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The day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, August 15, 1913, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045487/1913-08-15/ed-1/seq-4/

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Lut-ni DtMANuS POiStSSION
OF EXECUTIVE OFFICES OF N. Y.
Albany, N. Y., Aug. 15. Lieut-
Gov. Martin H. Glynn made formal
demand, in the shape of a letter, on
Gov. William Sulzer for possession of
the executive offices, and it is under
stood will resort to force'to oust Sul
zer if this demand is not complied
with.
Gov. Sulzer professes to be more
confident than ever that he will not
have to answer impeachment pro
ceedings. He also maintains that he
has a right to exercise the peroga
tives of his office until the court of
impeachment sits, on September 18.
This leaves New York in the posi
tion of having two acting governors,
with a cloud resting upon the actions
of both.
Gov. Sulzer and Lieut-Gov. Glynn
are both surrounded by former de
tectives who have been hired to act
as guards. Everyone who enters the
executive chamber is looked over by
two guards. In addition, the gover
nor has had all the locks of his pri
vate office changed and he retains all
of the keys.
Adjt.-Gen. Hamilton, a SuIzqt ap
pointee, recognized Lieut-Gov. Glynn
as defacto governor. Secretary of
State Mitchell May sent word that so
far as he was concerned 'Glynn would
have access to the great seal of the
state hereafter, while its use would
be denied to Gov. Sulzer.
Mrs. Sulzer was reported as some
what improved today. It is impos
sible to get any positive statement re
garding her condition and, as a re
sult, many wild rumors have been in
circulation. It was. learned, however,
that she passed a fairly comfortable
night.
Albany, N. Y. Gov. Sulzer replied
to the demand of Lieut.-Gov.. Glynn
that he surrender offlce as governor
by a very concise refusal to do so
and suggested that counsel should
agree upon a method of submitting
the. .-question to the courts for decision.
James G. Garrison, personal ad
visor and friend of the governor,
charges that Tammany paid cold
cash for the four votes they needed
to pass the resolution of impeach
ment and also U6ed money to .keep
wavering votes in-line. He declares
that some of the Tammany gentle
men mixed in the conspiracy are
headed straight to jail.
GUARDS KILLlvHNER IN RIOT
Calumet, Mich., Aug. 15. A clash
between striking copper diggers and
workmen leaving shaft of Copper
flange Mining Co. started riot
Guards said to have killed one striker
and fatally wounded another.
Waddell secret service men hired
to guard property of this company
following the withdrawal of the state
troops last Tuesdayk Deputies said to
have fired on strikers, and followed
Alzas Zejan home, killing him there.
o o
EFFECTUAL
He put limberger in the trap,
And did the mouses eat It?
No when a whiff had struck them
biff!
They all were glad to beat it-

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