwr ulth
Ire deeiMi Interest tt e lli ot Inipeellon wlilt-h I niaili' rt ri-ntK
'I lie Hi nntl fur tiitilin.eut tu old Int trim. cms of iiuntih'i t nt lirlni; to mind tin'li
tng e.e could tnt siH-litltiimlliior.H which we he outgrown tlm In iln la! tiutulird earv
and to my mind UK Mttp biu'-e!it itmt we have mil i't caM oil all lite it'ltc. ur leirliarl.ni
In our exHlliiic WMiuUml liiMHmloh.il ireihoiN
I or example, sir.iltjacliels liae bill receiilly len ptohlbiied dy 1 in in our liiMnr
as luniand their tuc Iv not wholly done away ulili rt n a I Uil inmnt'in
I am wry Blad Itial the pcopli- ot Mauu-iiiteii haw hud tlil- oi'porlutiltj tu we thf
strides that lme already hreti ti..Kli' touird t (tit r method, or iri'aiii.rni. for I ihltm mir
exhibition will act a an added lnctniUe Inward Ihe ftirthi i luiprow'tnt'iii ot out InstUii
Thcdutyof S'telely In It.unforliinatefchatnoi yet hren met Wrare otilv -l.-ml Irani
In? how- tri meet It 1 Ihlnk ou are dolntr a 1:1 rat ptihllr M-rt lie h the t hltiii 1011 or tlie.e
lion title ami obsolete piImiii methods Vnirhrr eiiU
11 i.rvi v rnss. i,o
The Convict Ship is now open to the Public Daily (In
cluding Sundays) from 10 A. M. to 10 P. M. Admission 50
cents. Guides and Lecturers free. Foot of 79th Street and
Riverside Drive, N. R.
Note: The "Success" is mcercd against the Dock and can be boarded
direct by "antplanks.
J. M. Horton
428, 430, 435, 437
IO Per MONTH UPON PLEDGE
0 PERSONAL PROPERTY
THE PROVIDENT LOAN SOCIETY OF NEW YORK
Fourth Avenue cor. 25th Street
Eldrldge Street cor. Hivinjjton Street
Seventh Ave. bet. 48th and 40th Sts.
Lexington Ave. cor. 124th Street
Grand Street cor. Clinton Street
East 72d St.. bet. Lexington ft 3d Avs.
East Houston St., cor. Essex St.
Extra Fare, $10
train. Chirago to California
train.Chicago to San Francisco.
Hurtct Club Car Servur Barber
TelecMpiiic News Service Baths
Stock and Market Reports Valet
Sanitary Bubbling Drinking Fountain Tele phone
r.xcellcnl Dining Car Service Library
Compartment f, Drawing Room C an I'etirt'liciN
Spaciom Observation Cars
Snuihrrn Punfic Co,
New t ork
Ice Cream Co.
West 19th Street.
Courllandt Ave, cor. Hth Street
Graham Avfn'io cor. Debevoise St.
Pitkm Avfinif cor. Hockaway Ave.
I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 riY
loans repaid within
TWO WEEKS FROM DATE