Newspaper Page Text
rx a. iiL . ,
PRESS COMMENT ON
Newspapers of tli Stntc Hope
Sulzer Can Prove His
SOME PKXOrXCE MURPHY
tStntc Editors of the Opinion
, That Oovernor Should
People IteRrel Vlndlctlvritcss.
, from ttir Trnj) I! front.
There are some questions which should
have been settled In advance of a vote
fti the 'mpe.ichment resolutions, .and
the questions easily mar deprive the
Democratic legislative majority of the ad
vantage It thinks It has gained by sum
mnry action. Oullty or not guilty of the
acta complained nf. William Sulxer Is
entitled to whatever aid attaches to de
liberate action. If In consequence of the
haute of the Assembly he scores a point
again his opponents, they will have only
themselves to blatnn. The people, looking
t tka matter solely from the point of
vltw of the dignity and decency of the
Btate. properly regret the exhibition of
vlndlottveness under conditions which
counselled calmness and careful proced
ure. Better Element Wltkt Salsrr.
from thf Vtir Press.
Conditions and circumstances surround-
lng this case are entirely different from i
those attending any other previous at
tempted Impeachment anywhere In this
country. For 'h' reason the people do I
not consider It as seriously as the proceed-,
lng deserves, looking upon It ratner as j
a Quarrel and a wrangle between two
political factions striving for the suprem
acy In this State. Even considering It a
case where the less of two evils Is to be
choaen tha overwhelming majority of
opinion among the belter element would
see Suiter succeed.
Railroading- Mr. Solser.
From thf ayracMtt Pout Standard.
The Assembly was called Into session ,
to railroad Mr. Butser out 01 owe w ,
mit r.n rrt for tradition, precedent, dig.
nlty. Justice, order or the good name of
the State. Bitting as a court 01
men! It waa governed by the method
Tammany employs in a ponm-ai c
tlon where there Is opposition to be
crushed out. The Governor Is Indicted,
but he- (a aot convicted. The Constitution
guarantees him nmple time and oppor
tunity to be heard before he Is dismissed
frQm,offlce. It Is quite within the range
of probability that Impeachment by the
Senate and Court of Appeals will resolve
Itsolf substantially Into nn Impeachment .
heard and determined by the Court of
Salser Still Governor.
From far AU:n Knickrrborkrr Prest. If William Sillier Is Innocent he has
William Sulzer is the constitutional llnw the single, wholly sufficient oppor
Governor of the State of New York this tunlty to vindicate himself which was
morning, the same as he has been since I available. If be emerges from the rourt
the thirty-first day of December. 1912. of Impeachment having obtained a verdict
an! he will continue to be the constltu- j ,f acquittal his position In the State will
tlorral Governor until the end of l!tl. It , I. oil that his warmest friends inuld de-
may well le tnat lie will slo continue i
to- be the Constitutional Governor for
another term, nnd It may well be that he
will some day be the constitutional rep
resentative of the people (n a still higher
once. Adversity kills the weak men. It de- i Such an unprecedented thing a the lm
velops strong men. William Sulr.er Is a ' peurhment of a Governor should depend
stronger character to-day than he wits n for Its success solely upon convincing the
weeK sgo. Ilia rugged honesty and minds of those who must vole upon It.
strength of character are Just k"ginn:ng to It should reflect by the dignity and grav
be felt and recognized by the people. The Ity of the procedure the seriousness of
people of the State of New York ami the ' the act.
reople of the t'nlted States are this morn- I Carried out In such n spirit. Impeach
ing solidly behind William fuller as ment might glxe the Impression of stern
Governor of the Empire State. The tele- ard righteous Justice exarted upon the
grama nnd letters received hourly at the person of one who had proved false to
Executive Chamber are ample; proof of his trust. But Tammany cannot rrcugnUe
the statement. i Ideals eten when they prrsent themselves
' as a part of Its own game. II ivlng dls
Laeklest Day of Ilia Life. 'covered ground for the lmp.w hment of
from thr Albany Arp. i nemy. It could brook no dolay. could
We congratulate you. William Sillier. ! ve no time for ren-nnlng toman out 'Jr
Oiaasr of the State of New York. We , tnT ,h working of Individual mird.
do not know under what lucky star jou
SuTurt. lU.,,ltneWday''of''y'r im- PRIEST AIDS POLICE IN AKREST.
peachment by the Assembly of the State I
of New York. Is the luckiest day of your 'Father Maarath, TiistodlHii of Ike
life. We congratulate the people of the' w,rrfr.mt." There When Needed.
State of New York, for they share tn the I ... ... ,
luck of William Sulser. Tho battle against I The Rev. Philip J. .Magrath. who Is
the bosses waa decided In favor of the I known as the "custodian of the water
people In the early hours of yesterday , front." helped the pollco capture two men
morning, wnrn tne doss ordered tne i
butthery of the Governor of the
State to make a Roman holiday
Ilia Downfall a Wholesome TblnH. !
.., ,. , I
With mixed feelings solier minded
people of New York will read to-day
tnat tne Assemniy nas voteu articles or
mpeachment of Gov. Su m. Frankly.
n. Thiv hll.eve 'Vn "nuH.v".
fett WsTesetlt "Who",!
corruption, for all that Tammany would
a satisfaction to believe that, whatever
the enmltlea or malice entering Into the
ttuJe and voting of the articles of
imM.ehm.nl rh.v win arlaA Krr.
. mS -hi, m . ,7.;.i n
a tribunal which may be expected to do
serene and Impartial Justice.
We fully believe that the political
downfall of Gov. Sutler is one of the
most wholesome things that hare occurred I
In this generation. William Sulxer has
been the occasion of an enormous amount
of Intellectual obfuscatlon on the part of
many people ordinarily clear eyed. De
spite the warning of the proverb, they
thought It poasible to make a silk .purse
out of a sow's car. That he wns a cheap
man, of a vanity so colossal as to be
........ -- ------ -. .: . .. ,
joKe. a cnar atan. a snanow pate an tnis
was as wen Known as nnyimng can oe
known In politics We fane)- that some
of these rush Indorsers of Gor. 8uler
would now give anything to recall their
words. It li i possible i that even President
tlistm niiani un Hint l euuMe
statement of last October. In which he
"i"1, " rmwi . iiiNini nwii -
''a man whose remitatlon for Integrity
and Independence Is unquestionable, n
man of high pilnclple, devoted to the
tmbllc Interest.1 i ,m to go to a law ofllce in the Woolworth
Building yesterday and sign a paper can
Ills llounr seranssry. fiFSlng guilt and agreeing to pay the
voi.i ihr wnrM. money. He went to the police Instead
Unless William Sulier nas lost nil regard
fm the tit cent opinion of his fellow rltl-
sens he will stop his pettifogging and race
the impeachment proceedings like a man.
This Is a serious State trial In whlcli
formal charges of corruption and crim
inality have been voted una I net the Gov
ernor of th State. Instead of meeting thn
issue as an honest man would, or even us
.. .. lnl..Ml.nnl .ll.hAnu.l milt, nhflltlfl Mr
Sulxer begins by denying the authority of
the Assembly to linpenrh him In special
session ami ends by refusing to surtender
hi. mre ns the Constitution movl.les.
i:lilentlv the Goternor Is much more
miicerm-d about his office than about his
Only Disproof Will Sntlsf).
front las Times.
For hln exculpation It Is not enough tn to this country In a cipher despatch to a
show that Tammany would have let him I merchant here. It states that Castro Is
go unwhlpped If he bail consented to bend . with the family of Herr Thlelan, who
the knee. It Is against him as Governor i was formerly Governor of Bonaire. He
that these chuiges of wilful nnd corrupt met Thlelan In l!o when ha was In Ku
mlsconduct, of high crimes and mlsd. rope after being ousted from his place
KXaaors, aro brought, and nothing but dig-1 aa President,
MORTGAGES AT B
rXT arc the bett lHTett
MBt to certilii tiimt
We can apply fRTeatara
wltk ckwkc martaea at
4 gtre tHem comf art and
peace af mia4 kcaMta.
It la an apptrtanltr that
careful kkh ihaali emhrace.
AND TRUST C9
Caaltal. . . . 15,000,000
lIVwr.H.T. 17SsU .sTM .
aao ratoa at. jmaica,
proof will satisfy the tribunal or the pub
lic. Hliitements nnd proclamations ami
lawyers' devices for evasion will avail
him nothing. He must stand tils trial and
abide by Its result.
(ilynn'a liars PesllUn.
from Ihr Press.
Mr. Glynn, taking tip his duties In the
Kxceutlve Chamber, must necest.trlly be In
a trying a position as any man has ever
been In the State government from the
very beginning of the history of New
York. He etui scarcely do a thins con
trary to the previous Hulzer policy with
out seeming to bend the knee to the
He can scarcely do a thins; which seems
to the liking of the. political elements
which determined to make an end of
Suiter without bringing down upon him
self criticism from some quarters that he
was bargained for before It was deter
minted to remove Sillier.
Sir. Olynn, If he dwa not fight his party
managers, must stand In the position
where- he will often be regarded by those
outside of It as Its selected tool to re
place Sillier. If he disagrees with his
party he must be denounced by those
within It as a gallery player.
Appeal tn Force.
from fflc Tribune.
f2.il. Silly. , h.ll'IV. hMn Imtt..ifi04
(.()ntlnu0!l , rearj himself ns Governor.
uit belligerent friends threnten to have
the National Guard called out to retain
him In the Executive office. I.leut.-Gov.
Glynn commendably has made no effort to
seize control, and promises to make none,
of tho machinery of government by fore.
The question presented Is a nice on.,', on
n hl.h ft, P.,natlfntlnr nl t V... . ..
ni,.ni,i..u- niu .. '.rMn rn.hnn. it I
Is a tribute to the confidence of the Con-
stltutlun, framera In the wisdom of the '
tirctorate that possibility of a Governor's
impeachment was considered so unlikely
that provision for rtrrying.on the State's
business was left Indefinite. At any rate,
the question now must be settled rather
hv nnnesr ft the rami than hv fltiiiejl
to the National Guard.
Case ytnr Whtre It rirlnaaa.
From Ihr Krrsla; Fu.
Common sense, public opinion, proper
consideration for the honor anil dignity
of the State, all dcinamled that n Chief
K.utve charged with such offences
K)I,. itI,tiitory and moral law as are
agali.st William Sulxer should
promptly be placed on his trial before
tho only court having competent Jurisdic
tion and completely imsscastug public con
rc nm) tfu, SIMc f,jf wm ,)mre ) the
vindication of Its Governor.
Must Br CaavlarlnK.
From Huffah F.jnrrim.
' en uin mi ... ...
street last nignt. wne ui ine prisoners
' was caught only after the pursuing po
liceman had fired three shots In the air
and a fourth Into the mau a leg.
Father Magrath was returning from a
rhenrsal nt Ills famous Fu FU band nnd
was walldnc along the Chelsea docks at
the entl of West Fifteenth street when he
, vnlr . , h. kn.w had
Jut u.tn -M "oM of Blackwell a Island
! Ultentl.ry. He followed them severs,
I them -
, "" ,tw. ? '1 or,,men K"
. av,!l 4 ,,e" J2 ,h ,w foe
I ? .haVton ft thl
i b'oc,kH.,Vl, .wh,e,n hV .h 5 Mm ih lr
hota In the air he shot him In the leg.
He said ho waa Charlea Delaney. II
years old. of H24 Hudson street
Both were locked up on a charge of as
sault and robbery.
STUDENT CHARGES BLACKMAIL.
Says Man Demanded S-aO.liOO for Si
lence About Girl Caases Arrest.
Magistrate Barlow In the Tombs police
court yesterday held Clro J. Moreno, a
clerk of 214 Amity street, Brooklyn. In
, b ., , ejtnlnnnton ,0.,ay
)n t,h f attPmpt,n(lt to vxXoTt 20.
im from iX(AMTio uhamon. 20 yeura old,
o ,7g Amlty tUeeX iirooklyn. a student
1 ... i.,.i.,.,., ,'.. i. ...i.l ... i,u .
Mn 0f ft n,nch owner In Colombia. South
ro,lmr' nahmon su Id that Moreno tried
to blackmail blm under threat ol exposing
d..i ,.iiin. i.h .ii ami
i1I1.i,ac.illn ii.rnandes. who came here!
frm nolomliut. Moreno, he said, ordered
and Moreno was arrested. The paper de-
scribed by Bahamon was produced In
a a sine. 1 1 istansj tn is-e unirii wrsi
Indies, It In Said.
' ' .h v.!.. 2 S
t'Prlano Castro, the enexuelan who was
! ' control In his tiwn country, has been
fount) op the Island of Bonaire, one of the
Dutch West Indies, thirty miles east of
t'urucoa, and altout sixty miles northeast
of Com. This Is In the State of Falcon,'
where the Castro rebels began their revolt
a short time ago.
The news of Castro's whereabouts came
JOB HUNTERS HARRY j
FUSION SLATE FIXERS'
Committee Hopes to Complete
Tickets Tn-nlfflit for the
LEADERS SEE WHITMAN
District Attorney Refuses to
Pass on Candidates Pence
milkers Still Toil.
.lob hunters hungry for the smallest
fusion bone .tarried the Hnpgood slate
makers all day yesterday. .At the end
of a long day's work the fuslonlsts smiled
between gasps and said they guessed
that Is they hoped they could wind up
the fusion tickets to-night for the counties
of New York, Dronx and Kings.
for the executive committee meets to
night to put the meat on the fusion)
skeleton. The fattest thing about the)
whole business Is the Sheriff's ofllce In
this county, a Job whloh pays a thrifty
politician about $55,900 a year, not to
apeak of patronage. And It looked last
night as though the Republicans were In
line to get tho Job.
The Republican organization has put In
a demand for Dr. Frederick 1. Marshall,
whom President Taft appointed a col
lector of Internal revenue In the Third
dlstrlot. The fusion committee took a
long time yesteiday to think about Mar
shall, but did not decide to name him.
It war said, however, that the Republicans
will get the place. The likeliest man
seemed to be Max S. Grifenhogen. If the
fusion committee takea him the Re
publicans will Insist that they have a
man to till .Mr. QiltVnhsgen's place IS
I'rourcaalvrs Auree to Plant.
The Progressives threw down the gage
to the Itepuhllt-uns at a meeting of their
executive committee last night. They
agreed to light to the last ditch to keep
the Sheriffs office for theme elves. Fran
cis W. Bird, chairman of the county com
mlltre, said that the Progressives de
muad'l ,he J"u un' Wl,u'd Th
"f P""'" ne sniu. i.ugr.i o uc rniisnea
with landing n Register anil a lltrlct
Attorney. The Democrats stood to get
if nnwMi ? sri
William F. Schneider a renomlnatlon nsimovfmon.1 i ,,,e ,"'""r' "nlr rV.
County Clerk, and so. thoy thought, the , tne Ulstrict Auorne were nam uei m
Sheriff s Job ought to fall to a Progrea-if the American hxchani-'e Cigar om
ave pany. Or. and Mrs. .In una Moral) and Dr.
Th. rr..r.ii-.. j ha.. i,r.ui.n,i i. iii Gray Clarence Tenny.
fusion committee the names of three men I
Timothy Ileal)-, Joseph A. Savage and
David Goldstein, any one of whom would
be agreeable to the orgnnli itlon.
They feel that they have, a lever on the
Republican, bwcauso thiy ate nllllng to
fu with them In th" nomination of
Aldermen. The Republican" are anxious! "I was glad to come," he said, "but In
to keep control of the Board of I fore coming here I hud a talk with Magls
Aldermen With Progressive help they I trate Deuel. I will make no criticisms
might hn" a chance. The Progressives
will ue this argument to-day In the hope
that the Republicans will give up their
demands for the Sheriffs Job. If the tmi
parties don't mine to an agreement there
Is a fine chance that whatever the fusion
coinmltlee does to-night will amount to
nothing and that fusion will obtain only
on the city ticket.
The Irogresslves decided to stand by
themselves hi the election of Assembly
men. It had Iteen suggested that they
should combine with the Republicans In
an attempt to land a majority of the
places In Manhattan, lint the leaders de
cided to play a lone hand.
A committee of seven was appointed to
dicker with the Republicans and the
itision committee to-ttay on tne Jon still
to be apportioned In this county.
The fact tlat Dlatrlct Attorney Whit
man waa described In yesterday's paper
as go-between for Uie Republicans with
the fusion committee, made htm the target
for mnny demands.
lirabrr Culls uu Whitman.
Among hN callers were ex-Judge Will
iam M. IC Olcoll. Abraham Gruber, who
In anxious nlmut the fortunes of Assistant
District Attorney WaMtervogel, a candi
date for the General Sessions bench;
.Marcus M. Marks, the fusion candidate
for Boiough President of Manhattan,
whom the Republicans re reported to be
trying to supplant: William II. Wndhoms,
whom the Republicans are putting for
ward un a "must" candidate for the Su
preme Court, and ex-Congressman Will
lam S. Rennet.
Mr. Whitman passed on the Republican
arguments by telephone to Norman Hap
good nnd Joseph M. Price, nnd to Charles
C, Burllngham, chairman of the fusion
The fusion committee was Inclined yes
terday to balk at ex-Judge Wadhnms
aa a nominee for the Supreme Court. It
waa said that Judge Wadhams could have
a place on the' City Court bench if he
wanted It, but the Supreme Court nomina
tion would probably go elsewhere. Justice
Phllbln waa said to be the only man
who la sure Of a fusion nomination. The
Republicans stuck to Judge Wadhams and
last night the matter was still up In the
Assistant District Attorney William II.
De Ford was out for the nomination for
the City Court and Charles C. Notts
friends 'were boosting him for General
Sessions. Mr. Nott had the backing of a
wing of the Republicans, but his candi
dacy convicted with that of Isldor Was
aervogel. who has the backing of the
Abe Gruber faction. The choice between
them waa put up to District Attorn)'
Whitman, but he refused to be a Solo
mon. Tha fusion sub-committee selected no
Tuesday night to reconcile disputes In
Manhattan had a session yesterday morn
ing, but made little progress. Another
session waa set for to-day and the mem
bers hoped that the) would be able to ax
up a slate In time for to-night's meeting
of the executive committee.
In The Bronx It appeared that William
H. Ten Eyck. Republican leader of the
southern half of the Thirty-second As
sembly district, was out for the nomina
tion of hla so, Robert C. Ten Eyck. as
District Attorney of the new Bronx
rrnr.ivn leaders In Manhattan
worked yesterday to keep the Queena
nrnnlznllAn in line lor Jiuurri tT. iiir-
ble, the fusion nomlneo for the Borough
t-resiaency oi wucrn. niii -
nnhiienn. but the De Bragga orgnnlsa
tlon will not tako him, Republicans
thoiivh thev be,
In Brooklyn the Progressive leaders
decided not to fuse with the Democratic
organisation on borough offices, as had
been suggested, but will combine with
thu Republicans nnd other nntl-Tam
mnny forces, demanding for themselves
some of tne top places on tne county
ticket. For Sheriff they wnnt the nom
ination of George A. Green, for Regis
ter Ernest C. Wagner and for Coroners,
Di. Thurston II. Dexter and Dr. Reuben
A lonr nh. . !. mna. n the
fusion committee for the renomlnatlon
- " ) lt night that tho
,commlMe,e W0Mt nBnve mm.
of Judge warren v. Foster tor uenerai
SHALL BOY KILLED BY TRAIN.
West Shore Locomotive Tosara Hint
1st the Air Near Nerrhargh.
Newbuiioii, N. Y Aug. IS. William
Hurley, 7 years old, of HI West Tenth
street. New York, was hit by a train and
Instantly killed while crossing the West
Shore tracks last night.
The locomotive struck him with such
fare thnt he wns thrnarti r..t In
the air. His head was crushed and his
OUT OF HEALY'S
ConHatifrf from first Vatit,
appeared, shouting: "Put this crowd out I
Kven'oody must gel outl"
He turned to a policeman who was
standing still and assailing lilm said:
"What In hell are ypx doing there, stand
ing like a stick -"
The words reached Mr. Whitman, who.
looking over, saw the policeman Im
mediately pick up a man and hustle him
to the street. The District Attorney said
to the Inspector:
"1 don't think that word's In the police
regulations,' Mr. Inspector."
"I bog your pardon," the Inspector said.
"Don't beg my pardon," replied the
District Attorney tartly n he turned
way. There was a snarl on his face.
Friends about him said: "Isn't this an
outrage?" Tho District Attorney made
no reply, but the cxpresslop on his face
In the course of the excitement and
the many Individual setups there was
some yelling and In the crowd were per
sons Inclined to hoot at tho polled.
One of the men thrown out was Kd
win W. (luilol, a one-armed man. With
him was Capt O, II. Carr of the Impe
rial Lancers of the British Army. Ho
had arrived In the city yesterday and had
no knowledge of the attitude of the no
tice toward Healy's, so he aald. When
the raid began he had several tetters on
hla table, ono addressed to him from
Joseph I. Tumulty. President Wilson's
secretary. He was grabbed and hurried.
from the restaurant before tie could pick
up the letters.
In the presence or tne District Attorney
many persons were roughly handled.
James Ilutler, the grocer, and members
of his family who were at tame were
ordered out. James 8. Metcalfe, dra
matic critic, was driven out. I.leut. Wag-
n.-r of the fleventv-first Regiment was
hustled to the street. Bailey Lloyd of
45 Ilroadwav was ousted.
At another table waa Mies Gertrude
Keltner and Joseph Scheler of New York,
who are to bo married to-morrow and
sail for Europe on their honeymoon. At
another table were Cornelius Fellows,
William Roach, Ernest Darron and Robert
Fltzslmmons. They were approached
once nj inspeciur wwjit, iiui wen- ini
disturbed. A few seconds later four cops
once by Inspector Dwyer, but were not
pounced on them and sent them pellmell
to the sidewalk.
Stayed tn thr Finish.
Mr. Whitman insisted on staying to the
llnlh. He was a keen observer of every
.... ... ..,.,. . .
P I :' the restaurant was cleared
ulth the dint is outside talking excitedly
uud ilenounclng the police or giving cheers
for Mi Whitman. Before Mr. Whitman
left he said that he had Ix'en Invited by
Mr. Ilealy to go to the restaurant and
observe the action of the police.
whatever concerning the police."
In answer to the question as to
whether or not he would see that war
rants were Issued for the arrest of the
ixillce he would make no reply. As he
reached the door he saw gathered In Co
lumbus avenue and stretching far out
Into Broadway more than .l.tiOn persons.
So dense was the throng that the police
were obliged to make a pathway for him
through the crowd from Sixty-sixth down
to Sixty-fifth street, where he got Into
Ills automobile and went home. All ulong
the line he wns greeted with cheers. By
2 o'clock the lights In the restaurant
were put out
Mayor Gaynnr l directing the tight of
the pollre to enforce the I A. M. "curfew"
He Is determined thnt the order whlcli
ho issued several months ago putting the
IU on cafen and dancing places after 1
A. M shall be carried out.
His determination was not weakened
by the threat of Magistrate Deuel In the
West Side court yesterday afternoon to
arrest on the charge of oppression and
of assault and battery any policeman
who Interfered with Healy's or a diner
there so long as Mr. Ileal has a hotel
license and does not serve liquor after
the forbidden hour.
-The Mayor insists that Mr. Ilealy Is
violating the law by remaining open, Mr
Ilealy, he insists. Is liable to arrest.
Furthermore, In the opinion of the Mayor,
as gathered from reliable sources last
night, the diners at Healy's are really
aiders and abetters In the crime which
Mr. Ilealy commits In remaining oien.
It wns pointed out that practically nil
the persons who were In tho restaurant
early yesterday when fifty uniformed
policemen ejected them were managers
of Broadway lobster palaces or proprie
tors or sucn places, all Keenly alive to the
outcome of Mr. Healy's tight to keep
open. It Is contended mat they arc, not
innocent diners, but persons aiding Mr.
Ilealy In his battle, knowing full well
that victory for him means longer hours
of business nnd greater profits for them.
Furthermore, the rumor along Broad
way, and the lelief of the Mayor, la that
Mr. Ilealy Is the leader of a large com
bination of restaurant proprietors who.
seising the period when business Is dull,
are making a fight In the hope of having
a wtae open town wnen autumn comes.
Ilealy Wins Skirmish.
Magistrate Deuel sided with Thomas
Healy yesterday In thu restaurant
keepers war with the iKtllct-. The
Msglstiate, sitting In the West Side
couit, threatened the police with arrest
for oppression and for assault and bat
tery If they Interfered with the diners
or with the proprietor It no drinks were! shirt sleeves whom she hnd never seen
served after 1 o'clock. 'before, whom she describes as "rough.
Magistrate Deuel explained his position
at length for the Information of late
diners along Broadway, the police and
Mr. lieaiy. At tne same time ho dismissed
the summons that had been obtained
against acting Captain Hart of the West
Sixty-eighth street police station, who
had assisted Police Inspector John F,
Dwyer In making the three raids on
Healy's with the aim of enforcing Mayor
daynor-a "curfew" order.
Though Magistrate Deuel delivered his
threat In the presence of both Inspector
i ...i ti v.. i ..i.
camo from Police Headquarters after the
decision and after octlnt Police Commls-
Inner MeKnv had ronrsrrtHi with Mavnr
Oaynor was that the 1 u clock closing or
der would btt enforcetl by the police us
usual this morning.
When Assistant Corporation Counsel
Godfrey, representing Cnpt. Hurt, asked
r . h . .1 1.,.. .n n. ... . . . t. .. . . ,. Vt ,. .
trate Deuel, already primed for the fray.
spoke up quickly, saying hi. saw no rea
.no fnr nt. ..ttournment
son for an adjournment.
"When this summons waa Issued I un
derstood that Mr. Ilealy had n hotel busi
ness. I understand since that he has
not. Is this true?"
"He has n hotel license," asserted M.
K. Kelley, counsel to Mr. Ilealy.
There waa further argument between
the Magistrate and Mr. Godfrey. Then
th. xt. .!.!...,. . t,. w.i.tn.t.A..
torla Hotel sells liquor to guests In their
rooms, but It has no right to sell It to
them after 1 o'clock. You might us well
.. .............. ....... ... .,........ - .
go tn the Waldorf and close It because
It served food to guests In their rooms
after I A. M."
To test the right of restaurant keepers
to sell food ntyer 1 A, M. a suit. It was
snld last night on good authority, Is be
ing prepared against the Mayor, the Police
t'ommlseloner, the City of New York nnd
Inspector Dwyer. Damages will be
asked by Mr. Healy. on the ground that
the police are interfering with hi bust
nets. Pending final decision In the. suit
J an Injunction will be asked restraining
,h" P"'lc" from making any more ral
MARTIN WAS KILLED J
BY GAG THIEVES USED
Pollco Are Trailing Murderers
Who Lured Him to Fifty
seventh Street House.
SEEK VANISHING LODGERS
DpufrlntlmiM of the ".TohnNons.''
Last Occupants of Room
Where Body Was Found.
Heronil Deputy Pollre Commissioner
Dougherty took personal cliafcc yester
day of the Investigation of the murder
of William Grieve Martin, the Toronto
milliner whose body was found nt 10
o'clock Tuesday night In a furnlshrtl
room house at 451 West Fifty-seventh
street. After n full twenty-four hours
of work the detectives last night had suc
ceeded In establishing a fairly complete
history of Martin's movements following
his arrival In New York nt 7:10 o'clock
Monday morning and In narrowing the
search down to four or possibly five per
sons as likely to be able to tell of the
The autonsy by Coroner's Physician
Weston ahowed that the man died of
strangulation, with the towel which the
thieves put Into his mouth to still hla
Here as Buyer' for Ills Mtore,
Martin came to New York on his cus-
inmirv iwlrn a vcar stock buying trip.
On. his arrival he went Immediately to
tne nome oi nis menus, r. "'
Hannah Uarrett, nt 350 West Fifty-
eighth street. Mr. Barrett Is an Invalid.
The wife Is n buyer or millinery for a
New York store. It had been Mr. Mar
tin's custom for a long time to stay with
the Barretts wh'le In New York.
He spent the greater part of the day
doing his buying. Mrs. Barrett accom-
: , . . ru-.. t i ...
?nW .h,lm; ...T.h" '?,u"d 'i. ' lK,
the Hotel Victoria and call on two young
women, Miss Bessie Collins and Miss Mar
garet Graham, milliners from Toronto,
friends of Martin, who are In New York
for a few days after a vacation spent
In Atlantic City.
Martin .Invited Mm. Barrett and the
two young women to go to the theatre
with him that night. He loft Mrs. Bar
rett at a department store at 5:30, re
minding her of the theatre engagement.
He returned to the Barrett home at 7
o'clock, saying that he had Just met Frank
Beatty, a young man who formerly lived
In Toronto, and that he was waiting out
side. Martin waa going with him to call
on his fnther and three sisters, who lived
In the neighborhood. Fifty-sixth or Fifty
Beatty's wife Is an aunt of Martin's.
Her name was Grieve. The detectives
were told thut they arc not living to
gether. The Broken Theatre Ensvtajrmeat.
Martin said that he would be back In
time to call for Mrs. Barrett and the
young women nnd take them to the thea
tre. This wns the last time Mrs. Bar
rett saw Martin alive. In the course of
the evening she became anxious and re
ported the case to the police, who almost
Immediately asked her to go to the fur
nished room house and look at the body
there, which she Identified as Martin's.
Martin's Imdy lay face upward on n bed
In the back parlor of the house, which Is
devoted to light housekeeping rooms. The
coat was folded up nnd lay on a chair.
The shoes, collar ntsl necktie haiT been
removed, A towel wns wedged Into the
mouth ns it gup and the hands wen
tied together under the back by n gas
tube which had been taken from a small
gas cooking stove In the room.
When Martin left Toronto, according to
despatches received by the police from
that city, he had 1200 In cash, a one carat
diamond ring and a half c.irnt diamond
ring and a hunting case gold watch and
chain. These were missing whin the body
There ns the bruise of a blow on th
back of the head and a small knife cut
oxer the right ear.
Mrs, Jones's I. miners.
The room In which the body was found
wns rented by Mrs. Theodore Junes, thu
landlady, last Tuesday afternoon to a
man and a woman who gave the name of
Johnson. The rent was 16 a week,
which they paid $4 down. The woman
said thut the man with her was bet
brother-in-law. Another man Joined them
later, saying he was Mrs. Johnson's hus
At 1 o'clock Thursday morning n man
carrying a suit of clothes und nn um
brella on his arm nnd noticeably intoxi
cated made a great racket at the front
door. To Mrs. Jones, who answeted his
nn'lnir h S.1,1 h. n'.T.IM t,. . th
, .-, ... - - - - - - , iiipi j,i . r.'iiKiii.fii m-gnj nt , , ii r i' msii-i
Johnsons. Mrs. Jones told the Johnsons moo of nn Indian pngent which rcpri- . , i,
of the caller and they said that they rented the early history of this part of,,,r' M""l''- ,,n" Arrested, vi
didn't have any room for him, that thete.the country. 1 Mriillr "We re lli-uecetl."
were three of them In the room already, j The pageant opened by showing the' '
The next day Mrs. Jones told the John-, lake dotted with Indian canoes gliding j- Anna Keller, I'.' tr1- old. H N
sons that they would hnve to leave he- over Its surface, with wigwams and camp-1 hees axciine. Slteepshe.irt ll.t) '
cause of the disturbance, but consented i fires on the hanks, and the Indians last night In the night turt .i-t.i ' -to
their staying the week out. On Mon-1 offering sacrifices to their gods. There Mttstnkls. nn Imputtt-i of ISO 'V '
day afternoon a woman and a little girl followed: (J rat's rnld during the Rrtolu- entleth stret t, whom she charged t
of S years or so called and asked for Mrs., tlon: the blowing up of a liberty pole by her with his nttentlons In ft .'
Johnson. I three Indian maidens: the dep'nrtute of Madison avenue, when ne I- t i
.vtr. jonnson, .urs. jonnsnn ann tne twnitne oeiovea -tinynew, wno ncxer returned, us n cloak motlcl.
callers left the house together about 4 1 and the Indians' simple but Impressive .Mu.taV:iK nnl he had been die i
o'clock. After they had gone Mrs. Jones I wny of showing their grief by eurhi.Mles Kelift tor thtee t.iia and
went tn the Johnson room to see shout n drnnnlna a stone while ftllns- lit tn. ! t.n a .1,,., tv,d1..i- .idmlitf,, t
key to the front door which was missing.
tier KnocK was answered ny a man in
mussy, gTUff and dissipated looking.
The key was found later In another room.
Mrs. Jones entered the room Tuesday
night at 10 o'clock and found the body,
which physicians say had lain there for
twenty-four hours or so.
Descriptions Ity the Poller.
The police have these descriptions of
" , P"sons tor wnom mey aro now
, "' f.V , - '"uii t.irtn;
,oXa.' ? fe" T or ,lnch" '
height slender: dark complexion: soft.
dHrk 'tt,r ,mo0" httVen ,are Dlue
e ,,,. . , ..
I -....... ,... ... .......
birth; girlish; 18 years old; 5 feet 2 or
3 Inches In height: weighing tin or 120
pounds; blue eyes; full face; fair com
plexion; blenched blond hair, parted on
the side with several short braids wound
I over the cars.
I ,. J1?hnl 1 " . 0,,I,C.! ADlul1rf-,,J'
! "allnn birth : IS i or 19 years old : 5 feet
1 or 2 Inches In height: 140 pounds; dark
hair: sallow complexion; brown eyes
well shuped face; good features; Hinall
feet ; wore bruwn suit and stockings, white
The "gruff, rough man" 24 or 25 years
old; Ti reel 4 Inches in height; IfiO
pounds ; smooth shaven wore "mussy"
clothes and looked, according to Mrs.
"u-" ."'" H; -ra'eT to .tir,
! Jones, like a "dissipated truck driver.
- - . ., h it,i ,i.i, .t, ..i.n.
la described bjr Mrs. Jones us "very re-
speclal4e looking" ; 26 or 28 years old
& feet 2 or 3 Inches In height, nnd
wns dressed In white, its was thn child.
SHAKE INTO YOUR SHOES
Alien s roni-r'sse, the antiseptic powder. It rt
llevee palqful, tmarttni, tender, nervous fret, ami
Instantly lakes the sling out of corns an bunion.
It's the greatest enmforl discovery of the as,
alien s foot-l'-sne nukes tight or ntw shots led
easy. It Is a certain relist lor twestlai. catmint,
Swollen, tired, arblni leet. Always use ft to Break
I New shoes. Try It '-ms. Sold everywhere, ;i
cts. Doa'l tttrt en wnstttitr. ror FRn:irls
package tddrcss Allen s. Olmsted, U Hoy, N. V,
George Neeilhnm. a young hoy living
with Ills patents on the floor above the
Johnson room, told the polio1 tnai or
saw two men enter the Johnson Min
lit 7 HO o'clock -Monday night. His de
scription of one of them tallied with thai
of Martin. The other, the boy said, was
thin' and dark.
' t'laes Fonnd In he Room.
A nlcturp unst card found 111 the. room
bore the photograph of a young man In
an automobile. Through the automobile
number nnd Inquiry based on It the de
tectives found that the man was William
Kirk, a demonstrator for Carl II. Page
Co. up to December Jl last.
The police hope to get from Kirk the
name of persona to whom he gave copies
of the picture.
Another picture In the room was Miat
of Joseph W. Smith, who lived In the.
w'h tn n8t "' m,w
Island. The detectives expect Smith to be
of vnlue to them In finding a man named
Rose, who formerly lived next door and
In whose Lome Mrs. Jones once saw
The police have not found young
Beatty. Mrs. Barrett quoted Martin ns
saying .thnt Beatty told him he wns
working nights on a certain newspaper.
This newspaper looked over, Its piiyioll
and told the pollco he was not employed
Mr. Martin's father nnd the milliner's
partner, W, I.. Mortimer, arrived from
Toronto at 10:10 o'clock last night and
went direct to the West Forty-seventh
street station for a conference with Mr.
Dougherty. They were accompanied by
two young women.
Deputy Commissioner Dougherty said
late last night aa he was leaving the West
Forty-seventh street police station that
the case had so shaped Itself that he had
some expectation of making nn arrest In
CARDINAL' GIBBONS HONORED.
Catholic Societies Pick Baltimore
for Next Convention.
Mit.wAL'Kir, Aug. 13. Charles I.
Drnechaud of New Orleans was re
elected president of the American Federa
tion Of Catholic Societies at the final
session to-day. Anthony Mntre of St.
l.ouls was re-elected secretary. Other
officers elected were:
Vice-Presidents, Thomas P. Flynn,
Chicago; J. A. Coller, Shakopee, Minn.1,
Joseph Frey, New York ; J, J. Ilynes,
Buffalo: Dr. Peter 8. Oonx, Louisville,
and John M. Callahan, Milwaukee: treas
urer, F. W, Heckenkamp, Jr., Qulncy,
111.; marshal C H. Heroltl. Seneca, Knn.,
and color bearer, I.co Hawkman, Rose
bud, S. D.
Bnltlmon.' will have the convention
next year. This action was taken In
honor of Cardinal Gibbons,
Mgr. Ambrose Roche of Boston, In
address lamented a wide non-observar.co
of the Sabbath. II said: "Sunday Is
considered by many as 'sports day."
God Is not worshipped ns he should be
and pleasure seems to be the chief motive
i arvillB in i uic ill. l iiiuuii.
of many. It Is unit! thnt the workmnn
has but one day In He week to seek i ',, ', . ' . "lu" ""rr
pleasure. This Is true In the present age Tjll",e ,1,nl, 'Pcclllcal y with the putn.ae
when mammon Is God. It Is the fault I of tl,c tickets for the trip from S.i.'ra
of the present commercial system. "lento to Ren-) and to the a. tun! ti.uu-
portatlon of tho gills.
A verdict of guilty on any of tne rm
DRIVIN0 ME INSANE, SAYS RADER four counts, regit! dices of the previous
I character of the girls, may rtult. a. rd.
Confessed Fenre" Chnricrs Prison '
Wardens With Crnelty. '.
, ,, . , ,. .,... t ,,,. Introduced to DIggs by Monti- AuM r
Isldor Rnder. the confessed receiver of SaorHlm,nto saloon u.t.lwri , ,
stolen Property, who has twice complnlned niotor al . AuM ,,, ,
to the District Attorney s ofllco that Ills , ,, , wn9 ,)0t ,M v.,lh ,
fellow prisoners make life miserable fonTh. WHS , September last and tin j i.n t
him In the Tombs prison, yesterday sent i .,! tn ()Ut),.r. Tlev tool; frequent
Assistnni insinci tioriie.v .moskowhi "
note fiom cell 101
"I am In trouble," It read. "Would like
to speak to you about the way they uie
treating me. They are trying to make me
Rnder when sent for nld he wns being
punished with solitary confinement Hnd
had been kept in his cell for five days.
This was done he said, because of a
keeper's accusation that he called the
keeper a vile name. Rader nlso com
plained that he was not allowed to take
his exercise nor see anybody, nnd thnt
any prisoner known to have given In
formation to the District Attorney's office
wns likely to lie treated the same way.
There Is an Investigation going on In
the Tombs prison. Under said, regarding
the treatment of an Insane prisoner. Rader
added thnt the keepers were conspiring to
drive him lnsnne so that he could not
testify. Kvery tiny n physlelan'vlslted his
cell, Rader chargetl, nnd felt his pulse,
sa.lng thnt he was a dope fiend nnd In it
i.ut.t, nt.i.li t. .......... st .i.nM.i...
Assistant District Attorney Moskow tz
sn.,1 he would look Into Ra,.e,.s complaint
Jf, ,u mn;1, ',' "ll"'' '-'irge ngrilns
anybody Mr Moskowltx said he would tell .
the court of the services Under has ren-
i deretl to the District Attorney's ofllce.
INDIAN PAGEANT AT TASHMOO.
Vlnryaril llats-n Makes llnllday fur
Vikktarp Havkn. Mass., Aug. 13. The
stores were closed nnd the town assumed I
all the nstiert of n rain dnv diirliic thu
..... t.. ' t ...Y S .IVl
I on which he last stood before his de-
' pariure ror r.nginntl.
There are to be two more nresentmimts
by moonlight on Saturday evening and
on next Tuesday afternoon.
NEW 1914 PRICES
Effective August 1, lOlii
Model T Runabout.
Model T Touring Car .
Model T Town Car 7,50
Willi Full Kqulpinuiit, t'.o.li. Detroit
Ford Motor Company
DEFENCE WINS POINT
IN THE DIGGS TRIAL
Miss Wiirrlnirton Mnkfs Ailinis.
Hions Hcf loot ill!; on Her
SIIK TKLLS OF ESCAPADES
Ih-pIiu'cs Thnt She nuil Mi,,
Xorrls ri'oti-stt'il AmiiiM
Colli"' to Ifpno.
S.t.s Fii.tNctsfo. Am
ll.i ., .
i .ii ruiKion. w oo coniinueii Her t t 'iivrn
nt tlte trial of Matny Dlggi t.i.d.n,
venled tile conduit of herself .in,)' j,fJ
chum, Irtila Norrls,
Miss Warrington tvm on the i ,
throughout the d.iy and her nn,.,x.
amlnatton by Mr, Cughl.iti, attornet r',r
the defence, had an element of suipris
There had been talk hi Sacrament., f
Marsha Warrington's escapades, m ,
belief wns that Lola Norrls did not ',,,
In such nilventures. MKs Wnrrliuti.n,
however, declined that she and her chuni
took frequent trips to nclghbuiing tmns
with DIggs and Camlnetl,
She told of champnguo suppers u
DIggs In his ofllce when h" was si!lt,.
architect. She also related th deftlls' ,jf
visits with DIggs, Cnmlnettl ntnl
Norrls to San Francisco and Htntk'nn
when the men reglstertd under anim, i
names und the girls wii it-glsteu I m
their wives. She said she nnd M ,
Norrls knew that the men were innrie.1
but they belleed from what r.,t to j
them that they were living ajpar' f Mm
These admissions established the rnn
tentlon of the defence that the witnt ,t
nnd Loin Norrls had Improper relntiort
with the defendant nnd Cnmlnettl nt,
eral occasions before the (light to Iteno.
The Conrt'n i:xilnmitlon.
Though Judge Van Fleet nllnwrd a Un .
of cross-examination Hint drew nit r
story of the relations of the coupler -,
declared that he did n only to per it
the defence to establish points with 'eft- .
ence to the fifth nnd sixth counts of t ..
indictment or DIggs, which deal witn .f..
i suasion and coercion.
The court nddt-d thnt In co far ay tha
Mann white slnve act Is conceriud r
would Instruct the Jury Hint the rtla.
Hons of the cntiplts previous to the Itpno
I . , , -
i "'" nusoiuteiy no hearing .,-
tug to the pioslons of the Mann ait. .r.
a pennlty of five yenr In piisnn
Miss Warrington testllied that the nan
' nutomolille rltlcn togrtlitr. went to plies
of amusement and occailon.illv to rial
houses. She admitted she met Mrs. Dig;i
at Santa Our. in July,
Indecision tit Hie Girls.
The witness told of the fright nnd -,
decision of hetsi'lf nnd her chum uhtn
they went tn the Sacramento station for
the trip to It-no. They decided that -nm
day not to go, but at a supper iu a Sat a
mento restaurant were Induced to c
smt, ns both DIggs and Camtiirttl nssur !
them It was the only wny to no!il ,ir
lest nnd scnnilnl.
At the railroad station while (' en
nettl was downtown trying to gt t pen
money the gills wept and le-ggid lm.es
to take them home. The witness nlatwl
tilt follow lng t'onx ersation :
"It will kill my father." said Miss War
rliiKton. "It will Mil my mother,'' said Mis' Nor.
rls. "I want to go home to m not;.
At length the train arrived, but t"
iifl'l , in. l not i iu I lieu. .M'-iioiiw '.m
,,i,., ,i ,iL.t. n.,,i t ,, . ,
,.V(. to , , . ,..,, ,n nfl ,,
three returned to the rest tiir.tnt
There Miss Norrls af-.m iv I'
the wltiitss said, und l)tg;t'd te ' '
home. When Cnmlnettl at u
nioie fillitls she had become in'
and the lour tetutnul to th- '.t1
They hoarded the mithiiglit ti '
even after she was on the
Wnrrln;ton siihl hht wantttl t"
nuivnTC irtlVPl" AWnVVTl 'elT!"
. VjnnXtU-- i.JlitVI- .(.--
had known the Impoit"!-, but tl
i n.in - -1 , it iit'i , im..
Muulstiate Ani.letim ci.inted '
an ndj mrnment. Mu takls was
( until to-night on f 100 ball.