Newspaper Page Text
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THE WASHINGTON TBIES. WEDNESDAY; NOVEMBER 28," 1917.
New Photographs Showing the Many-Sided Blanca De Saulles and "Little Jack"
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JAJZ) 4S WITNESS
AIDS DEFENSE OF
(Continued from First Pare.)
fled .he was a witness to the shoot
In. One Damaging Statement.
The maid's damaging statement
m thai-Do .Eaulles acted as though
was-going to strike her "mistress"
Just before the shots were fired.
Try as he may, the district attorney
could sot shake her from this testi
mony. Amelia JCrraxuriz. a slater of the
defendant, wee called on to tell of
the injury received by the defendant
in an automobile accident In Chile In
The- defense contends that the In
Jury on the head subsequently re
sulted In a diseased brain, which
brought about temporary lapses of
memory. Mrs. de Saulles was
thrown from the car and struck on
her head, the witness said. The wit
ness' was strikingly picturesque In
a large' black picture hat and a close
ilttmfc-black- dress topped with a high
"aring: collar which opened low In
She told of how the child. Jack De
Saulles, Jr., returned from the De
Eaulles, Jr-, returned from the De
w-ds to his mother:
Jh. I forgot 'Broby (the nurse em
ployed at the De Saulles home) told
me I should not lore you any more.
Che told me X shonld be bad." .
T' Btewartlglehart. of Roslyn. to
whom Mrs. De Saulles appealed on
the1iJeht'-if shooting to accompany
neftO'tbe-Dfrtsamiea nomc ""
flrst wjtness called today.
T . " Called en Telephone.
Be told of a telephone call from
iIrs.'De.SuIles asking blm to accompany-
her. In which, he testified, she
"fhare Just heard little Jack Is
being "Jut to bed at The Box (the
De Saulles country home), and that
his father la at the Msadowbrook
Club. I must go over and bring my
The object of " defense in this
testimony was primarily to show
that the defendant did not expect to
meet her husband when she went
after the boy.
Promises by Judge Manning of
probable sight sessions and the pos
sibility -o holding court on Thanks
giving Day, as well, as next Saturday,
opposing counsel In the trial of Mrs.
De Saulles speeded up today.
Judge Manning is decidedly displeased-
over what he terms "Inex
cusable delay." After learning that
nly twenty-four witnesses In all were
to be Introduced, the court was con-
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Tlnced the trial would be out of the
way by Thanksgiving.
The defense is ready to Introduce
five adltlonal witnesses today before
bringing in its expert testimony. The
testimony of three expert alienists
will be urd la further support of the
theory of temporary irresponsibility.
The prosecution also will introduce
three alienists who hare been watch
ing the defendant for three days and
are ready to give damaging testimony
against the lapse 01 memory theory.
Th- rnnnitl tnT the dfntn tAn.
' tends that the testimony of the de
fendant, completed late yesterday af
ternoon was a ten-strike. It is point
ed out that she clung so tenaciously
to the lapse of memory story as to
leave no doubt-as to the condition of
Tea Thousand Word Question.
Henry Uterhart, counsel for the de
fense plans to conclude the testimony
of the three alienists by putting to
them a hypothetical question of ap
proximately ten thousand words.
I The question will embrace prac-
Itlcally all of the more Important tes
testlmony regarding the condition of
the mind of the defendant, ending
with the query "If you knew such
j evidence had been introduced, and if
I such were the acts of the defendant.
I would you hold that she was of sound
' mind when the act was committed
It Is a foregone conclusion their
answer will be "No."
Should the plan of the court be
realized the case will be ready for
jury consideration probably by Sat
urday night, and In all events, not
later than next Monday.
A Match Fer The Prosecutor.
It is admitted by all who have been
present at the court of session that
Mrs. De Saulles throughout her cross
examination has proved herself a
thorough match for the prosecution
The matching of her wits against
those of the trained prosecutor ap
peared to spur her to alertness
and adroitness rather than to have
the anticipated effect of confusing or
breaking her down. She was very far
from the collapse which had been pre
dicted and was measurably less fa
tigued at the end than when her
direct examination was completed
yesterday tinder tbe gentle guidance
of her counsel. Henry A. yterhart.
She sustained tbe testimony given
by her yesterday in a manner nothing
short of astonishing when the brevity
of her schooling Is considered. She
was a wife at sixteen. Tet the woman
who still has the appearance of a
schoolgirl, successfully avoided the
thin ice over which the district at
torney led her. actually turning to
her own account apparently damag
ing admissions suddenly thrust before
her In the form of letters she had
Twice, however, yesterday Mrs. De
Saulles made two blunders, thus roar
ing an otherwise perfect record.
Makes a Flippant Itrply.
The first occasion was a flippant re
mark which preceded the only tilt
she had with the district attorney.
One of the Jurors yawned so audibly
as to be heard all over the court
"I don't wonder the Juror Is tired,"
said Mrs. De Saulles.
"WhyT Do I make you tired, tool"
Tos," said the witness.
The other occasion was In response
to a question as to whether she had
attended the trial of Mrs. Florence
Carman. She replied:
"Yes, I heard that black thing tes
tify." "Who do you mean by 'that black
thing?" inquired Justice Manning.
"The nigger." said Mrs. De Saulles.
"Is that what you call people of
the colored race in your country?"
asked the court.
"We haven't any there," she re
plied. In the redirect examination, the
witness bore out her counsel's conten
tion that she fully Intended to return
to her home In Roslyn the night of
August S. She said she had called
Constable Thorn on the telephone
that day and made an appointment
to see him August 4, as she bad
heard people walking about her
bouse. She said the financial state
ment of her bank showed she had
spent J51.000 in three years.
FIRST BIG HOSPITAL OF
WAR ON STATEN ISLAND
Plana for the construction at Fox
Hills, Staten Island, of the first of the
great reconstruction hospitals for
men disabled In France, have been
announced by the war Department.
The Fox Hills Hospital will be a
receiving station for wounded taken
off ships at Quarantine Station. After
receiving preliminary treatment at
Fox Hills, which will have accommo
dations for from 1.500 to 2,000 the
disabled soldiers will be tranafered
to other hospitals. ,
You have read the verbal pictures of this girlish woman,
sitting motionless and speechless before the bar of judgment.
In the light of such a picture, her new role, that of a soul fight
ing for its own wifh all of the weapons known to dramatic art,
becomes doubly interesting. It is only the supreme moment in
human life that could bring such a change, and only the crisis of
a career that could change a doe to an eagle on the wing. Make
no mistake, the climax of her life gave to Blanquita that (inde
finable something that sent martyrs to the stake with a smile
and made women who feared the presence of a mouse face the
"JACK" DE SAULLES' HOME LIFE
REVEALED BY WIDOW'S TESTIMONY
MEfEOfcA, U I, Not. 2SVBy the
introduction of many letters and ca
blegrams yesterday during his cross
examination of Mrs. Blanca De
Saulles, District Attorney Weeks
sought to show that at the time ahe
now says she was complaining of her
husband'a acts, she was still corre
sponding with him. The prosecutor
brought out before the Jury that
these communications breathed love
A letter written May 20, 1816, by
De Saulles to his wife, created a sen
sation. It is known as the "rude"
letter because in It De Saullea tells
bis young wife that she haa not been
a good wife for the previous four
"And lately you have been very
rude and insulting." declared D
Saulles, "you certainly have not
played the game for me. I keep
thinking that perhaps you may do
so for our boy's sake. Certain it Is
that when you move into the new
house you must turn over a new leaf.
It Is up to you."
A Quotlea ef 'Wife's Bights.
j. When you married Mr. De
SauUea didn't you know that under
the Chilean law the husband be
comes the possessor of the wife's
Mr. Uterhart objected, on the
ground that when Mrs. De Saulles
married ahe married an American
citizen, and because of that the Chil
ean law did not apply to ber.
Before Mr. TJterh art's objection
Mrs. De Saulles had anawered: "Yes.
In a form." As she had answered.
Justice Manning aUowed It to atand.
Q. Tou inherited an estate from
your father? A. Yea.
Q. What was the value of it? A.
One hundred thousand dollars.
Q. What did it consist of? A.
Houses at Vina del Mar and different
Mrs. De Saulles tola of having re
turned from Chile to New York, and
Mr. Weeks abruptly abandoned ques
tioning her about suosequent events
up to the hour after the shooting.
Then the prosecutor sought to find
out how, if her mind was a blank
from the momect sbe waa denied lit
tle Jack until she came to in Jail
the following d-iy, she was able to
have her maid, Siizanne Monteau, ball
Ball For the Maid.
Suzanne was held as a material
witness at the time Mrs. De Saullea
Q. Who balled Suzanne Monteau
Xr Mrs. Flint.
Q. Bow did Mrs. Flint know Suz
anne Monteau wis held as an Im
A. I don't'kuovr.
q. Do you remember sitting on
the outside of the women's cells with
Suzanne Monteau and you were read
ing a newspaper?
A. No. I don't remember.
QAnd do yju remember I ask
ed you whom you would have as
your attorney, and you said you
would recognize Mr Uterhart and him
only as your lawver?
A. I don't rmembcr.
q. Tou gave Mrs. Flint a check
for $1,000, did ytu not?
A. Yes. Dr. Wght said something
about paying her that Mrs. Flint
had paid 11,000 for Suzanne.
Mr. Weeks d.-.elt it considerable
length as to the origin of newspaper
stories that wero published from
time to time after th shooting.
Her Memory Again Falls.
Mrs. De Saulles didn't remember
when she flrst a-v Mr Uterhart, her
counsel, in the Jail nor did she re
member who hni' recommended him.
Neither did she remember how Judge
Lewis J. Smith, associated counsel,
entered the ease.
Mr. Weeks asked If she had told
her life story to Mr. Uterhart up to
August 3. She fM she had not, un
til the lawyers had begun to prepare
Q, If that Is so how did any news
paper, shortly after the shootlnc,
publish a story giving. most Intlmato
particulars In your life a atory
which was given out by Mr. Uterhart I
From whom did Mr. Uterhart get the
don't knew, seiaags it caaft
A Soul Fighting For Its
from Mrs. Iglehart or Mrs. Mooney.
Under the deft interrogation of Dls -
trlct Attorney Weeks Mrs. De Saulles
wea led into admitting that Dr.
Wight, who had been her constant at
tending physician at Mlneola Jail, may
have suggested to her tho Idea of her
"tongue being too big for her mouth.
But when the prosecutor sought to
press this hard won point and aaked
the defendant If Dr. Wight had not
talked to her about mental disturb
ances, she replied In her usual dreary.
toneless voice, "X really don't re
member." Q. About that fall from the auto
mobile in Chile. Isn't It a fact that
you went to a dance that samo night?
A. I don't think so.
Q. Didn't you tell Mrs. Mooney
when you got homo that night that
she had been complimented on the
neatness arid beauty of the bandage
she put on your head?
A. I don't remember.
Q. Didn't Felipe Cortex call on
you next day and apologize to you.
and didn't you gracefully accept his
A. I don't remember such an inci
dent. Judge Warns the Jury.
In announcing a recess. Justice Man
ning admonished the Jury not to show
any partisanship one way or another
until the case was fully completed.
"The entire picture is being un
folded in a proper, orderly and dig
nified manner the manner in which
I desire and am trying to have It ap
pear to you." said the court, "and I
warn you not to form any opinion un
til the whole picture is unfolded he.
1 fore you."
"You must not take sides at this
time," concluded the Jurtlce.
Upon resuming the etand after the
recess Mrs. Do Saulles was aaked if
she were not a devout Itoman Catho
lic "I am," she said.
Q- And yet you secured a divorce?
A. I did.
Mr. Weeks nbruptly dropped this
line of questioning and asked about
a deed she signed to the East Seventy-eighth
street property She ad
mitted signing it, but added that she
didn't know anything about It
Anofher paper containing her sig
nature, which was a stipulation turn
ing over all of her Chilean property
and properties in New lork and else
where to her husband. wa handed to
her by District Attorney Weeks. She
Identified tho signature-) as hers. An.
other document giving Do Saulles
power of attorney was offered In evi
dence without objection by the de
fendant AH the available legal documents
In tbe business transactions between
Mrs. De Saulles and her husband were
put into the record.
"At that time did you receive a
pearl stick pin?" asked the prose
cutor, referring to tho arrangement
mentioned In a receipt signed by
her in August, 191G, for SOO alimony
and $750 on account aft furniture.
"Yes, It was mine," replied the de
fendant. Financial Ilenis TnUen Up.
A .note for 3,')0O, dat'tl May -I, 1010,
signed by Mrs. De Saulles. nus shown
her by Mr. Weeks.
Q Did you gu alone to the bank
to execute this note?
A I did.
Q- And dkl you pay any part of
A. e. I did.
Q Wlint part did you pay?
A Tho part Mr. Do Saulles didn't
Tho prosecutor ehowed Mrs Pe
Saulles another note for .1,000, also
checks for J 1.000. toOO. J.'.OO. C00 and
one dated January SI, 1012, J01T.05, all
signed John I- Da Saulles.
Q Your husband paid all these,
did he not?
Q Didn't Mr. G. W. Heckscher ad
vance H.1B0 fur your acenunt which
was subsequently repaid by your
A. In one sum?
The Court In checks aggregating
A. Mr. Heckscher probably ad
vanced those sums. I don't remember.
Q I show you another check for
$2,000 dated March G, 1D1B, and ask
if Mr IfAU.llAI. Mn n.lwnnfl- tllftt
sum to vnn i.i,ii f. Am a. ..it-, til,
A Ha probably did.
terrors of the inquisition with undaunted strength of mind.
If you want tho real picture, send your mind back a few
years to the time when Mrs. Fiske camo to wring tears with Sal
vation Nell. The woman of the stage, drilled and schooled in
technique, poised for the climax, the effect and the anticlimax,
had nothing in her art that this child of the Andes 'did not reveal
in her nature. '
What finer bit of acting was there on any stage than her
childish description of the book that set a-going, the actual mur
der scene. From an Article by Margery Rex.
The prosecutor got into evidence a
' large stack of checks and notes, show,
lng business transactions between
de Saulles and his wife during 1014,
These disclosed that Mrs. de Saullea
was careless in handling money and
that now and then her husband came
to her aid financially.
A, letter dated October 30. 1D1B, from
Mrs. de Sauries to her husband In
closing snapshots uf little Jack was
readily recognized by Mrs. de Saulles.
"So careful what you write to my
mother," aha warned in the letter.
"She is very critical, and straight
forwardness Is not one of her virtues.
You wrote, her a letter recently, but.
of course, sbe did not tell me about
"Do you. remember. Mrs. da
Saulles," asked Mr. Weeks, "that
your husband waa interested for Mr.
August .Heckscher in tho sale of the
Manhattan Hotel? '
"I don't remember."
Q. And as a result of your hus
band's activities, did not Mr. August,
itecKiner give you a ring worth
A. He gave me a ring, but I don't
knew the value.
It turned out that she exchanged
the Hecksher ring and some of her
own rings with a check for 110,000
for another and much more expensive
First Word of Shooting.
Suddenly Mr. Weeks aaked like
"Mrs. De Saulles, when did you flrst
learn that you had shot your hus
"When Dr. Wright told me."
A. In the Jail.
Q. Did he tell you that you had
shot your husband in the back?
A. I don't remember.
Q, Now lira. De Saulles. let us get
down to the day of the shooting.
What time did you call up The Box?
A. ADout o'clock.
Q. Did you call up Hamilton Gar
ago beforo you telephoned to Mr.
A. I think so, but I'm not sure.
Q Before Donner. the chauffeur.
arrived, you had put your revolver In
A. I don't remember. I always
carried a revolver when alone. I
think I put tbe weapon In my pocket
after I went In to put my hat on. I
recall getting Into the taxi with my
maid and my dog and remember tell
ing Donner to drive to the Box.
Q. Do you remember taking the
short cut across the plain to the Box?
J. Do you remember getting into
Q. Do you remember arriving at
The Box? A. Yes.
Q. And you stopped some distance
from the The) Box? A. Yes.
Q. And you told Mr. Donner to
wait for you? A. I may have, but I
q. You remember walking across
the gross? A. Yes.
Q. And entering the house? A.
tj Who wero the flrst persons you
saw? A. My baby.
Q. And Mrs. Degener? A. Yes.
q Do you recall having the re
volver? A. I don't remember.
Q. Hut you had It In one pocket of
your sweater? A. Yes.
q You didn't speak to your boy?
Q. Did you speak to Mrs. Degener?
io Attentat to Take Boy.
Q. You made no attempt to take
the boy then? A. No.
(j. Didn't even' speak, to tbe boy?
A I don't remember.
q Do j ou' remember your hus
band coining toward you with his
hand outstretched to greet you?
y What was the part of your
husband you last saw?
A. Ills eyes.
tj But he was shot In the back?
A. Was bo?
Mr. Weeks: I m asking you.
The Witness Dr. Wight told me
l,o was shot, but didn't say in the
t - jieii ui,i -uu arm near mat
I,, was snot in l'iu hack.
A. When Mr, Marshall Ward said
I so at the inquest
,Q- did you have the pressure on
your head whet the doctors were
A-No, not hrn
.TiJi lOU.WOr's -oe'ns;,'tijrl
..el. , uiaivn Rni bailing; now
your husband waa shot?
A. I waa feeling terribly, and I
had all I could do to remain In my
Q. Are you familiar with fire
Qn.d .'2-.J1" tht ,n ora,r!
to fire a revolver it waa necessary
to release the safety catch and pull
Q. And now, Mrs. De Saullea, you
say that you do not remember fir
ing the shots that killed your thus
band? A I do not remember.
Q-You don't 1-emember speaking
to Mrs. Degener after the 'shooting?
a. i aon't remember.
Q. And do yu recall going away
In the car with the sheriff?
Q. Do you I oral! speaking to
James Donner. 'he chauffeur, and
telling him to an back to Roslyn
and get paid by the maid.
Mind a Complete Blank.
Mrs. de Saulles also said she didn't
remember speaking to Constable
Thorn and saying to him that ahu
"hoped her husband would die."
Q. Have you any independent rec
ollection of anything from the time
you saw the look in your husband'a
eyes until Dr. Wight spoke to you
in the Jail?
A. None. N
Q. Do you remember being ar
raigned before Justice of the Feace
Jones In Hempstead?
Q. Don't you remember calling up
Capt rhll Lydlg In New York that
night to get him to go Suzanne's
Q. Didn't you hear Judge Jones
testify that you called up Captain
Lydlg and that you said, "I can
Just see him throw up his hands
and hear him exclaim, 'My God, My
A. I don't remember.
Q. And don't you remember Judge
Jonas saying you said, "My God,
makes ma tired?"
Q- You don't remember a single
thing about being In Justice Jones'
court room about two houra?
Q. Have you been able to remem
ber the act that took place that night
after you gay you heard your husband
say, "You can't have tho boy?"
Q. Didn't you know where to call
up Captain Lydlg?
A. Yes; he always stopped at the
Q. Don't you remember atopplng
and buying a bottle of milk on the
way to the Jail? A. No.
Q. Remember saying when you
saw tho Jail, "It looka like a zool"
Q. You have no Independent recol
lection between August 3 and August
13 of this year? A. No.
Q. When ou signed these checks
between those dates, you didn't
know what you were doing? A. Oh.
yes. I did; but my mind was a bit
Q. Now. you told us you had some
mental lapses beforo August 3? A.
Q. Was there ever a whole day
blank? A. Not altogether.
Her Memory Good Today.
Q. But your memory is pretty good
today, isn't It? A. Fairly good.
Q. Don't T0U remember telephon
ing to tho home of Mrs. Frederick
Coudert at Oy.ter Bay. on August 4.
the day after tho shooting? A. I do
isV.aw aT mr
Soap 25c OlntJnant 33 and OUc
60 PER CENT CUT
Orders for -curtailment In operation
of more than 400 "non-es.ientlaJ- in,
dustrles will be Issued probably with
in a week. The program for such cur
tailment is to be put through. It was
learned authoritatively today.
The Industries, the names or which
are being. closely guarded, will have
their fuel and probably raw material
suppUes cut one-third after reason
able notice. The notice will be as
abort aa possible for adjustment, and
will soon be given. The industries
affected will be asked to cut produc
tion to this amout Immediately.
Xeoe to Be Closed.
In a month after the first cut they
will be cut another sixth, making a
total cut of 60 per cent. None of
them will be closed down, and every
effort will be made by the Oovern-
ment. agencies Involved In handling
tbe situation to see that they get all
materials and supplies so far as pos
sible for a 60 per cent production.
This course la regarded in Wash
ington as essential to the conduct of
The most pressing factor Is the
tration now haa a complete grasp
of the coal situation and knows, al
most to the last ton. production, pro
duction possibilities, consumption,
and prospective consumption. The
figures show on their face that the
Q. Well, suppose we produce tele
phone slips to show that the call was
made from the Jail to the Coudert
Mrs. De Saulles answered, with a
Q. Don't you remember when Su
zanne Monteau was balled out? A.
Q. Ill aak you, Mrs. De Saullea, to
enumerate again your physical symp
toms on the day of the ahootlng. A.
I was nauseated. I became pink and
red and had pains In my head, and
my eyes were blurry.
Cj. Have you had those symptoms
since? A. No.
Q. Havo you any Independent rec
ollection of a single thing between
August 3. 1017, at about 8:43' p. m,
and August 13, 191T? A. No, except
that aomebody - hurting me.
Q- And that Somebody was
doctor, wasn't it? A. Tea.
Q. How long had you been suffer
ing from the pains In your head?
A. They had been specially severs
for the past year.
Q. And about these lapses of
memory. Did you ever wander far
on when suffering these mental
lapses? A. Sometimes I would be
walking along the street, not know
ing where I was, and then suddenly
Q. Did these occur very often?
How many times? A. I really don't
Playing With gaby.
Here Mr. Weeka asked her If ahe
would aceount for aU her movements
on the day of August 3. She said she
arose late, that It was a sultry
day, and had breakfast with the
"I took a cold shower and then
played with the baby,1 she said.
"A woman who I did not know
called, and later on a friend." she
continued. Then I laid down, and
after I arose I called up Mr. De
Saulles. Later on J. again telephoned
and spoke to Jules, the valet It was
after that that I went to The Box."
Mrs. Ethel O'Neill, of Philadelphia,
nurse to Jack de Saullea ahortly after
his birth, at South Bethlehem, Pa.,
early in 1013, was called to the stand.
She said che murdered man only
spent week-ends with his wife at'
"At the time you went there or
shortly after, was a trip discussed!"
asked Attorney Uterhart
"Yes, to Paris," said the nurse.
"Why waa that trip given up?"
"He wanted Mrs. de Saulles to go to
Washlagton. He said be wanted her
to appear with htm in Washington."
"How did he treat Mrs. de Saulles?"
"All right so far as I could see."
"Do you remember an incident of
an actress picture In Washington.
"Yea, in May. 1013, Mr. de Saulles
dropped the picture and then when
he picked It up laughed and asked
Mrs. de Saulles to look at it She
said: "What business has a married
man with another woman's picture?"
He didn't reply. Just laughed and
put the picture baek In his pocket,"
Mrs. O'Neill then told of de Saulles
J. WILLIAM LEE,
nroXltTAKXJt AND UVCXT.
St Pa. eve. rt. W.
T.iT,noo,M, im WAKHiNnTO'e r
Ot JCvery Deaeflpijw-ifadeiTUe Mam
Ml Z ST. IS. -w.
rtOOX Bt StOCHUVX, TtlSM
maximum possible supply will not
nearly go around and some industry
Dr. H. A. Garfield, fuel administrat
or, has laid before President Wilson
sweeping recommendations for action
tfl meet. the coal shortage and trafflo
cdSBstJon that ru vitally affects the.
Bis visit to the White House fol
lowed, a conference which he attend
ed, with Chairman Hurley of the ship
ping board: Herbert Hoover, food ad;,
mlnistrator; Secretary of War Baker,
Secretary of the Navy Daniels, Sec
retary of the Treasury. McAdoo, See.
retary of Commerce Redfleld, and rep
resentatives of other Government
agencies directly Interested In war,
To Fool Coal supply.
It is understood that the plan un
der consideration provides for Gov
ernment pooling end distribution of
all coal, through purchase of the coal
by the Government a, the mouth of
the mine, and Its allotment pro-rata
to the Government, thr railroads, war
industries, householders and "non
essential" Industries in the order
named. The Fuel Administration is
already Impounding "free" coal that
Is. coal not under contract as fast as
contracts expire, and la directing Its
movement to points o greatest need.
jvn cmoargo sxsinsi snipmants to
th- northwest Is to be Issued effec
tive November CO.
having telephoned to South Bethlehem
and his wife going to the station to
When sh returned alone she looked '
very sad and dejected. Said the wit
Bess: Bemoans lAirt Xvev
"I was about to leave, but sbp
asked me not to go, to stay with
her. It waa then, after she went
to the baby's room that I heard her
y: 'Oh, Toodles, Doddle doesn't
love us any morel"
Mrs. O'Neill testified that she had
been with Mrs. De Saulles on and off
for five months. She told how the
defendant seemed to pine away, stow
pale and complain of headaches.
which Mrs. De SauUes told her were
agonizing whUe she was with her In
Later In 1916, when ahe visited Mrs.
De SauUea, in Westbury, she said ahe
observed that her husband was neg
lecting the little Chilean that he
rarely spoke to her in the house ex
cept at the table.
The witness then testified that on
her visit to Westbury she observed
that Mrs. Do Saulles was in the habit
of carrying a revolver. That ended
The last evidence of the day was
the deposition of Felipe Cortex, who
was at No. 34 Bast Sixty-second street
last summer, taken Just before he re
turned to Chile.
Cortex says he took an auto ride
with Mrs. Da Saulles In December,
1013. near ber mother's home, Vina
del Mar. On the front seat were
Cortez and Miss Marie Erraxurlx. a
cousin of Mrs. De Saulles.
"Mrs. De Saulles was sitting at Miss
Hrrazurlz's feet holding oa to a strap
with her right hand. I was going to
the club to get some cigarettes.
"I was going very fast, andsud
denly a man on a bicycle came' Into
the path of my car. so I had to stop
It suddenly to keep from killing the
"I saw Blanqultta fall to the road.
I rushed to her. Her head and face
were all bloody.
"Next day I noticed her eyes were
all blind black, her face spotted and
her chlnu was cut"
Obtain New Life by Taking
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