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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, August 14, 1913, Image 2

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THE SUN, THURSDAY, AUGUST 14, 1913.
Woert of Liewli nnd Cola of Oi leans.
Democrat!, and Bryant of Ucncser, He
publican. "Mr. rresldcnt," spoke Chairman Van
Woert, as the committee was announced
to the Senate officially by tho sergeant
at srms. "In obedience to the order of
tho Assembly we appear before you In
the name of the Assembly of the Htate
only and of all the people of the State
only, we do Impeach William Suiter, Gov
ernor Of the State of New York, of wilful
and corrupt misconduct In office and for
high crimes nnd misdemeanors and w
do further Inform the Senate that the
Assembly will In due time exhibit article
of Impeachment against him and make
good the sam and In their name we
demand that the Senate shall make order
for the appearance of said William Suiter
to answer said Impeachment."
"Tho chair begs to assure you that the
Senate will make tho proper order In
the premises, notice of which will be
Riven to the Assembly," responded Presi
dent Wagner
Hardly had this committee bowed Itself
out of the Senate Chamber befote the
Sergeant-at-Arms announced the clerk of
the Assembly, George W Vanamee. at the
bar of the Senate.
"As clerk of the Assembly," said Mr.
Vanamee, addressing the presiding officer
of the Senate, "and under the direction
of the Assembly I Inform ou anil the
honorable the Senate that the Assembly
through the Speaker have appointed muti
neers to conduct the Impeachment against
William Sulzer, Governor of the State
of New Yoik. and hae Instructed the
said managers to coisiey to Hi" Senate
the articles agred upon by the As
sembly to he exhibited in maintenance of
their Impeachment against said William
Sulzer."
Board of Mauatiera.
Then came the board of managers of
nine members appointed by Speaker Al
fred K. Smith of the Assembly, who will
prosecute the articles of Impeachment
against William Sulzer before the court
of Impeachment, comprising the seven
elected Judges of the Court of AppeaK
and forty-nine State Senators. This board
of managers Is authorized to appoint
counsel, a clerk and messenger and will
have all the poweis of a 1eglskitle com
mittee. The majority leader, Aaron .1. Levy. Is
the chairman, of the board He has had
much to do with the legal preparations
preliminary to the Institution of the Im
peachment proceedings. The committee
will annolnt John li. Stanclifield of NVw
York as counsel to proecute the articles I
of Impeachment If Mr. Stauclitleld returns j
iron, curiijw in time rur me opening i
the trial, set for Thursday, September in.
If Mr. Stanchlleld Is not to be here In
time there is talk of the selection of ex-
State Senntor Kdgnr T. Hrackett of Sara-
tos as counsel. Me. H-.uk.,tf i,wiy i..
be the Republican candidate for Chief
Judge of the Court of Appeals at the No.
vember election.
It was the original Intention for the
rourt to hold Its flint session on Septem
ber 22. but It was decided finally to con
vene on the preceding Tliutstl.ty so that
the rules of procedure may be drafted
and adopted In time to permit the tailing
af testimony by Monday, September 22,
Reason for the Haatr.
The haste in convening the couit of
Impeachment by 'resident Wagner us
early as Is permitted by the Constitution
Is due to the fact that the Court of Ap
peals reconvenes September 2!t for Its fall
term and It is the hope that the court of
Impeachment cu complete Its work be
fore that time. The Constitution provides
that the Governor can have between
thirty and sixty das notice to answer
and the Senate has given the minimum
notice to him.
The other members of the board of
managers besides Chairman Levy are Mc
Mahon, Ward, Greenberg, New York;
Gllleii, Brooklyn; Madden, Westchester;
Fitzgerald, Krle. Democrats , Schnlrel,
Ontario and T. K. Smith. Onondaga, Re
publicans. The committee stood in the main aisle
Of the Senate before the bar of the house
while Mr. Levy read the articles of Im
peachment, mostly in a low, almost
studied voice. The document contained
nearly .1,000 words. The only time Mr.
Levy's voice changed was when lie
reached the more important accusations
against the Governor, and these he
brought nut with emphasis.
"The articles of Impeachment are heieby
received by the President of tile Senate
nnd by the Senate." said Piesldent Wag
ner, as .Mr. Levy finished reading the
nrtlcles, "and the Senate will In due time
appoint a day for the trial of the im
peachment." Senator Wagner ptomptly announced
that he would call the court of impeach
ment to he summoned to meet at the
fnnttnl At nnnn nn Thupnl.i. u.a, .,- '
ber 18.
This ended the piellmlnailes In the
Kenate toward the promulgation of the ar
ticles of Impeachment against Gov. Sulzer
and the preparation for the convening of
the court of impeachment.
All that remained for the State Assem
bly to do when It met this afternoon af
ter Its all night session was to adopt the
resolutions providing for the appointment
of the committees which waited upon the
flenate and notitled that body of the Inltla
tlon of impeachment proceedings.
Senator Hronn'a Comment.
Just before the State Senate adjourned
the minority leader. Senator Klon It. i
Hrnwn of Wiitermwii p.iitp,i ,.tt..,i,.
to a matter which he consldeied of "tiy-'
in pudiic importance at this time,
namely that Article 6, section 13 of the
State Constitution provides that the As
sembly shall have the power of Impeach
ment by a vote of the majority of all the
members elected, and that Article 4, sec
tion 6, provides that In case of the Im
peachment of the Governor or his re.
moral from office, Inability to dischaige
the powers and duty of the said office,
resignation or absence from the State, the
powers and duties of the office shall de.
volve on the Lieutenant-Governor for the
residue of the term or until the disability
shall cease.
"For hundreds of years," aald Senator
JlreWn, "the meaning of Impeachment has
hfcen well settled and understood. Im
peachment consists In the action taken
by the Assembly, together with a pre
sentation of the charges of articles of Im
peachment to the Senate. It Is doubtful
If tie presentation of those charges Is es
sential to the Impeachment Itself as de
scribed In the section which 1 have Just
red.
"It Is now reported about the Capitol
tliat the Oovernor will refuse to reeognlze
that the provisions of Article C, section
4. suspend his powers as Oovernor and
that the powers and dudes of Governor
now vest In the Lieutenant-Governor.
"It Is a matter of the highest Importance
to this State that a chief executive uni
versally recognized by the people of the
State as such be acting as Governor
without cessation, and I desire to call the
attention of the Legislature to this situa
tion at this time In order that It may be
In a position, if any contlmncy shall
arise, to use Its power to the maintenance
and continuance of a single recognized
government In this State, and I hope that
nothing will be done by the present
Governor under existing cundltons to add
to the peril to which the State has already
been brought through the plotters which
have been presented to the Senate this
afternoon."
POINTS INVOLVED IN FIGHT.
Two Sections of Censtltalloa floreri
Salter's Caar.
The question whether or not Qov, Sulzer
has the right to remain In the power of
his office pending trial by the court of
impeucntneni and whether or not he has
bMU Impeached legally denends on the In.
t-rprelation of two sections of the State
Constitution.
Article IV., section fi of the Constitution
of the Htate of New York nav mi,. h
heading. "When Lieutenant-Governor In
net as Governor" :
"Jn caae ! the Impeachment oi the
Man Who Will Be
ni "
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Jlgi L
MARTIN H.
Governor, or his removal fioni oftlce,
ileiith. Inability to dlscliHige the powers I
dentil. Inability to illscbHIge tile po
and duties of the said olllce. resignation, or
absence fiom the State, the poweis ami I
duties of the otllce shall devolve upon the
Lieutenant-Governor for the residue of the j
term, ur until the disability shall cease. ,
Hut when the Governor shall, with the)
consent of the legislature, be out of the
State, In time of war, at the heud of a
mllltiuy foice thereof, he sluill continue
commander In chief of all the milltuiy
foice of the State "
A I tide VI., section 13 of the Constitu
tion of the State of New York says under I
the heading '"I rial of Impeachment";
"The Assembly sluill have the power
of Impeachment, by a vote of the ma
jority of nil the members elected, The
court for the ttlal of Impeachment shall
be composed of the Piesldent of the !
Senate, the Senators, or the major part
f them. Mnj the Judges of the Court
of Appeals, or the major part of them
On the trial of an Impeachment against
the Governor or Lieutenant-Governor,
the Lleutennnt-Governor shall not act
us a member of the court. No Judicial j
olticer shall exercise his office after ar- I
tides of Impeachment against him shall I
have been preferred to the Senate, until j
he shall have liven acquitted. Before
the trial of an lmachmcnt the mem-
beis of the court shall take an oath or I
affirmation truly and Impartially to try
the Impeachment according to the evi
dence, and no person shall be convicted
without the concurrence of two-thirds of
the members present. Judgment In
ca-es of Impeachment shall not extend
further than to removal from office, or
removal from otllce and disqualification
to hold and enjoy any office of honor,
trust or profit under the State, but the
party Impeached shall be .liable to In
dictment and punishment according to
law."
FRAWLEY DENIES ASKING
SULZER TO PROTECT HIM
Senator Declares That He Fears
No Person In or Out
of State.
Aubant. Aug. 13. During the session
of the Senate to-day Senator James Fraw
ley. chairman of the Frawlev legislative
investigating committee, rose to a ques-
non en personal privilege to uenv a story
Published In the newspapers that he had
sought uu audience with Gov. Sulzer yes
teruny, wmi u view of preventing Hn at
tack cither from Gov. Sulrer or John A.
Ilennessy. upon his character.
While Senator Frawley would not di
vulge publicly the leason which actuated
his visit to the chamber at such a critical
time. It was learned that Senator Fraw
ley's visit was due to the fact that Gov.
Sulzer had sent for him nnd had asked
the Senator If he could not tlx things up
with the Stute organization so that there
would be no further attempt at Impeach
ment proceedings.
Senator Frawley made It nlaln tn nor.
Sulzer that the latter had gone too far In
his attacks upon the Democratic State
organization to permit the leaders to re
consider for a moment their determina
tion to eliminate him not only from the
Kxecutlve Chamber but from all party
councils In the future.
It Was after this visit of Senator Fra.
ley to the Governor that Mr. Ri,i.r
made public through Senator Palmer the
statement that she had indorsed and de
posited the campaign fund contribution
checks without the Governor's knowledge.
"It has come to my notice," said
Senator Frawley In addressing the Senate,
"tnrougn a statement In a morning paper
that J visited Gov, Sulzer yesterday, Yes,
I visited Gov, Sulzer yesterday and will
visit Gov. Sulzer every day that he Is
nere ana i am Here,
"My visit yesterdoy was nurelv out of
friendship. And my frlendahln for riov.
Sulzer has not changed one lota even In
his darkest moments. I had u duty to
perform to my colleagues In the Legis
lature, and that Is what the committee
attempted to do, to lie eminently fair In
every respect, and I feel that they have
carried It out to the letter.
"Now, as far as myself annealing to
anybody for protection or for the hiding
of anything which has occured during
my legislative career, let me stale now
that l have no such fenrs. whether from
Gov. Sulzer, Mr. Ilennessy or any other
man in mis state,
"I think that some time ago, Mr. Presi
dent, u similar misstatement wuh made
In reference to my appearance before the
Governor, that I asked him to protect
mt. Now, I didn't make that request
then, nor do I now, I state to the mem
bers of this Senate that I have no fear
from anybody within the confines of this
Stute or any other State as to my career
In the legislative halls In the State of
New York.
"I Just simply call to the attention of
the mcrnliers of the Senate und the news
papers that this statement, not made di
rectly about me, but by Innuendo, that I
made an appeal, that I called yesterday
on the Governor to make a personal ap
peal to save me Is an absolute untruth."
Acting Governor
i ,1
V V
OLYNN
MARTIN GLYNN BORN
ON FARM AND IS 42
Has Been Congressman and
State Comptroller Got More
Votes Than Sulzer.
IS ORATOR AND WRITKR
Owns a Newspaper in Albany
and Is Lawyer as Well
as Editor.
Ai.sant, Aug. IS. When Martin II.
Glynn of Albany, assumes the office of
Goernor of the State of New York to
morrow he will have reached the top
notch of a line of successes which have
made the career of the Albany newspaper
editor nothing short of remarkable.
The Democratic Htate organization
leaders are confident that Gdv. Sulzer Is
to be retired permanently from his office
and that Gov. Glynn will finish out the
year and a half of Sulzer'a term. Glynn's
service as State Comptroller made him
intimately familiar with the affairs of the
State departments, and no man In or out
of public life has kept closer natch on
the financial condition of the State. In
the last State campaign Air. Glynn, with
second place on I be ticket, received aliout
18,0110 more votes than were tost fut tint
Sulzer.
Onl Vrar tllil.
Martin II. Glynn was born In Klnder
hook, Columbia county, N Y , on Septem
ber 1", lf71. H started fium the tmttnin
of the Isddei to work his wny tliinugh
Fardliam College tn sit In Hie llousu of
Itepreseutatlves at Washington . to serve
as u member and vice-president of the
St. Louis world's fair commission ; to be
elected State Comptroller; to be elected
Lleutenant-Goernor and. finallj. to ha
the Governorship bestowed upon him.
When he had earned enough money as
an accountant to put himself through col
lege he entered Fordhnm College. He was
graduated from there an honor man In
18H4 and was admitted to the bar In
IS!' 7.
Ha went Into newspaper work, became
editor of the Albany Ttine-Ummi, and
subsequently bought the paper
lie was elected to Congress from the Al
bany district for the session of 1 S!i!-190 1 .
President McKlpley appointed him a mem
ber of the National Commission to the St.
Louis Kxposttlon and he was elect-d Its
vice-president.
He was State Comptroller in 1906-0S.
Last fall at the Syracuse convention ne
was one of two leading candidates for
Governor,
Lleut.-Gov, Glynn has a high reputa
tion as an orator. His abilities In this
line brought him for the first time Into
the presence of the woman whom he
finally married. It was when he was
lecturing at Uoston University on "Itlche-
lieu and Woolsey us Opposite." that he
met Miss Mary C. B. Magraue of Lynn
Mass. He man led Miss Magrane on
January 2, 1901.
Writes for .Maaaalurs.
Mr. Glynn Is studious. He writes inagn
sine articles on topics of the day. He
studies public questions. While he was
being treated for spine trouble at the
Koffa Sanitarium In Merlin In I90R lie
made a thorough study of municipal con
ditions In Germany,
As Comptroller Mr. Glynn conducted
two of the largest bond sales In the his
tory of' the State. He sold 5,000,000 4
per cent, highway Improvement bonds In
March, 1907, und the premium netted the
State $3841000. He also sold 5,000,00(1
3 per cent, barge canal Improvement
bonds In September, 1908, at a premium
of llt.1,000.
EECEIVER FOB WOMAN LAWYER.
Creditor Gets Coart to InTestlwal
Property She Owns,
A receiver of the property of Mrs, Ames
K. Murphy Mulligan, a well known law
yer and real estate broker of The Bronx,
was appointed yesterday By Supreme
Court Justice Guy on the application of
Hugo Ihman. lchman holds a Judgment
against Mrs. Mulligan In a foreclosure
proceeding and alleged that Mrs. Mulligan
has property which should be applied to
satisfy the Judgment.
SULZER LEARNS FATE
i HOURS AFTER ACTION
Iff Held n Hope Until the Last,
Thnt Impeachment. Vote
Would Fall.
fOI'NSKf, FORBIDS TALKING
Oovernor Attended to III Wife
Hnd Nervously Paced Floor
I'ntll Dawn.
Ai.sant. Aug. 13 Gov. Sulzer did not
know of his Impeachment by the As
sembly until 10 o'clock this morning,
nearly five hours after It took place, lie
wak up until dawn helping to care for
Mrs. Sulzer. leaving her bedside at In
tervals to pace up and loli the halls of
the People's House. In Kim street, with J
hands clenc hed behind his back.
Now and then th telephone bell tang
and the Oovernor answered. Usually the
voice at the other end was that of Ches
ter C. Piatt, who had a front seat In the
gallery all through the Assembly's debate
and Impeachment roll call.
Sulzer's friends say that all through
the night he clung to the hope that he
would bo rpared the humiliation of lm
lieachment. and that even when ever body
else In Albany knew that Aaron Levy
would never have Introduced the lesolu
t ton If there had lieeii risk of disaster
when the vote came the now lonely cen
tral figure In the esse forced himself to
believe that by some provideiitlul Inter
etitlon he would be saved.
A little before S o'clock Sulzer went to
bed A friend who called up at 9 o'clock J
was told that the Governor and Mrs. Sul
zer were asleep. The Governor arose at
10 o'clock, In the gaunt face that has
been compared In times past with that of
the young unbearded Lincoln, a compar
ison never displeasing to Mr. Sulzer, were
lines not visible a week ago. Hut still
Mr, Sulzer did not know that he had been
Impeached.
Nalsrr First Hears the Nerrs.
A few minutes after 10 o'clock the
friend of the earlier Inquiry called him
on the telephone.
What did they do?" the Governor
asked. He added: "What did the Sen
ate dor
His tired mind confused for the mo
ment the Senate and the Assembly.
"They voted Impeachment, the rrlcna
renlied. The Governor made no com
ment. In a moment the conversation was
ended.
Often Gov. Sulzer has been at work in
his office at the Capitol as early as 8
o'clock In the morning. It was 11:16
when he appeared there to-day. As
usual he walked along Elm street and up
the hill.
Samuel Hell Thomas or ew lorn, a
close friend and one of his legal advisers,
wae with him. The Governor was smok
ing a cigar. He carried a bundle of
papers.
As they advanced slowly through the
park that fronts the Capitol the Governor
lnterrunted their conversation to point
out to Mr. Thomas tho spraying sprink
lers with which the State keeps lis lawns
wntered. The Oovernor thought that
they were a little superfluous this morn
ing, for there wns a sure sign of rain In
the clouds.
On the steps of the Capitol Gov. Sulzer
paused at the request of the photogra
phers and stood for a picture. He was
wearing the flapping black felt hat and
loose gray cutaway coat and bagging
trousers with which the public Is
familiar.
Ilefases to He Interviewed.
"It's a fine breeze." he said to the
newspaper men. Hut he waved away a
request for an Interview. They asked
him If he would have any statement to
day. He replied that he would send word
to them In a short time, apparently hav
log In mind the statement which D-Cady
Ilerrlck gave out late In the afternoon
The Governor walked sjowly throimh
the Capitol to his office on the second
floor Mr Thomas stuck to linn Pre
sently Lynn .1. Arnold, publisher of the
KnU kcrlmrii r I'lnt, the stoutest sup
porter of tin' Governor, Jollied him and
Mr. Thomas lit the lime- office lit a few
minutes Chester C Piatt, the Governors
secretin', eiuelged to say
"The Governor present his compli
ments to the newspaper men and wishes
me to tell them he will hae nothing tn
say this morning for publication. The
fact Is that the Governor's legal advisers
have demanded that he suspend his cus
tomary twice a day Interviews until his
case Is finally decided."
At noon Assemblyman Schaap. the
Progresslw who spoke up for the Gov
ernor before the Assembly tepeached
him, called on him with AsMmblymnn
Stifrlu. For the rest of the nay until the
Governor's departure cm the Mroke of t;
o'clock he could have transacted little
Slate business, for the men who nie ad
vising 111 in as to his pi ogi amine in the
Impeachment tight came Hocking to his
office.
Mr Ilerrlck left him at 1 o'clock, but
came back at 4 Judge Arnold was with
the Governor almost all day. John A.
Ilennessy, who has been Sulzer's special
investigator of State departments, saw
Mini In the afternoon. Another caller
was George W lllakc, whose prison In
vestigation set the Tammany men at his
heels. Col. Alexander S. Hacon of New-
York was watting at the outer office
when the Governor came out oi his way
home.
Runs Gnnllel of ,npaper Wea,
Gov. Sulzer had to pass through a
crowd of perhaps thirty newspaper men,
most of them Albany correspondents,
well known to hlin. Hut there were to
be no inquisitions. He bowed slightly,
with Just a suspicion of a smile.
"Nobody back to-night," lie said to
the gate keeper.
Sulzer and Hlake walked down stairs
lo the Slate street entrance In preference
to Die elevator. Closely following them
was a bodyguard on whose hip bulged
it big revolver. At the foot of tho steps
on the sidewalk more newspaper men
were clustered.
"Going to be back to-morrow, Gov
ernor?" one of them spoke up.
"ves. slree." Sulzer answered with
great emphasis. Then he and Hlake
turned down the street, separating; on
reaching the Capitol lawn.
It has been the Governors custom to
stroll down Stute street when the diy's
work was done, through Kim street and
then home. To-night the programme was
different, lilnku walked on dawn the
street, but the Governor turned up the
automobile roud, put his arms Into a
linen duster and climbed into a watting
machine,
About this tlmn It occurred to tho Gov
ernor that he had not said all he wanted
to Hlake, for the bodyguard, holding to
the pistol in ins pocget, chased after
make. The automobile was close at his
heels, nnd both the motor car and the
man caught up with Illako In front of
The Tub, whero John A. Ilennessy lives.
Nalsrr, Ilennessy and Hlake Talk,
Ilennessy came nut nnd he, the Gov
ernor and Hlake had u few moments of
earnest conversation. Then a crowd be
gan tn gather and they separated.
Sulzer went out State street In his ear
for a short breathing spell. He got homo
about 7 o'clock and went straight to Mrs
uisara room to nnd that ber conditio!
Impeached Governor and His Wife
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alssssssssssssssssssBlaw sBssssssssssssssssssall
was about the same as when be had left
her In the morning. After that lie bathed
und had his dinner with members of the
household.
Mrs. Sulzer's effoi is of yesterday to
dliert the storm fiom htr husband's head
proved far too much for her. When she
retired lust night she was III, 'and this
morning ber condition was such that It
became necessary to eull the family physi
cian front New York. Inquirers at the
People's House were told to-day that the
Governor's wife was prostrated.
The Kxecutlve .Mansion was a gloomy
place to-day within und without. The
rain dripped through a couple of weeping
ows thut stand guard at tne steps
to the front entrance nnd tin American
Hag hung limply In the damp breeze on
the front lawn. Within everything was
quiet and subdued.
.Mrs. Sulzer s lieallli wouiu permit m
no noise and so all but a few Intimate
friends were excluded. Those who saw
her said she looked wan and worn, thut
she had slept little and eaten less nnd
that even the Governor's assurances
falbd to tevlve her spirits. Her arm.
which was Injured when she fell last
night when walking In the Capitol
grounds, still troubled her.
Mrs. Sulzer stayed until late last night
with the Governor In the Kxecutlve Cham
ber. To-day he did not see her again
until night. But she was kept Informed
of what was going on In tho State house
by confidential messengers who made fte
quent trips to the mansion, half a mile
away, up quiet Kim street.
The telephone bell rang now and then
and Inquiries were made and answered
about Mrs. Sulzer's health.
It was a day that differed greatly
for her from the one that preceded. Mrs.
Sulser had believed until the last mo
ment that the Impeaching resolution
would never get through the Assembly
and when word came to her and the
Governor that the opposition had mus
tered the necessary votes the shock was
hard for her to bear.
ALBANY AS A SPECTACLE.
strangera In Capitol Kind Many
Angles In Situation.
Ai.bant, Aug. 13. One of the happiest
persons about the Capitol to-day whs
Patrick McCa.be, clerk of the Senate. He
was looking forward to Informing Gov.
Sulzer he had been Impenrhcd. and he
wns very much cut up when the notice
wasn't ready to be served before the Gov-
ernor left the Capitol for the day.
Gov. Sulzer has many partisans here.
A motherly looklne woman walked up to a
doorkeeper this afternoon and said she
thought It was a perfect shame the way
they were treating the Governor.
"Yes. madam," was the answer, "we all
feel the situation .very deeply; but I am
sorry to say that Gov Sulzer has no one
to blame but himself for his sad predica
ment." The woman moved ! and the door
keeper went over tn ii a oup of his friends
"Did you hear wlpi I passed out to
her." he Inqulrled, chuckling. "Ain't I the
dandy little guffei Sad pi edie.iment my
eye "
Moie v 1 1 1 c I s than In many a day
llwkfd to the Capitol attracted liv the
situation of a Governor Impeached At
'iue time the cmwd outlde the Kxeeti
live iit!lci. peering In was mi great that
a special policeman had to mul.e Hattlc
tiller
'Thl, ladles and gentlemen," was the
favorite cry of the Capitol guides to-day,
"Is the Assembly Chamber where William
Sulzer, Governor of New York, was Im
peached this morning for high crimes and
misdemeanors against the peace of the
State."
One thing that attracted a good deal of
attention among outsiders who attended
the Senate and Assembly session this af.
ternoon w.v the youthful appearance of
many of the legislators.
"They look like a lot of college boys,
some of them," ald one man. Many of
the Assembh men ate nut yet .10 years of
age.
SUTPHIN. SULZER FRIEND. QUITS.
Querns Assemblyman Will Have
Place Willi Coo n I Clerk.
Ai.sjnt, Aug. 1.1, The resignation of
Assemblyman Howard Sutphln of the
Fourth Assembly district. Queens county,
was ptesented to the Assembly this after
noon.
Mr. Sutphln teslgns to take a place In
the Queens County Clerk's office. He was
one of the twenty-six Democratic Assem
blymen to vote against the Impeachment
of Gov, Sulzer.
11 CHILDREN IN 7 YEARS.
Tnlns, Triplet, 'I'm Ins, and Four
Mnitlr Hlrlha In Collins l'nmll.
Washington, N. ,T Aug. 1.1, The
arrival of twins at the home of
Hownrd Collins, a farmer living neur
Port Golden, Increuses the number of his
children to eleven, till born within seven
years.
A year after they were married the
couple were blessed with twins. Three
years ago the stork sprang a second sur
prise by bringing triplets, and early yes
terday morning the second twins urrived.
Tlte second, third, fifth and sixth years
of the Colllns's married life account for
tho other four children.
MAY BE CLUE TO MURDERED GIRL
Police Told of Mlaaliiu Bride I'roui
Centre Morltcbrs.
A possible clue to the Identity of the
young woman who was murdered In the
woods nenr Spuyten Duyvll on Sunday
night was received by the police from
Centre Moriches yesterday when K. W.
I'earsc, a real estate dealer, notified them
of the disappearance of Mrs. Mary Wells,
a young Polish woman. .Her husband had
asked I'earse to aid In the search.
Mrs. Wells has been missing since July
'.'0. She Is described as about 18 years
old, 5 feet 3 inches In height, with light
hair and having a birthmark at the sldo
of her right eye. A superficial descrip
tion of her clohtlng makes It similar to
the clothing worn by the murdered girl,
but she also wore a signet ring marked
"M. M.." and no such ring was found on
the body. Her father will come to New
York to-day and visit. the Morgue,
I
gg4Kgm-iCB t ggUif'
'Vgglgim' "gggg3
Mr. WUl
MRS. SDLZER ALWAYS
LOYAL TO HUSBAND
The Governor's Wife Is Known
us a Wonderful Ilonic
ninkcr. Mis William Sulzer. who has become,
next to her husband, the Governor, the
most Interesting figure at Albany, Is
known among her friends as a simple, sin
cere, practical, resourceful woman.
Although the written record of her
comings and goings Is meagre, there Is
ample testimony to her worth and
strength of character In the words of the
many visitors who have frequented the
Sulzer home, in New York, In Washing
ton, and in "The. People's House," at
Albany.
Mrs. Sulrer has always been first of
all a home maker. At the time of her
husband's election to the Governorship
the story was told of a great friend of
the Sulzers who went with his wife to
the home at 17," Second avenue for din
ner As the time for the serving of the
mill approached the friends noticed that
Mrs Stiller was extremely nervous. She
dlsappeated Into the kitchen, and finally
tho dinner was served, a tine meal, the
gueotM thought. It developed later that
a new maid had spoiled tbe original din
ner and that Mrs. Sulzer hud cooked a
new meal herself.
"What a wonderful thing to do," the
guests said,
"It's not wondeiful for her." Mr. Sulzer
replied. "She is a good wife and knows
bow to make a home."
The Governor's wife became famous as
a cook and hostess In Washington, where
splendid cooks and hostesses abound. The
small npartment In Bust Capitol street,
which the Sulzers refused to leave even
when the Congressman was mado chair
man of the Committee on Foreign Af
falls, was a popular meeting place for
their friends. Mrs. Sulzer Is still "head
cook" now that she Is the lady of "The
Peaple's House," and does not allow her
eight M'nants to usurp her prerogatives
in tile kitchen
Mis. Sulzer once said In Washington
to an Interviewer that she "belonged to
the school of women who believe In ac
tive service for the beiieilt of humanity."
She put this belief Into active practice
when she was onlv IS years old and still
Miss Clara llodelhelm of Philadelphia.
She left high school nnd entered the Pres
b)terlnu Hospital at Chicago as a nurse.
I .a tor she took a course at the Graduate
Nurses College at Columbia and was
eventually made assistant superintendent
of Mount Slual Hospital. She was at the
New York Hospital In 1907 when she first
met William Sulzer. The Congressman
was Investigating the city hospitals with
a party of friends nnd It Is snld that hn
fell in love with Miss Hodelhelm at first
sight. The two were married secretly In
Atlantic City on January S. 190R.
Mrs. Sulzer has always been prompt to
show loyalty to her husband. Whenever
he has been accused she has declared that
she would "light as long as the Oovernor
lights."
She said some time ngo that William
Sulzer had never been defeated In a po
1 It leal battle; thnt she believed he would
triumph, no nintter what attacks were
made ngajnst him.
"He's not weak," she said, "and there's
nothing small or mean about him. I've
been married tn him for live nnd a half
years and I know him through and
through."
The Governor's wife has never missed
n rhanco to nfllrm her belief In her hus
band's policies and her determination tn
stand bv them nnd him.
SEVEN IN LAUNCH DROWNED.
Tua'a Swell Pitches Boat Nn That
Roof Ilrnehea Art lamarnrd.
Sitbrioh, Wis., Aug, 13, Seven per
sons were drowned this afternoon in St.
Louis Hay when n thirty-foot gasolene
launch was caught In tho swell of a
passing tug and several persons were
thrown in the water.
Those lost are Mrs. Louis l.asky ; Net
tie Isky, aged 1!); Clarka Goldstein of
Minneapolis, aged 30 ; Mrs. Aaron Slcgcl :
Ilcnny Siegel, nged 7 ; Sylvia Slegel, nged
1 4, and Phil Slegel. aged 4.
Thero were twenty-three In the patty.
All but it few wero sitting on benches on
the roof. The launch was pitched up anil
down until tho benches worn wrenched
loose, hurling tho occupants Into the
water.
LEGISLATURE BUSY
OVERRULING YETOES
Short Form of Blanvelt-Vnn
Woert Election Bill U
Passed.
SENATORS DESERT Sl'LZKU
Two Chanpe Votes on Hrnwn
Hill and Help Ignore
the Veto.
A1.SANT, Aug. 13. The Lcglstiii .
passed the short form of the Blaine i.
Van Woert elections bill over Gov. Sub
ser's veto to-day. This required a Hn.
thirds vote In the Senate and Assemblv.
It wa easily done In the Assembly, but
there was considerable scurrying snd
counting of noses In the Senate hefori
there was the desired result.
The bill now becomes a law as soon
as It Is Hied with the Secretary of State.
This Is the first bill which hss been
passed over the veto of a Governor In
some years. The Democrats Justified
their acts with the assertion that the
changes which the bill msde In up-Stato
counties would effect a saving of 760,n0rt
a year to the State. Gov. Sulzer etoed
these provisions three times In the last
two months, saying he would not ap
prove them unless he could get his direct
primary bill abolishing State party con
ventions along with them.
The Senate passed over Gov. Sulzer's
veto Senator Hrown's bill providing that
political party State committees shall
comprise 1G0 members, one from each As-
nnd tVint tt,A Vntlhl
strength of each State committeeman in
the State committee will be represented by
the party vote In his district at the next
previous uuuernauoriai election. n is
nl.nn.rf In uaa th hill ni'.P fhft fine-
ernor's veto In the Assembly next week.
Attacked as Aid to Barnes.
The bill has been attacked on the
ground that as the bulk of the nepubll
can vote Is up 8tate It will Intrench
William Barnes, Jr.. as chairman of th
Itepubllcan State committee against any
fight which might be made on him by
Herbert Parsons, Samuel 8. Koenlg and
the Brooklyn Republican leaders. Like
criticism had been made against the bill
because Charles F. Murphy would like,
wise be Intrenched In power In the Demo
cratic State committee, as tho bulk of th
Democratic vote of the State is below The
Bronx. The members of the Democratic
State committee nre now chosen by
Senate districts, which number fUty-on.
while the members of the Republican
State commltteu are electe3 one from each
of the forty-three Congressional districts.
The Brown Mil had but thirty-three
votes In the efTort to pass It over he
Governor's veto, while thirty-four .iffirn-a
tlve votes were required. Senator Peele
of Steuben, a strong Sulzer man. vote'
against the bill on the first roll call, ' i
he changed his vote. After this ih.ti.tr
It was discovered that the bill still b.
but thirty-three votes. Then Sef.a
Wende of Erie, one of the most a ir
of Gov. Sulzer's supporters, changed '
vote to the affirmative and the bill w
passed.
Toll Bridge Bill Also.
The Assembly passed, despite the
ernor's veto, a hill originally favored '
the Governor abolishing toll bridges
the State canals. Objection was m..
by Senator Healey when the bill c.t .
up In the Senate and It was laid aside.
Senator Frawley Introduced a bill p" .
vlding for a direct State tax of slx-tem
of A mill, which will raise about 7.'Vi
000, to meet the deficiency In the dire '
revenues of the State nnd to meet i v
expenditures of the State In the nr
year.
That was all the legislation attempted
by the Senate and Assembly to-day and
both houses adjourned until noon nr'
Tuesday, when the direct tax rate w I.
probably be passed.
This adjournment, howerver. was taken
so that tho Legislature can be on hand
to meet any emergency which may ane
should riots be caused by failure of Gn
Sulzer to surrender the office of Gov
ernor to the Lieutenant-Governor.
MURPHY'S PLANS WELL LAID.
They Did Not larlndr Hla Spending
Tuesday Night at the Phone.
Charles F. Murphy Is no doubt an adept
at long distance telephone conversations.
He sometimes talka as far as Alban
His adjutants there listen with singular
attention nnd follow directions with care
ful minuteness. But In these last days of
battle tho Murphy telephone has not don
the execution credited to It. It didn't
have to.
On Tuesday night when the Tammam
forces were moving Into line against the
Governor Mr. Murphy did not reach out
with the long arm of the telephone 'o
direct the engagement The whole plan
of operations had been worked out on th
battle maps nt Tammany Hall nnd Dr
monlco's days before. He spent the eve
ning In a gentleman's library uptown
smoking cigars and- talking not about
Sulzer and Ilennessy and Frawley, btr
nbout the Tammany ticket In tho comiiie'
municipal election. Not once all the ee.
nlng through did the telephone ring, ant
not onco did Mr. Murphy put In a cull fr
Albany.
What happetied after Mr. Murrh
started down town to his house In Has'
Seventeenth street Is another matter. He
left late, but long before the Tammanv
Assemblymen got down to the work of
Impeachment. Before he put out his
lights no doubt he knew precisely what
had been done.
He was still in town yesterday and
knew exactly what was happening 'n
Albany, but as for giving directions nnd
sending messages on swift errands n'
politics he did little of It To the mind
of Tammany the need of such devices be
speak weakness or at best a want o'
preparation. Kvents at Albany (.bowed
that neither was the case. Murphy knew
his lieutenants and however much
wanted Sulzer tn go he was suie tn.i
they had equal Interest and above all in'
they rould be trusted to carry out i
plan of campaign laid out days and ee .
before.
So Murphy sat back nnd waited ( re
ports that his orders had been cr el
out.
Doctor Knils Life Willi hoi.
Sai.km, N. J., Aug, 13. Dr Knierson '
McGeorge of Woodstown cor n t
suicide In his otllce last night by nla. n
a revolver muzzle In his mouth and ill in
He died Instantly, He had been sick
month, which Is believed to hue rails. ,1
hit act.
Graftlnu Inspectors Dlsebsraerl.
ClIICAcio. Aug. 13. The City Civil He
vlco Commission ordered to-night the ll
charge of eight city smoke Inspect""
after their conviction on charges of ar.
ceptlng small graft from large coipors
Hons,
NORTH BEACH
Boats Bast 99th 8s 134th St.
Frti FlnwirksTiiM. I Thursdays
Quecaator Bridgs Trellcy Alto Direct
if'
1 i .it I

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