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THE WASHINGTON HERALD
The Herald tin the largest
morning borne drculaties, -tad
prints all'the news of 'tie world
eadt day, in addition to- masy
Fair to-day and to-morrow;
little change in temperature.
Yesterday's temperature Maxi
mum, 47; minimum, ,34.
WASHINGTON. D. C WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27. 1912.-FOURTEEN PAGES.
STRAINED, BUT -EUROPE
Diplomats Working Hard to
AUSTRIAN CONSUL SAFE
Peace Plans Center Around Disposi
tion of Adrianople Bulgaria
May Moderate Demands.
London, Nov. IS. Although the Inter
national tension attendant upon the Aus-
tro-Servian crisis has been considerably
relieved by the safe return to Vienna of
Austrian Consul Prochaska, who was be
lieved to hare been killed by the Ser
vians at Uskub. the chancellories of Eu
rope are extraordinarily active to-night
in efforts to avert a great European war
that is still regarded as possible
A high official of the German was
office summed up the situation in Berlin
to-day when be said
"We are not so optimistic as to be
lieve a general European war impossible,
but we do believe It Is Improbable "
While the powers are exerting ev ery In
Puence at their command to bring St. Pe
tersburg and Vienna to a conciliatory at
titude toward each other, Turkey and
Bulgaria are to-night no nearer peace
than they were a week ago, and Servla,
adding uncertainty to the confidential but
overshadowing Austrian question, has
served notice that she will in no degree
recede from her stand for a port onthu
"Will Defend Claim.
Premier Fasitch said to-day at Bel
grade We are determined to make no con
cessions, and we will defend our claim
to the Adriatic window with the sword "
Russian Minister Hartweg had a con
ference with King- Peter of Servla this
afternoon. At the same time the Emperor
of Russia received the Austro-Hungarian
Ambassador at Tsarskoe-Selo
A dispatch from Constantinople to
night states that the peace negotiations
are threatened with collapse owing to
the demands of the allies for the sur
render of Adrianople. It Is also reported
that Turkey in counter-proposals, has
demanded that she be not compelled to
pa a ir indemnity, that she be al
lowed to retain the territory bounded by
the Maritza River, including the fort
ress of Adrianople, and to maintain the
sovereignty of the Sultan in Albania.
Bulgaria. Jt is pointed out. probably
will moderate her demands to some ex
tent, but it is doubted that she will
consent to the Turks retaling Adrianople
VKTfe l pon Couimlaslnn.
The peace plenipotentiaries have
agreed upon a commission to formally
tstabllsh the existing po-itlons of the
two armies at Tchatalja and determine
the lines of demarcation This
greatly facilitate the progress of the
peace exchanges It is believed here
The situation In Constantinople is re
ported as quiet, the populace and the
Porte having concluded that there Is no
danger of an entry into the city bj the
hostile fores Anti-Christian riots are!
leported at the Aegean seaport of Dc-
deaghath, however, and the French
cruiser has left the Bosphorous for the
scene of the disturbance
Turkish pri&oners of war at Belgrade
declared to-day that Fetchl Pasha, the
Turkish corps commander, found dead
several days ago on the Monastir battle
field was killed by one of his own subor
dinate officers for attempting to flee He
had disguised himself In the uniform of
a private, and was shot when the office
mistook him for a man of the ranks
Servian troops have occupied Durazzo,
the principal Albanian port on the Ad
riatic, according to an Austrian dispatch
received here to-day.
KnUer a Dove of Prnie.
Paris, Nov 16. The Kaiser late to-day
asked Austria to submit her demands up
on Servla to an international tribunal,
according to a report coming from authe
cntic diplomatic sources to-night. The
Kaiser's action is regarded as indicating
that most friendly relations exist be
tween the German and Austrian chan
cellories and the Kaiser had In advance
received assurances that his proposition
would be accepted.
U. S. CONSUL AT BELGRADE
SENDS URGENT APPEAL FOR
FUNDS TO AID SUFFERERS
Maddin Summers, United States Consul
nt Belgrade. Servla, esterday sent to
the Red Cross an urgent appeal for
funds with which to relieve the suffer
ing among the half-clad prisoners of war
tiow in that capital. The Red Cross will
cable money as soon as possible. Consul
Summers offers to see to the purchase
of clothing in Budapest, and will himself
personally defray the cost of transporta
tion to Belgrade.
Consul Summers reports that the Ger
man. Russian, and Roumanian Red Cross
societies have sent fully equipped hos
pitals to Belgrade, and other Red Cross
societies have sent material aid All the
pchools. universities, military academies.
public and private hospitals, and many
private establishments have been con
verted into hospitals for the care of the
sick ana wounaed or the Servian armies.
Two thousand dollars was cabled to the
Balkans yesterday by the American Red
Cross making a total of 133.000 sent
through the Red Cross by contributors
In the United States to the war relief
At Constantinople, under the leadership
of Maj E. iron, or the united States
Army Medical Corps, and Hoffman
Philip, secretary of the American Em
bassy, the American Red Cdoss is or
ganlzing relief measures In the cholera
camp at Ban Stefano, and endeavoring
V arouse a general interest in the work.
Library Divisions Will Be Open.
By direction of the librarian the sev
eral divisions of the Library composing
the Sunday and holiday service, will be
open to-morrow from 2 until 10 p. m.
The other divisions of the Library will
Panama Canal Xeartac Completion.
.Right now this stupendous undertaking
Is at Its most .Irlerestlng and Instructive
stage. Best reached by Southern Hall
way, through New Orleans; thence by
steamer, i Consult Agents, 708 13th St,
and 9C5 F St. Northwest,
FAIL TO AGREE;
Defendant Expresses Disap
pointment at Result
EXPECTED AN ACQUITTAL
"I am Neither Guilty or Innocent
in Eyes of the World,"
Goshen. N. T. Nov. M. With the Jury
standing eleven to one for his acquittal
on the charge of having strangled to
death Rosa Jlenschlk Szabo, Burton W.
Gibson declared to-night that he could
feel nothing but bitter disappointment in
the fact that bis trial resulted In a dis
agreement. "Even, as If reported. I am never
again placed on trial for this crime,
said the lawyer defendant, ' I cannot re
joice over a victory. I am either guilty
or innocent, and I was looking forward
to an acquittal to vindicate me and re
habilitate me in the eves of the world.
I have committed no crime, nor done
any one an Injury, and 1 have never
taken a dishonest nickel from any one;
how can I, therefore, be happy over the
failure of twelve men to agree upon my
Stories were circulated about Goshen
immediately after trie dismissal of the
jury to-day that Gibson bad been pronv
Ised immunlt) from further prosecution
for murder If he will plead guilty to the
indictment found against him In New
York In the Trainer case. This Is the
affair In which be Is declared to have
profited to the extent of $17,000 through
the assistance of the mysterious Rose
Guerra Gibson was asked If he would
enter into such an arrangement.
Will Continue Fight.
Positively not," he replied "I re
gard it as evil and vicious for an Inno
cent man to bargain with the State to
accept a suspended sentence in one case
to avoid punishment in another I have
done no wrong, and 1 will spend twenty
ears in prison an Innocent man rather
than to confess to any crime I did not
Sirs. Gibson, devoted wife of the de
fendant, sat on the edge of his cot in
the cell In Goshen jail as he spoke, and
entirely endorsed her husband's senti
ment. "We are going to fight on." she an
nounced "I have had a good cry.. and
I am al right again now. It-hteefi
a hard week for me; can't you believe It
when I have been compelled to sit and
hear the evidence, largely imaginative,
muss against mr husband, whom I know
to be Innocent I know Mr Gibson bet
ter than the Mrs. Techamnn a and the
Mrs Marets who testified against him
I have faith In him and I must tell you
that m mother and my father and all
my friends have similar faith in him
We know he has done no wrong"
Mrs. Gibson smiled cheerfully at her
husband. "Tbey talk of Mrs. Szabo, my
rival." she said with scorn, and then
drawing herself up proudly, she cried
"I have no rival with my husband I had
no rival "
Stood Vine tu Three.
The final ballot of the Jury stood nine
to three in favor of acquittal these are
the figures which Gibson received, and
thev are generally credited here. In ad
dition to this two other jurors arc said
to have been willing to vote for accilttal
If the third and last would come over,
but he refused
The result Is a. bitter disappointment to
the prosecution, and the narrow margin
by which an acquittal was escaped is
generally understood to mean that Glb-!-on
will not again be put on trial for
Mrs. Szabo's murder
After a couple of months it Is be
lieved Gibson will be handed over to the
New lork authorities for trial, on Buch
charges as may be preferred against him
The human element that has cropped
out so strongly at every angle of the
Gibson case, protruded right up to the
end of the chapter Both Gibson and
his wife were absolutely sure of bis ac
quittal Mrs. Gibson was asked this aft
ernoon about her eight-year-old daughter.
'She Is fine, she said, and then in a
low voice she added' 'She was hoping
to see her daddy to-night."
"Yes," said Gibson, "I promised her
over the telephone yesterday we would
have Thanksgiving dinner together."
Teh wife reached over and took hold
of her imprisoned husband's hand, and
tears started from the eyes of both.
President-elect Changes Plans and
Will Map Out Work of Ad
Hamilton. Bermuda, Nov. 2S. Presi
dent-elect Wilson had so far recovered
from his attack of Indigestion two davs
ago that he to-night attended a dinner
in his honor given by the Govefnor Gen
eral and Lady Bullock. Mrs. Wilson
and the Misses Wilson accompanied the
Gov. Wilson has decided that ho will
forego his customary Thanksgiving' tur
key. This Is primarily because no good
turkeys are to be had In Bermuda and
for the further reason that the President-elect
is on a light diet for the pres
ent, air. Wilson, nowever, is quite cheer
ful about the matter, and said that it
was not the food, but the company that
made the dinner.
The Governor has decided to change
his plans here. Instead of making It a
complete holiday, he will devote half of
his time to work and the other half to
play. The "work" will consist In work
lng out the administrative policy which
the United States will soon bo discuss
ing, and pondering over the qualifica
tions of the men -who will make up his
Cabinet and help him carry out his
The weather continues delightful and
the Governor apenda many hours of the
day sitting on the porch or hla cottage.
, largest Horning: Circulation,
Servian Girl Modern "Joan
One of the most interesting figures in the
Bajkan-Turko struggle is Sophie Govanovitch, the
nineteen-year-old Servian girl who has earned the
title of "Joan of Arc." The photograph shows
her preparing to start for the front. Her finance
is busy strapping on her heavy storm boots. The
pair are jiow fighting side by side in the Servian
trenches for the "cause."
(j iKwi STvt "flj vi- t ''" 4 ,LaissssSBfl9HsHeisS' ASWV
I Trl tTTprlk rAv lllEr mmS 3sr Girvv": h v fSffsTsTsTsTBTfsTsrSySXKSRTBffBjafSTSK tA&w
e i?liLH&lrasHKsHIHPs'- " "r. WKr aViv
:i wKKrawlllsHrn H Mm In - --U.
PARADE MARCH 4
They Will Participate in Inau-
lyratfoi .Csretninies Repre
Hundreds of woman suffragists will
take part in the inaugural parade March
K according to plans to be laid before
the executive board of the National Vi o
man Suffrage Association In Philadelphia
Miss Florence Etheridge, president of
the District Woman Suffrage Associa
tion, proposed that the suffrage hosts
gather In Washington for a demonstra
tlon on the daj that a new President is
sworn In. Miss Etheridge. acting on au
thorlt) of the District association, pro
posed that the national organization take
part In the inaugural parade itself or
hold an- Individual parade
Dr Anna Shaw, president of the na
tional association, and other leaders ex
pressed their approval when Miss Ether
idge talked with them, and said they
would come to Washington to join in
the demonstration, which they believe
will be of great value to the woman
It la expected the board will decide to
morrow whethor to hold an Individual
parade or occupy a section In the inau
"The decision of the association that
Its Individual members could align them
selves with any political party waj,
my opinion, the most Important matter
before the convention. Miss Etheridge
said last night "It was a vindication of
the right of the Individual to her own
Political opinions "
Mrs. LocIcttooiI Home.
Mrs Belva Lockwood. a delegate from
the local Suffrage Association, returned
to Washington yesterday The mass
meeUng Sunday afternoon in Metropoli
tan Opera Hous, Philadelphia, she de
clared last night to have been wonder
ful "There was never another such meet
ing In this countrj in tho world," she
said "Not a seat in the opera house
was vacant The people who were there
were Interested to hear of woman suf
frage 'Outside, thero were overflow meetinc
and thousands of men and women heard
speeches by women whom our nrealdnt
Dr. Anna Shaw, sent out there. In the
old country, they say, 'London Is Eng-
ianu, x-aris is Tance.- n Dy the same
toKen we may say, Philadelphia Is Penn
sylvan la.' we may say with safety that
f-ennsyivania is ours. JfOr .Philadelphia
certainly Is for woman suffrage. The
meeting Sunday afternoon showed thai.'
Mrs. Lockwood stated that she did not
Deiieve the story that Mrs. O H. P. Bel
mont had Indignantly bolted the conven-
iiuu ucvaiuse me couvcmion nad voted
that members might-property align them
selves, aa Individuals, with political par
ties. She thought this movement ad
vlsable, and made a brief speech to that
effect on the floor of the convention
"A similar incident led to my nomina
tion for president In 1884," Mrs. Lock
wood reminisced. "Elizabeth Cady Stan
ton and Susan B. Anthony, leaders In
woman suffrage at that time, advised
women to support the Republican party.
I published a statement advlsln? thpm
n do nothing of the kind. I told the
women that the candidates had done
nothing: for women, and they had not a
splinter in weir platforms to hero wom
en. So, some California women nomi
"I do not think we should allzn nnr-
selvea as an organization with any polit
ical party, but a8 individuals we should
be allowed. to do so." .
fB0,00O Firs at Seashore.
Atlantic City, N. J Nov. M. Fire
which started in an overheated stove In
a small cottage burned the post-office and
six: cottages, damaged a scoresr ether
dwellings and for a time threatened the
entire town of Longport on the southern
extremity of Abseoon Island to-day. The
loss la plaetd at H.0Ml
of Arc" in palkan War
THEN SHOT SELF
Hundreds of Factory Workers
Thrown Into Hysteria
New Tork. Nov X. Infatuated to a
degree which mad. him insane. Michael
Oralfeo, twenty-seven J ears old. shot
and killed Miss Margaret Scrader. nine
teen 5 ears old, of Guttenbcrg, N. J. late
to-day The crazed man then turned the
gun on himself and Inflicted a would
In his head which will result In lils
The shooting occurred in a closet on
the third floor of the Stern, Saalberg
A. Co candy factor. In West Forty-flftli
Street, where both were employed.
The circumstances surrounding the
death of the girl are pitiful, as she had
repulsed the unwelcome attentions paid
by the hot-tempered Graff eo for more
than four ear It was only last Sun
da evening that she announced her en
gagement to a oung mau whom sho
loved. She had alread) commenced
work upon her trouseau
When she was fifteen years old Miss
Schrader went to work in tho factory
Graffeo was then emplojed there His
attentions became eo persistent, that she
told her father, who caused her to leave
About a vear ago she returned there to
work. Instead of her absence having
cooled his love, he appeared more ar
dent. When she told him she would
have nothing to do with him he threat
ocxed llrr Fnotxtepn.
This threat, made a week ago frighten
ed the girl, and she told her sweetheart.
Since then the young man called at the
factor) every evening and escorted the
girl to her home.
Friday night Graff co saw the two leave
the factory The next morning he de
manded to know who the girl's compan
ion was She refused- to tell him Since
that time he has dogged her every foot
step, and catching her In a closet late
this afternoon, he tied the door, killed
her, and then shot himself His condi
tion is so critical that a necessary oper
ation cannot be performed
The murder threw the hundred or more
girls employed in the place into- h sterla
and tho factory was closed lor me
day. Among tho girls In the factory
was the murdered girl s sister, Marie.
No one had courage enough to tell her
of the tragic death of her sister.
Then as though the girl's family had
not been plunged Into enough misery
over .the death of their laughter, heart
less New York undertakers rating for
the funeral assignment sent collect tele'
grams to their house in Guttenberg tell
lng of her death.
IN SENDING MEM0BIAL
Boston, Nov. 26 There was much
amusement to-day at the Federal Build
ing over a blunder by Attorney General
The Attorney General was sent some
time ago, a copy of the memorial Inci
dental to the death of Judge Francis L.
NewelL To-day the clerk who had sent
It received from Mr Wlckersham a let
ter in which the Attorney General ex
pressed his sorrow at the death of "Judge
Putnam," and spoke of their friendship
of many years.
No one appeared to enjoy the jokb more
than. Judge Putnam himself, vho was on
the bench to-day as robust as .ever.
Gomprra' Condition Improves.
Rochester. N. T.. Nov. M.-DT. Charles
D. Camp, attending physician of Presi
dent Samuel Gompers, of the American
federation of Labor, statea to-oay mat
hlr patient was rapidly Improving.
Uril..-A 4t1. WlMMMi lVldttW.1
To-day 2 45, Columbia Theater, $1.60 to He, I
TOT'S EAR TORN
OFF BY WAGON
Three-year-old Girl Run Down
by Farm Team; Driver
Three- car-old Edith Benstead was run
down, painfully hurt disfigured for life.
and almoit killed bv two horses attached
to a heivy farm wagon driven by a
negro in Conduit Road near Forty
seventh liace Northwest yesterday after
noon. Apparcntlj fearing the child had bjen
crushed to death the negro gave one
backward glance nt the unconscious
figure ling In the road and then lashed
lils horse Into a gallop, crossing the line
Into Maryland before the police could
take up (he pursuit.
Charles Quarlcs, of 2K3 P Street North
west, a. negro eroplnve of the reservoir.
saw the child run down He picked up
limp form and ran to the tot's home
at 47H New Cut Road, i bo lit a block
from the sctne of the accident. The
child was unconscious
A phvsl Ian found that Edith Benstead
had sustained probably Internal Inju
ries a fracture of one -iron, and the loss
of an ear The ear was llttrallv torn
from the girl s head Minor bruises and
cuts also were sustained by the child.
It Is believed she will recover
Ldlth Benstead Is, tho daughter of an
English carpenter With little Paul Har
rison, four vears old of 47?) New Cut
Road, she left her home shortly after
2 o'clock In the afternoon and started
down tli road to meet ber brothers and
slsttrs In the way home from school
Shortly after the child turned Into the
Conduit Road she was struck by the
According to Quarles, the negro driver
did not have his hands on tho reins.
but held the lines between the knee
The horses suddenly took fright from
some cause not learned and swerved,
running down the little girl The police
believe they have discovered the Identity
of the driver, and an arrest is expected
SAYS PUBLISHER DEFRAUDED.
Widow's niaclnanrra Rrnponalhlr for
Grand Jnry Imllctlnir Flvr.
New York. Nov SS. In consequence of
disclosures made at the recent trial of a
suit brought by Sirs. Emma Bird, ol
Salt Lake City. Utah, against James J
Farmer, formerly a member of the
Keller-Kramer Book Publishing Com'
Pany, the Federal grand Jury to-day round
Indictments for conspiracy against five
Persons alleged to have been concerned
In the defrauding of Ihe widow and other
United States Marshal Henkel arrested
William H. Scott on a bench warrant.
which alleged the conspiracy was formed
December 1. 1909. Mrs Bird got a Judg
ment against J. J. Farmer for W13T7
"Wiimnn Chanffenr a Snlelilc.
Chicago, Nov. 26. Miss Julia V Sulli
van, champion chauffeur of Chicago, was
found shot dead at her home to-day.
Mrs. J. E. Loeb. a visitor, was detained
pending an Investigation. Mrs. Loeb told
story of suicide- Miss Sullivan was
forty-two years old. and was one of the
foremost archers of the country. She
also 'held Canadian medals for Ice skat
ing. A cheap revolver was found beside
her. The bullet passed through her
'Woman Acqnltted of Murder.
Camden, N, J., Nov. 28. Mrs Martha
Hearn. was acquitted to-day of the
charge cf having shot Edward Sohlereth,
a policeman, of'Camden, after a quarrel.
She alleged the man. struck her and that
she shot him In self-defense.
KlnK'x Mother Dies.
I London, Nov, M-The" Countess of
Flanders, the mother of King Albert of
Belgium, dl4 suddenly to-day,
HICKEY ADMITS .
CARDS TO POLICE
Murder Suspect Wilts Dnder
', the Third Degree at
DENIES GOTHAM GRIME
Authorities Certain They Can Fasten
Slaying ot Josephs Boy
New York, Nov X. Under the "third
degree." at police headquarters, to-night.
J. Frank Hickey, accused of the murder
of Joseph Josephs, al Lackawanna, N. Y.,
a year ago, made, so the police say, dam
aging admissions that help to fasten the
crime upon him.
The strange prisoner, brought on from
Toms River. N J. by Police Chief Gil
son, of Lackawanna, on his way to Buf
falo, where he Is to face trial, squirmed
when District Attorney Dudley, of Erie
County, and Inspector FauroL of head
quarters, put him through a searching
Inquisition Writhing in his seat, the
prisoner acknowledged that postal cards
he had mailed to the police had been his
undoing. This was his first confession
that he had written any of the tell-tale
cards, through which he was traced to
the eKswick colony for Inebriates, at
Not only did Hickey manage to en
tangle himself in the Josephs strangling,
but he admitted to the police that he was
in New York the day that Michael Kruck.
a newsboy, was strangled In Central
Park, here .in December. 1902. Although
to this murder was made in one of the
postals mailed to Chief Regan, of Buffalo,
several vears ago from Boston
Denies Krurk Murder.
Hickey. pressed bv the police to tell
of the Kruck murder, denied that he had
committed ft. He seemed surprised when
confronted bj Capt Carey, formerly of
the homicide bureau, who went to Buf
falo in VXZ when Hlckev was under
arrest on suspicion of having murdered
Kruck The evidence against the prison
er then was weak and. after the police
had detained hi mafewda ys. he was
Tho moment Capt. Carew saw the
cringing Hickey at police headquarters
last night be recognized him as the
man he had called upon the Buffalo ten
vears before. Ilickej. turning pale.
"I re se-n ou before '
Under I apt. Carev"s questioning.
Hickey admitted then that he had come
from Boston the day before Kruck was
murdered, and that he was in this city
until the da after, when he returned
home While denvirc that he had stran
Kled Kruck the prisoner made a vir
tual confession that he had written the
postal cards referring to himself aa the
man Who had committed the crime
Admit. Vrlllnc Postals.
'You d never havt found out anything
nbout me If it hadn t been for those
portals, he exclaimed petuantl
Hickey reached police headquarters at
o'clock, manacled to Chief Gil son U hlle
waiting for District Attornev Dudley, the
police fished out half a dozen of the thir
teen postal cards Hickey is alleged to
have sent at various times, telling of his
rmore over the Josephs and Kruck
strangling?! The prisoner looked at them
'Is that vour writing demanded In
Hlckey muttered to himself Later,
when District Attorney Dudley Informed
Hickey that the writing of the postals
had been compared by a handwriting ex
rxrt to letters he had written friends in
Lackawanna and found to be Identical,
tne prisoner blurted out "If you hadn t
these postals you wouldnt know any
rosea for Picture.
After Hickey had been Interrogated for
an hour, the police allowed him to sit
for a flashlight photograph for the news
papers Hickey assumed a brave pose
He appeared to like the experience
After the prisoner had been locked up
for the night to be ready to depart for
Buffalo in the morning. Chief Gilson told
the I N S. th-it the case against Hickey
for strangling Josephs Is practically com
plete Although the police here bcllev
thev can also fasten the Kruck murder
against Hickey. they do not think he
will ever be tried for it so certain ap
pears to be the evidence in the Josephs
Hickey has the forlorn appearance of
a debauche It was while In his periods
of excessive drinking, the police say. that
he mailed the postal cards that now form
the strongest linlyin the murder charge
upon wnicn lie goes to trial.
ton merchants sell their goods
at such low prices they can
not afford to pay the ex
penses of purchasers from
other cities to come here to
REMEMBER the cus
tomer gets the benefit of these ,
prices, not the transportation
WASHINGTON is the
home of many of the leading
peoples of the world. Mer
chants therefore carry the lat
est fashions and novelties
from every city in the world.
Do your shopping now.
IN SHADOW OF
"Gyp," "Lefty," "Dap
Frank," and "Whitsy"
Lewie in Sing Sing.
ACCOMPANIED BY WIVES
Prisoners Pass Tbreogii Crowd of
Thousands at Station an.
New York. Nov. M. Sentenced to die.
for the murder of Herman Rosenthal, tho
four gunmen, "Lefty Louis." "Gyp taa
Blood," "Dago Frank." and "Whitey"'
Lewis were taken to Sing Sing prison by
Sheriff Harberger to-day, and thetu
placed In cells dlreotly above that of
Lieut. Becker, also convicted of the
crime in which they participated.
Leaving New York, the prisoners had
to pass through crowds of thousands of
spectators, and there was another great
crowd at the sslnnlng rallroadO station,
and still another at the entrance to Sim,
Sing During the Journey from New York
"Lefty's" wife sat on an arm of the seat
occupied by her husband and ' Gyp,"
while the latter's wife whispered words
of cheer to him from a seat on the win
dow ledge "Whitey" spent the time in
low talk with his sister "Dago Frank
was alone, his mother and sweetheart
having by mistake taken an earlier train
Frank s mother collapsed after bidding
him good-by as he entered the prison.
To Die January 6.
The gunmen were sentenced by Justlee
Goff to die during the week of Jan
uary 6. but a stay of several months
will be accorded by their appeal
With the courtroom guarded by dp
uty sheriffs, policemen and detectives,
all heavily armed o prevent any out
break or attempt at rescue, Harry Horo
witz, alias "Gyp the Blood." Louns
Rosenberg, alias "Lefty Louie." Frank
Miller, aliat "Whitey Lewis, and Frank
Glroflclo. alias "Dago Frank." were to
day sentenced to die in the electric chair
in the week beginning January S for
the murder of Herman RosnhaL
Just as the East Knd gunmen were
being arraigned for sent-nce, "Humpty
Jackson, one of the most notorious gun
men in New- York, and three ot his
aides, were found by Police Lieut Dom
inlck Rellly a few feet from the court
room. They were searched, but as no
weapons were discovered upon thetrC
they- were turned loose with the wmlsg
that they would be arrested If tSey re
turned to the courthouse.
This was the first time in laUf a en
tcry that four men have stood at the
Mr at tho same time here to receive the
Sentence was imposed upon the young
gunmen in the criminal branch of the
Supreme Court by- Justice Goff, who
also sentenced ex-Police Lieut Charles
Becker to death for ordering Rosenthal s
Twelve deputy sheriffs, the pick of
SheriiTs Harburger"s staff, each armed
with two revolvers were selected to
guard the condemned men on the wav
to the death house at Sing- Sing. There
extreme precautions were taken as a re
sult of numerous warnings and threat
ening letters received bv the sheriff, and
tu prevent any attempt at rescue.
Some of the letters received by Har
burger said that an attempt would be
made to rescue the prisoners from their
guards in tho streets of this cltv
A detail of twenty policemen under
Capt Tierney of the Elizabeth Street
station, guarded all the entrances and
exits of the court room and detectives
passed through the mobs In the corridors
and on the outside to keep gangster
Indianapolis Ind Nov X O V.
Tv eltraoe. secretary -treasurer of the Cali
f rnia Building Trails Council, and de
fendants in the dynamite conspiracy
case, was to-day taken from his usual
seat at the table of counsel for the de
fense by t nited btates Marshal Schmidt
and placed in the ranks of the old de
fendants at the order of Judge Ander
son For several days, said Judge Ander
fun. he has been observing the actions
or this defendant, his perpetual smiles
of derision when certain witnesses were
on the stand, and his demonstrations In
court Judge Anderson served notice on
him that such conduct must stop
Evidence concerning tho dynamiting of
an addition to the French Lick Springs
Hotel, when onlv some concrete work
saved the wrecking of a hotel where Jf
guests were quartered, evidence concern
ins the destruction of a big coal tipple
at Springfield. Ill . and further cross
examination of Ortie McMantgal were
other features of the day's session.
Io cross-examining th- dynamiter to
day. Senator Kern often tseted the wit
ness as to his knowledge of surroundings
at certain places where he said he had
been In connection with some of the de
fendants McManlgal s answers were
always prompt. ,
In 1909. said the dynamiter, when he
told Hockln that he was either going to
quit dynamiting and remain at bis occu
pation as Iroln worker or quit altogether.
he also remarked to Hockln
"Any time I get caught, we all gt
"Did you ever take any orders for
dynamiting from any of the officers of
the union except J J. McNamara and
Hockln" asked Senator Kern.
"No, sir." replied the dynamiter.
Testimony of threats having been mad
by- defendants prior to dynamiting at
tacks was among the most Important at
the afternoon session.
Wallace Marshall, of the Lafas-ette
Bridge Company, testified that about ten
dzys before the French Lick explosion
W'red Sherman, of Indianapolis, came to
his otnee and tried to- get union men only
used In the work Sherman's manner
was "peculiar," said Marshall, and Anally
Sherman asked why ho (Marshall) "had
It In for the AJnlona.
I told him that 1 didn't have It In
for unions, but that I did have It In for
the murderous, dynamiting Ironworkers,"
testined Marshall. V
United States Attorney Miller raid to
day that the Indications were that the
governmen would dose lu case by thl
lait ot thU 5Kk, or tto ftnt, MA ? ,
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