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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, November 23, 1917, FINAL EDITION, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026749/1917-11-23/ed-1/seq-3/

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THR WASHINGTON TBfES, FRIDAY NOVESIBER. .23.1917.
Father, Sister, and Friend of "Jack" De Saulles Describe Shooting by Wife:
y$rf vpv.Kf -rK?
SHOOTING 0
F
ATHLETE IS
DESHFDIN
DETAIL TODAY
(Continued from First Pare.)
records were Introduced to show that
the charge had been mads and that
mi caje was settled out ol court.
Did Sot Sec Ward.
Defense Coual Uterhart waa
ready- for a g-ralina cross-examination
of Ward. Jtllui Hadamek, the
De Saullea family' valet, haa testified
he did nit sea Ward In the llvlng;
room of the Sox the De Saulles
country house when he dashed in
Just- after the five "shots ran? out
and the djrlnc nian siaegtrcd to the
porch. -Therefn'o UUrhart want to
know how WarJ saw the killing,
when he waa not In the room Immedi
ately after De Faullee had been shot.
The court .room was crowded when
examination of the witnesses 'began.
Rain beat drearily on the windows.
lira. MaCry B. Hjrkser, a sister of
the slain man, clad In deep mourn
ing, sat where she could closely
watch Mrs. De Similes:
Two f1attenedV?4gged bullets taken
from the body of De Saulles were
Identified by Dr, Henry- M Warner,
who performed an autopsy after the
ahootlnc. Uterhart fought against
Warner testifying that the bullets
were fired Into I Saulles' back.- Ue
demanded'itho minutes of the coro-
ttara inquest from District Attorney
Weeks.
W(th a court attendant for a chart.
warner maicatrj tee point where
four bullets struck De Saulles. Mrs.
De Saulles sat with downcast eyes
a Warner traced Ins fatal wounds.
The Jurors leaned forward eagerly-
Dr. Smith A. Coombs Introduced
testimony to cor.-obcate that of Dr.
Warner.
Raymond Hammond, a garage
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MAJ. ARTHUR B. DE SAULLES,
Jack's grandfather, who is expected to be an im
portant -witness.
rJOHN L. DE SAULLES. JR,
In the arms of Senorita Araalia Errazurlz, sister of
Mrs. De Saulles.
three or four shots. lty- "poor boy
staggered to, the porch and fell. We
picked him up and put him an a coach,
where I had beenjying."
Slajorts Voice" Qnlvers.
Major De Saullea, showing the ef
fects' of recent Ulnessrwhen asked If
he remembered seeing Mrs. ,De Saulles
on the night of the shooting, replied:
."Yea; I think I ought to."
In a quivering voice, shaking with
emotion, he described the shooting,
merely repeating the story as told by
other witnesses. He waa not cross
questioned., .
The major waa so overcome by his
keeper," told of Mr. D. Saullea' three ""tion that he .was escorted from
telephone calla for a taxlcab tha lh :rom- ?' "' " relations
rdght of August 3 Ho said the calls wri iu raw
came between 7 and A o'clock, each
succeeding one more Insistent.
Mrs. Caroline Degener, Bister of
Jack' De" Saulles, was the next wit
ness; She said aha didn't witness the
shooting, but met Mrs. De Saulles In
the hall, immediately afterward.
When the witness spoke to Mrs. De
Saullea, aha testified, the latter re
plied: I am sorry. It had to be dona.
Send for the police." , .
SKe said aba waa UVIng little Jack
tombed at'iha,!ma pt the , ibodtlng..
- Irr6 Kn. De Saaliea.
"'Mrs, Degener swept by Blanca. Ig
noring bar, aa aha walked to the
stand. ,
T was coming. downstairs with llt
tleJack." aha.jald. "Hr hand In nls.
I saw Blahca. -coma In. She said she
wanted to V see itr73)& .Saulles,. and I
called him. As .be entered the living
room ahesald: - 1 want jny boy.' I
then heard shots in such rapid suc
cession I couldn't count them. I think
there were four.
"I said: 'What have rou doner
"She replied: 'I'm sorry, but It had
to he done. Send for the police.'
"I didn't see the shooting."
MaJ. Arthur De Saulles, father of
the slain man, described Blanca en
tering the room and her demand for
lltt'e
"aid p-e couldn't have him.
Xle . away. She aald: 'If I can't
liave l.i.a tal.e this." She then fired
tlvea were administered aa soon aa he
Ad Clubs Everywhere
Except in Washington
By E. C. Rogers, Business Manager of The TIMES,
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iOOOD.C.K
PLEDGE SUPPORT TO
Fl
D
COHSERVATID
With tha women pledge card cas
raisers on the fourth day of (hair
Ml
(MM
0DM1L
INNEXTSESS16N
A- 'law providing for' an am) tax;
of SIO on don In tha District wlll.'sa
work, more than 40,000, half -of the asked of Congrsaa duriag the atxt
"home of Waahitigton, hava been session by the District Commlslon
signal aa alder, of food conservation. J" ' " ,JS& B2
om .. -i,. .. amAa k.. iW Commlaaloner Oardraer, who .has
SU11 mora worker.-ara seeded ho- UJJ nUI tof a approval of
ever to finish tho cauvasa of tha elty tha Board of Conunlaatoatra. Uoao-
by Monday, and a flying squad la-lng this tix,jtnit a tax of,t par year
helng organized A Fcrd Administra-Ion cata. ..-.., . ' ..
Out dlstrlcU whe-a tt absenea from to ,, for tt FnvHea of ke
home f worker ami a dearth of- lnK ttem ,,, f'or 19 !.,,.
canvassers have hl. back .tha -work. M for to, MllA, of ra9ouadal dogs
The number of refusals to slgtrthb u,01 Mtray or unnrosaled aa Imf
pledgea have drjpped to a very small porunt advance wUI hava bean'mada
percentage, and they are irrowlnir ,n proteetlog the public froer attacks
f ewac aa the cimpalgn prorrsaats. I Dy ,10, aoa,
Fellaw Co raaipsls-a. . I The Recent attaik on stt-yaar-ol
X big follow-up campaign la being' Jraderlcar OartreU by an uamaaais
planned to' gat vry hguaeboldar la
tha Dfslrlct altrred -aa soon as tha
present canvas li completed.
Aa rapidly as canvassing Htu arc
dog, haa again brought to tha-atten
tion or. tna people or waaatorton uis
menace, and renewed Impetus is belog
given the campaign' for tha esactxMat
of Commlaaloner Oardiner'a propoaaa
turned In to headouarUra apJM K b!n ,nto Uw'at th comlBg seaaloa or
strsat, they are being checked ofr na'CQBre.
tha households where signatures have; '-
hot bean obtalnM are being 'Hated namrai 1
afresh. These lists will be attended
to by a "flying ig.uad"'of women and
scout workers.
All that they miss, will be triad
a third time In the' follow up cam
paign by malt.
Attack By Cards.
The head of eery household not
signed will receive a card by. man
from- the Food Administrator, asking
the householder to Send In the pledge
&LS samaras
AICOa-HEB
Tha free) Jascb haa made Its sum ear.
anee at George Washington. TJatveraltr.
and this desplta the marked aborts of
food Incident to war conditions ,
Members of The Engftjeering Society at
Last evening the Baltimore Ad Club held its annual din
ner at .the Hotel Emerson. Every available place at tables in I
Al 1 A. t -tt Tli.5 !- t l.l X1 L
uie Danquei nail 01 uauimorea oig nuaieiry waa uiKen. more , ,, boy. wb0 -,,- fonowed
J. Thomas Lyons, of The Baltimore Sun, informed us that his brother's footsteps at college to
flic momrmrstim nf the -RnlHrnnr-. Arl Plnh nu-.riP.q nnr iha . . " n "thlate that theewer
could be taken to an adjoining room. ur,AA L. J t,f !,- ,, ,,--,,.. -, ZZT" S? TAlV'Jifl
Sberifx Seaman and Leonard "-" umuuw """i aim m uu.,uiuu(i. u.uuuuw, uv wc ". ... -cuw -" .---.,
Thorne. constable, toid ot placing j weekly luncheons is well over one hundred "at which there . ."'.ettied dowwfui a S
Sght? t?.u,h;oCerw7i,h.npu: is always something doing." UK.' dow" , y "
of mity ever m mind, the defense I Washington had an ad club, a member of the Associated hang wJhwbani fouwn'i:
SS?? thatDl'saurrii'iookVd- Ad Clubs of the World before the organization' of the Balti- &S
like a eick woman.- more dub. It died in infancy. Ad clubs are a success in prao--w "a m of ?t"rf The byilh
rtethcou'rtSnouTa0 t,S!.rha ticaUy every city of size in the United States. Washington rdor that yearned for a giriish.re-
r '-7','l SZLZ -...Lr.-jr ct-nnrfa nolnnn-ronrinn n th-nilo Thn ari-ranrnrto'-ia -Tfl.??oHl-j -" "u ' "
hwu,viuw u,U( wj UIO piUIUl CODOI-ju"" .-JYr --. v. W W. A ..w . . mmm-qw ;J MVWfcUtJ
i,u vi u wieoaui. - .not: WMninoTzin s. nun b. visin rn tnp.nn r.iuna ot npnrriv.rinoq
- O , " - -" ' - .... mj V-W.W
like Richmond to the south, and Baltimore and Philadelphia
to- the north, will emphasize this fact, while attendance at
any annual convention of the club will give further enlighten
ment as to the scope of the work done by these organizations.
Washington should have an ad club, and the question as
to whether Washington is already oversupplied with this and
that kind of an organization has nothing to do with it
. JOHN E. DE SAULLES AND. SON,
From 'an' unpublished photograph made a short while before the
shooting.
1
his name; and that ha wanted tha bey
with him at all times. He shared the
boy on a given schedule, and hla aid
of. the case says that he did so fairly
and with regard for tha rights of his
former wife.
the householder .., r Piag;h, university-set frea lunch every Moai
pl?1.'?rd- U fnfSJ.ElJi aodety. The meetings ara heM to. tha
and kitchen carOa will he mailed out administration building of the arts and.
t0J?e nr.v , . ,isdehc department. S8S8 O streat north-
Tha eampalgB will not .ceaaa unUl ,t I:4S oocfe tanwdUtelr fol
avery person Who does" not reftus to l01rlll, a,, 1 Uctura period. r
sign. U listed, a a member of tha. Thefreeluneh'laaervedbyprefcygM
food admlnlatrain, as patriots wilt-',31 jut. After eating as much a they
lng to do their bit to' help thelrlw4at yj, taa anglneera gather in
90untry win tho war. (uj, asaamhly haU aad Ilttan to short,
1 lectures on nuereaung engineering-proa-
jlema. Most fit thaaa Uctarta ara lUua-
trated by lantern slides and motion plo-
tttreav Informal dlacuastan, follows.
WOMEN IN BROOKLYH
DRIVE LAUNDRY WAGONS
NEW TORK( Nov. 23. Three young
women went to work, la Brooklyn to
day aa laundry- wagon drivers. Seven
others will be put. to- work aa a -war
measure.
Local MENf ion.
I ReHafcU DestMetry.
nce. thousands or satissea pat
Dr. Vaughan'a. 307 Tth StN. W.
Tears fHaa-nrt.'
satlsfted patients.
Hi Hart1
Pea kepalrlaa:. ptm HTVeatt.
FoMataia Pea Sjaay sjai iy ava
Threats ot violence.
Renewed threats of violence against
Justice Manning if Mrs. De Saulles
should be convicted resulted In addi
tional precaution being taken to pro.
teot the Justice today. Two court of
ficers met him at the railway sta
tion .and escorted him to the court
room. Every one entering .the court
room waa felt for weapons even
newspapermen and others who have
been present dally.
A big crowd waa waiting outside
for the doors to open long before' (he
hour for court to convene. Attorney
Uterhart, for the defense, expects 10
be able to. make hla opening state
ment this afternoon. The-prosecution
was expected to proceed rapidly and
rest within a few hours. Whether
Mrs. De Saulles will be called to the
stand today dependa on the apeed of
the State In presenting Its case, but
It has been previously announced that
ahe will testify In her own defense.
g!
-nZv'-
Mr. Hoover says that it is
necessary to save one-third
of the sugar
Won't you co-operate with us in our
effort to do our share of cutting down the
'consumption of sugar, by purchasing,
instead of the clear sugar candies or
bonbons,
Moasses candies
Cake chocolate
Chocolates with nut centers
Preserved fruits
Marshmallows
Sodas, etc.
A. certain amount of sugar is absolutely
needed by the human constitution. The
products listed above give you enough,
but not too much.
CORNER 13TH AND F STREETS
1784 COLUMBIA ROAD
RIGGS BUILDING
Send cmdy to your soldier, but avoid the damage and
delay of parcel post and express by-using our Army
Delivery Sen-ice, whichdelivers your order at theTrain
ing Camp in perfect condition and almost immediately.
A0 'iy'i
tf
WHAT OF THE MAN
IN TRAGEDIES OF
LOVE, ASKS WRITER
By MARGERT REX.
"Men still have some rights," said
Surrogate Fowler In discussing the
custody of small Jack De Saulles.
I wonder.
In all of the atorles of murder
trlsls I have ever read, when did any
Sentimental writer ever take up the
case of the man and dissect him aa
the woman In the case has been dis
sected, ever holding up her picture
as fair, her grace aa superb, and her
nerves aa far too delicate to be con
sidered In any comparison with ordi
nary mortals When did the man's
heart make lie thrill felt through a
court roomT When did anybody ever
paint anguish, despair, sorrow, or
hope aa a part of the portrait of a
man sitting at the bar, waiting to be
Judged
I am led to this line of discussion
becauae In all of tha reports that
have come from the De Saullea trial
there haa been only one picture, one
face, and one sex. Human life never
presented a picture of this kind In
reality. There have always been two
sides. Never was there a Jack with-
I out a Jill nor a Jill without a Jack.
How, then, can we In our new state
nf equality with men hope to sustain
tha position of equality, unless we ap
preciate the whole truth, and Include
both sldea of every picture within our
vision? For one, I wish to begin the
course of woman's new position by
trying to tsken an even view of the
relationships .that men and women
occupy, claiming nothing for my sex
before tho p'jblle that Is not hers by
right; no exemption from law that
ould not belong to any other citizen,
md no sentimental favor where Jua
tlce should govern.
r-aternal vs. Maternal.
Therf never was a murder, with
perhapi the alnle exception of the
flrat one, wherf the crime did not
sweep two famlll'a and two aides
with equally devvrtatlng force. Where
there has been a conviction and an
execution there al-o waa a death on
the other side; where there was no
conviction there hue comaahame and
sorrow to both. Murder waa the first
crime ever commuted. It Is the nrst
offense the law -' God or man ever
Interdicted, and from the day of the
first killing' no one side ever bore
exclusively the b-unt of the Borrow.
I : Is the purp-ao of thla suggestion
to all to tha p-iVIo mind the picture
of j old man, ull of years, of hon
or md of good 1 .put, who sits near
the cloae of hla at.ry waiting for the
las eumraone, deep In grief over the
kll lng of hla son
I . la paternalism against maternal-
sits watching and waiting for her
daughter on trial for murder, with
the possibility cr death, consider the
man who sits without hope ot seeing
his son, -wllb. the certainty of death
already accomplished.
la the love of the mother for her
daughter any deeper or more power
ful than the love of the father for
the son? la there any superior right
of sentiment tht the mother possess
es ove'r the father? Are we Vqual In
fact, or la It only a fallacy, a fiction
of politics?
Enter the Man's Father.
Among the first witnesses to be
called by the prosecution In the trial
of Mrs. Blanca de Baullea will be
Major Arthur Brlce de Saulles, father
to the murdered man, who Is now at
the Garden City Hotel. He la of tha
patrician type. He haa passed the
age when the prophet placed a limit
beyond which few men might pass by
reason of strength. Ills family runs
back to the days of chivalry. It haa
not departed from the daya of chiv
alry in hla time. With Ita traditions
and Its history, he went out to fight
In the Confederate army and won hla
spura In battle, surviving that atrug
ble to become a part of the solid, ma
terial business world In a section
that was not his and to win favor and
respect among a people hla own army
had Invaded to Ita undoing.
And with him In the array of wit
nesses and aupportera for the prose
cution will be Charles de Saullea,
who, clad In black, alta dally In the
court room and aids the district at
torney In the selection of Jurymen
and In the essential details of the
case. Nobody holds his hand, nobody
finds in his eyes the languor that In
spires sobs: nobody searches hla heart
or the sorrow that the loss a petted
brother broucht.
But I am assuming, by way of hold-1
lng a cllnlo. that these men hava
hearts, and that there Is soma paaslng
Interest In what they have to aay aa
to the case of the woman who shot
their brother and son.
Would you like to hear the story as
the masculine side hears It and feels
It? Would you like to know what
underlies the prosecution?
Then fancy a young man, hardly
'T HuiMiui Vl.wn.1.
'-T A the masculine part of this great
tragedy sees the story, .this "young
boy demanded a peculiar personal af
fection. They are prepared to claim
for Justification of their side that the
Slender White Lily waa a. refrigerator
Dower. lovely behind the glass, but
not responsive to the red corpuscle
beckonlngs of a youth who cared less
for society in the maaa than' he did
for Ita Individual expression.
Baring their hearts, these people,
may be expected to say that when the
Are ot love did not burn brightly the
man made the sacrifice. And then,
having gone his way, says tha mas
culine aide of the case, the woman
atayed near him, kept Jealous watch
over him, and wentone night with a
revolver, and, through Jealousy and
bate, killed blm.
The witnesses for the prosecution
will tell how she came to the house
and called not for the child, but for
the man. They will tell how she saw
the child and did not go to him, but
went to the man. They will tell how
ahe centered her attention on him
and slew him when he waa making
no movemenf'to harm her.
Somehow or other nobody ever
thlnka of' the man in the case. He
lived, he waa shot, and he la dead.
Pity cannot resurrect him. nor can
sympathy do him any good, but the
chief element of the court'a part in
Ufa Is not pity or sympathy, and the
general Idea of society Is that the
man had a right to live.
Oae may presume that De Saulles
loved his boy: the average father haa
s, peculiar pride In a boy who bears
ADVERTISEMENT.
"I Should Worry
Now About Corns"
They Peel Off With "Gels-It"
Two corns are no worae than one,
and one la nothing at all when you
use "Gets-It." the one real corn
shrlnker. corn loosener, peel-lt-rlght
off cornemover. That's because two
yln
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Chlldre
In Use For Over 30 Years
Always bean
ihe
WcBswucef
Oao Corn Plus "Oeta-lt" Equals
One Koet, Cora Free.
drops of "Gets If eases your corn
pains at once, and you know that that
old corn haa been "nipped In the bud."
"Oetslf makes cutting and digging
tt a corn and fussing with bandages,
salves or anything else entirely unnec
essary. Kemember "Geta-If la safe.
you'll not have to take off your
shoe or pumpa under the table at the
cafa to ease your aqulrmlng soul. See
that you get "Oeta-It." Don't be In
sulted by Imitations. S5o Is all you
need pay at any drug store for "Qets
It" or it will be sent direct by E.
Lawrence & Co.. Chicago, in.
Sold In Washington and recommend
ed as the world's best corn remedy
D'rUgSt0o,P.rAfl8.t5p0'1
wmmimmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmammmmmmmummmmmm
Starting Tomorrow At the "Economy-r-
A Thanksgiving Shoe Sale!
OFFERING "Birds" of new fall footwear fashions at prices for-whlch a foild
of appreciative buyers will be. sure to be truly thankful! .
The Popular Men's
Brown Cordo Calfs
$3.85
and
$5.35
E'
ACH sncceedmjr week,
more and more men
are waking up to the
fact -that REAL DOLLARS
are to be saved by this Econ
omy Shoe Market's system of
QUICK, SHORT -PROFIT
MERCHANDISING.
These popular dark
Brown Cordo Calfs for
which you'll pay mors
than a third more elso
where are good ex
amples. Any Other Shoe .
You Men Want
Is Also Here!
A NOTE
Worn
in ti
NOTHER b!e batch of these stunning new
V omens urar anede Hoots has Just coma
1 time for the Thanksgiving sale, Verr
remarkable value at ,.(..1
56:85
-UtTE a batch of Young Women's" Smart Military Heel
ft anting Boots, that should be $8 and TI.
Blacks with gray or tan tops, browns with f 1 ft r"
tan sunde tops.'and all-browns, are all specially vDjO. -X
mrrked. only... r 7T- .77.... UJ
Q'
M
ANY women have aa idea that It's1 more economical to
wear Spat Pumps" with the fashionable colored spats.
ve nave some
real live ones!
The Pumps at
Spats, in all wanted
shades. .....-..,
' $3.85,54.85
95c, $1.69, $1.95 and up
itPECTAL underprice 'purchase of Women's Fashionable
V High Cut Gray Kid and Gray Bock Lace
at.
' Boots, very effective and splendid $10 values
$7:35
A
buyers
ND hundreds of new Xmas House and Boudoir Slippers,
sws $1, $1.25. $1.5
Hosiery?
Why Mr. Man or Miss Young Lady! Ther&'isn't
a shop in town that offers such great Hosiery yatiieaw
we do here!
Rroai3
SHOE rtAKKET
j-35i
gU
jcAj-;
sSflff
SSd
sn . .
. K.4
traated With toe mouer wno
" t -
f

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