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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, August 13, 1913, Image 1

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Showers nd warmer'Byt showers to
morrow; ligMwfndi.
Detailed weather reports ifjH be fouad , II.
VOL. LXXX. 347.
NEW YORK, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 13, 1913 . Copyright, 1911, bv the Bun Printing and PubU.Mng AociaH,n.
Police Cause Hiot by Hough
Handling of Crowd
at Tables.
Many -Are Dragged Away
Clutching Dishes and
Table Cloths.
l iiptnin Is Haled to Court by
Diner Who Was Held
Section of Excise Law
Used Against Healy's
THIS is tho part of the liquor
1 tax law under which tho police
claim the right to close HwilyVg
at 1 o'clock in the morning. It ia
in Article II.. section 30:
"It shall not be lawful for any
person, whether having paid such
tax or not G. To have
oened or unlocked any door or
.entrance from the street, alley,
yard, hallway, room or adjoining
premises to the room or rooms where
any liquors are sold or kept for 6ale
during the hours when the gale of
liquors is forbidden, except when
neccKsary for the egress or ingress
of the person holding the liquor
tax certificate authorizing the
traffic in liquors at euch place, or
members of his family or his ser
vants for purposes not. forbidden
by this chapter, or to admrt to such
room or rooms any other persons
during hours when the sale of liquor
is forbidden.
Inspector John P. Dwyer and acting;
Captain Hart of the Wert Sixty-eighth
Hi ret police station caused a riot soon
afler 1 o'clock this morning by ejecting
150 diners, a third of whom were women,
from Healy's restaurant at Columbus
avenue and Sixty-sixth street.
As they had warned every diner In the
room that all persons must be out by 1
o'clock, they evidently fell there was no
nerd for gentleness. Fifty policemen for
clMy carried, pushed and dragged men
anl women from the restaurant.
The descent of the police on Healy's
tV third within four mornings met
w.'h resistance on the part of the ma
only of the men in the restaurant.
SI ny showed light and there was rough
nork for a few minutes. Others clung to
the tables and were dragged nway clutch
TV tablecloths or dishes. .Stilt others
r- onstratcd as they were roughly
, r jened from the restaurant.
Sl.iny of the women were roughly ban-
d'ej While no one was hurt, women
e aieked up bodily and carried to the
i Jewalk. They were not given a chance
-,.'t their wraps. When the women
f named In terror their escorts rushed to
i I ihem, but were thrust aside by police
S o.c of tables were overturned.'
! . were smashed. Electroliers were
h'..l, il to tint floor. But above this
no 5f w.is the sound of blows, the yells of
mm and the shrieks of women.
Thoma Healy, proprietor of the restau-
i. mt. had assured the diners earlier In the
en ng that so long as no liquor was
ved after 1 n'olock he had o right to
sell food ntid that they were within the
'an In eating In his place. As tho riot
tailed h rushed here and there shouting
''i the diners to take the numbers of the
i"licetm n and to have them arrested for
Depression and assault.
Wraps Hurled Oat.
Outside there was the samo confusion
for a few minutes. As the men and
women, still wrestling with the police,
, fathered on thu sidewalk they made fran
tic demands for their hats and wraps.
Inspector Dwyer, who despite a broken
wrist was in the centre of the turmoil.
olrtctcd that tho wearing apparel be
handul out to them. Several policeman
picked up the articles and hurled them
out helter skelter to the sidewalk. There
nun and women were glad to get any
artlelo that fitted them.
The excitement was increased by the
.Prrstncii of many flashlight photogra
Phots Tho reports and the sudden gleams
"f the Hashes added to the terror of the
women. Many of them, after they had
'en thrust out upon the sidewalk, ran
cieamlng Into taxlcabs or automobiles
that wcie lined up In front of the restau
rant Tin re wein several hundred persons
outside Healy's before the police appeared.
Sliny of them Joined In the scuffle with
the police, and finally it became necessary
'or tho Inspector to havo police lines
iietchcd fur a block away from the res
t'lurant to keep back tho orowd and thus
to "Hay the excitement.
The raid this morning was the result
f the determination of Mr. Healy to keep
hi" restaurant open after the hour pre
wrlhed by Mayor Oaynor. Mr. Healy
'M that ho was acting In accordance
ith the action of tho Justices of Special
none, who on last Friday derided that
tho restaurant keeper had a right to serve
'"'l after 1 A. M. provided his barroom
v"" sept shut and no liquor was served.
the other hand Mayor Oaynor and
iitiK Police Commissioner McKay held
that under tne excise awg tne pttce mu,t
hi tinned Ht 1 o'clock.
Tno police on their two previous de-
Continual on fifth Pag.
Offers to Make Writer a Deputy a
He Can stop Noises'.
Sheriff Ilsrburger yesterday took ad
vantage of Mayor Oaynor's temporary
abstinence from letter writing to replv
through the press to F. A. Mathews of
41$ West 118th street, who addressed the
Sheriff on the subject of noises In his
street from venders, scissor grinders. Bun
day ball players and little children toot
ing auto horns. Mr. Mathews said the
noises Interfere with his work as a
writer and asked the Sheriff to help hi in
because "the police are too feeble to do
It, It seems."
In his reply Sheriff Harburger ofTered
to appoint Mathews a special deputy
sheriff so he could patrol the street and
stop the noises, and said :
"I can understand that when you are
Poring over the books of Aristophanes and
of Plutarch's Lives and of tho philosoph
ical and scientific works of Darwin and
perusing the operas of Meyerbeer and of
Verdi and Wagner and rending the letters
of Mayor Oaynor you cannot be disturbed
In your musings.
"if I can And time I will meander In
your aristocratic neighborhood and will
see to it that the section will be Immune
ond the echo of the sounds of the trumpet
will not be discordant and your ease be
Gen. Jose tie ,T. Mnntengudo,
Xow Here, Gets Letter
From Ex-President. .
Gen. Jose De J. Montengudo, Commander-in-Chief
of the Cuban army, ar
rived In New York at 10:."i0 o'clock last
night from Lake I'lacld. and Immediately
set at rest the conflicting rumors of the
whereabouts of ex-President Jose Miguel
Gomez, which have been in circulation
In the past few weeks.
Gen. Monteagudo said that he had re
reived a letter from Uen. Gomel dated
July 19, nt Vichy. France.
In this letter the ex-President said that
he expected to remain at Vichy until Oc
tober, when he und his family would go
on to Spain, returning to their home la
Havana about December IS.
Gen. Monteagudo has been at Ijiko
Placid for nearly month on account of
his health. He Is suffering from liver
trouble. The mountain air did not do him
the good that was expected rrd he Is
returning to Havana. When he left the
train nt the Grand Central Station last
night he was supported by his sons and
the station master, who assisted htm to
his automobile. He drove 'o the Hotel
Astor, where he will remain until Satur
day, when he will sal t for Cuba on the
Ward liner Saratoga. He is accompanied
by his wife and two sons.
Gen. Monteagudo was greeted at the
station by representatives of the Cuban
Consulate here. The Consulate was more
than usually Interested In the coming of
the General because of reports which had
travelled down from I.ake riacld ahead
of him to the effect that he was to have
a conference here in the next few days
with Gen. Gomez.
This report Intimated that Gen. Gomez
might not hesitate to start an insurrec
tion In Cuba In case he thought the time
was ripe for him to try to regain his lost
power there, and that he was anxious to
talk the matter over with Gen. Mon
teagudo and obtain the latter's help if
This report, so far as It affected Gen.
Monteagudo and any projected meeting
between him and ex-l'resldent Gomez, was
denied by the General.
The news brought by Gen. Monteagudo
was the first authentic information the
Cuban representatives In this country had
had of the ex-President's movements for
some time. He left Cuba on June 16 for
Europe. Since then there has been much
uncertainty as to where he was.
Overboard In Hobble, She Makes
Silt Larger and fwlms Aahurr,
New Rochelue, Aug. IS. A pretty
young woman about 20 years old who
wore a thin lavender silk hobble dress
with the skirt silt some distance toward
the knee, a white silk petticoat, lavender
silk stockings, white kid pumps and a large
white lace hat and who said she was
Miss Loretta Mandevllle of. Franklin ave
nue. The Bronx, saved herself from
drowning in Long Island Sound neur
Davenport Neck this afternoon when tho
canoe In which she was paddling upset.
The youth who was with her and who
refused to give his name had difficulty In
keeping afloat until help came. The girl,
finding she bould not swim In her hobble
skirt, reached down and tore It from the
silt up to the waist. Then she struck out
for Glen , Island, refusing to be taken
aboard a launch that rescued the young
man. '
She waved her. hand at the launch and
swam with a rapid overhand stroke.
When she reached the Island she pinned
the rent in her skirt and started for the
home of a friend In New Roobelle without
waiting for her escort.
President Miller f Broaz Escapes
s Machine Sacks Oft Cliff.
Joseph Moore. 25 years old, of 221
Halsey street, Brooklyn, who Is a clerk
In the tax department of The Bronx, was
Injured seriously yesterday whsn a city
automobile backed up unexpectedly and
ran over him.
The automobile was In the rear of The
Bronx Borough Hall. Directly behind It
was the fence, which guards a baseball
stand erected on the side of the cliff, upon
which the Hall stands. Borough Presi
dent Cyrus C. Miller and Park Commis
sioner Thomas Hlgglns got Into the
machine and Joseph Itomalne, the chauf
feur, cranked It. The automobile darted
back suddenly and Its occupants scarcely
had time to leap out before it crashed
through the fence and rolled down to
the baseball stand, where Moore and
others were sitting. 1
Moore was caught under tke machine,
and knocked unconscious. Patrolman
Gilbert and others freed him. Moore was
taken to the Fordham Hospital, where It
was found that ribs on both aides of his
body were fractured and he wae Injured
Recognition of Hiierta Was
Tentative, England Says
in (Statement.
Fears Reception of Special En
voy Would Not Please
United States.
Washikuto.v, Aug. 12. The probability
that President Wilson will have the sym
pathy and moral support of the Powers
for the policy he has evolved fur settling
the Mexican problem was emphasized to
day by two developments.
One was the reported Intimation by the
Japanese Government to the Mexican dip
lomatic representative nt Tokln that the
Mikado will not receive Gen. Felix Din.,
whom President Huerta has sent oh a
special envoy to extend the thanks of
Mexico for Japanese participation In the
Mexican centennial celebration, Tim oilier
development that Is remirded as significant
Is a statement by the Urltlsh Foreign
Office emphasizing the fart that Great
Britain In recognizing the llueita Gov
ernment made It clear that It teatJ-d
Huerta as a provisional I'resldint who
was expected te rule only until a rnnti
tutional election was helJ.
These two developments bear out the
statement already made in Tun Si'.v Uiu
President Wilson has loason to feel con
fident of the sympathy If not the active
cooperation of the Powers In his attempt
at bringing peace to Mexico.
The statement of the Urltlsh Govern
ment was kIwii out last night In answer
to recent comment that KiiKlntid'i, i ebu
llition of the Huerta Government was pro
cured by tln.inclal Interests who dished
to establish the provisional I'rt-sldi'iit
upon u tinner footing.
Tbr British Statement.
This was the Urltlsh statement:
"The recognition of President Huerta
was the recognition of a provisional
President pending an election. It was
dona on the advice of the British Minister
to Mexico as being likely to nlt In the
restoration of order an Important con
sideration In view of the large Urltlsh In-,
terests Involved.
"The French and German Governments
also recognized President Huerta after a
reception by him of the whole diplomatic
party at which a congratulatory speech
was madeln their behalf by the American
A copy of the British statement has
not been transmitted to the State De
partment by Ambassador Page, and no
official comment could be obtained from
Secretary Hryan. It Is known, how
ever, that the Administration was agree
ably Impressed by the action of the
Urltlsh Foreign Office as Indicating at
least a spirit of friendliness toward the
mission on which John l.lnd has been
sent to Mexico city.
It Is true, however, that the corre
spondence between the State Department
and the British Foreign Olllre relating
to the recognition of Huerta already hud
made clear the nature of the recognition
which England was tendering the
Mexican ruler, and no extraordinary sig
nificance was attached to the statement
In official circles as far as the Mexican
situation Is concerned. The significance
consists In the fact that the Urltlsh
Foreign Office has seen fit to make a
public statement at this critical time.
Itesenlmcnt la Japnn.
The action of the Japnnese Govern
ment in refusing Gen. Diaz an audience
with the Mikado was regarded here as
evidencing the" resentment of Japan at
the temerity of the Huerta Government
in permitting pro-Japan demonstrations
and fomenting pro-Japanese talk In
Mexico city and Vera Cruz when It was
known that these occurrences would be
construed as anti-American In spirit.
The demonstrations referred to came a
few weeks ago, preceding the arrival
of the new Japanese Ambnssador
to Mexico, and It was evident they were
designed solely to express the friendliness
of Mexicans toward Japan in the matter
of her diplomatic difficulties with the
United States over alien land legislation
In California.
Tho pro-Japanese talk was regarded
here as purely artificial and intended to
draw the United States Into recognition
of the Huerta Government through fear
of Mexican relations with Japan. It was
at that time that President Huerta an
nounced tho appointment of Gen. Diaz
as a special envoy to visit Japan.
Later President Huerta put an end to
the demonstrations and forestalled a big
reception of welcome which had been
arranged for tho new Japanese Minister
at Vera Crus. Japanese officials were
reported at the time as being displeased
at the risk of antagonising the United
States against Japan which was Involved
In these demonstrations. It Is believed
that the Intimation of the Mikado's in
ability to receive Dlax grew out of this
Olas Party Halls.
Gen. Diss's party is still on the Pacific
coast and doubtless Its departure for
Jspan will be delayed until further details
are obtained as to the attitude of Japan.
The Japanese Embassy at Washington hnd
received no Information to-night as to the
reported action of the Toklo Government.
Administration officials to-day were In
clined to discredit the report from Mexico
city that Charge O'Shaughnessy was hav
ing a translation made of a communica
tion which John Llnd had prepared to put
before tho Huerta Government. It was
their opinion that the Investigation by
Llnd which tt has been announced will
precede any communication to Huerta by
the American Embassy has not yet
reached the stage where the preparation
of mediation suggestion would have been
Mr. Bryan was In communication with
O'Shaughnessy and Special Representative
Llnd during the day and his messages
from the two diplomatic agents were
transmitted to the President as soon as
recelyed. O'Shaughnessy reported that
Continued en furtk Pat,
lireece, Hnmnnta. grrvla anil llnasla
tn t'nltr In Marriages.
Special Cable Dtipalrh to Tus 8 I'M.
Wvoox, Aug. 13. The Dotty Malt'i
I India rest correspondent telegraphs Hint
It Is announced in diplomatic circles there,
that it future alliance of the Hulkan
peoples will be cemented by the following
Crown Prince George of Greece nnd
Princess l'.llzabeth of Itumanln.
Crown Prince Alexander of Bervln nnd
Grand Duchess Olga, daughter of the
Crown Pilniv Charles of ttumnnln and
Grand Duchess Tatlaiui, second daughter
of the Cr.nr.
ln sties Vlrtlm tin OpernlliiK Tnlile
I'liiumlHed to .lnm,
Cincinnati. Aug. 12. A strange case
wns presented In the Common Plena Court
to-day when Judge rushing committed
to laiugvlew Asylum fur the Insane, near
this city. Dr. William It. Dabney. whose
residence Is given as Marietta, Ohio. Ills
wife asked that he be examined for ad
mission to the HKjIum.
Judge Cashing was told Dr. Dabney
llrst showed slum of Insanity , last fall
ivlille performing a surgical operation
In a hospital at .Marietta, when he sud
denly began slashing wildly with tils
operating knife and. although assistants
tiled to p strain him. his patient was
Dr Dabney whs thi n taken to Canada '
by his wife In the hope that Ids mind
would be regained, btit he showed mi lm
plow mi nl.
Ih'itish (lovt't'iiiiient Agrees to'
Curtailment of Irish
.Mail Service.
Btiat 1'iihU ltitte to The St
I.ONHOK, Auk. 12.- The Urltlsh Govern
ment has agi -ed with the view expressed
bv otlli'lnls of tin- I'linanl Line that It
would be dangerous for the Mauretatiia,
the I.UHltaula and the Aqultanla. the lat
ter of which Is in course of construction,
to call at Queetistown. and as the em
barkation of the malls outside the harbor
Is uncertain on account of the weather it Is
agreed that the only practical alternative
Is to put all the malls aboard at Liver
The Government stipulates a reduction
of about ll.'.OOO a year In the mall
carrlng contract and the iostKnement
of sailings until 10 P. M. Saturdays.
Irish mailing facilities will be thus cur
tailed as far as the Cunard liners are
concerned by periods varying from seven
and one-half hours at Belfast to a whole
day at Cork. Neveithetess Ireland will
still hae the White Star service on
Dismay has been caused In Queenstown
by the decision as that port has already
been seriously affected by the I.usltania
and Mauretauia not calling there on the
homeward trip, over which the Urltlsh
Government has no control.
The Cunard Line officials say that by
the new arrangement the malls will ar
rive eight hours earlier in New York,
Plgnrra Short 121 More Died Last
Week Than In I IMS Period.
The great heat last week caused an In
crease of 121 deaths, oi 77 per rent.
over the figures for the corresponding
week last year. The tables for the
pail week show 1,390 deaths, With a
percntage of IS. 50. The average tem
perature during that time was op
proxlmately S degrees higher than for
the similar Interval In l!tl2. In con
sentience there was an Increased number
of deaths from sunstroke,
Deaths which may Indirectly bo at
tributed to the warm weather, and which
rose In number, wore those due to falls
from fire escapes and windows and ac
cidental drownings. Heart diseases
showed an additional toll of 3.1 cases,
although this Is somewhat offset by the
reduction In tho number of deaths re
ported from Ilrlght's disease and ne
Mrs. Ada K. Mutton Mrrk tn llreover
SSSIB.OOO Prom Dr. A. C. Dnpont.
Mrs. Ada Francis Sutton, niece of the
Intc Daniel C. Klngshind, who died In
1873, and heir to part of his '$1,000,000
estate, filed suit In the Supremo Court
yesterday against Dr. Alfred Camllle
Dupont, formerly her family physician,
to recover n $25,000 interest In the
Klngslund estate which she assigned to
Dr, Dupont.
Mrs. Sutton alleges that Dr. Dupont
made loans to her In 1907 when she was
In urgent need of funds because her son,
Charles K. Sutton 2d, who since has
died, was III. She says Dr. Dupont got
her to- sign a paper which she understood
was a mortgage on her share of the
estate as security, but she now finds that
the paper was an absolute transfer of her
The plaintiff further charges that while
her son was under the Influence of drugs
on July 29, 1007, he was Induced to
sign a paper purporting to give the physi
cian power to pay his attorney $500 sub
ject to the mortgage on the estate Mrs.
Sutton says that the signature to this
paper was niado under duress and as
additional compensation for loans.
It is alleged that Dr. Dupont has re
celved n total of $3,700 on one lonn of
$G00. Mrs. Sutton not only asks that the
paper she signed be construed as a
mortgage on her share of the estate and
not nn assignment of her Interest, but
that Dr. Dupont be compelled to account
to her for all ho bus received above the
legal amount of the loans and Interest.
Yonkcrs Man (fees laot BlackeaM
Pare After Nap.
Yonkkrs, N. Y., Aug. 12. While Will
iam Colbert, a carpenter, dosed In a cafe
this afternoon a practical Joker touched
up tils face with shoe blacking.
When he awoke some one held a mirror
before his face. He gave one look,
laughed uproariously and dropped dead.
Heart dieease wae the cause. Coroner
Dunn was notlflec
Mrs. Sulzer Now Says She
Signed Campaign Checks
Amunt. Aug. 12. Mrs. William Bulzcr
signed the campaign contribution checks
vhlph the Frawley committee In Its report
to the Legislature charges were used by
Gov. Sulzer to buy securities, according
to a statement made to-night by Senator
Abraham J. Palmer, who had a long talk
with Mrs. Suiter to-day. Mrs. Sulzer ver
ified the statement that she Indorsed these
Believing that Gov. Sulzer would waste
the money which these campaign con
tributions represented, Mrs. Sulzer. who Is
thrifty, thought there was no harm In
signing the Governor's name to them nnd
depositing them. This remarkable state
ment made by Senator Palmer followed a
conference with Mrs. Sulzer.
This afternoon Senator Pnlmer. who
Is chairman of the State rommlsslon
uhlch Is 4o erect a monument tn the sol
diers from New York State who died In
Atidersonvllle prison, went to the Kxecu
live Mansion 'to learn Just when Gov.
and .Mrs. Sulzer could arrange to make
a visit to Andereonvltle, Ga where the
monument Is to be dedicated this fall.
He was told that Gov. Sulzer was busy
conferring with political and legal ad
visers and he nsked Mrs. Sulzer to In
tluence the Governor to nr range for n
Islt to AudersonvHIe.
The subject which Is foremost In the
mltid of the Goveinoi's liouehnld natu
rally cropped out during the Henator's talk
with Mrs. Sulzer, and for a long lime
they discussed the pros and cons of the
situation In which the Governor now finds
himself. During the talk Mrs. Sulzer
told Senator Palmer thnt th Governor
never ilsned the checks which the Frawley
committee piodiiced to show that he had
misappropriated campaign funds
'S.-nutiir," snld Mrs. Sulzer, "It would
surprise you, I suppose. If 1 told you that
the Governor never saw those checks and
that I had Indorsed them In the Gov
ernor' name for deposit."
Startled at this declaration. Senatoi
Palmer asked Mis. Sulzer to clve him the
details of these transactions. He ipie"
tinned her closely, and she explained that
knowing Gov. Sulzer and his disposition
to waste his own money, she thought It
would tie a koihI Idea to indorse the
checks and deposit them to the Governor's
credit. She was able to tell Senator
Palmer the exact amount of each of the
checks she deposited for the Governor.
The straightforward story told by Mrs.
Sulzer nnd her absolute unconsciousness
of having done anything that was not
legal so Impressed the Senator that he
confided the story to Senator Foley and
other legislators. In a few minutes tie
story was circulated round the Capitol
and when Senator Palmer whs asked
about It he refused to affirm or deny it.
but suggested that the story could lie got
from Mrs. Sulzer.
Through a cloe friend of Mrs. Sulzer
the story told by Senntor Palmer was
verified to-night. This friend was seen at
Hotly, Bound nnd Gagged, Found
in Iiooming House in West
Fifty-seventh Street.
Poliee Relieve Thnt Cnmidlnn
Met Death at Hands
of Thieves.
The body of William G, Marten, who
ran a millinery shop at 25 tl Oirlton
street, Toronto, Canada, was found bound
nnd gagged at 10 o'clock last evening In a
furnished room on the second floor of 435
West Fifty-seventh street. His heod and
face had been battered and there seemed
no doubt that he had been murdered. His
pockets were rifled. There was nothing
of value In them when his body was
The body was Identified by a Mrs. Dar
ren of 355 West Fifty-eighth street, who
only a few minutes before had gone to
Patrolman Rldell at Columbus avenue and
Fifty-eighth street and asked him how
she might get trace of a friend who had
disappeared on Monday. From Informa
tion which the police gathered It seems
evident that Marten was murdered be
tween ( and I o'clock on Monday evening.
After Coroner Wlnterbottom had seen
the body early to-dny he announced that
the man had been blackjacked and had
been dead from twenty-four to thirty
While the police had no definite clue as
to the murderer or murderers they
etarted out to search for a Mr. and Mrs.
Johnson, who occupied the room where
the man was found until Monday eve
ning, having been there more than a
week. They also went hunting for a
man who waa referred to by the couple
as a brother of Mrs. Johnson.
Body roans' by Proprietor,
The body wns discovered by Thomas
Jones, who runs the rooming house. He
thought It strange that nobody had been
In the room for more than a day and In
vestigated. The body was lying on the
bed when he entered and he lostTjo time
getting word to the police.
When the police arrived they found that
the man had been gagged, His straw hat,
, Continued on Htcond Page.
Whea yeu gate the country, take AKOOS
TUBA BITIBWK as iisuMie leok.-Aes,
the Executive Mansion and she said the
statement made by Senator Palmer could
be banked upon. Mrs. Sulzer .was unwill
ing to discuss the story.
In his conversations with other legisla
tors Senator Palmer Insisted the story
was told to him by Mrs, Sulzer 'and that
he believed It. Senator Palmer Is a min
ister and was elected by the Iteplibllcsns
Hnd Progressives In the Twenty-seventh
Senatorial district, comprising Ulster and
Greene counties. He Is one ot the sur
vivors of Andersonvllle prison.
Mrs. Sulzer was prostrated to-night
and was unable to make a detailed state
ment to those who saw her. She
promised to tell a complete story to
morrow. Mis. Sulzer says that Matthew T llor
gan. Deputy Commissioner of the Depart
ment of Kconniny und KIHrleney, and
Secretary of the Frawley committee, and
who bore close relations to Gov. Sulzer
luring the laiupnlgn. wan fully aware
of her transactions with the clucks.
She declares that Mr. Ilorgan. who,
with his wlfi, were virtually members of
the Sulrer household during the Sulzer
campnlgii, advised li-r upon financial
matters and tint she did not tell the
Governor anything about what she hail
done until after the Frawley committee
had brought the check IrahMii lions oat in
evidence. Mrs. Sulzer explains that she
has handled hiT husband's money matters
and checks for years and that she saw
no wiong In iiiiitiuiilt - to do so during
the campaign.
At the time of Guv. Sulzei's numln.i
tlon Mis. Sulzer explained the Sulzer
Nuances were at an extremely low ebb.
Mr Sulzer's llnanel.il obligation
amounted to more than J4O.O0U and some
of them were pressing.
When Mrs. Sulzer looked for the record
of her transactions after the campaign
she discovered that her bank Uiuks nnd
all her personal papers. Including love let
ters the Governor wiote to her and valu
able Jewelry, weie missing. Mrs. Sulzer
a;is that she believes she knows who
stole them.
Mrs. Sulzer was not only In n distracted
and hysterica! state uf mind from the
strain of the day and the confession she
had made to Senator Palmer, but was also
sufferlnii from nn injury to her left arm.
Karly this evening Mrs. Sulzer went
out for a walk alone. In returning she
slipped and fell on the sidewalk Just nt
the entrance to the grounds. Her left
arm struck on the sharp edge ot the curb,
bruising it nnd straining the ligaments.
She refused to Fee n physician and went
to bed after Improvising for herself a
sling to kiep the arm elevated.
.Mrs, Sulzer told her sister. MIS' Itodel
helm. Just hefme she retired that she felt
that she ought to give out the whole story,
thinkinx that the facts mUh: become dis
torted In the telllns and retelling of the
fragmentary account known to-night.
She may give out this statement to-mor-low,
but t being advised by the Gov
ernor's attorneys to say nothing more
about the matter.
Tammnny Lender Wan at Home In,
Town ll Day. '
, ,
Charles F, Murphy passed yesterd.iv In
1 . , ,
town. He spent the morning and after-
, noon at his house, 317 Kast Seventeenth
1 . .
sxreei. wnere lie giueu mniseii 10 a leie-
. .. Vi .k . v. . i. i
lone. It was said tnat ne tooK personal
charge of operations on the Held of bat
tle in Albany.
It was said that the intervals between
telephone calls did not average five min
utes all day.
I speech, with Indications at 3 -IS o'clock
Kleeutlve Poses for IMi'tnre on Una- that n vote would nut he leached liefoie
tie rteiieli With I.ondy. J i ii'ilock.
Mayor Gaynor motored down to Coney ' Two hours nirller the debate was sud
! Island shortly after dusk last night nnd , ilenly Interrupted ,y an attempt of .
I hod his picture taken. . heinblyman llliunau to haw the (.chsIihi
1 He met Fred Lundv, Democratic leader adjourned because of a Mattnit.nl from
,of the Island, at Vanderveor's Hotel on SuI,,, . Tlll M..lt(.m,.Ml , HU(1I)W1,
Surf avenue and the. two old friends pro- , ..,,,.,... , , . .
cceded to a photograph gallery At Fifth ' hRn "vow"1 ""' "" v-
'street, where they were posed on n rustic r name as nn Inilo.sement to the
bench by an awestrlcken attendant. .campaign checks to his blotters.
Then the Mayor and Mr. I.undy took I Mr. Hlnm.'iti said that because of a
a stroll along Surf avenue.
Devolcd l.tfe to Cancer Itrsenrch
Vlrtlm of the Disease.
Sprrial Cable Drepatcli to Ths Sis,
ftKRf.lv. Altir. 15. Prnf RHwIn M. flnl,l.
. ..-
mnnn, proiessor in surgery ui r reiuurg
University, who devoted almost all his life
to the study of cancer, died at Freiburg ,
to-day of cancer of the liver.
Prof. Goldmann was born at Burgers-
dorp. South Africa, In 162. He studleiU
medicine at the Ureslau and Freiburg
universities and was for eleven years as-
slstant at the University Hospital In Fret-
burg. He also was associate at the Insti
tute for experimental therapeutics con
ducted by Prof. Khrllch at Frankforl-on-the-Matn,
He wrote many ai tides In medical Jour
nals on cancer lesearch.
First Man Arrested by -New Chicago
Force Set Free by Conrt.
Ciiicaoo, Aug, 12. Fred Itentley, aged
26, the first man to bo arrested by a
policewoman attached to the Detective
Bureau, was' discharged to-day by Munici
pal Judge Mahoney, Hentley, who wns
accused of being a "masher," denied he
had looked at the woman or seen her at
alt until she had him arrested.
Hentley said that he was In the lobby
of a hotel, expecting a woman friend to
appear when the policewoman arrested
Policewoman Alice Clement told Judge
Mahoney that "she knew a masher when
she saw one, snd as she grew tired of
Bentley's attentions she had him arrested."
Mrs. Sulzer Said to Have
Told Senator rainier She
Signed Checks.
Anti-Sulzer Men Sit Around
nnd Smoke Till -Last
Train Gets In.
Hxcciitivc l'liins to Obtain De
cision on Proceedings Through
Friendly Suit.
The Assembly at Albany opened its
session last night after 10 o'clock, but
at 3:4.1 o'clock this morning nrt vote had
been taken on the motion to Impeach
Gov. Sulzer. Shortly before that hour
the Democrats' plans were upset by
the announcement that Mrs. Sulzer hail
signed the campaign checks, and n mo
tion to postpone the Impcnchn.ent vote
was made by Assemblyman Hlnman.
Tin- motion was lost, and a motion to
reconsider It was also beaten.
Mts. Sulzer made n stntenient in
which she said Matthew T. Ilorgan,'
Deputy Commissioner of Kfllclency, wart
n ware of the financial transactions she
made for her husband. She nlso stated
that the records of tlie.se transactions,
together with her personal papers and
Mr. Sulzer's love letters, were stolen a
short time ago.
Assembly Leader Levy began his
speech closlhg the debate shortly after
3 o'clock.
Hurry calls were hent yesterday from
Albany to all the absent Democratic
Assemblymen. The Assembly was not
called to order because the antl-Sulzcr
men were not sure of seventy-six votes
for the Impeachment resolution.
Gov. Sulzer's programme in the event
of his Impeachment is to go to the
courts with the contention that tho
legislative session has no legal exist
ence at this time.
Two II oil rails on Million to nrlay
Hie I in pen chin en l,
Ai.panv, Aug. 13, 3M.-1 A. M. Assembly
Leader Levy began his speech to close thu
debate on the resolution to Impeach G,iv.
Sulzer at 3 o'clock.
Mr. Levy said he wasn't In the pay of
ail) hotly concerned hi this matter, hut
Wi,H '"''""wing the light as he saw It. and
""' "ct'"n '"' ,,i'" would be sup-
potted by nil the people of the Ptato
, ,, , . ., , ,
when the whole truth was made known,
..... , . , , ....
. . ..,,., ,,, ... ,. '.
said, "that the Governor of New York re-
... , , . , , ....
hv"1 money for his campaign and did
j not account for It "
I Mr. Levy predicted mote "revolting"
revelations than has been made, Mr.
Suffrln. Progressive, of New York oh.
Jected and at Mr. Lev's Invitation, after
repeated Interruptions. .Mr. Prime lift
the Assemldv chamber.
He seemed to 1m- entering mi ii long
statement that .Mis. Sulzer had given to
the public, of which he hail Just iearnul
the Assembly should defer action on the
Impeachment it-solution mull the dav
session this afternoon. He t,tld It
was vital to the Govermn's case and a
III the nature of newly dlscox ered evl-
At this fioliit Mr. Hlnman. with-
out hnvnK "denied what he had in mind
moved for adjournment.
.No I Yltnl, Sn Levy.
Assemblyman Levy said:
I know, too, about this statment and
ropose t0 ,lac on ,,. floor ,., , ,t ,t
, . ... .
' " ., I " """ ' ,,h"1"- '
trust the motion, to postpone will not pre
The motion wns lost. On a motion to
reconsder. Mr. Hlnman demanded a roll
call, which showed ayes 49, noes 74. The
motion was lost.
Assemblyman Larrlnier Inquired what
was the wondeiful lufoiiiiatlon Assembly
man Hlnman had sole knowledge of,
Mr. Levy said thnt Mr. Hlnman had
been called to the telephone by the Gov
ernor or Mrs. Sulzer. Mr. Levy
wondered what was the motive for "such
unnecessary nnd unwarranted attempt to
postpone netlon."
Mr. Hlnman was up Instantly to say
that the telephone call came from As
semblymen Knight and Horton and not
from Governor or Mis, Sulser,
"Why, there Is a lady In the case," ex
plained Majority Loader Levy. "Mrs.
Suiter takes thu n-sponsihlllty for laiari
Ing the Kulrr campaign checks which era
In question and banKed them without the
knowledge of (toy. Sulzer. This Informa
tion whs furnished Mr. Hlnman a short
time ago by his law partner, Lynn J,
Arnold, who is one of the Governor's war

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