Newspaper Page Text
Met All the Judges of thin court ar
Republicans, anil two of them, Woodward
and Howard, hold their places by the
designation of riov. Sutler Inst winter.
It Ik hetloveri hy Mr, Sutler's friends
thnt the Appellate Division wilt hnnd
down u iro forinii division not on the
merits of the rase mid Hint the constl
tutlonnl contention of Mr. Sulzer thnt he
I." Hill In nrtlcc wilt then ro to the Court
According to n clone friend of Mr,
Kulier hu slnccicly bdlcves thnt the
Court of Appeals will deride In his favor ,
mid thnt In the event or fulling tin im
peachment Couit will llnd hltn kuIUK-.
If he In declared guilty mid removed
ft urn olllce he will retire to n little home
mtncwlicie. Mart a small newspaper and
devote himself to "exposing" Tammany
and breaking Its eontiol of the finite.
The Importance of all this extradition
fuss from the standpoint of Mr. Kulier
Is that It may ho the means of brlnglrfg
his fight before, the l.'nlted States courts,
that It would be for the Federal courts
to decide who Is the lawful Governor of
There was every evidence that acting
Gov. Cllynn In not won led as to tho
strength of his position. Hln only ques
tion Is how to start the machinery which
would prove hln light to be muster. To
help him In a decision lie called In several
lawycts who are lung time friends. They
will act ns his counspl until the Issue
The lawyers who were with him to-day
were ex-Supreme Court Justice 1'dwnrd
A. Countryman of Albany, who Is clnssl
tlrd an a "liberal Ttepubllcan.'' and H, C,
Dugan of Albany, who was deputy under
Mr. Olynn when the latter was State
Judge Countryman, who Is about SO
J ears old, Is the author of a book on run
Mltutlonul laws. Mr. Dngnn is attorney
for th United Traction Co. here. He
nnd Mr. Glynn won- chums In the same
town before they came to Albany to make
their reputations, others who conferred
with Mr. Olynn were Senator Hubert F.
Wagner, majority leader In the Senate,
'and Senator Mm-taugh. When Mr. Wag
Her. left Mr. Glynn's ntllce he hald that
no course of procedure which could bo
made public bad been mapped.
The letter which Mr. Olynn will send
to Mr. Stiller to-morrow morning will
quote sertlon 120, part 3, of the Criminal
Code, which sas. "No olllcer shall exer
cise his otllce after ni Holes of Impeach
ment against him shall have been de
livered to the Senate until he is acquitted."
The letter will also remind Mr. Sulzer
of Article 4, section 6, of the State Con
stitution that as soon as a Governor Is
impeached the Lieutenant-Governor shall
exercise the puwtr and duties of Gov
ernor until the disability Is icmoveil.
In the way of a precedent Mr. Glynn's
tetter Is likely to set forth the case of
Jlr. Doran, the canal commissioner, who
was Impeached and turned over his duties
to the deputy commissioner ns soon as
Impeachment took place. Mr. Doran sub
sequently was acquitted. Mr. Glynn's
friends regnrd this precedent us im
portant, btcause Mr Doran was an
executive not a Judicial otticer. The
Sillier parly had !ccti contending that
the disqualification at the time of Im
peachment Implies only to Judicial officers
under the Constitution.
. The first leeognltlon of Mr. Glynn as
Governor by any of the State. Depart
ments came to-day from the National
Guard, when Col. Howard, In charg of
the Adjutant-General's otllce in the ab
sence of Adjutant-General Henry D. Ham
ilton, called to j.ee if Mr. Glynn had any
orders. A little later State Architect
'It cher called on Mr. Glynn and greeted
him as "Governor." Mr. Pitcher's bust
neB had to do with the submission on
Monday of bids for the reconstruction of
burned parts of the Capitol. Tho cost
will be about 1300,000, It Is expected.
Let It not be thought that Adjutant
General Hamilton himself recognized Mr.
Glynn as Governor. Mr. Hamilton Is set
down us a friend and supporter of William
Sulzer. who appointed him. He left for
Washington on the noon train to-day, and
after he had gone Col. Howard went to
hen Mr. Glynn.
Mr. Glynn received him cheerfully and
said : "I have no orders now, but when I
do I will get word to you."
It Is believed that Gov. Sulzer has
abandoned his plan to test his rights by
pardoning a convict, having his friend.
Warden Clancy of Sing Sing, refuse to
honor It and then getting a writ of
habeas corpus, upon which there would be
nwlft action. The renson for tho Gov
ernor's change of mind Is that Secretary
of State Mitchell May would block him
by refusing to attest the pardon.
. When Patrick McCabe, clerk of the
Senate, went down to the executive ofllces
with the olliclal notification of the
Governor's Impeachment the scene was
not at all bolenm. About fifty out of town
visitors were grouped In the Governors
big reception room, expecting to see nets
Thirty newspaper reporters were pres
ent and photographers weic everywhere.
Mr. McCabo carried tho papers In his
hand. Ha was grinning, as If this par
ticular visit to his stanch foe, William
Sulzer, was the happiest episode of his
There Is no Immediate danger of the
Stato employees In Mr. Sulzer's office
not getting their salaries, for Mr. Sulzer
signed a payroll before he was Impeached.
Chairman Kdward K. McCall of the New
York City Public Service Commission
ullpped Into Albany last night nnd had
dinner with Mr. Sulzer at the Sulzer
home. He returned on the midnight train.
It was said that the Governor having
failed to arrangp a peace compact with
Tammany Hall through Senator Frawley
at their meeting on the night of Impeach
ment, had sent for Mr. McCall to see If ho
could not get Tammnny to let up and find
some way to pull Mr. Sulzer out of his
predicament. What came of Judge
McCaU'a visit was not disclosed here.
WANT CLYNN TO MAKE TEST.
for .Sillier Anxlon tn Take
Cae Into Court.
Alrant. Aug. 14. Kx-.Iudge D-Codyl
nerricK, cniei counsel lor Gov, sulzer, Is
sued a statement to-night in which he
pave notice that the question ,of who Is
Governor of New York will be settled
speedily by the courts If Lieut. -Gov. Olynn
will agree to make a test case.
The btatemcnt follows:
"The report that counsel for the Cover
. Jinr bavo communicated with Charles F.
JChy in reference -to making a lest
case Ts to who Is Governor pending the
impeachment proceedings against Mr.
Sulzer i manifestly untrue. Of courso
any communication of that kind would
not be addressed to Mr. Murphy. Counsel
for Mr. Sulzer would welcome any
proposition to make a case by which that
question would bo speedily terminated.
"I know Mr. Sulzer wants to proceed In
the most orderly way and from my long
acquaintance with Mr. Olynn I feel aura
ho feels the same way. Wo will en
deavor to find some means of bringing
nbout a speedy settlement of that ques
tion and feel that counsel for tho Lieutenant-Governor
will meet us nt least half
"Ex-Judge Vann of Syracuse has Just
left for home after spending the day
with myself and the Governor, most of
the time with Mr. Sulzer, He has In
' formed m that ho will act with mo as
oiih of tho associates of counsel In the
case and says that he now regards It as
his professional and public duty so to
There are three and possibly more ways
of. bringing this question to the court.
An agreement as to fads by counsel
for both parties and tho submission of this
agieement to the Appellate Division of the
The appointment by Mr. Olynn of a
successor tu the present incumbent of a
Tim icfusal to pay Mr, Sulzor'a salary.
It Is expected that connscl for Mr. Sul
7.er will make nil effort to-day to sen some
of the lawyers retained hy Mr. Glynn and
have them come to a decision on this
TO., IHHIVB "l , fXIMJ OHO
.nH been retained to defend Mr. Sulzer at 1
I the-ltnpeachment trial, I
Wife of the Acting Governor
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Mrs. Mirtin H. Glynn Catherine roses
SULZER HAS A CALM
DAY AT THE CAPITOL
Writes Mnny Letters, Sees
Xumerous Friends and Gets
TO HE BACK TO-DAY "SURE"
He Shakes Hands With Wowcn
Sightseers Who Take
Ai.han'T, Aug. 14. This was an easier
lay fur William Sulzer than the one that
preceded. Jn the first place he didn't
have to hear that the Assembly of New
York State had Impeached him for a list
of alleged crimes, which included grand
larceny and perjury.
In the second place he got many as
surances of sympathy and support from
friends and followers In all parts of the
State, nnd In tho third place his anxiety
In regard to the condition of Mrs. Sulzer
was relieved by the announcement of the
physicians that her nervous breakdown
would be repaired by complete rest and
The Governor was In bid earlier last
night, following his conferences, than on
the day before, and consequently was
about earlier. He arose about 9 o'clock,
breakfasted alone, after talking with his
wife, and at 10:30 started out on foot
for the Kxecutlve Chamber In the Capi
tol. He knew beforehand that l'atrlck K.
McCabe would be In to tee him at 11
o'clock with the notice of Impeachment,
and apparently he wanted to bo on hand
for the ceremony. It took place according
to schedule, Mr. McCabe bearing; his part
fthnkra Hands With Women.
Usually the Governor Is accompanied
right Into the Chamber by his body
gunrd, Ernest Kovarlk of New York, but
this morning he gave the sleuth the Blip
and walked up the plaza alone. Aa he
was ascending the great, broad stone
Btalrs he Was met by a group of women
sightseers. lie stopped, shook hands alt
around, spoko a few words of greeting and
then posed while they took his picture
with all sorts of amateur camerao.
At the top of the stairs newspaper re
porters and some personal friends met
111 ni. One of the latter shook hands and
said so everybody could hear :
"You know we're with you, Governor."
"Everybody in the State ought to be
with me," was the answer In solemn
Scarcely had tho Governor reached his
prlvato room when Mr. McCabe and hla
attendants arrived. That over, Mr. Sul
zer entered Into conversation with
George Graves, the engrossing clerk;
Major Schermerhorn. his military aide;
Chester C. riatt, his secretary ; Valen
tino Taylor, of his personal counsel, and
others. In midst of tho talk he was
Interrupted to answer a long distance
telephone call, after which ho resumed
Noxt the wnltlng reporters were sum-
moned, and sat about while Piatt, stand
ing tieslde his cnief, made the following
"The Governor has been enjoined bv
his counsel from making any statement.
1 will lay, However, in his behalf that the
illness or airs, sulzer la giving the Gov
ernor considerable concern. Her con
dltlon last night was very serious. The
specialist summoned from New York last
in both clothing and haberdashery many items so
strongly reduced as to prevent specific, mention; lots
are necessarily small but the man who comes in now
will not be disappointed.
In the garden of her summer home.
night Is here, and the Governor to-day
summoned Prs. Jacobl and McDonald
from New York al.o by telegraph t
Iter Misters Sent An.
As part of his plan for complete rest
and quiet for Mrs, Sulzer Dr. Abrahams
sent her sisters Ernestine, Beatrice and
Eleanor Rodelhelm of Philadelphia away
to the mountains for a few days. They
will not teturn until sent fur. Only the
servants, the doctors and Mr. Sulzer are
quartered In the Executive Mansion.
At 1 o'clock the Governor was served
with his customary lunch, sandwiches
and a glass of buttermilk. He used his
desk as a table and chatted with friends
while he ate. Then he received a delega
tion of Germans, headed by Senator
Wcnde of Huffalo, who Invited him to a
German-American Alliance fet In that
city. He talked with them cheerfully a
few minutes and s.ald lie would be with
them If his engagements permitted.
visiter Theron Akin, former Congress
man, and Frank H. Molt, secietary of the
up-State Public Service Commission,
talked with him a. while. They were fol
lowed by John A. I!ennesy, his special
Investigator; George W. lllake and others.
Mr. Hennessy was with him until he
left for homo at " o'clock. Ex-Justloe
Vaiin was a caller In the afternoon and
had a long confidential talk In which ex
JudKe D-Cady Herrlcl: also took pmt.
All he time the. Governor showed com
posure and cheerfulness. He said he had
confidence In the outcome of the Impeach
One of the next callers was Samuel
Friedman, leather manufacturer of 434
Broadway, New ork oily. He 1 a
Democrat and came to assure Gov. Sulzer
of his continued confidence and further of
a plan on foot to stir up mme general and
decided public sentiment against the im
pwchers and In favor of the impeached.
Then came on Incident which pleased
tho beleaguered Mr. Sulzer. It was the
presentation to him of a huge floral
horseshoe, which bore upon It a card
containing the words:
"From the reople."
Mr. Sulzer placed It on his dek and
smelled Its fragrance gratefully through
out the day.
Card Culls Action Trenson.
A placard accompanying tho flowers
"Our Governor: Stand firm. The pen
pie believe In you. Tho attempt to over
turn the Governor Is treason."
The Governor liked that too. He
smiled -upon it.
Later he was photographed, standing
beside a horseshoe. It chanced that the
camera also took In a life sizo painting
of Gen. Lafayette which hangs on the
wall of the chamber.
From 5 o'clock until leaving his offlco
the Oovernor was busy dictating nnd
signing; personal letters, disposing of
about twenty at a stretch, nnd In con
sulting further with his counsel. Out
of the letters he wroto was an answer
to a request he got yesterday from a lit
tle girl and a boy for his autograph.
They got It and a few words of greeting
besides. He refused to say to whom the
other communications were addressed.
Every time the mall wagons stopped at
tho Capitol to-day the postman left a
great cluster of letters for tho Governor.
HI secretary and office assistants were
kept busy opening nnd rending them and
sorting out those they thought the Gover
nor might want to see. They said that
most of the postals were reassuring and
that numerous offers of assistance were
Usually Mr. Sulzer, unless there Is
something particular on hand, leaves for
home at 6 o'clock He did that yesterday,
hut to-night he had a lot tn occupy him.
His friends employed In various parts of
the Capitol kept coming In to tell him
what they had heard and he had hard
work to get away at 7 o'clock.
Ilefore going homo ho took his umial
short ride out Stato street nnd ba:k. Ho
arrived at tho Mansion shortly before 8
and nto a hearty dinner. He said that he
hoped to get to bed early.
THE SUN, FRIDAY, AUGUST
GLYNN AS GOVERNOR
Xcw Jersey's. Executive, Signs
Itcqitisitlnn Addressed to
TO KXTHADITE riHSOXER
Sulzer's Claim Recognized in
Two Cnses Before Scnnte.
Trkxton, Aug. 14. Oov. I'lclder of New
Jersey officially recognized I,leut.-flov.
Martin II. Glynn n Chief Kxeeutlvn of
.New York Stale to-night
The queitlon was decided at Sea Girt
when Oov Klelder was called upon to issue
a rApilsltlon for tho nxtradltlon of Charles
Mason, who i-t under arrest In New York
nnd Is wanted In Hudson county to answer
an Indictment charging Mm with larceny
from tho person When tho requisition
papers worn Hindu out in Trenton late In
the nfternoon there win some uncertainty
a to whether or not they should bo nd
dresml to Mr Suler or to .Mr. Glynn
Ecutlvo Clerk John il. Karrell decided,
subject to tho approval of Gov. Fielder.
that the requisition should be made on
Unit -Gov. Glynn. This course was ap
proved by Gov Klelder when he lt;ned
the requisition nt Sea flirt
Applications for the requisition wns mnrt
by Prosecutor Hobert S. Hudspeth of Hud
son county, llefoio being forwarded to
Oov Fielder the papers were examined and
approved by the Attorney-General's de
It Is expected thnt they will l3 presenteil
to I.leiit.-Oov. Olynn at Albany to-morrow
hy a detective from tho Hudson county
Prosecutor'- ofilce. who will be designated
to receive Jason and bring him back to New
Jersey 111 tilt- event of his release by tin-
New York authorities,
'Hie application for tin- extradition of
Maon was not the first instance) In which
New Jersey's executive department was
placed in doubt is to the rival claims of
Milrer nnd Glynn for tho Governorship.
Earlier in the day two requisitions, signed
by Gov Suler yeMerday, were presented.
'1 hey were brought hen- by different detec
tives each nf whom was ignorant of tho
minion of the other
Inquiries made by the executive clerk
brought forth the Information that ore
of the rcqulcltion- had been signed by
Giiv.Sul7.er yesterday morning and the
other at 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon.
Waller's Action Approved.
A the articles of Impeachment had not
been delivered to the Senate at Albany
until arter the second requisition was signed
the executive department here considered
that thero could be no serious question
of Gov Sulzer's status at that time. The
warrants were signed by Oov. Fielder with
the approval of the Attorney-General'a
The requisitions from Gov. Sulzer were for
theextradltlon of David Welner.allas Cohen,
who Is under arrest in Neyark, and Hobert
Lowe, who Is in Jail In Knst Orange. Welner
was Indicted In New York on the charge of
grand larceny and Lowe on th charge of
larceny. Hoth offences were alleged to have
been committed In New York county.
A search of tho records here failed to dls
c1om nnv renulsitlon issued by Gov. Fielder
which, it was reported, had lieen brought
lefor Oov. Sulrer lor approval lo-uay.
This report may have resulted tn some con
fusion with tho Welner and Iowe requisi
tions issued yesterday.
BARTLES IN BLIND ALLEY.
Deputy Finds Search for Oovernor
1eads .Von here.
Albany, Aug. 14. The most plctur-
esimo nnd perhaps the most Important
Incident hcie to-day In the way of future
significance, was tho appearance of Deputy
Sheriff Uartles und his comrade from
West Virginia, E. D. Gardiner, and their
confusing hearch for the real Governor
of New York.
They came up from Herkley county
with extradition papers for James Molley.
They hud travelled all night and most of
to-day. A two daa growth at beard
on the deput' face added to Its worried
He wore n flappy black felt hat and a
heavy black winter suit. Ho was per
spiring and tired when ho entered the
Capitol at 4 o'clock, and more so whin he
went away at fi.
The deputy went first to the Executive
ofllces nnd wulted nt the outer door while
a messenger hurried to tell Mr. Sulzer
that there was u man with an extradition
paper for him to sign.
Ilefore the messenger could return
somebody strolled up to Parties found
out what his business was and said :
"Old man, you've come to the wrong
part of the Capitol. The Governor of
New York l Martin H. Olynn. Vou'll
find Mm upstairs in a room marked
Lleut.-Govcrnor's Ofttce." "
Upstalra plodded the West Virginian
and his friend Gardiner. A Capitol guide
led them to Mr. Glynn's olllce back of the
Senate Chamber. They announced their
mission to Frank A. Tlernej, Mr. Glynn's
secietary, and begged him to hurry as
West Virginia was rlnmorlng for the
prisoner und they would have to lose
some time stopping off in New York to
So Mr. Tlerney hurried and brought
back word from Mr. Glynn that pemaps
Mr. Sulzer, the other Governor, would
sign the requisition nnd the Sheriff had
better go see about It. Deputy Uartles,
who had been holding the panels In his
hand in hopeful expectancy, pocketed them
again and went back to the Executive
ofllces. where Mr. Sulzer holdB the peo
ple's fort -"by advice of counsel."
Hurtles and his comrade, Oar-
diner, reappeared presently from tho
lower depths of tho Capitol. Mr. Sulzer
bad signed their requisition papers the
moment he found what they wanted. It
was nssumrd that tho Impeached Oov
ernor was willing to meet tho test of
the legality of his signaturo In this way.
This time Secretary Tlerney escorted
the visitors Into the presence of Mr.
Glynn. He received them kindly, but
said that he had made up his mind that
ho could not add his signature to that
of Oov. Sulzer. The Deputy Sheriff
started to plead with him. but was
doomed to disappointment. Then Uar
tles said: "Thank yon' In a husky voice
and groped his way out of the room.
Tho newspaper men were waiting In the
"What luck?" they said.
"No luck." the Deputy Sheriff replied.
"He wouldn't sign 'cm."
"And what are you going to do next?"
"I'm going to get out of this on the
first train and go straight back to West
Virginia, I'm going to tell District At
torney Downey of Berkley county that no
body knows who Is Governor of New
York State. I'm goln' to tell him thnt
after hVd sent ino up here by order of
tho Governor of West Virginia, nobody
seemed to know how to treat me. I'm
gnln' to hay good-night to this town.
When does tho first train leave?"
After talking with Gardner on tho way
down the stairs, tho perplexed deputy
made up his mind to see what ho could
do In New York city with the extradition
papers signed by Gov. Sulzer, Ho said ho
was going to takn them to Mayor Ony
nor In the moining and he thought maybe
the Major would ask the police to let
him take the prisoner bark to West Vir
ginia. It la generally believed tier that
Sulzer and "Good
How Sulzer Is Summoned
to Bar of Impeachment
Albany, Aur. 14. Thin is the
Munitions for William Sulzer's np
penranre before tho court of im
prai'hmrnt, Wiicli Patrick McOnbo,
clerk of tho Senate, served on Mr.
"And demand that you, the mid
William Sul zer, should be put to
answer tho aceusa tiona as ret forth
in said articles; and thut such pro
ceeditiRs, examinations, trials and
judgments might bo thereupon had
as are agreeable to law and justice.
"You, tho said William Sulzer, aro
therefore summoned to bo and
appear beforo the court for the trial
of impeachment of the Stato of New
York, at tho Senate Chamber in tho
Capitol at Albany, X. Y on the 18th
day of September, 1013, at 12 o'clock
noon, then and there to answer to
tho said articles of impeachment,
and then and there to abide by,
obey and perform nuch orders,
directions and judgments as the
court for tho trial of impeachments
bluill make in the premises, accord
ing to tho Constitution and laws of
the Stato of New York.
"Hereof you tire not to fail.
"Hour. F. Warner,,
"President of tho Senate."
the West Virginian will get no satlsfM.
tlon from Mr. Oaynor.
Uartles left for New York determined
to do his best. At the station lie again
express, il his opinion at tho treatment
that the great State of West Virginia
had received at the Capitol of a sister
JUSTICE WEEKS IN TANGLE.
Won't Vnn an Kxtrnilltlnn IteqnUI
tlon l'enillnic Mgnnturc.
One nf Oovi Sulzer's last otllcial acts
before bis Impeachment presented n legal
tanglo yesterday for Supreme Court Jus
tice Weeks to unravel when the couit
was nsked to aid In the extradition to
Oeorgla of Homer Heed, n fugitive from
that State. Herd was arrested here.
When a requisition for his extradition was
presented to Oov. Sulzer on Monday the
Oovernor refused to sign It until after tho
Supreme Couit had passed on the sutll
clency of the papers.
After studying the case Justice Weeks
said he couldn't act until the Oovernor of
New York either hnd refused or honored
the requisition from the Oovernor of Oeor
gla. The case nmv goes hack to Albany
for presentation either to Oov. Sulzer or
acting Ooveinor Olynn. Heed 1 uccusscd
of swindling lu Oeorgla.
VIRGINIA HUNTS "GOVERNOR."
Police Captain Will Try to Solve
Neve York Illddle.
KtcilMoNP. Vn., Aug, 14. Capt. W. T.
Kord of the Norfolk police called on Oov.
Mnr.ii to-day to get a requisition on the
Oovernor of New York for the extradition
of Louis James Jackson, under arrest in
New York on a charge of stealing n dia
mond ting worth 1250 from bis brother,
O. W, Jackson of Norfolk.
Oov. Mann found the application cor
rect, but when he started to address the
requisition hu hesitated and asked: "Who
Is tho Oovernor of New Yor;..'"
No oriu at the Capitol could offer the
Information, fo Kxeeutlvn Clerk Hardy
suggested evading the Issue, pending in
the Umpire Stato by directing tho paper
ottlr.lally to "The Governor of New York,"
This was dono nnd Capt. Kord left for
Albany to-night to bavo the, requisition
papers honored, but whether by Oov, Sul
r.er or l.leut.-Oov. Olynn he does not
HENNESSY IS AFTER FRAWLEY.
Justice Him aril Order llorunn Ile
fore In velHtor,
Amiany, Aug, 1 1, John A. Hennessy,
who has been Investigating fituto Depart
ments for Oov. Hulzer, said to-night that
tho Investigation would bu returned next
week. This announcement moans nn
other test of Gov. fluUer's power.
Hennessy expects tn put Senator l'niw
ley on the committee's griddle next week.
Ho got an order from Supreme Court
Justice Howard to-dny for the appear
ance before the committee of Matthew
T, Horcan, deputy efllolency cummin
doner und secretury of the Frawley
Hennessy believes that Senator Fraw
ley can be brought to the witness stand
In the same way. For several days Hen
nessy's ft lends have said that he "has
Kilnicthlng on Frawley." The Senator
says that he cannot Imagine what It la
and that he Is not worrying;
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land that he is not worrying J owners ami Icsaet I J
The wreath sent to Mr. Sulzer lust
after he was impeached reads "Our
Governor 1 Stand Firm! The People
believe in you. The attempt to overturn
the head of the Government is treason
LET THE PEOPLE RULE,
TAMMANY CRIES NOW
Public Asked to Decide on Plat
form for Municipal
Tammany Hall asks the people to
decld what ought to go Into the muni
cipal platform. Tho longest memory to
ho found on Fourteenth Mrcet yesterday
knew of no precedent to match it. It was
meant to let the people rule, to put the
friend of the people Idea In committee.
The plan was put forward at the close
of a meeting of the New York county
executive committee yesterday afternoon.
Thrcu men will be detailed to hear popu
lar suggestions. They will confer also
with the organizations In the four other
counties and bo ready to present the city
designating committee with a brass
bound platform wfien It meets on August
23. It will be adopted along with tho
naming of the city ticket. Tammany men
aro saying that the whole Job will be
over In forty minutes.
The executive committee sent word to
each of the Assembly district committees
to select n n pret-entatlve to serve on the
Democratic Ktate Committee. This step
Is In accordance with the provisions of a
bill which Is sure of passage now that
Oov. Sulzer Is eliminated. It provides
for a reapportionment of the State com
mittees on a basis of the Assembly dis
trict, one member to a district. The
members are to have votes according to
the strength of the party In their re
spective districts nt the last election for
Senator Brown Introduced a similar bill
nt the beginning nf the present extra
session, it parsed both houses, but Oov.
Sulzer vetoed It. A new bill was Intro
duced In both houses. It has already
passed the Senate. The Assembly will
rush It through and Mr. Olynn Is expected
to sign It. The effect of It will be that
the present Stato committees will be
legislated out of ofilce.
MISS HOPKINS TO PUSH SUIT.
Conies Here on Ilrench of Promise
Case Aitnlnat Nnlser.
Pim.AtiKi.riiiA. Aug. 14. Miss Sllgnnn
Hopkins, accompanied by her two sfs-iers,
left this afternoon for New York, it here
slin Is to consult her attorney wlthref
erence tn the breach of promise sultt-ht
recently brought against Oov. Sulzer. I
1 She will not go to Albany, but wllll-e-'
main in New York city throughout .er
i visit. Miss Hopkins said that she
neterminea to pusn ner case against tin)
1 "My attorney has thought It best t
transfer the case to New York," explained
Miss Hopkins. She added that Mie be
lieved she would be able to get Justice
i now, since the veil had been torn from
' the man who Imagined that ha was the
Idol of the people.
Y.M.C.A. GETS BULK OF
Coiiffiiiril from First Page
ernl thousand dollars each, some of the
legacies being dependent upon their hav
ing continued In her employ until her
Klla C. Tarn of I.ogansport, Ind., gets
$20,000 nnd practically all of the family
silver. Several of the residents of Cold
Spring will lecelvo small bequests. Gen.
i William O l.e Due of Hustings, Minn.,
I Is given $100,000,
I The will directs the sale of Mrs. Ttut-
terlleld's winter residence at 61 Fifth
avenue. This property has an assessed
valuation nf $3SO,000. The will also di
rects the sal of the personal property,
Including, automobiles, horses, furniture,
furs, laces, stocks, bonds and other se
curities. A special clause provides for
I the private sain of the family Jewels.
Tlio executors are ,niso uirecied to sell
certain teal estate In l.'tlca und in
Tho will of Mrs. lluttertlcld docs not
dispose of tho Frederick 1 James es
tate. Mr. James, who was tho first bus
band of Mrs. Hutterlleld, left a $1,000,000
cstnte, which has subsequently increased
to over $3,00.000, Under his will Mrs.
Hutterlleld wus made trustee of this es
tate nnd received one-half of tho gross
Income. This property automatically re
verted to the heirs ot Frederick 1. James
nflcr the death of Mrs. Hutterlleld. Since
the death of Mr. James Mrs. Hutterlleld
had acquired a ono-twenty. fourth Inter
est In nil of the properties of which she
FOR PANIC PROOF THEATRES.
Fire Commissioner Ask Aid of Pro
ducer mid .Managrra,
Fire Commissioner Johnson has asked
theatrical produceis and managers to con
fcr with hint In his office, next Tuosday re
garding plnns for decreasing the chances
of panic In theatres In case of fire.
Tn his call the Commissioner expresses
the desire to mnke the theatres, moving
picture houses, dance halls and concert
halls as nearly as possible "panic proof,"
lie believes this can be done without
materially Increasing tho expenses of
owners and lease.
WALK OUT OF SHOPS
Strike Designed to Haiso Wne
Paid to Employees of
KEGULARS NOT APFKCTKl)
About 400 Factories Closed
Said Not to Violate
The strike of the 7,000 elonkninker,
the shops controlled by the sub-tiianul ,
tnrers which has been threatened lor u
week or more went Into effect yesterdnr
In about 400 shops. This strike dno net
affect such of the 90,000 cloaknmkcrs n.
work for the regular manufacturers, ni
object Is' to raise the wages in the shnps
of the Biib.tnnnufncturcrs to the standurd
of the regulars.
Of the cloakmakers who went on strilto
yesterday .'13 per cent, are women Tho
strike was called by a committee of flftv
The workers have for several days lieen
waiting for tho call ami It was promptly
oboyed and the shops Involved were nil
vacated by tho cloakmakers before in A, J
'Iho striker belong to the tnachm
operators', tailors', pressers", buttonhole
makers', cutters', sklrtmakers' nd chll.
dren's reefers' locals of tho union, and ni
soon as they unit work they went to th
following halls, where meetings were I.eM
Beethoven Hall. 2W Fifth street: Forward
Hall, 17., Knt Broadway: halls at f, Orchar i
street, Manhattan: 147 McKlbben street
Brooklyn, and Independence Hall, j
Osborne street, Brownsville
Joseph Halpertn, president of the union.
Mid that a settlement committee had bn
appointed beforo the strike was declared
ana mat in Anticipation oi trie emu a
number of the sub. manufacturers had
made application for settlements as early
as 3 A. M. The headquarters nf the union
were open from 4 A. M. The settlement
committee will open headquarters in tbs
Broadway Central Hotel on Monday
According to the strike leaders, b"ld
the sub-manufacturers who make contracts
with the regular manufacturers at a glvon
price to make goods for them there are other
sub-manufacturers to whom part of thin
work is sublet by tho sub-manufacturer",
who contract with th regular manufactur
ers, and these undcr-sub-manufactureri In
many cases employ contractors to do part
of their work. This suhdhMnn of work,
they say, creates confusion and niili-
it impossible to keep up a standard i-rl
of wages for the entire trade.
Max Klrschenbaiim, business agent of
the union, said that the methods of the
sub-contractora and their subordinate
would lead to the lowering of wages all
We decided," he said, "that the only
remedy was the strike. We do not car
whether the cloakmakers are employed
by manufacturers or sub-manufacturer
or contractors aa long as the standard of
wages agreed on after the big general stril
of the cloakmakers of two years at,-o l
Strike pickets and a strike coinniltt
were appointed Inst evening. The union
and the Cloak and Suit Manufacturer"
Protective Association atrree that the nre.
cut strike is not a violation of tho pire
protocol entered into tietwaen tue cloak
makers and tho association after the lat
CHILE TO FORTIFY 1,500 MILES.
"Yankees" of Sooth America (aire
Hetblehcm Co. Big Order.
Edward Grey of the Bethlehem St'M
Company, who arrived yesti rday by tr
United Fruit steamship Zacapa, said h
had completed a deal by which th
Chilean Oovemment would fortify lis
coast on the I'aclfic against invasion from
the sea, covering a line of 1.300 miles.
The Hcthlehem company would ship m
December to Chile fourteen nine inch
guns with a range of nine mlbs. and
later would ship thirty fourteen inch
guns that would make the Chilean coast
defences the best in South America,
Mr. Orey said the Chileans were th
only South Americans who had the r-M'
Ynnkee hustle spirit nnd that thev ex
pected all Americans with whom tin v ha I
contracts to deliver the good. Th it
was one of the reasons the goods w r
delivered, he fcaid.
CULEBRA CUT BROKE HIM DOWN.
I.trut.-Col. (inlllard, Rniclnecr. Home
From fannl fur Health.
I.leut.-Col. David D. Halliard, enclne'r
the central division of tin r.in.itiM
nal nnd a member of the Mhm'an
tal Commission, arrived yesterd.n ln'
thet steamship Advance, accompanied lc
hlsBwlfe and son and I.leut.-Col I'lurh
F. Blason of the Army Medical Cotps a 1
dlr4'tor of the Aucon Hot,pltaI,
Cl. Oalllnrd recently had a ncn
brenrulown and the physicians of the 1'
mus, fone of whom are alienists, derMt I
thnt A- should be removed to the 1 i.'tel
Mntesv He Is going to Haltlmore to l"'t
hlmsell Into the hnnds of the Johns llei
pcrts, and his family belli e 'ti.it
eventual! v I ecover bis no s
ialllard lias been In command f
at Culebra Cut since 1!ivj !!
regarded ns one of the irott
lien In the Canal Zone work.
$100,001 SHORTAGE, REARRESTED
FaelnK Btl Theft Clmrue,
Held In $1.1,000 Hit II.
Georgom. Oxx. who was arrested ' "'
.Tune on rhnrin of sleallnc tfifi ' cmi
nichnrd ll. Fox, publisher of the M ''
Onaeffe, for which Oxx was busli""
manager, was 'rearrested yestenbn i'"l
Judge ltosJlsky. In the Court of i.ee m
Sessions, rsVised Oxx's hall from ?. 11 ' 1
$1G,000 whn Information was gm
thnt the flrnYs books showed a hort "
of $100,000. JThe ball was not fuinlsln'
Oxx and vfdolph Cliudoba, the cisl
are charged mvlth manipulating the fu
Oxx was ncajuscd at tlrst nf stealing
worth of coall and s ndlug It to lil '
and ChudobaT was alleged to haxe ti
Auguat 17. VI. September H "
tii vim l.iLnr.s
Prn,.vlvntSlllOl 7 0 I " I
7 .1 v
v ill vM
I...... Allanllo Lily 7X11 I' M
Tickets good o
lily nn Special Train hi rh
Pennsylvania R. R
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