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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, December 05, 1913, Image 2

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THE SUN, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1913.
2
I
assurances resulted yciterdny In the kill
Ins of rlRht nr ten Domlnlcim It) the
I'tnza pf Hunto lioiiilnco city uhcu tuiul
guards attempted tn lirruli lit ' mcetliiR
at wMeb Bpriikvrii were dcnoiincltiR the
Government, The I0!ltlti mccitrd
tho "free speech" Idc.t. hut the Uovcrmncnt
apparently Ulil not construe. It that way
und a conflict resulted,
Th ultuatlon In the republic Is doHcrlhed
as volcanic. The Hordim Government, kept
In Its ieat chiefly through elTorts f the
United tiutea, represented by Minister
Hulllvan last KUintner, Is very unpopular.
Horatio Vnsuuea:, Desjdarlo Arlim, 111
frtdo Victoria ami olhurti prominent, both
m revolutionary le.iders und mh officials
of previous administrations, are all main
taining full control of their followeis In
thn provinces. At a moment's notice, fic
eordlng Ui reports fiom Santo Domingo,
they may renew the, tlKhtlng asalnst the
f Invornnii.nt. I
111 tho l.ut few weeks attempts to smUK
lile arms Into the lepubllc haw been fre
quent. hn veneel was detained at New
York lust week and arms and ammunition
were, found hidden In every nook und
rranny. while unother ussel returned to
New York iccently with thousands of
rlflei and cartridges which It had been
unable, to land In Han to DotultiKo.
The elections to be held on the 16th are
for members of the. new constituent as
sembly of Hunto DomlliRO. Klectlons to
this body aro of moru than usual Im
portance, because It Is pledged In advance I
to revise the constitution and make I in- I
portulit changes affcrtltiK the election of
a President. Ah soon us the new consti
tution li adopted Presidential elections
are to bu held.
To Reek Supervision Plan.
The devising of satisfactory methods for
l'nlted Stales' supervisions of theo 1'iesl
(lentlal elections Is lilvell as one of the
purposes of the plan tor sending Amcilcau
oliservers'tu watch the elections. ,
H has been liiretofure a caullnal prlii-
elplo of the United States Government In
dealing with I.iitlii-Aiucrlciin ilectlons
that no responsibility for n suits or uieth-;
uds will be assumed by this Government '
unless It can have a flee, hand to do
everything necessary for making elections
i rally fair. This was the case In Cuba
and It required nearly tvvo eats for the1
United Htutes to complete the tusk of
iiuikinr m census. Lomnlllnc registration I
1 lata, promulgating un election law and
otherwise preparing for tho national
election,
In Panama, where the nearest parallel
to Uto Dominican situation occurred,
both sides In the last election asked this
Government to supervise the voting. lie
cause of the Inadequacy of the at range- i
ments the United States meuly sent
army and marine otlicers to the various
districts to observe and accepted no te-l
sponslblllty for the fairness of the elec-!
tlona. Both sides were dlss.ttlstlcd and
accused the United States of favoritism
after it was over.
Tho Dominican situation has been e
tremely unsatisfactory ever since the
murder of I'lesideut Cacercs two ears
ago. Only last year u siieclal comml"
slon went from the United States and
arranged fur the retirement of the Vic
toria Government, and tho setting up
a provisional Government, Kven tlily did
not last, and anuthei revolution took
place laat summer. It was strangled by
notification to tho tebels that the United
States wuuld not recognize any Govt rn
mnt set up by them or give It the
cuatoma receipts of tho republic, which
nr collected by the United States, and
also by Mr. Sullivan's assurance, of a
fair election this fall if tho lighting were
stopped.
Persona here familiar with the Do
minican altuatlon aie hopeless over the
attempts to Impose, constitutional gov
ernment upon a country, of tiOO.OOO in
habitants, 'JO per cent, of whom cannot
read or write, and In which there Is but
one road, thirty miles long, Just built
by the United States.
MORE PEACE TREATIES SIGNED.
Meiragm and Suntu Ilnnilnuo Came
Into Ilrnn Plnn.
WashimitoS, Dec t. P:ice treaties
with the Governments of Nicaragua and
Santo Domingo of the kind ptopoed to
the nations of tho world by Secretary
Bryan were signed at tho State Depart
ment to-day. The addition of these two
Governments makes a total of six all
are Central American countries which
have agreed to the proposed convention.
Mr. Hryan said that discussion of
the treaty Is proceeding encouragingly
with the Government of Portugal and
that he looks for ultimate success. He
also hopes that the Dutch Government
will agree to the proposed treaty, though
he has not been advised otttclally of tho
announcement reported from Holland to
day to the effect that the Government is
sending to Washington u proposed draft
of a peaco treaty similar to tho one sug
gested by the United States.
The situation 111 the Senate Is a great
hamper to tho efforts of Secretary Iliyan
to negotiate peace treaties. The Senate
haa refused to ratify any of the arbi
tration treaties renewed last spring and
summer ever since It was confronted with
the British arbitration treaty.
HOTEL MEN CHEER FOR
MITCHEL AS "TROTTER"
Look for -More Liberty After
Mayor-elect Takes Office,
Diners Hear.
Hotel men from all over the State
dined with George C. Holdt at the Wal-dorf-Astorla
last night, ato one of Oscar's
best dinners and cheered the name of
John Purroy Mltchel, not only becauso
Mr. Mltchel will bo the next Mayor but
becauso he will bo the first turkey trot
ting1 Mayor since the Indians made the
worst real estate deal In the history of
the world. Tho country hotel men con
gratulated their city brethren on the out
look for the next four years and predicted
that Mayor Mltchel will fotget about all
the bluo laws that harats tavern keeper.
The hotel men have a firm belief that
lectslatois and Mayors stuy up lute at
night to think up new vvayi to devil them,
and they haT decided to right Itnteud of
appealing for consideration. The now
president of the Stato association, it was
fiald laat night, will bu Gustav Itaumaii
of the Hotel litltmotv, and Mr. Kaiimau
will lead the fight for more liberal laws
and more liberality In law enforcement.
Kdward M. Tlerney was glad that 1913
waa nearly dono with, becauso blue laws
and police otllctousness had marly put
an end to thn hotel business.
"Oh, for the good old days when one
could go to Parker's, O'NVII'h or Hurus's,
eat a lobster and drink a toby nr two t
musty ulo without having a man In IjIum
uniform stand on a chair and ordi r us
out of tho place because some people
want ui to go to bed with the chickens
and drink buttermilk for our kidneys'
take I"
There wero COO at tho batiquet. Pies
Ident Hueeney of the association was
toaatrmister and with him nt the guest
table were Police Commissioner Waldo,
Willlum Kuhmer. thn itev. James 11, Was.
aon, Oivirgn U Holdt, IMwanI M, Tlerney,
John .MiHlyun, Ken mix N ll.iln, John j,
Irving, Dr. Kugcne II. Vmuu- und .
A. ZMjr.
Original Drawings
uv
Sir Thomas Lawrence,
P. R. A.
Ol'
Beautiful Women and
Children
AT
SCOTT & FOWLES CO.
590 FIFTH AVENUE
llcluron 4" Ih and lath Streets.
MASONS HUNT GIRL
AND HALF-BROTHER
-Mystery, in THsnpppnrnnre of
Child of 10 and Man, -Ml,
From Herkimer, X. Y.
S1IK MAY UK CLAD AS HOY
FMhrr Files Kirijuipiiiiijr Com
plaint mill Lorise Offers
Howard.
Masons throughout New York State
were uwlit.il yesteiday thiougli the general
secretaiy of the Grand Lodge to aid
Herkimer (.N. V.) lodge in finding the
ten- ear-old daughter of a member of
that lodge who is uillcvtd to have been
kidnapped by her halt-brother, a man 40
vents nlil, nod who is thought tn lip In
New York city, possibly disguised as
a Imv
The missing girl is lit Ion Hums White
head, and lit i- half-brother lb Oscar It.
Whitehead, who has been repiesentatlvo
at Herkimer of a furniture manufactur
ing company. Hoth an the children of
William II. Whitehead, a wealthy retired
druggist of D05 Church street. Herkimer.
William II, Whitehead has lodged a
complaint of kidnapping against his
grownup son before District Attorney
Karrell of Herkimer lounty and un ef
fort will be made to have Uscar It. White
head iirrested. District Attorney I'nrrell
said that tho girl's parents think that the
half-brother decided suddenly to leave !
homo and was so attached to his half
sister that he couldn't leave her.
1'u cm Mnde Public Here.
iMulm.il l.i l.nnt foe flw. Wl, II ,... ,1. I-
v,.w York .-in- i,i" i.Vkininr " v ,
..... ..... w .... . .
young half-sister are In the city.
Whitehead has been devoted to his
half-sister from the tlnio she was born, j
Mr Petersen said, and In the last few
vears was Jealous even of the affection 1
shown to her by her father and mother. I
He left home alone In his autumobllo on i
November 21 and came to Now York
city, ostensibly to sell his car. He wrote
home later from the Hotel Van Cortlandt.
In West Korty-nlnth street, that he had 1
sold the machlno to a mah front the i
rh.. r.,..iu ..r !. n,,.Li,..t .... .... ... i
"imi, wiin i- ,i ..iii;oii nun who was
South. piople and that the continuation of a
On Thanksgiving Day the girl com- I ,lllri1 !" ' movement could hav e no other
plained to her parents about her teeth 1 'n-'" than permanent success of the
and said she wanted to see a dentist. She j Democratic party. It was never my In
.Hi.r.i,..r.i .lnrinir th ,i ,v n.,.i ui una. i tetitlon to make the Democratic party the
piclon was not directed against her halt- '.
brother at the time the lleiklmer police
lrrr.u-M.1 two li , ,ni 1..I 111. froir, ,, ,
i.f. r..t.. i h AMi.biM. f
Herkimer. W here the dogs lost the scent or. i,1?sorEl"n, the Uepubllcan party
it anneared that the clrl had entered a w1'11'11 Bho11111 be absorbed by the Pro
'eh! 'J ! The . lirh mer I 11 Jl' rrty. T endeavored to look upon
niCD IWH "K inu !U U u.m o. .lu
lenaru in on mi me nnunit, uic
girl. Mr. Petersen said that the day
after the girl left home her parents got a
letter from her, mailed in Syracuse,
In
W nil II Slie SlllU.
"Diur. Mamma anb Papa: 1 couldn't ! Uatia would be a much safer test
think of letting Oscar go without me. 1 0f party strength, nnd this vote tin
must remain with him. He tells mo he iloubtedly shows that while manv Itepub
will send for u and the test of the ltcans had voted for either the Progressive
family as soon as no gets locatcu.
Ilnlf-llrntlier a Theomipblat,
The girl also wrote that she and her
brother expected to go to U Angeles.
That statement was believed at flrat. as
Jcar Whltelaail had always been a he- I ''resiucniiai iicsei was any inaication ot
eve? 1 theusophy, and it was thought Vlr'' '""f"'- 1 ,,mW ''0"
e had decided to take his sister to the ' have always believed that its vote repre
.'allfo?nl colony. -X search of the girl's h't KJI"'"'? LliTr.
llev
he
C
room disclosed a letter addressed to her
brother at Herkimer which told tho girl.
to to to Syracuse on TnanKsgmng way
hhe was told
and meet her- half-urotner.
to meet him In the public square at Sr.i
cuse and that If he missed her she should
go to fii:' Kast Genesee street and give tho
name of Mabel Cumnor
SLAIN WOMAN'S CHECK CASHED
. , tnn.i,i inr
3KIICrr.r " "
Crime, Got the .Money.
Detectives of the West Sixty-eighth machine, and they were not very partial
street police station are searching for - lar as to the type of machinist they dealt
Oscar Vogt, the chef, vvno iney ncltevo
killed Mrs. Agnes Guth In her apartment
at
06 West KIghty-fourth street on
Wednesday afternoon.
,nl,,.,-r on Anurtenlam avenue
near Klghty-fourth street who knew Mrs.
iM-V. .. t . ...i. ,,, !..,, m-
Guth Identified Vogt from a photograph
is the man who cashed n check for 44
drawn on thn .Montclair (N. J.) Irust lloll )mvo remanoa n the H,.publcnu
Company at his store on ei.nesd.iy night. ,,artj.. No paity has a complete monopoly
The police say that the check wns stolen . of progressive principles or Ideals,
from Mrs, Guth's body, together with n
Bum of money. Against "Vindictive Policy."
Detectives also found r set of false I ..j hav nrVfr hH(1 an. lltence wUn
teeth, apparently belonging to a man, lu t, vindictive policy which haa unques
tho Guth apartment yesterday afternoon tlonably animated many of the leaders of
near the bed on which Mrs. Guth's dead the Progressive organization. They have
body lay, and they believe that thn tcoth endeavored to set up the Idea that Pro
will be Identified na Vogt' i gresalvlsm really constitutes a vendetta
Knitted-fabric Overcoats are popular
deservedly so. They are seen at their best here;
ours are made with the greatest care for correctness of
draping and fit.
Fall weight, $25 and $30. Winter weight, $32 to $40.
Genuine Montagnac Overcoats, best quality, $75.
PRENDER6AST QUITS
PROGRESSIVE PARTY
Too Much Armageddon, Ho Says
But Ho's Still
Progressive.
WELCOMED TO G. 0. F. FOLD
Hint llooscvclt Mny Now Head
Republican-Bull Moose
1018 Ticket.
Comptroller William A. rrendcrgast,
who nominated Theodore Kooicvelt for
President at the Progressive National
Convention In Chicago laat year, quit the
Hull Moose party yesterday.
He said he was nut of sympathy with
leadership which thinks that "I'rogres
shlsm really constitutes a vendetta
against the Republican party," and that
"the time has come when there should be
less talk of Armageddon and more
thought of the future of our own United
Stutes."
In his opinion the Progressives and Re
publicans must amalgamate Interest and
elect the next Congress Instead of making
continual Democratic success euro by
lighting hopelessly with each other.
Mr I'rendeigast a renunciation waa va
rious received. Itepubllcan County
Chairman Samuel S, Kotnlg happily wel
comed him back tn the Itepubllcan fold.
Other Hepubllcani were, sure that this
was an Important step toward uniting the
two parties.
I'rognsslce County Chairman Kruncls
W. lllrds remarks' were In effect, "Good
by and good riddance." He said that the
Progressive party had never been able "to
shaie Mr. Prendergast'i enthusiasm for
himself," and that "he takes no strength
from us, because he gave none and had
none."
William II. Hotchklss, ex-Progresstve
State chairman, would not talk. It seemed
to visitors that he had decide. I he had no
language suitable to tho occasion.
It wan Thco.lore Hoosevclt, a long time
ft lend of the Comptroller, who cafrled
him Into tin- thlid party movement. There
are those who believe that Col. Itoosevelt
knew of his friend's Intention to quit be
foie he went to South America. Certainly
Mr Prendergast's secession was no sur
prise either to Prngr. salves or Kepubll
c.ms who have remarked tils Inactivity In
Progre.slve affairs In tho past few
months
Mr. Prendergast's statement yesterday
was written In response to k question as
to why he did not enroll as a Progressive
thl- fall. In part It follows:
I did not enroll ns a member of the
"1 " sens- Lie i eruuiiaiumi) lor xne BCUOn
of ,hi,t organization, and dissent from
thnu MM nriM wnn .tin.... n.A n h ,
not
care
to put myself in a position where continu
ous rebellion Is necessary.
, . -
VoaK ut mP",T.
"' have been out of sympathy with the
course of the Progressive party since Its
n etlng In Chicago held subsequent to
the last national election. I was dlsap
pointed In that meeting as I considered
that the result of the Presidential election
"lade it evident that the third party Idea
was not acceptable to the American
I'ractlcally undisputed ruling force in this
'ountry. and I ftel less reconciled to any
om:ii i vinuiiun nun lil.nl I ntl lllu UI-IUIC.
"It was argued by many Progressives
that If there was to be any amalgamation
this riuestlon as upon all others In a
nrnr..,Hl h( Tl, vnle nn.l nr l...
.,..,. .,.l,l I..1 .... ...II. 1 . 1... ,.f
P.epublican and Progressive parties cannot
I tn .in .tun. niv irtmti.r
.I....DII, ..t . V. A nnnlnl..nu T'l,
v... ...... a,. tua Du lr,al..i.. . V. ..I n
voti-s eilM fnr thn rnni-rvulnnal .fin.ll
or Democratic candidate for President
they had malntalneu their party loyultj
us far as other candidates upon the Ite
publlcan ticket was concerned.
' -r ' v ,"v oe teven that
1 he .V"1" .rc:lv.ea b' the 1 rogresstve
velt and the Influence of his tremendous
personality. My views on these questions
I explnlutd to tho leaders, of the Pro-
' gresslve pat ty a year ago, and since then
wnen mo suojeei iias oeii niscusseii
have never concealed my opinions from
any of them.
"The question has been asked If I am
still a Progressive, I am now and hav
always been a Progri sslve. I advocated
progressive doctrines and policies In the
Itepubllcan party when some of the men
now roost active in the Progressive or-
, !. , .r ,.ll,, ffl. ..j
seeking nominations from the Itepubllcan
ii.
"Soma people Imagine that I'rogres.
" " . . , ,", """" '
in.tm, duiuivi "i ,',.., l, UK lll'VUl
""-' J"i. . i"-V )! u. .earn
that Progresslvlsm la an attitude of mind
it Is political modernism. Some of the.
men In Congress who have done tho
greatest service for progressive H-glsla-
Hotel Nassau
Long lUach, L. I., N. Y.
OI'KN ALL VKAK
FORTY MINUTES FROM NEW TORN CITY
Loag Itlaail Kltetrle Her Ice
J Trains Dally
ROOMS W ITU "16 f"r,n l.50t?i!j;r51
BATH jrwo person, .2.00,
Special Weekly and Monthly Hate
Hot and Cold Fresh and Salt Water In all
UMb Itoom
drill Room Opea Moderate Prices
RARNKTT A ItAHflK CORPORATION
W. R. Iim hr (m run Hh WtMirf AitMli
against the Republican party. They
dance with Joy over election returns that
Indicate what that their party haa been
successful? No. Simply that the Ite
publlcan party has lost. They look upon
the defeat of Judge Werner In Now York
and Mr. Stokes In New Jersey ua great
Progressive victories, but what have they
accomplished for social Justice? I want
to say that this vendetta policy Is not
acceptable to thousands of men who voted
for Theodore Itoosevelt In 1912 and will
gladly vote for him again.
"In less than a year vvc will elect a
new House of Representatives. There aro
men who now propose that the Progres
sive party should nominate straight Pro
gressive candidates In every Congressional
district. Is It not evident that any such
plan will mean the return of another over
whelming majority for the Pemocrntlc
party In the next Congress? The people
are best governed when the margins of
strength of the two dominant parties aro
slight. No one will dispute that the Re
publican party presents to-day the most
cohesive, effective force with which to
combat thn Democratic party. The ques
tion before us is. shall wo concentrate
our strength upon this most effective
fighting force and make a ieat errort
to carry the next Congress or dissipate
our strength upon unmet ssary candida
cies and organizations? I for one am
emphatically In favor of the tlrst course,
and shall work to accomplish It. The
time has come when there should be less
talk of 'Armageddon' and more thought
of the. future of our own United States.
"I believe there must come an amalga
mation of Interests upon the part of Re
publicans and' Progressives. The move
ment for the accomplishment ot this
purpose must be started now In order
that duu preparation may be made for
next year's elections. 1 trust that the
Republican party In tho meetings of Jts
National Committee and proposed national
convention to be held In the near future
will exhibit a full appreciation of the re
quirements of the times. It certainly will
do so If it Is Inspired by the same patriotic
spirit which has always brought it suc
cess in the past."
WHEELER TO GO, BENSON STAYS.
Latter la neprlmanded. However,
for Ram Embassy Quarrel.
Washington, Dec, 4. The Investigation
of conditions In the American Kmbassy
at Roini, which was recently concluded
by the State Department, has resulted un
fortunately for the men most concerned,
Post Wheel, r. e.-secretary of the em
bassy, and Alexander Reason, ex-second
secretary.
Mr. Henson hus been reprimanded by
the Department for his contribution to
what was discovered us an "Intolerable
situation." He" really gets off with a
lighter sentence than Wheeler, how
ever, for while it Is Intended to reas
sign him to some other place In the
diplomatic service It Is unlikely that Sec
retary Hrvati will find any other post
for Mr. Wheeler. It Is undiTStood that
Department ottlclals feel that Mr. Wheeler
has had too many unfortunate controver
sies with his colleagues In the diplo
matic service.
Successors have been named and con
firmed for the two posts which Mr. Wheeler
und Mr Henson belli at Rome.
This Is the final outcome or an antag
onism which has existed between Wheeler
nnd Henson since they tlrst met at St.
Petersburg n 1911. Thev wero brought
together again at Homo In 1 1 1 2 and tho
friction grew worse, nnatiy involving tne
entire embassy staff and being a source
of great regret to the entire American
colony In Rome.
The matter was brought to a head by
the lodging of a charge to the effect that
Wheeler had been guilty of abuse of the
privilege accorded him. as a diplomat of
importing a certain amount of gasolene
without payment of duty. This i barge
was thoroughly disproved when Investi
gated by the present Administration under
former Third Assistant Secretary Malone.
MORE INDORSEMENTS
FOR PRIMARY PLAN
Of 5 National Committeemen
Answering ''The Sim's" In
quiry, ft Are For It.
Five more national committeemen re
plied last night to the Inquiries sent out
by Tub Sun, asking whether or not they
are In favor of President Wilson's recom
mendation that lci'latlon be pissed to
I brine about Presidential primaries. Three
are In favor of It, one non-committal and
one flatfootedly against It. Tho total now
standi:
HIB fHF.Ml)KTl.tI. PHIM.MUK.
Isrninerats, lf.
Kepubllrans. -I.
National Progressive. S3,
,(i.WNT.
Itepuhllraoa, S.
NONCOMMITTAL.
Kepubllrans, 4,
Tho following expressions ot opinion
were obtained:
K. l' fioltrn, IIi-iii., Mo.
I am In favor of bringing tho selection
of Presidential nominees as close to thn
people as possible. As regard whom thn
convention shall consist of, I have not yet
thought that out,
Tom Tauhman, llrni., M. I),
Am In favor of primary advocated by
Wilson for the reason that I fuvor tho
Intent of all primaries.
A, Y. Moore, Prog,, .. II.
I am In favor of direct nominations of
President. It will give free and un
hampered desires of the voters. 1 would
also be lu favor of direct elections.
Simon Giiaifrnhrtm, Hep., :ot,
I am conservative about this matter. I
would not like to say that I am opposed to
Presidential primaries, but I think It
would be well to eee how other primary
laws that arc now being tried out lu many
Mtates work before trying an experiment
on tho highest office In tho nation. All
primary laws are more or less experimental
now and 1 think It would be well to wait
a while he fore railing this queitlou,
H. P. SIcOrror, Rep., Traaa,
Nominations for other than municipal
and county officers should bo made by rep
resentative bodies in order to preserve thn
stability of our Initltutloiu and secure tho
best poillble ability and Integrity In all
positions of Importance tn State nnd na
tion. Th ooit of campaign expenses to
win under general primaries, 'or other
than local offices, Is more than the salary
of thn otllces, and operates In favor o'f
wealthy candidates, demagogues und run-
BRIDE DRUGGED WITH
NEEDLE IN THEATRE
Brooklyn Girl tho Latest Vic
tim of Hypodermic
Poisoning.
MAX NEAR HER ARRESTED
Newark Police Suspect White
Slave TrickOther Cases
Reported.
A young married woman, brldo of a
Week, was Jabbed In the hnnd with a poi
soned needle while watching moving pic
tures In tho I.yrlc Theatre, Newark, yes-1
terday afternoon.
Detectives arrested tho man who had
slipped Into the seat next to her and, al
though only a charge of assault was made
against lilm. they believe this Is another (
In a series of hypodermic poisonings that
the police and untl-vlce societies of New I
York and New Jersey have had to deal!
with recently.
The latest victim Is Mrs. Marjnrle H.I
OralT, wife of William H. draff, a civil
engineer of 414 Jefferson avenue, llrook-
lyn, who is employed by the Craves Kn
glnrerlng Company at 35 Pino street.
They wero married a week aco, but before
their honeymoon ended Mr. Graff was
called back to New Yolk. They decided
not to leturn Just et to their llrooklyn
home and have been at the Iliividere
Hotel, Mi 9 llro.id street, Newark.
linn.. While Tlu-ntrr Was llnrlt.
Yesterday afternoon Mrs. Graff wtnt to
thu Lytic Theatie. Market street. hihI
got a s.-at In n box. Toward the end of I
the performance, when the theatre was
dark for the pictures, the occupant of
the seat next to Mrs. Gruff, a stranger
to hr. left the place and a .voting maul
from tho next box took the vacant seat.
Mrs. Graff dropped her wrap tn tin-1
floor and felt a shatp sting, like a needle j
prick, mi her right hand ns she stoopnl
to pick It up. l-'nr a few minutes she
paid no attintlon, but her hand anil aim
began tn feel numb. She went to the re.
tiring room, where she fainted.
Meanwhile th theatre management
telephoned the Newatk polku and tuo
policemen were sent over on the run.
The voung man vias Hill In his place in
the box.
"The captain wants to sen .vou." said
tho police-men.
Prisoner an Cx-Drim Clerk.
The young man went to headquarters.
There he said he was Arm.iud Megaro. 24
years old, a clerk of Halwy street,
Newark. He explained that he was a
nephew of Dr. Pancrazio Mcgaro of 31.".
High street, Newark, a well known phy
sician. The prisoner denied having I
pricked Mrs. Graff. He had moved Into
tho other box, he said, becau-e he could 1
see- the pictures better. No poison or i
needle was found on him. although he,
admitted that he had been employed in
a drug clerk and had studied at the New I
Jersey College of Pharmacy.
Mrs. Graff Identified Megaro as the .
man who had taken the scat next to her I
She mule an awsautt charge against him
and he was locked up. Pollen Surgeon
( larke, who examine,! her, said that he
believes a hypodermic needle was used.
and that the drug It contained was choial.
Tito Similar Cnsra.
Mrs. Graff's experience conns on tho
heels of two lnstancis reported to the
police and vigilance societies In which I
young women have been drugged with the I
needle. The tirst was a voting woman,
who a link or more ago 'iad agried to
meet hei sister at a M.sth avenue de
partment store.
She was a little abend of the appoint
ment and went to a moving picture show
to pass the time. A man dropped Into
a seat at one side nnd another man took ,
the seat at the other side. The woman ,
felt a sharp pain In one arm nnd a
second later experienced thn same sen. ,
satlon In the other arm. .
She began to fed bad nnd staggered ,
out of the theatre. One of the ushers
helped her. I
"That's my wife," one of the men I
sitting next to hir explained, "I'll call a
cab."
Just at that minute the woman's sls
t,r, coming for the appointment, ap
peared and the' two i-trangers disap
peared.
The second Instance was that of n
Brooklyn girl .who felt a needle prick
while she vviiij standing at a bargain (
o unter In Manhattan. Following the
"ting of the needh she bee, inic dlziy. A
young man stepped up and said that he
was her brother and offered to take her
"home In a taxi "
Chanco brought the young woman's
mother to the store and she met her
daughter and the stranger going out.
"I'm that girl's mother," shy announced.
Confusion followed, the store detntlvrs
not knowing where the truth lay White
the mother was assuring them of her Iden
tity the young man dls.ip...iued.
LOSES FORTUNE ON TWO PLAYS.
W. P. Cullen, Theatrical Manager,
In IleM In "Vev Yorkers,
I'MICAiio, Dec. 4 William I' I'ullen, a
theatrical manager, tiled to-day u volun
tary petition In b iikruptcv In the 1'ntteil
States District Court. II,. placed his lia
bilities at !3i,iiiil I'J and his assets at
only S10S.
According to his attorney, Mr. Cullen
lost a fortune In the last three years,
on "Thn Alaskan," ii musical comedy,
and "iim lied Itnsc" The estate of Ulch
ard Mansfield is named ;is a creditor fnr
$7r, n balance on ti debt of sevetal thou
sands of dollars
Itlchnrd Cirle is siiiuduled as a cied!
tor to the amount of $7,.rinn for author's
royalties. Illchaiil F. Carroll of .New
Veil K is a creditor for $r,,non fnr autiinr's
royalties and Frank Plxlev, .Vew- York, Is
another for $U,n00
BROKAWBROTHERS
MENS & BOYS' CLOTHING,HATS & FURNISHINGS
In overcoats one man seeks service, another
comfort, another style, and still another value.
Whatever feature the young men and men of
New York may demand will be found in all
our overcoats not only the one particular
feature, but the combined requirements of all.
Winter Overcoats $18 to $75
Astor Place &l Fourth Avenue
ONE BLOCK FROM BROADWAY . SUBWAY AT DOOR
1 - ... , ii 1 1
WijgiiB
HE
DREICERaC0
FIFTH AVENUE, T F8RTV-MKTII
WlVVNR
If! II , i: ,'i!Llii!l.li;!Ji.Uli,!ilil.iiiilillipjiiiil'!
M'ADOO ACCUSES
POLICE TO WHITMAN
ChurfffN His Warrant for Talm
Render Wolf Was
Tailored.
MMCK PUT OX PROMOTIONS
From $23 to J?o0 a Month Said
to Re Tost of Rise to De
tect ive Grade.
Chief Magistrate MeAdoo announced
last night that he would turn over to
police Commissioner Waldo and District
Attorney Whitman the evidence brought
out .it a hearing before him as to why
a warrant for grand larceny had not
been served on Kiank Henry Wolf. Wolf,
u palm reader with a police pull, accord-
lug to his confession to tho DIs
tiist Attorn, v, Is now In Kord
ham Hospital, whem ho Is being treatid
for cancer He says he was al
lowed to walk around the streets, although
a warrant for stealing from Mrs. Frances
Groenhert of Astoria was hanging over,
him. j
The warrant was Issued by Magistrate
MeAdoo on September 1-', l'Jli. und turned
over to Detective lvalbfleisch, then of
Capt. Tunney's command. In the Inves
tigation by the Magistrate he had as
witnesses Mrs. Isabella Goodwin of the
Central Office detective squad, Lieut. Cos.
tlgaii, Capt. Tunney and Kalbrleisch. All
were examined separately, Later Mr. Me
Adoo said the Investigation had developed
that Ivallillelecn Kept the warrant four
weeks lu violation of the police rults,
when he said bu gave It to Mrs. Goodwin,
vi ho told him that she thought sho had
located Wolf In Hoston.
Kalbrleisch. said the Magistrate, did
nothing further until the next spring, when
C.ipt Tunney ordered him to look for
Wolf In a Bronx apartment house
Aft-,.
a cursory call, It Is said, he reported
failure to Capt. Tunney and nothing fur-
I ther was done.
in.., ....... ..t m .. . .... i
ubouT lyto GoodwinV'vhrvva;Ua::, " h0r th' 1Wt uf H'"'J' '"
sisted by Detective Jessup of Costlgan's un lco cream maker under the name oi
staff A duplicate warrant had to Vilthe Hoyal ice Cream Company.
is tied, as the old one has not been found, l.evinson, who Is now under indlctm
and Mr. MeAdoo said Kalbfieisch made j for attempted extortion, on hi-- o
contradictory statements about lta where- examination by Assistant Dlsttut
""n'"''- torncv W.-lk-r swore th..t In knew b
District Attorney Whitman struck a new I defendant.- forthreeye.n- II. to -' o
lead on police graft In hl Investigation i talk he had with Swersky about t'
yestirday. It reveals that men In the weeks btfore Kolchin s liorsi i w.
detrctivo service have been victims of the 1 poisoned. At that time, he swore Se
avarice of their superiors. This has been 1 wan'eil him to ari.uiKo to have tin i
going on. so the story runs, In the new ' done and he had letti-ed. Some v.-
ouiiuitig at (entte und Grand streets
wnere i ommisstoner Waldo spends a
great deal of his time.
For some ears past It has been the
department rule to promote patrolmen to
nu position of tlrst and tecond grade
detectives from the rank and Me of the
department
It now Is charged that tho-e men, or a
great number of them, were not promoted
on theit records or through pull, but
because they wen, willing to pay for the
privilege oj neing known as detectives.
Thn prices are said to have ranged from
i.i to su per month.
A list of names of twenty men who,
It is siild, were reduced because they re
fused to be blackmailed by one of their
own was hnndwl to Assistant District
Attorney Groelil, He will endeavor to
day to get corroboration of the lnfonna-
tlun that came along with the list
It Is expected that the caso against a .
foinier otllclal at headquarters will be In
shape to be presented to the Orand Jury
early next week. .Mr. Whitman said last I
nleht that no overtures had been made to I
liltn to accept a confession from any one
named or suggests for Indictment in
his crusade.
WILSON MOVIE FOR POSTERITY.
Plot li rex of President Prranrved by
Historical Association.
The Mod! rti Historical Records Asso
ciation, which W preserving motion olc.
' lures of hlstotic persons and events and
i phonographic records of notable voices,
i received last night a motion picture film
, "f liesldcnt Wilson. A duplicate film
will be sealed lu an airtight, watertight
and thepioof container and placed In the
soclet.v'K vault In the New York Public
'Library and another -tx ill u0 set aside for
l thn association's records kept In the
Pyramid of Cheops In Lgypt
I One hundred years from now the con
miner will be opened and many records
already stored will be seen and heard
Former President Taft Is honorary preslJ
dent of the association and Herbert W.
U.-ldgemau Is president
I' lliliiM'illlil.I'Mlllllil' l"l
PEARLS
JEWELS
PRECIOUS STONES
i , 1 '
HARPS
'the perfect uicrhHiili'sl construction
'the absolute corr-ctnes- nt scale,
The unlimited fusrsntie.
The unrrnt tn withstand climatic elus.e.
nd the artistic beauty of
Lyon & Healy Harps
place thrninii a pedestal nf their mwi
Their Qt'M.ITY nt tone
Their vol.' Ml- of tone
Their ITIim nt Mae
Is Indorsed by the rreatrM living artist,
the II AMP can be iall- learned Is n, i
favinatlnit and has marfutllinn punl i
OMIJ.
A splendid assoittneiil of
Second Hand Harps
Harps for Rent
Harps Repaired
I atiiluirtic free (or thr asklnc
tnve.tluate our I'AsV l'AV. MCNT plir
I'rlcts ranee Irom 56 to W.0"J.
Telephone, Murray 1 1 lit till
Chas. H. Ditson & Co.,
8-10-12 Hast .Uth St.
ADMITS POISONING HORSE.
".Inhn I." n It Win III tlul ncss
fur Set prill Venrs.
John M. I.evison. know u in tin i '
wotld as ".lohn 1..' told .luti- 1 v
nnd a jury In the Supreme Curt
day how he had engaged in the I .
poisoning business fiom which In a
livid a good Imome, lor two or t.
yi ars. He testified in thn trial
ot M i
Ci.i: t
Swersky and David K.i'.hotir.
with having atiarigid lot the k II K
later lie met him und Sw, rkv t.id
the woik had been done nnd that it
IH
cost him abou lino
On cross-examination by Abe Lvj
Levinson said la did not poise
horses himself bill hired men to r'n '
I One of these was named Harry Ho-.- a
another he knew a Pipes. Ars-cc h
said, was the poison usid.
J Levinton then told of having bee
the head of ,i "crowd of boys" who '
orders front Swersky to cxtoi t n
, from merchants under thn at of
their horsex. One of the boys was Vi
as Jigger, who, according to lev
tried In the Supremo Court for mm 'i
Levinsoti was still under cross-. -nation
when court adjourn, d.
s
A ct n r f
Investment
Our Ouurnnteprl Fii-nt Mor'
CBRes on New York City tvi1
ostiite offer nbolutt und pm
tivo HafpRtinrd-s againM iirv
possibility of los a eln-.
investment, which bank.-., ,
tatcw and esert invcetor.-i un
hesitatingly indorxi.
We offer n limited imttih.
of theno lirsit tnortKiice-., wit
principal and intere-a (ilK
ANTKKO, nettiriK lr in
5 to 5V:
2 r
NEW YORK MORTti AGK.
& SECURITY COMPANY
135 Broadway, N. Y.
Capital and Surplus, $2,6nu,iMii
You Would
Gladly Act On
A Suggestion of
Your Manager.
You Can Get
Suggestions For
Yourself
From
The Journal of Commerce
5 (-.'cms m All News Sum,,
Or at Ynur Hi "'
S
I
mm. 111 '""I 'i r -1 ii 1 ii"- ri ii. m i ii in m

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