THE SUN, THURSDAY, MAY 1, 1913.
'o Sulztr made this comment to-
ilay after ho hud learned of tho vote of 1
ilu- Senate on his direct primary hill '
Anil even In tin; fare of defeat lie vi
optimistic mill declared openly that
nc wotilil recall the Legislature In f--raotdlnary
session. .skcil Just when
Me would rail back the legislators fie
uovrrnor said, "When the people tell
Mr. Hulr.cr ts more hopeful for the
bill In the Assembly. Mo said many
Assemblymen were coming to the oe.
cutlvc chiimber eager to get on the. ill
lert primary b.nul wagon. He believes
that he Ih Jiistlllcd In expecting that
the opposition will tin unable to defeat
lh incisure In the Assembly.
Five; Republican Senators, who at
tended tho caucus colled by Minority
header llrown to vote ugalnst the Pul
se r direct primary bill went to the exe
ctltlvn chamber and volunteered to
ntump the State with the Governor In
the, cause of direct primaries. The
Governor wlthhchr the names of the,
five Hepubllcan Senntors. Mr. Sulzcr
ld some of these Senators afterward
i old him that they would never attend
another Hepubllcan conference of thH
character. The Governor declared that
Democratic Senntors also had come to
him with offers of assistance later
mb. ..., , .1 ... ... f, . .
The, atmosphere about the Senate i
viiniiiurr m-ini.v won ienne. i ne Rawer-.
leu were crowded and politicians from .
ll Hections or tne state were on the
floor and In the lobby. There was a de
lay in calling the Senate to order as the
result of the Hepubllcan Senators,
. . . . . ... .
Isn't saying much Ho Is Just awin
.m..r arn.r. ....po.M.on. . ,.,,,,,,,. f(,r , ..elobrutiot.
The. disposition of the Democratic , of the liftletli anniversary of the euiatici
Scnators was expressed by Senator pation of the tiugtn residents ol the Mate
Uenlv nf TV..leh.uSo- n'l.n In r.nllnif 'Die 'lUVfNIOr Mill III) h.'lll Ciller UIM1CV
the 'Governor's demand on County i
,,, , . , . .... ., i
C hairman "Walsh to deliver thn five
Westchester votes for the primary bill
"I read from the Governor's own
statement that when he called Chair
man W.ilsh to the Executive Chamber
ho raid: 'Mike, you have four Assem
blymen and a Senator from your county.
I want their votes, every one of them,
and If they are not for my bill I will ko
Into your county and drive them out of
political life.' 1 resent this and declare
that no man, whether he be President.
Governor or any one else, can Intimidate
tno and force me to vote for his bill
against my conscience."
There was no one to defend the Gov
ernor's bill In the Senate except Sena-
tor Duhamcl and Senator Wende The
delMte was almost too one siiieu to lie 1
Interestinc except for the personalities I
Indiilfied In. I
"There wan no reason why lite Gov-j
ernor at the outset should not have con-
Mt.ted with the ln,nctlc .eH.ul
hfore he Injected this bill Into the j
Legislature at the tall end of the ses-
slon," declared Senator WaKner, the i
majority leader. "He knew we were
worklnpupon the lllauvelt iimndments
. ,, ,.,,. i,,,o,,, i.in i. .I.. ,. i
' 1 rictus ot .Japanese, tlniURh it crowds the
Pttlt of compromise and that every one. treaty up to the limit and makes it np
must Rive and take In cnilej orlni; to : parent thai California intends to nive the
work out reforms. I Jainiiiese only those rights which the
. . i treutv itself guarantees to them The
"'"' n' Hoe.. l!rui,. I,..,,....?. .i,. , ,i it..,. ' .
"Hut that would not have accom
plished the Governor's purpose. He
would have been clisappolntisl if we
favored his bill at the outset. That
would not make Rood newspaper read
Ins. He wanted to be able to ray: 'The
bosses are uRalnst me and my direct
primary bill. Hut t am for the people
and I Will tlRht the bosses
"Thij Governor may as well under
and now as later that the Democrats In
he LcRlslature will stand solidly nRalnst
his bill irrespective of Intimidation,
hi eats or promises of patronaRe. I
would not sell my honor and my soul
for mere filthy patronaRe. anil neither
'iiill me eiitte.T rr!Uc
"'l'he :e.)iile irtiist th.uk little of an
finical who tiles to tempt a legislator
oi a politician with p.itrotiaKc I hope
I shall never ue my oHUe to advance
myself at the expense of my party or
mv political ii!'Kani..i;lnn. I hope I
still have some Rratitiide left for what
both have done for me."
' While I am opposed in alioiislilnR
the State convention.' sud Senator
Cars well iDcm.i of KinRs, "the lan
KU.iRe which has emanated from the
F.xecutue Chamber n-RanllnR the I.eR
Isliiture is sutllcieut to make me vote
HKalnst this lull. 1 don't believe In
government by intimidation."
"You would imagine from the pio
nunclnmenlos that come out of the
Executive Chiimber." said Senator Mur
taush, the chnli man ol the Judiciary
Committee, "that the Governor was
golnR to store up decapitated heads of
Democrats from one fiid of the State
to the other "
Who Rave Go Sulzer the right to
put Ills name on a leRlslative bill?"
asked Senator Griffin, Democrat, of The
Itronx "If he had Ills way we would
so biiei. to anal t hy In Governmental
"The populous c ities of tne Slate would
name all state candidates and the rural
districts never would be represented at
Albany uiiib r this bill," declared Senator
Mnlone, Democrat, of Krle. "Only rich
men could enter the primaries"
Aleni nf I'nttnKr.
"I refuse to surrender my Individual
conscience fyr the political mess of pot
taRo the Governor offers," declared
Senator Pntton of Queen.
The minority leader. Senator Brown,
reviewed the Hepubllcan position on
direct primaries and Insisted that under
the Governor's bill tin- sorry opectacle
would bo presented of candidates for
Court of Appeals RolnR thrmiRh the
State looklnp for votes.
"The lowest political imthocls would
have to bo resorted to," be added, "and
the. least worthy would be named ns
candidates to hold public utile e I can
not vote to throw the Rovernment of
this State Into the hands of denuiRoRUes.
"I am surprised nt tho nuKRestlons of
Democratic Senators that unfair pres
sure Ih helnR brought upon them by the
Governor. They should read Chapter 34
of the Penal Code, which prohibits suc h
intimidation even from a Governoi '
HAS EMERGENCY MESSAGES,
Write on the
ALtAM", April an, Gov. Sul.er haid to.
night that he wanted thn Legislature to
act UKn tho several (Stock Kxclmnge
bills which were introduced at his reiuest
and in tho interest or the pawag" of which
he has, prepared emergency messaRes
to tho IieglHlivture as well an other legis.
latlon which ho hollo ves alerts the publlo
The Governor oares llttlo whether tho
Legislature fwitseH or defents tho Oolfl
berc l)u kjr measure and the Mil flxim;
1 muxlmum rate of interest on call lonnr ,
lie will veto both of theso measures if
i"'" cunio to him
Mm Governor has been advised by
senutf)f CGorman that unless tho igis-
mt urn i.uises tho hill restricting the cll-
' ersum r.f water at Niagara Kalis Congrea
"111 tfcnar) the Burton measure. wUffc"
Quality Never Variet
place these water- illider Hi" jurisdlo
tlon of the Secretary of War For this
reason he wants tho hill passed to place
these waters under the roiitrol of the
Mate Corisiiruitioli ' ominission The
preservation of the scenic lien'ity if the
iaiis in uii.it oruvuieu lor in wns mil. .
ti,. m, .......... .i..i...., .i... nr. ..r .i... I
commission appointed to prepare a situ
plilled coiln ot civil and criminal prowl
ur; extended no that a report will lie
available next year
Uthcr bills 'in the intercut of which
the Governor has prepared cnierReiicv
messages are the measures re orimiiixlne
I.I U a . . . II I.I . . . . . . "
in" muie ilea m i 'f rinriiiieiu anil inai:-
'""W; .K'TW. i,!";r. '".!" l'iUt
would not yet Miecifv what ineiMires he
had in miml lie .-idd.'d that he had no
objectiou to adioiirnment tit thn l.eeU
lature on Saturday it it acted upon these
measures and passed his direct primary
ALIEN LAND LAW BILL
TO BE PASSED TO-DAY
I'uuitiiuril rum 'us 'iiv'
to the California Legislature on Monday
by Secretary llrvan. There were leallv
four proosuls but in ejsence there were
only two main plans, one for potione.
ment and the other InrKenerul legislation
N"n ha been accepted by the t'allfor-
."'"' "icordiiiR to the undetandhiK
r.'!i ,,,. ,, . , .
Government i to Rive up their plan to
kill the MVtcm of leashiK lands to the
.lapaiieH and to omit th phrase "aliens
1,'.'1!j,1,1IV to. ,''i:','"-hip "
1 '." , , L1" 'n 'I'T'i'i f"rm likewise
would not rertilt in violation of the treaty
.. J .......... ..Un.,( (..,.( lt,T- 1
' Die rltli'li" or siilnei'ts nf eicli of the
hntli enntrui tiiiK piirtles shall Imve liln-rte
to enter. tniM l and lesidelu the territories
of the otlier. iii arry mi trade, m hole-Mile or
retail, to own or leace unit neeiipv lionse,
tintiiifui'torle, warehouses miiiI -Imps to
employ intents of their cliolre, t lea mi land
lor residential arid commercial niipoes -
The iietldiliR bill soilld give to the
Japanese exactly what the lansinee
above epioted provides and no mine.
Kin to nil aliens etiRitite to citizenship
unlimited riRhts .if ownership That is.
the .l.ii.mese may own and ocuuiiv real.
deuces and business property anil may
lease land-, nut tn.lt is all
'I hat the measure if adopted is Roinc
to bririt; forth lesc-ntmeut in Jnaii is not
doubted here 'lite .Japanese liitierlv
resent the. idea that any Western nation
should ii'ieinpt to humiliate them, as
they leRiud it before the world by leis
hit ton which '-an les with it the insinuation
ot iufet unity
Consequently. ant ipatinif the Japanese
view of the matter, it the latest bill be
comes ( nlifcirnia law Administration
otllcials are not at all elated over Mr
Hryan's trip to Sair.iiiienio NothuiR
further will be said bv I.ii.iii until I'ali
fornia has renclnsl her final decision
It is i xpected that the Japanese Gov
ernment will protect auauist the proposed
law as contrary t Hie spirit .if friendship
i-Uipose in exist between the two Gov
ernments and perhaps ask lor its annul
ment by the I iijeral courts
It lias been siiRRe-leil that the Julia neo
Government miuut seel: to test rbo lleliiri.
bility nt Its subjects to eitierislilp in
the ('luted States The issue of Japanese
eligibility to citizenship has never been
can led i' 1 tin Supreme Court of the United
While the war talk emanating at
T'okio recently created some alarm here
for a time, there is now little disposition
to take such popular outburst- with great
sermu-iiess it s pointed out that Japan
w ill go a long way with a blufl if liotcalled
arid th.it in the piesent situation her
elomehtio situation and her problems in
tho Far Fast are such weighty consid
erations as compared with the issue
with the United States ;is to outbalance
the alien land law controversy
For two days the lid has been clamped
down tight at the White House and the
State Department on all that concerns,
the California-Japanese situation and tho
doings of Mr Rryan in .Sacramento
"WAITER" WAS SON OF WEALTH.
William inn Inek 11I SprlnBSrlU
lllen Wlcr street full,
William Van Vlack, 42 years end,
tieastirer of the Springfield Photo F.n
RravlnB Compiny of Springfield, Mass.,
nnd son of Charles Van Vlnck. president
of tho company, wns found unconscious
In the street in front of the Hotel Itel
niont on the morning of April Ki He
died In Hellevue yesterday.
Policeman Kaiser of the West Thir
tieth street .station found Van Vlack
lying near the sidewalk ut Park avenue
nnd Forty-second street. His skull was
fractured. Apparently he had fallen
from the curb or been hit by nn auto
mobile. "Fractured skull and appar
ently Intoxicated" went on the pollco
blotter, and the Injured man was re
corded at "William Heilly, 04 West
Thirty-eighth street, waiter, slnRle."
tin the night fit April 15 Charles Van
Vlack arrived at Hellevue from Spring
field nnd found that the patient vva his
son, who had come to New Vork on a
FRIEDMANN HAS NEW AIDS.
Doctor f.tnrt for Camilla (iiiartlril
hy Xrrr Aooelnte.
Or I'riedrnnnn started last night for
Montreal to look after patients ho ban
treated there and In othor Canadian cities.
Before ho left thn hiKt of his nssistnnta,
known as tho "iiirtln cjthlnot," had parted
company with him for one reason or an
other In Ihe place of these assistants aie
those connected with tho group of men
who have bought the Amorioun rights
to his remedy anil an proeofsllng to put
it on tho market They Include Moritz
Eisner, head of I ho nyw development
oonoern. One of them ucoompuniml tho
Bfjrltn doctor onj'- trip,
DR. 1YENAGA HITS
THK .lnian Sdciclv His Cmui
try's Honor Is Involved
I'lmKS I.ASTIN0 ItKMKDY
Dr. 'IVnuIrr Sii.vs Mikiiilo'.- Suit
jrH Arc Frientlly lo
Dt' T lyeiiaua. professoti.il lecturer
in the I'nlverslty of Chicane, said before
mi audience of 800 In the Brand ballroom
of the Motel Aslor ln-t nlKlit that unless
a Jastlnc remedy is found for the causes
of trouble between the I'nltcd Slates
and Japan the citizens of both countries
will have fi ileepenlnif suspicion of 1m
Although Or. lyonaca's address was
optimistically tuned, he took no pains to
conceal his belief that Japan's honor Is
Involved In t!- settlement of the situa
tion created by the California antl
Japanese land legislation.
l)i'. lycuaR.i and Dr. Hiulolph Ilolllni;
Tetisler were the lirluclpal speakers al
the meetliiR of the Japan Society. Dr.
Tetisler, who has been director of St
I.UKcs international Hospital In I ouio . 1 lutt-l. formerly owned by GeorRe A
for twelve years, has come to this coun- stpp. Walsh said that the Heltlc paid
try to ralhii JL'.'O.OOO for the hospital. joo a moneh, of which $20 was re
The Government of Japan has promised tamed by I'ox, $40 was pnssccl on to the
to Rive St. Luke's JoO.OUO If $2.1li.000 can Inspector In command and $40 was ri
te secured In this country. tallied by Walsh. Sweeney's men had
An advisory counsel composed of I made one aires! there, he said, and
William Jay Scbleffelln, Seth Low. John I there had been arrests before that.
S. HiiRers. Lindsay Hussell. Ir. l.ym.iu ' on December IS last, the witness said,
Abbott. Dr Charles W. Kllot. Lars An- j n mi iM.,.n called to Police Hni1qutir.
clerson and others will work toward nils- .r 1)y n,,,f i,1s,,t.ctnr SchmlttberRer
Iiir the money. Dr. Teun r used the j , talu about , testimony Kiven ear
hospital as a kind of text for his urini- i ljPr n ,n ,,. lljy llV A. .pp
ment last nlRht thut Japan is friendly I Mprt, tn rurr..u, Xldermanic com-
iciwaru me c nueo scales ano coin an .
talk of war is foolishness,
William Sehierfclln was introduced as I
the chairman of the mectiuu: and Mr
Pchlcffelln Introduced Dr. lyenaRa. Tin
Japanese professor lectured on the rise
and expansion of his country m the last
fifty years and on city life In Japan
His lecture was lllu'trated with colored
stereoptlcon views, one n picture of a
Japanese maiden wrapped In an Atnerl
can iUr, which particularly pleased the I
audience Prof lyenaRa cln-e.l Ills lee-
ture with this comment on the ( all
"The Rhost of war." he said, "is once
more stalking about in the street and
In the shadow of the yellow papers.
It has ridden over the whirlwind raised
In California. Many steps taken by
President Wilson to prevent the enact
ment of the anti-Japanese land bill In
California clearly indicate the attitude
of the Federal Government toward
"When this friendly altitude is rein-
foi ced by the1
public opinio.. ..f the
country as expressed In Its preys and
elsewhere, it ts sufficient to dispel
Japan's fear that anything adverse to
her national honor or Interest might
mutei Iall7.e, or that the trouble might j
not be amicably settled.
"We are indeed grateful over the ap
preciation accorded to Japan's position
bv the American people at large. What
ever the outcome of the present issue
In California, 1 see ahead no Rrave com
plications between Japan and the t'nlted
SOVEREIGNTY OF STATES.
I'rof. lilaiii Tell llxftinl Mnili-iiiB
TrnnMe Mnf Come.
jrt .nt f'abl? Itr fpiifrA lo 111.: !
1 t in tins April 3D - Prof Charles 1'rancis
Adams of Harvard Fniversity delivered
the lirst of a series of four lectures at
Oxfoul to-day on "The Historical De
velopment of State Sovereignty in the
United States "
In his view of the causes and the out
come of the civil war. he said, he
might be asked to explain how it
was that California, a State which was
no longer sovereign, could legislate in
contra vent ion to the treaty obligations
of the nation His answer was that State
sovereignly Mill existed in theory, but
was no longer accoui)aiiiisl by a claim 10
any right of its enforcement by seces
sion That issue hnd been decided for
all tune in lsci
State sovereignty in America, said Prof.
Adams, was now admittedly limited to
arbitrament by the linal tribunal, the
.Supreme Court, which could pass judg
ment without tho right ot further appeal
on any concrete issue raisea nj an aoi
of local legislation
I ruler the written Constitution said
Prof AdaiiH. treaties entered into by the
national Cfoverntiient of the United Slates
with foreign rowers were rne supre
law of the luud and eiverrisle all contra veil
ing domestic enactments. State sover
eignty was thushtrlctly limited, as nation
ality had supetsislisl sovereignty It. was
obvious and undeniable, lie lidded, that
serious complications, both domestic and
nvolviliK toreigu uaiious, inigui in iiuiire
arise from tni somewhat anomalous
WALDO REINSTATEMENTS VOID.
Court Stops 1'a.v of Klc Policemen
Whom lie Put IIbcL.
Police C!pt. .lohn K. Tappln, I. lent.
Thomas !'. Koody and Policemen Cleorite
F. Frey, .lohn Walsh anil Joseph Itrudy,
who were dismissed from the Oepdrt
mont In 1911 by former domnilssloiier
Cropsey for "conduct unbecomlnir an
olllcer" nnd reinstated by Commissioner
Waldo, cannot draw their salaries under
n decision by Supreme Court Justice
llljur yesterday In a suit of William J.
Hchleffelln, president of tho Citizens
Union, ntfalnst Comptroller I'renderirast.
Mr. Schleffelln brouttht n taxpayer's
net ton iiitalnst the Comptroller to re
strain the payment of salaries to the re.
Instated policemen on the ground that
It was a waste of public; money because
they were not legally member of the
The fuels relating to their dismissal
and reinstatement were hrouirht out at
the Curran hearings. Justice Uljur de
cided that when a policeman Is dis
missed for "conduct unbecoming an olll
cer" he cannot bo reinstated by the
Commissioner of his own volition.
Thn court decided that the policemen
must beKln court proceedings to review
tho uvldunco ngainst them If they want
to get back Into tho department.
Shliniian Nlatr Itraenl.
AI.IUNY, April SO. The Keimle and s
semhly In joint session to-day elected
Andrew .1 hhlpinuu a State Itesent to
succeed Kimnnn A, t'hilbln. who resigned
to be Hunrenin Court Jifstlce in the Flint
W A T QU TUT T G I
lljjIJil I IjLLiJ I
STORY OF GRAFTS
Cimlliniril mi in 1'ivnl I'ttyv
to ball lis n light, was disposed of
(Illicitly. The writ Rr.mteil the night
befole by Justice McLaughlin vvus ills,
Walsh tcciisr III I'nnr,
It was noticeable Hint when he was, ,,, lti IiIltcr Sweeney nRreeil to!
asked about any of the four lllpectors the $10,000 and said it was to be raised
on trial ('apt. WuMi leaned out of his 1 ,v t,e four Inspector and myself, lie
chair to look tliem over linn then Riizeu
slialRlii nt tne man lie was 'testltylnR
nKulnst. He told of employing Kox im
a collector of protection money from
various places. This money, Walsh
said, he shared with the four inspectors
who relRiicd In llarlem In his time, after
I'ox bail been paid Ills commission,
which was lfi per cent, part of the time
and "0 per cent, nt other times, At the
best period of the cjrafl the monthly
collection amounted lo about $400, he
"Who were the Inspectors with whom
oii sinned this nuiueV.'" wns nsked.
'Inspector llussey. Inpectnr Sweeney,
Inspector Thompson and Inspector
Murtha." he said llrmly. looklns clown
from the witness chair at each of the
four prisoners in turn
He said he collected from hotels and
dance halls and before 1010. from liquor
dealers. He said he did not collect from
ilNorderl resorts other than those
named, and seemed to take pride In
Asked Nirlii'i.n 1 about the llaltlc
,ii,e c'nmmlsslnner U'nM,. ...UxH
I . ."
walsii, tie sain, ritKitit Roinc on a trip
to the South with Sipp. Walsh said he
had not made the trip with Sipp, but
hnd Rone on the same steamer.
Walsh .ald he saw Inspectors Thomp
son, Hussey nnd Sweeney at Heailciuar
ters and nlso Policeman Kox, directly
accused by Slpp's testimony tbnl morn-
iiir. Mrs. Sipp, Thomas J. Dorian of the
... i . i . i i .. .. I,.,.. ... i i .
''"" ;" """" ' "'u" "
.'J T , , ",' H ' ,, ,
Ui' W'.iljl, sril.l li n stintil III.. ti'Mnln
day Walsh said he spent the whole
il.iv nt Ilendiiuarters.
"Hollss walked over to me and told
me to tell Kox to sav nothing," Walsh
said "I told him 1 was no messenger"
eeiicj Hired I'm' l.awj-er.
A flay of two afterwaul, Walsh said,
ly saw Fox and risked him who his at
torney was Kox mentioned llouss
"I advised him to tlnd out who had
hired llouss and whether he would have
to p him or not. The next flay 1 saw
I I.- -...1 1.1 I...W.A. C.
I ' - - - , ' '
about It, but he denied It
Sweeney. Walsh said, came to his
house about three times a week at that
jtlme. Wnls'i was 111 In be.il. He tlrst
S.1.W Sweeney after Fox's arrest on
Christmas Day. elver the objection of
Mr. Stanchfleld the witness continued
"The conversation was over a bonds
man for Fox. Sweeney said he would
do all he could iwul I said 1 would do
the same. I sent a man to see Tom
Lloyd and Fox was released on ball.
2.nno in dpi it lit nf sipp.
"on December 26 Fox came to me and
said we could get rid of Sipp If we
could get a little morey together. I
asked him how much money and he
said $..000. I said 1 couldn't gel $,000.
Fox said It would be best for all of us
to keep him quiet. 1 said, 'All right,
com.- tuck to-morrow.' 1 saw Sweeney
that night and told him Fox had made
the proposition for a payment of $2,000
to send Sipp away. Sweeney said he
didn't like that kind of work. I told
him It was better for him and me than
to have to raise more money later on.
He said he'd see. 1 told him Fox told
nie they were elllng 'murder watch'
and that something would have to be
done right away.
"1 saw Sweeney again on Friday
night. December 'JT. and asked him If
he had the money, lie raid he didn't,
but was doing all he could. 'I am
working ns bard as any one,' he said. 1
and if the otherfi were doing as much (
we'd be better off.' Sweeney came again
Saturday anil said that everything wns
all right I told him F'jx bad been
theie again that morning yelling mur-'
j vvntei,, .! w sad
fell I'ox to
,.0,.p lus u,i ff. u ,V be all right."
' J L mid rne too that the amount was
t i. $1,450 instead nf the $2,000. I
Usi(p,i r,im when the money would bo
I delivered and he said 'to-morrow morn.
; ,,. or . Ti,ut night. Sunday, he camo
back nnd said he would send it over
the next morning by Johnny Martlgan.
He tea id he would send over $800 nnd
I was to add U0 to it. He said that
winie night that he had Just got back
from seeing Inspector Hitssey at Forty-
second street and nroaclway and Mad got
Hussey's, and said ho would hnve the
rest In the morning."
Copt. W'ili nilfi that the only name
of "the ot n"-s" which Sweeney used
was that i'f llussey.
Again over the objections of the de
fence Assistant District Attorney Clark
was allowed to conduct the witness
through the story of the alleged carry
ing of the $800 from Hweeney to Walsh
and of the completed $!e0 from Walsh
to Fo by I'ollceman Hartlgau, which
was gone over In detail at the Hartl
gnn trial, where Walsh also was a wit
ness. Hartlgon is now In Sing filng on
n conviction for perjury for denying his
connection with the tinnsfer of tho
money. This testimony was objected to
at intervals by several of the counsel
for the defence, but all objections were
About December 30 Walsh snld he
saw Sweeney again unci told him he
hnd read In the newspapers that
Sweeney hnd got the allldavits against
Sipp upon which Sipp wus arrested In
Atlantic City. Sweeney denied this,
tho witness Hiild,
"A day fir two later," the witness con
tinued, "I saw him again and told him I
thought he had said he didn't get tho
ntllctavils against Sipp, lie said: 'I
didn't Ihlnk they'd go as far an they
have, I was In Sciimlttbergcr'H ofllce
and he asked me what I wan doing about
the Sipp case Hnd 1 told him. "I've got
a couple of old uflldavitH by two girls
against Sipp." Inspector Schmlttberger
said, "That's Just vvhnl wo want,
Sweeney Prarrd Mr. WaUh,
When he took up hla vtory afttr ih
l,"u'l"," recess Walsh said he saw Kox
two "r tMr(' ,,n'H second nr-
le.si nun uiu pilllC'eillilll saill 111! was VI TJ
lunch worried and wondered what would
, beccime of his family If he should be con-
Icted. I'ox, he said, was sure of con-
ictloii, The witness continued.
"I told liitu to see his lawyer and stm
Rest that he enmht to tret $10,1100. 'I'll
lake cine of my end of It,' 1 told him.
'If the others will take care of theirs,'
I ,nw him Inter and he said that they,
the Inspectors, had iiRieecl to the $10,000.
Then I told Sweeney that I thnucrht the
I $10,000 was only rlRht unci he said 'All
I rliilit.' that he Would see what he could '
didn't mention tho Inspectors by name.
Wuhh Mid he gave Sweeney JfiOO, hlsJSiiys f 11 1 HI 11 V SllOllltl lit' Hnill.V
share tit the first instalment, and that 1
his wife was present when he paid It.
"That's the trouble of having these
damned women around," Walsh quoted
Sweeney as remarking. Walsh assured
Sweeney that his wife need not be feared
"Sweeney told me I would have to put
up $1,100 mote Monday morning," be
The next Monday morning, he said,
Sweeney came to his bedside and put his
hand on his forehead anil said: "Keep
a -si Iff upper Hp, old man, and every
thing will be rill right."
The prosecution finished Its direct ex
itiilnatlon (. .1 o'clock In the afternoon
and Fuiiicls L. Wellman took up the
I llllO.l Id, lll-lllll.lll lll'lft llll III'
examination. Mr. Wellman began
by asking If Walsh's health were not
pretty Rood. The sick man leaned for
ward unci said that he had been nut In
his automobile three times this sprltiR.
CJ You found Fox an honest policeman
when .voir went to Harlem? A So far as
i). And jou put him to collecting?
e You suggested to the Inspectors as
they came along that they take part of
the money collected by. Fox. didn't you?
A, I told them what I was doing, and
they told tne to continue.
of the trip to Jacksonville with Sipp
Walsh explained that Mrs. Walsh and
Mrs. Sipp were old friends nnd that the
trip was an arrangement of theirs.
Walsh denied having tried to help Sipp
nnd said he was trying only to help his
Q Meaning the defendants here, I sup
pose? A. Yes,
Q Whom ale you trying to help now"
Q. You knew that the only thing you
could do for- .vourself was to try to fasten
vvsln TXXcJh go'TrfT',
mv choice between doing what I did and
Collections null Fake Mulct
Wulsh admitted that he had had an- 1
other collector In Harlem before Fox t
began In that capacity.
Mr. Stanchfleld took Mr. Williams's I
place as cross-examiner after an hour ;
and fifteen minutes. ,
"Did you give Fox a list of the plnco 1
to collect from?" he nsked.
"No, a man named Wren, t blleve
told him the places from which n col-
le-ct," eaid Walsh
Fx-Pollceman James K.
testified Wfore the Grand Jury that he
n. collector In Harlem for Injectors
was collector In Harlem for Inpectors
Hussey, Thompson and Murtha.
q Why was Sipp raided If he was
paying A He wasn't to be hurt by
the raids Sipp told me he didn't mind
a raid once In a while, as long as thev
didn't come too often. The cases wile
dismissed on the evidence each time.
Q Did Inspector Thompson ever give
you any Instructions to clean up" A Yes,
he told me to clean up all places except
those paying protection.
Mrs. George J- Gould was one of the
spectators at the trial, She accom
panied Mrs. Allen C. Wellman, wife of
an Assistant District Attorney and
daughter-ln-lnw of Francis I,. Wellman.
The trial will be remjmed this morn
ing, with Mrs. Walsh probafcly as the
first witness. She will be followed by
Walsh's nurse. Heine Michel; George A
Sipp. Mrs. Sipp, F.dwurd .1 Newell,
Jacob Houes, Pollcemnn I'ugene Fox
and Jim Fox, the policeman's brother.
There are other witnesses fo- the State
whose names are being withheld.
Justice Seabury announced yesterday
that he would hold a session to- i
night. Counsel for the defence asked .
Assistant District Attorney Clark If the
prosecution would finish to-day Mr ,
Clark couldn't tell.
Secnrltte I.lateil on Kaclinnnr,
The following fcecurltles were listed 1
on the Stock Hxchange: Louisville and j
Nashville Railroad, $4,00O,0nn unltled I
fifty year per cent, mortgage bonds I
New York Central and Hudson Hlverl
Hallroad Company $?,SS1.00n capital
W. & J. SLOANE
Cleaning and Summer Storage
of Floor Coverings
Thorough cleaning and storing of Floor Coverings
during the Summer not only improve their appearance
when relaid in the Fall, but add to their wearing qualities,
Summer storage also affords an opportunity to have
Floor Coverings altered to fit other rooms, for which
work we employ skilled labor, assuring complete satis
' faction. It is advisable to specify the date for relaying,
so that there will be no delay when Floor Coverings
Our charges for prompt, efficient service of this kind
are very moderate and include insurance against loss
by fire. ,
FIFTH AVENUE AND FORTY-SEVENTH STREET
SWORD THE ARBITER,1
SAYS KAISER'S HEIR
Ciowh I'riiitT I'rirt'N Nt'ccxxiij
of .Militiirisin in Prcfix-p
CO.VSTA NT I'KACK KUlM ISlI
for "11 World Tull
..1 fi,i, ietpie!, to Tic. Ht
lir.iil.lN. April 3tl. The honk "Ger
many in Arms," of which It was reported
Crown Prime Frederick William was
the author, appeared tn-d.iv.
I Although he pl.ililii'il the b.mk the
) Crown Prince contributes, however, only
rne introduction, nut tins is likely to
nlford a suillclcnt sensation. It crystal
lizes German inllllarlsui, which It repie
seiits lis a historic necessity. The writer
.. !.. . 1 ., .. .
iw.ii.uiie .1 i-uiioivi iiiiii somerimes
prevent one, bill he Insists that th
j sword will ulwn.vs be the II 11a 1 argu
ment and It Is necessary for the Get'
mam to be always ready for the use of
Germany, the writer of the prefne'e
says. Is treuted In step-inotherly fashion
by the rest of Kurois- because of her
I geographical position She is set in the
centre or Lurope nnd is not regarded
affectionately by all nations. "She has,"
continues the Crown Prince, "more than
other tinllons of our old earth tho sacred
duty of maintaining an army rind navy
steadily at the greatest possible pitch
of preparedness. 1; Is only by thus re
lying on curt- pood steel that we can
maintain the place In the sun which Is
our Just due, hut which others do not
willingly conrede to us.
"Material comforts and luxuries ought
to be something siipcriluous which we
fling Into a corner the moment the Km
peror eumtnons us and we miit have a
hand free for the eword.
j r exsltlnp the martial virtues anil
i "'"V" v
11 ulgence in Germany the Crowr
I "nee says: "We live In a time which
I einphlsizes with special gratification tho
proud elevation of Its culture, whl.li
too eagerly glories in international
cosmopolitanism and Indulgence nnd
foolish dreams of perpetual world peace.
This view of life Is not German, and It
does not become us. .V German who
loves his nation and believes In Its
greatness and future will never agiee to
see Its prestige diminished or permit
( himself to be lulled Into slothful eluirr
ber by the peace lullaby of Utopians
Since the J.ist great war Germany
' has had a period of economic advance
j ,nont ,wl,lcl; has had some-thing nlmost
1 "l-trmlng "bout It. Prosperity has In-
1 creased among all sections of our people
i to such an extent that the demand
on the standard of a life of luxury has
developed to a remarkable extent. Al
ready the estimation of money has ob
tained among us an Importance which
ICt This was written in
"Turn over a new card, not a new leaf ;
dismiss the books, not the bookkeeper ;
call the bookkeeper the cardkeeper ;
adopt' the Library Bureau Card Ledger,
and you will have the latest and best
system of accounting."
Thousands of business men have acted on this suggestion.
They have saved time, money, floor space a'hd bother.
Perhaps one of the many ledger forms we carry in stock
will fit YOUR business. Call and see.
Card Filing Systems and Office Kquipment
316 Broadway, New York
Telephone. IWt) Worth
As it has done for
125 years. From Wash
Carstairs has held an hon
ored place in the hearts ami
homes of discriminating
A blend of the choicest rres. mellnw.
acnl In wood, For social and medicinal
piirpmes It has nn tuncrlnr. At lieil
clubs, lintels, cafen and restaurants.
The Dumbctetl l.it.el kluiw t our bocdini;
can onlv be regarded with anxiety 'PI
most able achievement Is valued b
than the fotlunu which u man has n
heritcd or has scraped together an i
often the fiucstlnn Is not nsked u l
bow the fortune wns acquired. Kver.v
thing Is sacrlllcecl to the frenzied pur
suit of money.
, "Hid Ideals and even the prestige nnd
honor of the nation may tints suffer
for pence- at liny price is requited fan
the undisturbed earning of money"
The Crown Prince floes not condcmi
the good thlnR.s of the vor!d but b
would have them treated merely rt
agreeable supplements to life. He con
eludes by saving:
"If Germany is ready nnd united, thenj)
although a whole world full of devils Imj
arms Is against us, vve shall triumph, le I
cue mic.su oi me nour on wiiiii u win ,
The preface of tho Crown Prince will1
undoubtedly start n violent controvcrsv
of opposing views. Tho Tagrhlatl ban
already denounced It as unwelcome anil
danger nits, especially at a critical Mm
like the present.
MITCHEL DID NOT SEE NOTICE.
I'rntrnt K I.-., 000,000 Hnnd lnr 4n
Ititirliietl nt Sprelnl .Meeting,
John Pur'roy Mltchel, Preblrtent of the
Hoard of Aldermen, told the Mayor ami
tin- members of tin- Sinking Fund Coin
mission Msteriluy that he should have
voted against the lsue of $tr.,000,00n
worth of city bunds, authorized at a
special meeting on Tuesday, It he h.nl
been piesent at the meeting
Mr Mltchel said the notice of tin
special meeting reached him folded lnslrt
that of TuesdHy'H meeting.
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