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THE EVENING WORLD, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1911.
I geepetrlng effort to Inflne Mm to Interfere. He wu unsuccessful. That than rami) to the father of tha man a, proposal that there one untried recourse In gain respite i appaal to the I'nlted Htates Su- Court Hm!ii' cuius"! advlsel s-i. h a measure. Oor. Mann he effectually etippd talk of eleventh ho.ir lntarfcrai "II la absolutely rruel to keep ra nawlnc reports about additional appeals to ma In behalf of Seattle," he laid. "Thalr nerese.iv effe-' must be to fill tfca prisoner wltn false hopes srhlcn ere doomed to disappointment. 1 ha MM absolutely tha latt ward In can nawtlon with the caaa. KNOT A POSSIBILITY OF CHANGE, SAYS GOVERNOR I "If anything ao miraculous a to make change my mind were to o-cur I Wauld send fi.r the reporters to explain. io, the matter 1.4 1 tided fm me. 1 hive thought over th n:id prayd ..vet it. I hava atudled everything about It wad lalrf ,-. t thinking about It, Not bins can aire: :ny -.lew jf the ;aatKr." The namae of the Jury o' twelve that dPlU witness the execution are kept a Sa)0 tret They muit report before 7 'clock to-morrow morning; ti' bring .'sard of admlaalon. 1' Baattla'a cell la aome twenty feet eaat .'of tha death chamber, which la a low Jtelllnged room about twenty-live feet "sag ami fifteen feat wide, built of ,thlri. maaonry, and whitewashed. There Wre three bolteil doori to the death ehamber. Una ! on the aouth aide -leading to a narrow corridor through - which BeatUe wl.l he led to the chair. 'Another door forma an entrance from thk outside on the north and the third gsor laada to a amall chamber Just South of the deatrt room. Into which aWattisa body will be camel to b prepared for burial. There will be no .atopiy ' There la a cluater f Incan.sscent Sefhts IB the centre of the death cham JJMr wbloh can be awttched on or off, iMving the room llsht or In semi-darK-naae. aa the officiate wlah. I Ik the northweet corner of the cham bar Is a group of twelve chare, whero the wltneaaea, after being admitted '.through the north entrance, will alt. ., Three feel from the aouth wall of :ihe chamber la the electric chair on a 3l-fuvl euuere runner mat. The chair 'Is of oak. with a cane bottom. MAP NOT ASK FO FOR LAST SIGHT OF BABY. An oblong place of oak covered with leather a eii out from the back of the Chair to hold the body of the occupant s position. One large leather atrap Will encircle the body of the con 'Bsmned man and two entailer airape .will bold hla arras, wblle two will bin! tba ankles From the celling projects a connec tion dlreotly above the cbalr, and to thle are fastened the wlrea attaclrod to the copper aponge-llned imp that mil Le placed on Basttle'S head. To tha rear and on the right of the hair that facea north la tho awltch hoard screened from view by an Iron door. On either aide and above the cbalr are suspended Halite. If Beettle Is to see hla baby again be far ho dies, nothing la known of It. Bs far aa the public knowa he has ' art need any desire to aee It. DUEL FOUGHT French Editors, Surrounded by Photographers, Fight Until One Is Wounded. PARIS, Nov. 23. A dispute over the mart to of the charges wMch Mme. ZjMagovIn haa Instituted ecalnst hsr husband W l-angevin. profesaor of gen eral and esprrlmental physios at the Cottage of France. Involving the pro fessor's co-worker In aclentlflc research. Mme Curie, resulted to day In a duel "With aworda between M. Ciiervet. editor of Oil Bias and Leon I Model, editor of Action Francalse. There were several fierce bouts under tks cameras of a score of photogruph ere. Finally I model was wounded In tks arm. A reconciliation followed. The changee In which the names of qhe two eminent scientists, Mme. Curie sad Prof. Langevln, have been in volved have created an Immense amount of comment In the Frenah capital and have raised bitter party spirit The allegatlona ware founded on tks fact that Mme. Curie and Prof. lAnatevin were In constant cloae ai.o detlon In their ecelentlflc researches. Thle gave rise to a Jealous feeling on tks part of Mme. Langevln, who there upon brought suit aalnat her hus band, coupling his name with that of Urns. Curie. Mme. Curie haa attained considerable ma aa s eclentinc worker and was at great assistance to her late husband Ik Ma dlacovery of radium. After his tragic death, which wae brought about by s carriage accident on the atresia of Paris In IMS, Mme. Curie wsi noral mated to ocupy tha chair of phvalca which he had held at the College, of France Since that time ahe has jnade esverel discoveries valuable to science aaf It Is said thst but for the fact that gfet was a woman the would have been tasted a member of the French ny of sciences. "JOE" KILLED BY FALL WlwSe w Cleaner Mai.aarrs t Utre First Nuuie Uul Hefore Drain. A man fell to death Into the street from s window on the third floor of No. 7 Madison avenue late this afternoon. Ms had been sent to the house by tho Saw York Window Cleaning Company, who employod him. He whs lost finish Ing nan day's work when he lost hla bai- Hs was carried Into the houss, where he was uat able 10 whisper that his first was 'Joe'' an,) that lie had a wife two children Hefore Ills full name . address could be Inarm-, nc died Ued revel I 10. Ueut .1SU I'eail.Utl.'. BEFORE CAMERAS OVER HE. CURIE E WHO SHOT HUSBAND TELLS Young Mrs. O'Shaughnessy Testifies in Her Own Behalf at Trial for Murder. RIVAL'S I ETTERS READ. Slayer Describes Scene Willi Husband and Her Pleas for Reformation. Mr FrSnesi o (thnuhnev. the bride who shot and kltttSJ her f.ilse huel.and. QlOffl fthSUghm ll iy. In order to anve her soul, took the v.ltnens stand thH afrerrioon st her trial for murder tie fore Judge rosier In leneral Hesslons Word had gone out that the young WOVMUI would telify. and a number of women came Into the court room. This was the MrH appearance of any save the pfiaohet since ihe trial began, Mrn t'chnghriesKy mxn with a Kofi Irish accent, but In so low a rotca thst It was dMaVlt a hear her. as she told of the shooting of her husbind and gave hrr reason for Ilia klllinir. She told Of her early Ufa In Ireland and of going to Liverpool as a aervnnt Hhe met ( rlhl igbiu asy In LjSrpSO and they bo"ame engiiged. O'Sbautfb neaay preceded her to America by three months. The defendant appear ed b s concerned on the witness stand than while xlttlnx In hrr chali beside the Tomb's guard and her lawyers, A note of the palhellc crept Into her- voice whin Lawyer Ito nalsky asked het where she and Osarga spent their hririeymrton "We had no honey mom ," she rspllad. "Vou see, I was working, but we wore to have had It last summer." Mrs f'M.'iaughnrry told of the first Intimation she had of her huMmnd acquaintance with Tessie iism.. ghs wald Qaorgl VOlmatSarsd I hS Informa tion that there was a cashlet at tho store whs WOrrlsd Mm "And ,e both laugfead about It," laid the defend.tnt. Later she he 'amn ausidctoua bSCkUgS he did not Okll for her while she Has :i maid in toe employ of Mrs I'ord Ha proposed that they go back to Kngland and she consenlitd to go. She told pa thetically of their plans for a wadding celebration on April 17. O'Hhaugbnessy Rave her a silver nieshbag, but sumo time later she saw It In the hands of Tessie Hayes. SEES HER HUSBAND TALKING WITH TESSIE HAYES. She first saw Tessie Hayes one ave rring when she wont lo the More to' meet her husband. O Hhaughnessy was wltn the girl. When he saw his wife coming he started tu run. Mrs. t'Bhaiuchr'eaay he asked Mnry Hhanahan, one of the ciahlers In Healey's grocery store, who promised to aid her In getting lleorge f r'Shaugh-1 ni"sy to go home in the evenings. Mrx. O'rthaughtieisy said on the Sun day trofore the shootlntr she hud asked her husband to go to church with her and that he refused, but that ahe found out afterward he had gone to church with Teeste Hayes. When she ehlded blur and urged him to go with her to ee a priest he told her all tho priests In New York poll IS not change him. CONFRONTS HER HUSBAN'D AS HE WALKS WITH HAYE8 GIRL. Tour days before the ehnotliiK Mrs i cHI, our hue m eald ehe followed her husband ami saw hltn meet two women. She spoke to the one who held htm ur m aha was Tessie Hayes and a "ked her ' SHOW he was. a married man anil I tint lire girl replied that ahe didn't That night ehe and her hiisuan I talked ! tha matter over and be promised to .Rive the gill up. He did not keep the' I promise. On account of their disputes over I j Tessie Ilayre sin e said her husband put Bar out of Uls bedroom and alio had to j sleep with Mrs. lleyer, the landlady. A bundle of letters written to Oaotga , O'Shaughneeey by Tessie Hayes and I found by Mrs Orthnugtiesay under her: i husband's pillow were offered as evi dence end read to the Jury by Lawyer Mahoney of the defence. These letters j wre gushlnc and ccniaineu many ' crosses. The flret witness called to-dsy was I Mrs. Mary O'Hrlen, matron at th Tombs, who told of conversations ahe had with the defendant. She sold Mra , O'Sheugtineaey told her that ahe shot ! her husband to aave hla eoul the eama monotonous atavmetit that the girl haa ' made to everyone who haa asked her I for un explanation of the shooting. iMra. O'rtrien said th on the day of the burial of Georae O'Hhaughneeey, rraivs usked her to pru-j' for tlio slain 1 mau'a aoul. Mull on 0' Brian tealllled that Frances I O'HhH'.ighucssy wne a model prisoner Th,. Bafahat Irlsd to show through her testimony that the prisoner was Irra tional when flrst takun to the Tombs, but the proxe utlon brought out pre vious statements by Mis CBHSB to tho effect that so hud said Mrs. O'Shaugb neasy was lulloiul at the time of her eotnlna to the Tombs. STORY ON STAND TOMBS PHYSICIAN SAYS THE PRISONER WAS NOT RATIONAL. Ur. Llaliop, resident phyat'tan at SsUaVUa lloapltal, proved rather u fa vorable Witness for the defense In his early testimony, but aa he proecedud the prosecution worried him. und when ho was finally cillod upon to give hie opinion as to Whether Mra. fl'HIiuugli nesay was rational or Irrational an tWSI'ed Utkl he rogardftd her as rational. Than DS tks an argument between eu inaal for the defense and counsel for tha psople as ta tha meaning of the wo'd "rational " Or, Bllhop explained that he uaed the j word in a medical sense and he was , uen awUad uon to say whether the (Irl was rational or IrrfcUorisi uoiag gj Wreckage 'r' r, .k&LSakkkafjH BaiMaVBBliklliBl " "SzJl.. skwSewwHukVajLulRSIgL y TSaVaTw'BlifeiaiwrwTaw Bttrfka rirkrS' ' laeNBhmSweiC, , - Wf 3'3jftHw,'t vW?FaOW3H a v 'jSJsjr BSMflB. BPrlSjl kPaV BaVkwauBtt, vLeaawTM at-l eaWJjr-wl. i3 SaL. tiftki2kiKmJBKtKnlKtUS9Blt .tarawaF r erfl Ra. a JaBrakflHBlFnBfl M.ejsesiessaavssaaBaWaBeWasaw tha WOTdl In their general acr-eptance ami ha replied that sho was 'Irration al." When pressed for an explanation he said that Mra, ( r'S!t.i uithiouwy's actions while In BallavUS were not those of an ordinary person. Mrs. M. W. Auberle, an orderly 1n the Tombs, was called by the defense to till of talks she had had with Ihe defendant, She told of n gluasy stare and vacant look In Mrs. O'Shaugh nessv's eyes when she was first sent to the Tombs. On cross-examination by the prosecution Mrs. Auberle said the defendant had always Impressed her as being Intelligent. Mlsa Mary Shannhnn, a cashier In Maalay'l gTOCSry store, where Ueorge tr'Mntrglinessy was employrd aa a clerk. Met, tlfied a bundle of letters written by Tessie Hayes, another cash ier with whom O'Shnughnessy was In love. She told of meeting Mrs. O'flhattghnesay the night before the shooting. She said Mra. i r'Sli.i ughnnOny hail a "wild look In her eyes. On oroaaaa inunauoB by rrosaeato? Kd wards It was brought out that ahe In formed Mis. r'rlh.iiigiiessy of her husband's relation with Tessie Hnves SOUGHT TO HAVE HER HUS BAND PUT ON ANOTHER JOB. Mrs Mari.aret Hea-ley of No. 121 Kast Oka Hundred and Fifteenth street, wife of the groceryman by whom Ororrfo I ' liiiugnnesy and Tessie Hayes were employed, told the ;ury that Mrs. I) Shaughnesay nsk.-J her to have :.. , ;. transferred to nnother store away from th.' it.tlllence of Ts,ile Hayes.. Hhe left package of letters written by Trsale Hayei to Ueorge with Mrs. Healey. Mrs. O'ShaughiifBsy s last visit waa two hours before the killing. Mrs. Healey aald the prisoner tmprraard her aa be ing Irrational at that time. Father Innocent of the Capuclan Or der, at tho Queen of Angels' Convent In OnS Hundred and Thirteenth street, Third avenue, told of visits of Mrs. OShaughneasy, in Which she asked for prayers for her husband, und urged the priest to try t hrlnR about n change of heart In Oeorge O'SrhauKhnessy. Mrs. Simeon For 1 of No. 49 West Sev-enty-fourl h street testtfled that she met Frances I r'Shaughnessy shoar, a steani er crossltiR from Liverpool The girl walled upon her on the trip over, and later was employed as a muld by Mi Ford. The girl remained In Mrs. Ford employ until a few days before the shooting. I Mrs. Foul said Mrs. O'Shtinghnessy was n "perfect servant." and tint her renutatlon for truthfulneaa was excel lent. Dr. McOulre, the Tombs physician, testified that Mrs. O'Khaughnessy was Irrational. M'MAHON TELLS HOW HE SHOT LEARY DEAD. Philadelphia Man Claims He Acted for Dangler's Honor Uu: written l aw Harfed. I'lll LA I KLI'HI A, Nov. VI KfTort of counsel representing Frank W, M -Muliori, on tt'lul here on the Bhnjaja of murdar in killing Oaorga a. Laary, failed to Inject the "unwritten law" Into the caee to-day when .Indue It-agy re fused to permit the mother of the girl In the case to testify at lo tha relations that existed between her daughter and l.cary. The Inner was shot by Mo Malion ..' iiise, it is claimed, he re fused la marry his daughter. Mc.Mnhon took the eland this after noon In his own behalf and told what led to the shooting. He said he met Leary on Ihe atreet and asked htm to marry hla daughter. " 'I do not want money, but I want you to do the right thing," ' McMahon testified he said to -Vary. " 'You ure a good actor, batry said to me and I told him 1 was not act ing. There was some further talk and Leary told mo to go home. I told him he was a dirty cur, anil I don't know mu.'ii what happened artcr ttiat. I was either seized or thrown Into the Mre 1 nlwaya carried a revolver with me for protection und I used It that l'i I guess." JAMESTOwTwiNNERS. WltUtT RACS PurSS WOO; two-year- oidr-, Me turiongs. ONfti IM (UoOahay), I l ! I to 1 and II to It. first. Slim Princess, 101 (BSIias), r to 2, even and 1 to :', second; Cloak, IK! (Turner), to t, 3 to 5 and mil, thlnl. Time 1.01 1-B Tuhoma Flret Air, Tuck Tack, Tttlly hturphy, l.o.itlily Lady and Norma Olrl also ran. BI0OONID rlAOJB Vllras f-Kfl; sieepie chnse, tnree-yeur-olds und upward; two tulles. Vllbalhti llloolh). .1 to I, even and out. first ; niaok Bridge, 14S (Not I, fj to 1!, ..yen an dout, second; Lizzie Flat, IM iChurtrnndl, 7 to 1. to 1 and evan, third Time t.io. Pathfinder, Akyr Maid and nuffie'd nlso run lllngmastwr rofuaed. Criiiin I'rlnrie I ml.-r the Knife. BTOCXHOIaht) Hweden, Nov. a. Crown l'llnce (luetave Adolph of Hweden. the ann-dn-law of the Duke nnl PuHhdSg "t OoDnSUght waa oaaratad on to-day for appendicitie. iii oondlUon is iuite satisfactory. He had suffered slightly for several month and waa operated on at hla own re- njjaati HOW Kernlt ia riar, BUKNOS AVH18, .Argentine, Nov. U. A revolution has begun la Paraguay. Caused by EXPLOSION OF DYNAMITE KILLS ONE AND CAUSES GREAT PANIC (Continued from Flrat 1'aRe.) lorv .mnlnvln,r Son .Iris Across the! street li Ihe Hudson Branch of the Corn Bx lnnge Hank. The I'ortlan I and Adri-,o rm rt men t houses arc near- , by th Hotel Hargrave la at No. Hi u-naf u..in ' Keertnd afreet WindowP of the Park TllfortJ buiUl- Ing were shattered from the top to the lowest floor, windows of the Margrave Hotel came clattering n bits to the afreet and In all the houies for half the bloat batwaan Itroadway and Co lumbus avenue glais lining of all descriptions were completely demolished. 8HANTY DOOR 18 BLOWN TO BROADWAY. The door of the shanty was blown the entire length of the block to Broad way, where It rested Anally against a cigar atore. At the moment of the explosion scores were on their way up the atepa of the elevated and a crowded express train waa standing ' 1 the atatlon. Person going up the steps were thrown from their feet, tho structure rocked and It waa three minutes before the trainmen could aulet the passengers In the ex prees sufficiently to allow the train to proceed. As lilacs began to rattle down to tr.e pavement from the Park A Tllford buildln.T. several of the employees, with rare preserve of mind ran to the doors and !o -kod them o women customers, ome of whom had been blown from (heir stiols by the shock, might not run out and get cut In the hall of sherp bits from the upper floore. When the explosion wua felt some one In the building sounded tho nre anil all. The call did not excite any of the girls employed In the packing depart- nent. and they were not at all panicky In getting to the stalrwaye. Ihe only person In the grocery establishment who was seriously hurt was hdward Is, 8toll, a bookkeeper, whose home Is ut No SSk Kast One Hundred and Twenty fourth streeL His right forearm was badly cut by flying glass. A neighbor ing physician took three stitches In the arm and he was sent home. HOTEL QUESTS RUSH TO STREET IN TERROR. At the Hotel Hargrave the guests were either at breakfast or dressing for the day. Miss Agnes Coatello. the tele phone operator, plugged every room In the houae an,l gavo a hasty assurance over the telephone that no one In the building was In danger. But the warn ing did not completely assure tho guests. They camu pell mell from the hotel to the street, anxiously asking questions about tho seeming earth quake. Manager John McOrath ran among them, telling them there wua 110 occaalon for panic and hie efforts soon brought results. Kvery window In the hotel had been demolished. The front of the Corn Exchange Bank branch was completely wrecker" A clock standing in front of the bank building was the only thing about the place that refused to be dleturbed. It kept ticking on aa though nothing unusual had hap pened. But while the thousands of dollars of lamago done by the exploslrn wis con ,ned to half u block near the scene, the shock was felt for more than half a mile, rations of the Hotel insonla, at llroadway and Seventy-second street, were among those who came rushing to p.. tlgate tha upheaval. Many private residences are in the immediate section. At No. U Went Seventy-second street If the home of Mra. Robert Dunlap. widow of the hat manufacturer. Up to a few days ago tne shanty In which the rxpluslve wii kept waa located on the aldewalk In front of her home. She protested to the city and It was moved to a point In front of the Hotel Hargrave, at No. UJL Then the hotel Joined In .the complaint, and yeatsrdsy the shack waa taken from the sidewalk In front of the hotel to Its resting place under tho elevated structure at Columbus avenue. In the block between Central I 'ark West and Culumbua avenue are the homaa of Nathan titrauss, J. Van Vech sa Olcott, J. Hampton Dougherty, Max hi. Bernhelmer, Ur. and Mrs. Ooorge YV. Jacoby, Henry Morgentnau, U. J. Oreenhut and Hubert A. ('. Month, HURLED FROM DOOR OF HOUSE TO ELEVATOR. Of the Injured John Kuzell of No 171 Second xtreel was taken to Flower llospltul with a compound fracture of the left ankle. Ho wae paaalng tha sliuuty when the wreck took place. 1 lament lltebe, an elevator boy at the nt. charies apartment house, No. 101 West Seventy-aecond streot, wa. thrown from tka front door of that Dynamite . houe hack to the elevator and had both legs broken. I taken to Flower Hospital. entrance II" was '"" fo""'l ll"' sewer work In i "evonty-aecond street, lor which the j dynamite was used, was a city Job, In woo-n iteuiy had the contra, t. Hi- r-atrick Heiily, was foreman cniirgo or tne work. I th lUlllyi were talirn btfON llAffU- naiiv niiriow an.i rem.irirlol to tilt COT- oner on the charge of bofhl lids, Thomas A Iteilly, the contractor, said that he did not know that dynamite was In the shanty. He protested that he had no information as lo who took the explosive Into the houae or when it wan taken there. Two hook and ladder companies under Battalion Chief Tcrpenny, re sponded to the alarm that the explo sion aent a Jtomalically. The firemen found nothing for them to do. The reservea from the West One Hundredth and the West Mixty-elglith street sta tions found a different story. Tho streets were packed with curious and excited persons, who Jostled and pushed In their eagerness to get closer to the scene of the accident. For more than two hours the police struggled to keep the streets clear. FLORIST'S HELPER SAW EXPLO SION AS IT HAPPENED. John Carman, employed In a Morlut's shop at No. 114 West Seventy-s .con I street, was the only person who actu ally saw the explosion. He said ce was looking toward the shanty when he ia,v a cloud of smoke. Then he beard the roar and saw the body of a man 'hurlid Into the air. John A. McCarthy of Albany, a guest at the Hotel Hargrave, was blown Into his bathtub, near which he was stand ing, by tho force of the blast. Harry Montague, who lias a ncaa ind at tha corner of Columbus avenue aim Sev. n-ty-second street, neur the shanty, was Jarred back Into his stand and his papers scattered all over tliu stre K. L. Goodlove, a rubber manuf.i'- turer who lives at the Hargrave, was ! shaving when the explosion occurred. 1 no snock tnrew his razor blade aga;ns: his throat and Indicted a slight cut. Mrs, Mary A. Phillips, who has a lurg, boarding houae at No. 1110 West Scvesi-ty-second street, was In the kitchen of her house. The shock threw her against a gas stove and one of her hands was burned. Alfred Jones, son of Oliver I,. Jone. of No. U West Barenty second street owes his escape from Injury to the fact that he got up during tho nlgnt and ctiatiKed bedrooms. The bed in which he iyid started to take his night s rest was covered with bits of vtlass when th front windows of his father1! houae ca .ie clattering down In the ihaka up ol tho block.1 PIECES OF STOVE BLOWN FAR FROM SHANTY. The pipe that had been attached to the shanty's stove was blown through the window of the Corn Exchange Hank. It fell down the atnlrw.-iy Into the basement of the bank building. Charlea Tubbs, who Uvea on the fifth floor of the St. Charles Apartment House, waa at breakfast with his family. A piece of the shanty stove' came flying through the nlr, crashe 1 through the window of Ida npartnicrit and landed squarely In the centre of his breakfast table. A. 0, Oakley, ealeep in the bedroom of his apartment on. the floor under Mr Tubb's home, had an even more exciting experience. A portion of the shanty roof came flying through Iris window and fell directly upon him. Anna SohillST, a maid employed at No 48 West .levenly-thlrd street, was Iron ing In th ' basement of that house The explosion broke the rear window of the basemen : and threw the woman across the room. Her ankle was sprained. Pr. C. (J. l'eaae, famous us an oppo nent to tobacco In all of Its forms, lives For Friday and Saturday 11.00 VALUE FOR 11.00 ( ; 1 1 l-svt'trl with Pat wit ml CIlDI. Price liH'WiiIra u ,lntiri oiumlntttl.in bv an Oi'ullit -a inK.sUnM Pinau-lau of manv ytun' MMiFlanot). w ho waa con uttfted with Ira. .nip: Itimiiltuti. If vou ni-.il Glaaaea don't mlaa thU op Dorninltv. KHTAlilJSMKO SO VICAUB. Alexander Co., UR. J. IV. 8OI.OUOK. klTt'KsstlK. 1 150 East 23d St., ! Explosion at tha st. charlaa Apartmaal House, and was among those who were shaken up by ' MM big blast, as wo re B. II Reynolds of No. L'4 West Si v erity -second street, and II Kohem of No. 1U West Seventy-sec ond street. Coroners Hol.hauser and Wlnterhot tom conducted a Joint ln eatigatlon to determine the responsible. ;. f r the death of Wetsell, the ate in; litter. They found that tha entlru handling of the blasting work had been can less. The Shanty which held the dynamite dl I not l ive a sign Indicating the dangerous character of Its contents, as requl-cd by InW, They found a piece of the box that had held the dynamite marked "Hlg'ily explosive I rangerous." RESIDENTS HAVE BEEN PRO TESTING BLASTING METHODS. Tlie coroners were to;, I that fo- weeks residents of the section li.yl been mak ing protests against the I lasting work. S. W. (Junther of No. IM WeSt Seventy second street wrote yesterday to the Park Department and to the Street Cleaning lepartment protesting afk nst the rareleae work of the explosive handlers, Ha said stones flow as high as the surrounding building- when blasts were tired. Thomas RoblhSOn, an Inspector of tha Bnrann Of Combustibles, made this stat' nanti "Hrr Aug. SO a permit was Issued to Thomas A. lieillv to nkfk twenty-five pounds of dynai ,ita In a tool box on the street. Patrick Beiiiy, his father, was named as blaster. Under no cor i umstanres were the men allowed o take the dynamite Into th 1 shanty. "I found twenty-three pounds of dyna mite 1n tho toolbox, 200 feet from the scene of the explosion. I Utned It over to the Du Pont Company for safe keep ing. In the shanty there might have been three, ten or even a greater num ber of pounds of tho explosive. The temperature this morning was twenty nine degrees, and the dynamite wus frozen. The men had p olmbly taken the dynamite Into the shanty and put It on the stove to thaw out "The whole proceeding was due to gross negligence, was 1 violation of the law und without authority." SENATOR DRYDEN'S CONDITION STILL LOW. Newark Statesman Passes Quiet but Doctors Still Have Little Hope. Reports from the bedside of former Senator Jchn T. Dryden this morning were that he had passed a Quiet night but that his condition waa hardly more hopeful. Mr. Dryden was operated on Satur day at his home, No. 1020 Brand atreet, Newark, for the removal or gull stones The operation left him In a serious con dition, and It was feared yesti rday thai he would not survive the night. His physicians are Ur. Kdwurd J. Ill and Ur. Charles J. III. Mr. Iiryden is the President of the Prudential Insurnnco Company. "HAD TO EAT" STOLE. ulllvau OWl Hie Mlagl Once He lore Out of roetaarr Mainpe. John Sullivan was arraigned before' United States Commissioner Shields this afternoon charged with stealing poatage stamps from letters In atreet boxiv,. When usked w here he resided ho luur ied and eplled: "Anywheres, anywheres. Home? Qee, 1 don't know what that means. I'm down and out and I ain't had a square meal In thraa wicks since 1 came ntr the Island. I bang around Chatham' Squnro and you might us well s..y my I home ta Ihe Salvation Army hotel. I had 1 ' eat. rxtid t nut was ins oruy way 1 c mid get the grub." he said. "I sold the stamps for a cent apiece so I could uy for tny bunk und sandwiches." Sullivan had Just ended a six months' sentence for the same offense. c Special lor Thursday, the 23rd 1 II. H mi I I. i mi iir.ii -m I'll rl " MolfP BOX a., as I ti li & M ka ( IIOCOl A'I'K I .'AM' I tin. POI ND BOX 30c Park How und Curtlandt atreet alnrrs .All our stores one n Hatnrda. Milk Chocolate Cov- ered Cream VV a i nuts I in,, of tii lien or mir miik " ' umui, 'ale FsrnUl illi th hUll L'i -u. it WalnuU, flrgt rovrrfc! with tha nuja , : t.u ..... ...... nan otu Vieiuiuiu MtU i 1 ul-tr rouso nix, 39c The epesltlsd wslahl In saeh JURY IS CHOSEN FOR SHOW GIRLS T (Continued from 'Irst IViro man. who said he was a private sec retary, went (Jong swimmingly with both sides, until Attorney Jordan r it his pet question about thil double standard or morals. The talesman blusherf and Nee listed, Ho In marrhsl and asked lo ba x lined from answer ing. After a hented argument, the Court allowed the talesman the privi lege of not IkpraaalPg his opinion on this delicate aubjet t and the defense used a peremptory rhullengo. "DOUBLE STANDARD OF MOR ALS" BARRED BY COURT. After this Ki-t to, the Court refused to allow Mr. Jordan to question any more tales as to their poal'lon on the double slandnrd platform. Homlnlck Landolfl, a clerk living at No. Ol Kast Ninetieth street, waa the second tulrsman to pass aately through the boinbardmont and anchor In Jury chair No. t lie was followed by Prank A. Campbell, of No. 2714 Itainbrldge avenue. Hronx, a bonrdlnghouso keeper, married and unprejudiced agalnat the stage, "Old Covrs." women defendants "i a plea of seir-difense. Tho fourth talesman to lie sea tad In the box was Charlaa U BamMaSi an agent, living at No 1 Tic; ledgwlok avenue, lironx. Charles Itu-hard Wagner of No 1W, Seventh avenue, a young man In the label buslriees, waa the fifth Juror ocoepted, OHO P, Vat tafi secretary lo a con atructlon company, living ai No. wis V' .l. ntine avenue Bronx, waa the elxtli talesman accepted. I SSrsnUt Juror provisionally ao copied WaU Datrla TanenbnVn. a mer chant, living at No, law fdanaoa ars ons. The alghth man chosen was tjaorga Monitors t, .1 grocer, or No, iavi Brls- tOW street, lironx. John L. Dixon, -reiaiy. of No. HI West Seventy-nlnt li elieet, was the ninth. a tenth u found in Pan I Belmol u i. rk. of Kb, Nt w,.8t u,, Hundred and Slxty-.ixth street. Terence Hlnkte, an iron merchant at N ! West One Hundred and Fifteenth street, took the eleventh seat r the box. I'eter II.- Stelnhelmer. clerk, of Nc. 11(1 Decatur avanua, Bronx, was tha last juror. Having announced their vaudeville en gagements and European tours that are to follow their ".sure acquittal" they came demurely Into court to-day an I turned their eyes on (he panel of tales man from which their Jury waa to be sebcted. They Wars elaborately cos tumed fur the trial and evidently pre pared to make the most of Its throes and thrills, following the precedent they e stablished at thy police court hearing at -vhlch the famous "uld Cove" letters of the millionaire owner of the Hotel Anaokln were Intr ..luced und read. Whe'ner or not ,na mysterloua Aus FREE TRIAL WESER PLAYER-PIANO sent free to your home with free mnale and free teacher to teach you how to play. It. After you have learned to play, If you decide to keep It we make you the special LOW PRICE OF $450 On Easy Payments kTo In tereet kTo Extras. If you devlde not to keen It. notify in and we will call and take it away. Ton owe us nothing and have had tho ad vantage of being taught how to play and have enjoyed the instrument In your own home We make this startling offer only to convince you of the enperlorlty of oar Vlsysr. Piano and prove our claim that XT IB EQUAX TO AJfT gaOO PLATE wsi xjaai UBICT. New Weser Uprights I rom $190 lo $60 j Terms to Bult Low aa I Down. ii ., ti,.. iiano. are" ffi? anteed. ,u,,y "r- .VESER BROS., 1 moo aianuracturera.) ractory Salesrooms. ' 131 West 83d St. (Nr. f,th Av.) ' rsctory, lao-sao West 43d St. I Y i I'm-: Special lor Friday, the 24th AkaoMTICD i id i t sb am, top uoNiMiMi. mmf 1'OIMi BOX M. VV SI'IK IAI. AHHORTRII (110(01 i Ks (iiriklnd.l 19c I'lll Ml BOX open every evening until it u'rloek. e.ellloa- until II o'limk. PARK R0Wai.MAtAfl -a. aU (Tis J aaTIiTI ' 3 T. Innaaie Include, the ceateSaer. WHO H STOKES ar a sar- rfQrl ar- er trian CounUej who came from Eur.v to New York to warn W. K. 1. Sto-'n . against Miss Graham will appear a the trial baa not been definitely aaesr tallied. Tne value and senaatlonallSii of her test'mony has nenn hlntad a from time to time, but her b ntlty us remained shrouded In a mystic back ground. Boiled down in an epllnmlxed law yer'a brief, Mr. Stokes charges that h' went to the Utile Hat In the Varuna t get letters he had written to Mis Qraban prior to his marriage to th. young and beautiful Mrs. Stokes No. t Miss Graham had threatened to sent these letters to Mrs. Stokes. Not Wlsi Ing to have Ml wife bothered In thl fashion. Mr. Stokes, at Mlsa Graham': Invitation, had called to discuss the re turn of his letters. M;i Graham, he says, welcomed hln to her Hat by waving a gun in his fac and demanding thai he sign a docj mint admitting be had slandered hei and hsf family. When he refused to di this he was offered Ihe alternative o "2.'..oiK or death." lie replied that hi would accept death before lie d pay tin $Jfi,'W. Then Miss Conrad came In Witt her bit of shining nardware end th shooting began, he declares. PIMPLES 50 Face Completely Covered. Black heads, Too. Lasted Four Yean. Used Cuticura Soap and Oint ment and Face Is Now Smooth. "I wat both red with pimples and Mart. heads in the worst way for over four years, sly fare and arms were completely covered with them. Ihe plmplei Sould co mo out on my face and fester ull up. They would scab over, and mek my fuce aora, besides being ao disfiguring that I shunned my friends. I tried facial eraaa balms and benaelns with no effect. "Ore night I saktd a friend whnt waa good for plmpl- , sr.d he advised aks to try Cuticura Boap and Cuticura Ointment hu b I did, I would v. 1 1, my face Brit with hoi water arid Cuticura Soap, and thru put on some Cuticura Ointment, let It stay on five minutes, and then wash my face attain with the Cuti-ura Soap. It would draw the blackhead, out aa nice, and the pimples, oh say, It waa one grand relief to go among my friends and be Jolly again. After using two cakes of Cuticura Soap and two boxes of Cuticura Ointment, my face is as smooth as if there never bad been a pimple on it. I cannot apeak too highly of the Cuticura Soup and Ointment, and I hope others wilt piofit by them as much as I have. I know thev will after giving them Just one trial." (Sign.dl Arthur I. Caswell, 11 K. D, No. ', Portsmouth, N. II , May II, lull. Although Cuticura Soap and Ointment are sold ihrourbout tha world, a liberal sample of each, with .U p. book uii the skill and scalp will be lent free., on application tu roller DragACbank, Corp., Dept. a.l, I;,, ion. SALE OF OSTRICH WILLOW PLUMES AS LONG AS THEY LAST Special Sale on Just 3 Numbers iM In. lira leug, 13 wide. . . .grjbsa 21 Inches lung, IM wide. . . . 3 8 24 tnrhee lung, itO wide. . . . .30 Mall Orders tilled. Moll Orders Pitted. ALL MAIL STOCK CHARLES A. SCHAEFER, I III Meat I I Tib st.. New York ntr. in,, n 1 ntn 111 .1-1 lin k Kveuinas. 'No morphine or chloroform Tan 'PitoT.i.r'R BrvrnT for Coughs. Colds, Crimp, Vhrviplng-Cciugh. Uron. chitla, Gi Ipiic-CuiKh, Huursciieaa, etc Bala and euro, l'jloo, ga c.nta. i Kooms, furnished campleltly, 111.18 4 Room, 174.01 I Kjomii, I131.M 'l.Llill ILiiliiS 13 DOWN ON 110 VVORTI ti Down on $75 I7.S0 Down aa 1N llpin Monday and Saturday Evenlaaa. AMUSEMENT8. IJOiu UiLOR'SHIBHCUM I : ' "Mkbsl, Vandet ills and ITrobi Hail, 10- pi,,., lo-l,v:'V. la'. H'UI tun. i t4 Kait nuori Nw V',,, '.'!'.,, on Nov- l, lU, MAHY at DUADH me, Neelus). widow ot Jam. . MsQuadS. ..s-e.l f! veare. Kuncrnl ,in 1'rldiiv at J i', JI. later meal Oalvsnr Cemetery. Arranarnsata by I ndertaker William Neekgl HBL WANTED MALfc BOY, about is as mSSSTTSSuZ est aoUJoh ,'11"'t M'asllloo PortSll fjT. C0HN1CB da gillt,t DISFIGURING HE SHUNNED FHIENDS lltlttlgflk, ess oenr rreai e is a. astursava to u. I r