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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, August 13, 1913, Image 2

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fcMrt. Thin Is n trick to postpone action
on ill Impeachment resolution.
The roll was then culled on n motion of
Mr. Hlnmuti lo tecotislder tln vote defeat
lit? hi motion to postpone until tlila' af
ternoon action on tli" Impeachment icso
lutlon. Tin1 motion iv.t lost -ayes, 19:
noes, 73.
Claim MO tiiles.
Six Assemblymen voted foi postpone.
ment who were counted as sure for Im
peachment, The lenders still expert ,
eighty votes for Impeachment. ( j
Aaron Levy, the iiiajiu It) leitil"i, ,ik1
At 1.15 o'lloik tlMI tile tesiilul'.oti would
lie adopted .1 Utile Hfter 2 oelock. lie
en Id thill theie weie tm defections fiom
the iititl-Piilzer lines mid Unit the Im
peachment vote would he considerably
larger than the ncoes.aiy tiiHlotltv. I
Ingram and Kim noble, the two New
Tork Assemblymen whose presence the j
Whips Wllllt to be sure of befole 11 Vote
It risked, had not then aril veil
Hecau.se of lhl Impctntlie need of d-. 1
My the Assembly let the spenkeis tiilk us
Inns as they pleased. 1 1, Hold lllnni.in, the
Hrpubllcan inlnoilty le.idev. mailed tli.it
the Legislature must not enuirie In any I
unseemly riamb!e to mipeicli
Mr. I'ovllllei-. T;i iiiiii.hu I ieinoiT.it de.
nounred the Coventor, but ptoesed sor
low for hint, nnd Minis l. illhb.s, Sul.cr
Democrat of The Mtnitx, said the (inventor
hail done nothing to met II Impeachment,
and that the l.eRiliitnie li.nl no tight to
Impeach for misconduct aliened lo have
taken place be rote Mr Siiur tnoK omce.
'Von may call this ptoceedlti" govern
ment under the law," concluded Mi.
I tilths, 'but I call It Httaichy If be would
be a l-onvcjilent. acconuiiod.itlni! ituvetnor
for the Boss he would not be compelled
to walk the plank But he has iefued
nil overtures from the Kosm and this lin
peschni'Mlt pioceedlng Is the itnwer of
the Koss."
Some of the Uoveinoi's fib'iid an; say
Inn that If he Is Impeached be will tight
for n while on constitutional gi minds,
meanwhile trylns to make pence with his
accusers mid that If he falls he Intends
tn lesion.
Debate on the Impeachment resolution
was resumed by Theodore Wind itiemn
crat). who was for the Impeachment, and
by Marl! Klsner i Democrat), who said
he did not champion the ilovernor. but
was opposed to impeachment as uncon
stitutional. Senator Schaiip. a prominent l'tngies
she and Stilzer adheient, attain utgeil
the Constitution wus ignored by the Leg
Islatnre In Instituting impeachment pto
eeedlngs. "The conduct of the Legislature on this
question Is terkless and criminal," he
declared, "In arllng in such haste."
Assembly Mark Time, Waltlnic for a
3 A. M. Train.
Albany, Aug. 1!. With all except rive
of the 102 Democratic members, present
to-night at the session which Is likely to
end with the Impeachment of Gov. Sulzer
the leaden were confident that they had
more than the seventy-six votes that are
After, waiting all afternoon while lag
gard members were hurrying to Albany In
response to peremptory telegrams Hnd
telephone summonses from their chiefs
the Assembly Anally got into action at
10:10 o'clock to-night.
The Assembly chamber was filled by 8
o'clock. Fifty women were among the
crowd. Then the doors were cloned and
barred and braced on the Inside by strong
The orders were to let In only members
nf the Assembly and others who could
prove that they had real business on the
premises. The guards obeyed so zealously
that for a while even the newspaper men
were kept out. though they had cards
algned by Speaker Smith.
It was not merely to prevent overcrowd
ing by the public that this precaution of
the. closed doors was token. There had
hen rumots all afternoon that excited
persons had made up their minds that the
best way tn help Gov. Sulzer was to start
a riot in the Assembly chamber.
The Assemblymen's chairs filled slowly.
The public could wait and feed Itself on
rumors, but obviously the leal actors knew
Just when they were expected. At 9 :3u
o'clock a momentary stir was caused by
the advent of a gray helmeted policeman,
who stood near the front dooi Theie.
after the door was left open. Other po
licemen wete outside.
There was no sign In the demeanor
of the Assemblymen that anything seri
ous was on hand. They chatted, read
ths papers, smoked, woie. their hats If
they wished to do so, took thine easily.
At 10 :10 o'clock Speaker Smith an
nounced "the gentlemen In the gallery
will kindly atop smoking." Wondering
members skedaddled to their places. The
teuton had begun, but word had Just
gone out that there would be no ote
until 2 o'clock when two straggling As
semblymen would set here from Xew
Tork city and one fiom a farm near the
northern border. .
The Democratic absentees from the roll
call at 10:30 o'clock were Brewster,
Hearn. Kornobli, Ingram and Wilmott.
The Progressive absentees were Jude and
Volk. The Republican abaentees were
Adler, Allen, Brereton, Gtllett, Hopkins,
Horton, Jones, Knight, MarDonald, Mac
hold, Pappert, Pembleton, Phillips, Rich
ardson, J. A, Smith, Sullivan, Sweet, Vert
and Teomana.
The Democrats supposed to be on the
train at 2 A. M. were Ingram and
Kornobli of Kings county. It looked
now as If virtually the full Democratic
strength would be here to-night sooner
or later.
Hlasaaa Prateata Atrala.
Mr. Hlnman, the Republican leader,
aroaa for one last protest against the
preaslng of the Impeachment resolution.
He said everybody had been discomforted
by the long wait and that the members
who had atayed at home so long were
culpable. He went on :
"We are setting a precedent to-night for
the Impeachment of a Governor In this
State. I atlll doubt If we have the power
to take thla actton at this extraordinary
He quoted the constitutional provisions
as to meetings of the Assembly and said
that the present body was Impioperly
convened. He wanted more time to sludy
the constitutional aspect of the question.
He Insisted also that the Frawley lepoit
dealt only with the Governor's campulgn
contributions, not with Mr. Sulzer's con
duct In the Governorship, and that even
the chargea as they stood were not enough
for Impeachment.
Mr. Hlnman quoted law reports and
histories. In Mr. Lincoln's "Constitu
tional History of New Tork" he found an
opinion that a Governor could be Im
peached only for wilful misconduct In
"The Governor may he offered up as
a tarrlflclal lamb." said Mr. Hlnman,
"but there must be no precipitate iicllon
such si Is contemplated here to-night. '
2. oouid iaw a riHa IZJL
rj.-frlr. .TT.vl . Bp$a
MletaMl U Um nwtuttoiHX InpMI-l
Gov. Sulzer Entering the Capitol
MtUt a;i:. Asaa' jk ' !' '
AH sbIbIbIbIbIbIbIbIbIbIbIbIbIbIbIbIbIbIbIbIbIbB
bsbsbsbBBf sbIbIbIHbIbIbIH
s-. asalaV salaBP' '
saA saKC
asassB Br
roprlslit, 113. hy I'mlerHoud A Understood.
ment which hits been orfcied here. No
court would accept charxeH io tin
specltlc.' Mr Hlnman mgued that ir lniieach
nient there 'must be the form vhoulil be
solemn nnd dignified He .-irKtied that
to a counultlee of the Assembly, not u
mixed committee of Assemblymen and
Senutoie, should be referred :i matter so
peculiarly the Ascmhly'n own
on ii Hrmliin t iljoiirneil.
The Ahsembly was kuiioiiI to meet at
noon to-d.ty to consider the tenolutlon im
peaching the limeinor. but from moment
to moment the call was postponed until
at 3:31) o'clock it was made known that
everything was off until evening,
The ilelav represented an extiaordiuary
effort by the party leudem to make sute
that the Impeaching resolution would lm
adopted when It came to u ote. The
word Went out that there inut be eighty
antl-Kulier Democrats in the Assembly
chamber before the issue could be risked.
The necessary majority of the elected
members is seventy-six, but the Tammany
leadein insisted on at leait four extra
voters to Insure victory In case a few of
the supposed faithful onea pnned falth-
i am ..i.i.i H.- .i. ,
Last night ti e men who could be
counted on to call for impeachment weie
only slxty.four. Telegrams went from
Majority Leader Levy to each of the ab- l
sentees. There messages were iicremp- 1
tory. Nothing short of total physical ills
ability could be accepted as an excuse,
In Kings county alone were eight Demo
cratic Assemblymen who got this eager
call, "We need you."
The Umpire State Kxpiess bi ought five
or six New York Assemblymen, vacation
camps In the
Adirondack supplied others. 1
were counted at nVlnek thu I
r I WZ r , t , ,1 .
r. Ley found that seventy- I
When noses were
I. ft APit.inti I
. -
..i.W. 'T , " tmnwl
Attll I 111, ff Ball,.,,,.!, I.,1..B . ....... A n . .A
the way to lusuie the proper strength to
night. An hour later Speaker Smith nil
nounceil that the Assembly would be r.
" " 1 1 ' in nrir iriuilPU Oil
convened at S:30 o'clock to-night.
Two muscular men loafed on the steps
outside the Speaker's door. Passes signed
by the Speaker had to be displayed befoie
an) body could pass the gute In the main
aisle of the Assembly chamber.
While Mr. Hlnman was speaking It wita
learned that .Senator James J. Frawley.
chairman of the conunlttee that accuses
Mr. sulzei
"wii ui iiiiKconuuci lino ueiiianiis i
h1 lmi.un.ln..... ... ., ... - I
nis Impeachment, had culled on the Gov. 1
I nor at the I'eoiiles House tn.nlirht. !
There was no explanation of this itn- t
expected visit. It was reported that It
was reluteu lit some way to Mrs. Sulr.er'a
admission that it was she who signed the
Governor's checks.
At midnight the debate was still In
piogress with no sign of a vote before
2 o'clock .Mi. Cuvlllier of New York
denounced Gov. Sulzer and was hissed
wnen ne said the Governor had
blame but himself.
no one to
nc .issenioiymen were attentive as
Asoemhlyman Cuvlllier declared Mr. HJn
man was acting from a purely political
standpoint In opposing the Impeachment
lenolutlon and was trying to make parte
capital out of a grave situation,
"Oov. Suluei is crucifying himself by
his own acts," Insisted Mr. Cuvlllier.
Hisses glee ted Mr. Cuvlllier's declara
tion that "I, from the liottom of my heart,
feel sorry for Gov. Sulzer, but he has no
one to blame hut himself."
The Bpeaker tefused to sustain a point
of order made by Progressive Assemblv
man Volk that the Legislature In special
session violated the Constitution In con
sidering the question of the Governor's
Impeachment when the subject had not
been recommended by the Governor for
"The greatest enemy William Sulzer
has Is himself," continued Mr. Cuvlllier.
"We are not impeaching Gov. Sulzer.
He Is Impeaching himself by tils own acts,
William Sulzer brought this nil upon him
self and cannot charge that political
trickery Is behind his Impeachment. He
must be made to reullze tin Is not above
the law of the Slate,"
(Inly 70 Voles Asaared.
As Assemblyman Cuvlllier pioceeded It
was apparent the Democrats were spar
ring for time. It developed that of the
123 Assemblymen present the Democratic
Assembly leaders were sure of but 70
votes for the Impeachment resolution, Just
the number required to pass It.
If they should lose one vote the resolu
tion would be defeated.
-.Thus far the spokesmen weie the same
as Inst night. The next speaker, iouls
D. Glbbs of The Hronx, eulogized William
Sulzer and said: "I don't want tq make
a technical argument, but I ask In ths
name of God when the Constitution and
the law of this State became a technical
argument"? ,
Mr. Glbbs said that Impeachment would
defy law as well as precedent.
lie challenged the Suiter Impcachers to
point nut any case of a Governor being
impeached for acts perpetrated before he
',,ok oft're', ,um,fn wln".,h"t "V?"
ernor'" u,,t nhonM Ostermlned. if In
any way. by Indlctrnm and trial by jury.
-s i doutrt If you cool gH Jury
to convict hhn on tlie hearsay and
i!oloin; and Inconsequential evidence
adduced by the I'rnwley committee." he
said, s "Tills proposal is u extraordinary,
mi sweeping, as to convince one that we
are living in strange times Nowhere
el.e 111 the world would nets be tolerated
that are proposed before our Legislature."
I'.ITtrlellcx ConiniUalonrr May
llenaeaar on the fttaail.
Ai.hant, Aug. IS. All Investigation of
tlie lllt.-hwsy leiartment will be begun
to-morrow by Commissioner John 11. De
laticy of the Department of ICIllcleiicy und
Economy. vho declared bofoie Gov.' Sni
vel's special Inveetlgator John A. Hen
nesy on Monday that he would "have him
on the stand veiy soon.'
("ommlisloiier Delnney lian designated
Wood I). Loudon, chief accountant In his
department, tu make the Investigation.
CominlsMonei Delatiey has tlie power to
compel the attendance of wltnessex. the
production of books and to administer
oaths. Ills investigation promises to be
sweeping and will be directed against
Hennessy, who was a confidential Imes
tltcator In the Highway Department,
Changes made In hiutiwav rennlr eon.
tracts to which tr Comptroller's otlice
called attention gave Mr. Delnney the tip
fol. , nve.,sation. rtlmr channel re-
nulled in the cancellation of all the bids
for thlrty-thiee cutitrncts foi the repair
of Slate loads.
All That's Left nf Nrnlonn ana
Mashlna Line told at neiloH.
An echo of railroading n it was carried
on roily yeatsagn, when the While rlyer
,of 1 b'shlnif at the rale of tlf-
'"""" l,0"r Hiund for Hunter's Point.
' ,1,,w '" l'"" """'" fit V. was heai.i
on . MepB ot yllwIlH (.otJntv ,.lllir
on lite Mep of the gueeim coiintv court
llionseyeterday. w here -Thomas Adanm. ail
ing for Sheriff George Linener, sold all the
right, title und inleret In the old Newtown
ami Kliwhing Kailroiid Company, which
parsed out many yearn ago, lo sullsfy
a Judgment lor $3;,7s.5l obtu'ned hy L.
Bradford I'rince, for many vciim territorial
Governor of New Mexico, Hnd his t.iiter.
Mis. Cbariotti- .. Henry, n executors of
the estate ol I harlotte (i I'nni e. de easeil
Mortimer S. Ilrown, utloruey for the
l'rliice InlereMs, wan the oidy bidder, anil
ho acquired the entire holding lor Kou.
J l-t bcloie the sale oiicncil Michael V
Alieiiru, reiresentitig the Mtliyes.im
n....i,.. r.. . . .
nrmij uuiijanj , which iioiiis IHIIU oseti
1,. ih. i i.i,..,,i ,. .,,i n . ..i. :
railroad comriinil. i,niM,i m,,!...
"wutiicif the sule. At present purl of the
.sonii nnurc iiiviHiun oi llltf l.lllig ihihiiii
railroad runs oer the old iigtn ol way
of the .Vetowu uud flushing road. Law
yet Ahearn huld that the Muyvrsniit Itciltv
Coinpntiv wan owner of the land about lo
be sold and ilwiieil that the Prince lumllv
had auy Interest In tlm pioperty The
protest iv.'is noted liv tin niiclioueer und
then the sale proceeded. Hie ptopeitv
Sold rOlmlHtn of u .lllli of tliotl SO feet uiilM
and ..s.o lung on the l'liisbing ineudows.
'Hie old Neuionii und l-'lilhlug ilailload
was first hi hi Hit in ojioill 1S7U, buf Ihele
was pot t runic enough to keep it going and
it lulled. t
Youth Props I p Ills Head With Ills
Hand and No Kacapea Heath.
Pilii.AOKi.ruiA, Aug. i:. After spend
ing sixteen and a half houis Imbedded
j waist deep In quicksands ulong the west
oana in me nc.iiuyiKiii uiver with his Hand
under his chin lo keep til k mouth and nose
out of the water Peter Francis, aged SO,
was lescued to-duy by Kdwurd Allison,
steward of the Sedgley Moat Club.
He Is puitly paruljzed and cuu speak
only in monosyllables. That he has nut
lost his lea son Is regarded by the doctor
as little short of a miracle, t
lie was found near a bridge over which
trolleys passed all night and hwlde a
favorite loan rur automobile parties, so
that he must have been within touch si.
most of thousands thiougl ou his one
Whit, he was laid out on the bank he
lapsed. Inlo unconsciousness from which
lie did not recover until he reached the i
hospital. Heir the doctors worked over
Hi i o'clock yesterday afternoon. He
cannot talk because of his terrible toi
ture, but ran understand what Is said to
him and replies with nods of the head.
The police think lie was walking along
Ihe river bank and fell Into the mire.
Ganboat Wbleb Flaared la Mpanlsh
War Has 5s) Aboard.
Watehtown, N. Y Au. 12. The run
boat Sandoval, which .figured In ths 8nan.
Ish-Amerlcan war and Is now at the dis
posal of the Naval Militia, Is
hard i
aground on a shoal four miles from
Sacketts Harbor With Lieut. Walbrldge
and liny-seven i results aboard,
The reorults were being given Instruc
tion and the boat waa returning 'to Chau
mont, where Ihey are ramped, when she
.grounded. She Is llatlmj to purl, but her
. IIIIMfWMHI HWfW ,.1,1. H..1. ,U D,
Asr UN sv-aUllTf .sTnf
Olio of If Ih Personal Appointees
lo Ifpfiisp to HfcoKiiizo
Hi in lis (lovonior.
Contention Is That No Rijrlit to
Iiiippiieli Is I ii vested In
Tlmt Roily.
At.SA-ST. Aug. 12. Kor the first tlmn
since he became Governor Mr. Sulzer
failed to meet the newspaper men to-day.
Heretofore be has talked to them at 11
ii tu I 4 o'clock euch day.
He went to the Capitol earlier than
usual hihI stayed late. His proxy when
leporteia called was his secietnry, Chester
C. I'lutt Mr. I'lntt brought wnrd that
tlie Governor, "by advice of counsel," was
determined not to talk.
"If the Governor Is Impeached," Mr.
Piatt said, "he will have nothing to say
pending his trial. If he Is not Impeached
he will make a very full statement which
will he an amplification of his denial on
Sunday of the Krawley committee
line comic adventure gilmly enlivened
Gov Sulzer's day It was a call from four
Democratic Assemblymen who arc ac
counted ns among his sternest foes. The
Governor had Invited Assemblymen Hln
man. Sch.iap, Klsner and Glbbs to call on
him They opposed adoption of the
Frawley report In the Assembly on Mon
day night. The dovcrnor wanted to
thank them and stiffen them for the rest
of the light. Hut Ills messenger bore this
verbal Invitation to the wrong men.
tli'l'tie Was Pussled.
A a reult Assemblymen .Marty Mct'ue,
.l.icksou, Walker and Glllen, all obviously
puzzled, walked Into the Governor's
waiting loom. A fifth who was mis
takenly summoned, Jacob Sllversteln, suit
woid that nothing short of a written ie
quest would iuduie him to see the Gov
ernor. When Mr. Sulzer heard that McCue and
the others Were outside he told u mes
senger to toll them that they hadn't been
Invited. So Ml. McCue led his Hock away.
Later Mr. Hliinuin and Mr. Scluuip
were welcomed by the Governor. Hero
was the spectacle of the Republican and
the Progressives leader of tlio Assembly
being summoned by the Governor and
titular head of the Democratic party be
cause they were numbered among his de
fenders. He thanked them for their sup
port in the debate of Monday night. Mr.
Hlnman replied frankly that he had op
posed adopting the Frawley report rather
from a sense of duty than because he
particularly approved of the Governor.
When Mr. Scliaap appeared the Gov
ernor wanted to know bow stood the
chances of Impeachment.
"They'll crack the whip and get the
votes," the Progressive Assemblyman re
plied. Two or three Assemblymen openly op
posed to Gov. Sulzer also were cnlleil to
bis office to be told that tlie Assembly
was violating the Constitution In trlng
to impeach him at an extraordinary ses
sion not called for that purpose.
Go. Nalarr's Plan.
It was believed here to-day that If Im
peachment was voted the Governor would
Immediately try to have Its legality tested
by having a State appointee friendly to
the Governor refuse to obey an order
from Mr Sulzer on the ground that i
I. lent. -Gov. Gljnn was acting Governor ,
with full poweis. Mr Sulzer would then
appeal to the courts j
Tlie opposition laughed at the leport of
this programme. They say no court has '
the tNiwer to review the Assembly's act of
Detectives employed b.v John A. Hen- !
nessi. Gov. Sulzer's Investigator of State'
, . . . , . ,
departments, cluttered the Capitol to-
day Majority Leader Levy of the As-
sembly, Speaker Alfred 15. Smith. Senator
Frawley and' Senator Wagner and otbeis
of the impeaching party ench bad a
shadow. Somebody seemed to be Inter
ested in the movent. tits of tluae men.
MembeiH of the Assembly who vot.il
last night for the adoption of the Ft an ley ,
lepoit iced veil to-ilny postcaids de-I
pouncing thtui ill language both vulgar
and piofane. Some of the cards bote!
skull and ciohsboues, None of them w.n .
signed nnd tlie nun who received llieiii '
have no suspicion us to the source.
It was said that Gov. Sulzer has been!
planning a back tire In the shape of an '
Investigation of the campaign contrlbu- I
tlnus und expenditures of some of his '
fellow Democrats who have turtud ;
against him.
Mr Hennessy admitted tliat lie
luought u lot of Km lis men to Albany tu-
day Ihey weren't the only detectives'
working In Mi. Sulzer's Interest Albany i
Is running over with amateur "investiga
tors." standing around In ilaik corners
wllli lowered hatbiims. i
Linear Is Protected
Court Decision,
N'kw Dki.kanb. Aug, IS. The monopoly
of the lleiiedlctine monks of Fiance in
the manufacture of benedlctiue, the cor
dial dear to eplctites, was uphold to-day
In a leport lo the Federal District Court
by Special Master ' lllchaidson In the
International sutt of the Soclete Aimnyme
de la Dlstlllerle de la l.liueur lleiiedlctine
de I'Abbaye de Fecamp vs. Yochlm Bros,
of New Orleans, Tint suit Is to enjoin
the defendant from Infringing upon the
complainant's trade maik.
The special master recommended that
a perpetual Injunction Issue restraining
the defendant from using on labels the
name of "Compound Liqueur Benedlctns"
land "Compound Liqueur Stipeiieuie Bene
" " .. .l0"' ,mM " ' ""T. ""I"'1'1""'" "'
j IHCIUH U! Uliy 1 Mill HI IOI1 UI IIM' C'tllll
l'T iJZtt'oihS'n com"
I i.V."' " " " "
The case has been pending for ninny
years and a final decision Is expected to
Tlilavea Hold Up Hoy In Charsrr and
Loot Cash llraistrr.
Two men entered the Borden milk stoic
at 207 Fast Broadway early Inst evening,
held up the elghtcvn-year-old boy In
charge, rifled the cash register and made
their escape,
The boy was Charles Marino of Hi Web
ster avenue, Tho Bronx, He was alone In
the store when two men came In a little
after 8 and asked for some milk. Hu
,url,t'" way from them-to fill the glasses.
i nen ne inceu hwiiii niiaiii ne saw- me
muxzles of two revolvers. Tho robbers
ordered him In go to Ihe bacc nf the loom,
and while nn kept him rovrrrd the other
went tbtough the till, which contained
only $1. They look the money nnd made
a hasty exit, not attempting tn open the
safe which stood at the rear of the room.
A astacUv baa bean assigned to lb oaaa,
Krlends I'ear the Worst and Ills
Vote flay lie Lost on Tariff.
Wahhi.Viiton, Aug. 12. Disquieting re
ports ns to the physical condition of Sena
tor Charles A. Culberson of Tejtas, who Is
In a' sanitarium In Connecticut, reached
the Senate to-day. The Senators physi
cians will allow no one, not even the Sen
ate teudeis, lo communicate with him.
Senator Culbeisnn went to Atlantic City
slioitly lifter the adjournment of tlie regu
lar session and has not been In attendance
at the extra session. His friends are not
at all sanguine us to the outcome of his
Illness, which was only disclosed when the
.Senate Democtatlc leaders tried to gel
Inli) direct communication with him so as
to Insure his piesviice when the final vote
Is laken on the tatlff bill.
Itecitrdlna of tlortHRKes Hhows III'
Hummed From . I.. Krlanaer.
A loan of $7fi,noo from Abraham
L Krlanger to Congressman Timothy D.
Sullivan on December St, 1H09, came to
light yesterday, when a mortgage for that
amount, given b.v Sullivan to Krlanger
on the Savoy Theatre In West Thirty
fourth street, mid the Dewey Theatre In
Hast Fourteenth street, was recorded. The
linns of the mortgage weie not disclosed.
William II. Klllson, one of the commit
tee of Congressman Sulltvan'n property,
and counsel to the committee, said lost
night that bit knew there was such a
mortgage, but that nu Intimation hud been
gleu to him ns counsel that the mortgage
was to bo lecorded. He hod no Idea of
circumstances under which the loan was
The Dewey and Snvov theatre proper
ties, given ns security for tlie mortgage,
each ate watth about JCUU.OOO, and are
only partly covered by mortgages. The
mortgnge was executed at about the time
the City Theatre in Fast Fourteenth
street was built by Congiessman Sullivan
uud his partner, George J, K rails.
Conli'iiiicif from t'ii.il f'ue.
Iwailn. the Initials "W. G. M
a ""
the tloor. The man's hands were tied he
hind his bni.k and the bonds were held
taut by an Iron pipe which had been ued
to twist the strings. A blackjack had
been used on the man's face and head.
The turn's shoes were gone.
As the police were studying the situa
tion Mi. llarrett was begging Patiulman
Itldell to tell hr how she might trace
her friend. He was giving her Instructions
when he saw seveuil patrolmen running
west on Flfty-seMuth street nnd word
was soon brought to him that the body of
a miin had been found. He suggested to
Mrs. Iluriett tli.it she go with him to tlie
looming house thinking that there was a
chance her friend might lie the dead man.
Mrs. llarrett told the police that Mar
ten was an old friend and that when be
came to the city he always stayed at her
"He arilved here from Ttoronto on
Monday morning for his fnlt bulng,"
she explained, "and came to my house
Immediately )p vtent out to do his
buying and when lie returned at six
o'clock he invited me to go to the theatre
with him but said he had ,i frluid out
side waiting to take him to call on a
woman friend, lie piomlsed to be back
within two hours. He did not return."
Mis. Barrett said that Marten wore a
laige diamond ring. Search showed that
nut only was the ring gone but the man's
pockets bad been turned Inside out and
every article of value and every paper
was gune.
The polite wiled lo Toronto to make
further inquiries loncvinlng the man. His
boil) was taken to the mnigue unci va-
Hulls ai tides th.it belonged to him were
taken to the West Forty-seventh stteet
polh e station.
Deti ctives questioned the man who ran
the looming house in the hope of getting
de-er!ptlons of the thtee persons who fori
tlie last week oi o had spent much time
In the loom wheie Marten was found,
dead They advanced no other ex plana-
,i,. ,i. i i ....... ..... 1
. ., i ,iii. iMii.-i iiiuii mat .itarii :i
had be. u mmdeied for his Jewelry and
i...,!... . .... ..
,',., ,, ,. win, .iiik iv .,1 eve
...... tm .,... ,eu ,. miiiinery- utilities ui
...'a Cailton stt.-et nnd went to New
York to buy millinery He is supposed
to have taken a good deal of money' with
hint, lie did a good business. Ins shop'
being olf the main business tlmt oughfat e
ami In a i.-s mini district Ho tippen, -'
... . .. ... . . "ii""".
quiei man ami not very
...wvi. ni"", '1 mill.
Linen wins irviSKWliELMINGLY.
ole Vol u l.lutll linicera
In tin.- Term of Tn Years. ,
N vsilvu.t.K. Tetili , Aug, Ii. President
Lynch of the International Typomaphlc.il
I'nlon was sustain. d in the annual con
vention to-dav in a llsitt to limit the
oilier of the iittermitinaal body to uue
tcini of two y c.i is. A lett.-i vvvts read
from George L. Hi t ry, picsldeut of the
Allied rressiniu.s Ctiion, In which Berry
Nhoived plitii- for not being uskeil to the
ll'f'-lll l I'll I'UllsJIl. I
This ...! ih.. t.i . r ,i... .s,., .
w. v-tn- ,
men's union was leady for a closer re.',"" 1 ' "f.."!"'t '',ni
lationsltlp between the two unions, and in
discussing tlu Berry letter President
Lvuch said he had not invlt.il B.rry be-
cause of Ins attack on the ..Hi of th.
I. T I', during Ihe strike.
Tile matter was Dually dispose, t of
liv authority being given for Beny to
visit tlie present convention
ii lite present convention.
Delegates Beadle of Tacotna and Barker
of Spokane weie tloor leaders In Hie light
lo put thtough the proposition to limit the
oltlcets to one term of two years. The vic
tory of Lynch against the pioposltlon was
To-morrow Piovldence, It. I., and Cal
gary, Alberta, will be nominated foi the
next convention place.
survey Ship Hannibal ttrliirus
llrliia . en Charts,
The I'nlted States Sin vey ship Han
nibal, which recently arrived at this port
fiom a six months' cruise In the Carib
bean, has made soundings of all channels
likely to be used by liners on tho way to
and from the Panama Canal and all West
Indian ports, and has for the first time
in seventy years accurately charted
waters that will be used by mnny Amer
ican steamships after the completion of
the Panama Canal.
The Hannibal is n naval collier and has
a long steaming range. She hud a motor
boat that made soundings In spots thai
have not felt a lead for many years. The
results of her cruise will be the rechart.
Ing of certain parts of the Caribbean.
New charts from the Hydrographlc Of.
flee will show navigators where the chat,
pels and shoals are,
German Knitter No it Out,
kisTa "LSTJSZSS" SW'S"' E2 "
Herman tiuiiiers in iiiugewoou went out,
yesterday Most of the Herman knitters
r Sln.ilnll.l. ami 11,. Vnu. Tnrb Inul
ths Socialist party has opened hradquixr-
ten at ths Rldgawood Labor Lyomim.
I'ollfip -Listen to Men Accused
of Trying to Defraud In
surance Company.
Detectives Then Arrest Twc
riinred With ChciitiiiK
und (living Bribe.
Two men who were accused of having
tried to defraud a burglary Insurance
company and to bribe an adjuster em
ployed Jiy the company to put their claim
through were arrested late yestuiday
a f lei noon In the Hotel Seville, at Twenty
ninth stleet and Madison avenue, after
accepting a toll of marked bills from the
adjuster and talking about the uffalr for
some time while u dictagraph catried the
entire conversation to a police stenog
rapher sitting in the next room.
The prisoners aie Nathan Maler, 24
yeais old, a milliner living at "1 West
116th street, and Harry llaltlmore,
Seals old, nu Insurance adjuster living at
440 Hlveiside Drive, The complainant
against them Is Gerald Lulsl, an udjustei
for the Ocean Acrldent and Guarantee
Corporation of 69 John stleet.
Lulst was "the adjuster who made a
raid with detectives on a "fence" In
the Klstnere Hotel In The Itronx on
November 18 last and who, after the
"fence," Joseph Vogel, had killed ex-Detective
John Allen and it waiter and had
wounded Detective Martin Fay and Lulsl,
i aided himself from the tloor, with six
bullets In bis body, nnd killed Vogel and
the woman companion, who grabbed
Vogel's revolver from him as Vogel fell.
Heporla Alleged Uuralaiy.
Muler reported to the police of the
LeiioN Hvenue station on July 5 that his
Hat, on the third Hour of the building
nt 71 West 116th stteet, bad been entered
by b'urglars while he and his wife were
away and the burglars had taken iTuo
.,rfl, ,,r t..vi'..lrv lltellVMS lovi'Stlifatetl
I the complaint und characterized It as
"fishy. Meanwhile Miller bad gone to
llaltlmore, an Insurance broker, and
through him Held a claim with the Ocean
Company, with which he curried a bur
glary Insurance policy. In doing tills he
swore lo the Usual proof of loss.
The Ocean cotnpan turned the clulm
over to Lulsl for Investigation. The ad
juster soon found himself In accoid with
the police as to the clmiacter of the bur
glary. On July i' he met Mnler und Hal
tlmore by appointment and. he say, told
them what he thought ot the claim. Ho
says they admitted to him that the bur
glary was a fake and told him they would
Tlx "ll" w ith him if he wanted to make it
little money on the side. Ills part, they
said, would be to get the cl.ilfn through
the Insurance company and he would be
liberally taken caro of.
"Sure. 1 like to make a little money
whenever 1 can." Lulsl says lie replied,
fell lii with the scheme enthusiastically
and accepted 13" which, he says, Maler
offered him as a little advance payment
and earnest of mote to come. Then the
adjuster lepoiled the whole occurrence to
his company The company got the co
operation of Deputy Commissioner
Dougherty and the latter advised him to
deceive Malet and llaltlmore until he
could clinch the case against them.
Lulsl kept In touch with the men, but.
nciordliig to his Htatenunts to them bud
a good deal of trouble getting his com
pany to believe In the claim. He tllially
notltled them that the thing had gone
through and made an appointment to
meet them at . o'clock yesterdny after
noon In the Seville.
Hide In AdJoarnliiK ltoom.
Then he lented two adjoining looms
In the hotel. A dictagraph was placed In
one of these with its lecelver In tlie other
In tills second room Detectives I'ntiick
Glery and Charlm K-rr anil a steno.
graphi r took their stntlons
According to the detectives wlio Ii-
1 J . '. ,.
i leneo, itaiiiuiore nun .ii.ner gieeien t.uisi
.. thing's all right- H.illimore
s alleged to have asked, In itVcl
LuHl replied that he had done the best
be could, but Hint alt he could get the
111111,1111' in ii.ii- m.iu t!ina
"ThafH all right." Maler Is iiunted as
leplylug. "1 didn't lose that many cents
i worth of stuff."
i . ,.i..i i i...
over tin- 130O. all In
maiked bills, to Maler. The latter. Lulsl I
says, handed hint back IT.". a the re-j
malmler of Ins shale and then turned and I
gave llaltlmoic $30 as Ills share
'rlu' l'rt.v of tluee broke up and at
!'"'!'t, detectives ram.- in. nr.
I."1'.' ,'Val"r , 1 " ,1',l k''1 "
the dlrtagia ill and tool; the tu sutlers to I
. Tl.it t v-tl ft I. street station, where
i fiiiiri'i- iirlnlK r m:u! aw A iIim irt.x mUii
U'tM t tlli'Lxil 1111
lliillelln sns llelii service Money
for Miori Term Notes.
The city puts too much of Its .1. lit ei-
Vice Mllillev inUi p.ll'ti'; slim . tit-tti s
Wllhh Weie ts-ued 111! rillllll lg . Mlehs. s
s.tys a bulletin of the Ihuca'i of Xtm . -1 tl
lies, .licit, nut to-d.iy.
In ten yi.n only .',:! f, put cent of in.
le0.2.1li,tf.: appropriated Ih tin- l'lOt-lli' i
budgets "for itdetnptlon nnd Instalments
oi l ite cm Hem was un ci for pay me ; nt
..rt,,,,!,.,,! ... itt ..l., 1..1.
, " . " I", tii.iii'iii ,i,-ti
Issued for CUItcllt operiitlng espenses of
the year pievlous to the tespeittve ai
liroiirlatlons "c'uai ct.y oein sei vice is tatge
I .M.IIKII Ml.lllllll II1IS
ixriatiitement,' stale. I
the bulletin, "and y,et every year when
the budget Is voted Mayor oi budget 1
i-iiltlliilMe (.villains Ihnl It,.. t-.l., ..n....
l,"'rP,'1"'' '" ! 1 Heivl(,, "
iciicmpiioii aim instnimeuis oi city ilelil
without the explanation that a large pet
cent, of this charge is not for the actual
dibl at nil."
Ill 1913 16,700.000 of the 1 1 fi, 100,000
appropriated for debt ledemption charges
went to pay for I'JK'h operating i-xpensis
I. e., special revenue bonds.
Tills practice of putting uneiiitlnir c.
penses for the pteccilliig year Into the I
same Item with charges for permanent i
I debt has been In vogue for many ycats.
' i 111 the three hndeetH v-,-it.il fiie !., it,,.
present administration U'0,07l,r,K, fori
special revenue bonds has been put n ns j
dent service charges. In the tluee cor
lespondlng yens of the preceding ad
ministration, 1HO7-19O0, the sum waa
12&, I !:!,. 100 for special revenue bonds.
In some yeais more than half of Hie so.
called chargea, for "redemption nnd In
stalments of city debt" was really for
meeting current expenses of the preceding
year. In 1909 litis excess was 11,172,000.
Broker's Hon lilts Pole In Fast Hide
Car Tarns llrsr,
IlAHTIN'OR-ON-HttpsoN, Aug, 12. James
Kerr, 20 years old. son of Hubert n. Kerr,
n broker, wos badly Injured this evening
when the racing automobile which he waa
driving In Broadway struck a telegraph
pole ami waa overturned. Kerr waa
pinned under it. His right shoulder blade
K,,r wnH driving his car ai . f,i i
'V, ' u U thought that m..thlt,2 m '
1 ' "' ,l. " InOUgni mat BOmothtrig Weill.
" ,,r'l '" '1U"
Ksali ""on ' telegraph
ai Unritieiila of Girl Mlsslnu m
Coney Island Were IlntiKlttrr-s.
Ifenty Wagoner, a paper manufachssw
living ut in nay Twenty-ninth treat.
llensonhurst. hi..i,iin,.,i i,,, t.. Vr
clothing left at the Kensington H.,,,,
-uiiey jsi.mti, on .Monday nrternoon i ,
girl wlio went In bathing as the gar.,',
of his daughtei, Ituth Wagoner, a tr.ui,r,l
nurse at the .Methodist Kplsrupal Ho,,t,,
llrooklyn. lie said that he was atnmi
his daughter was drowned.
Mr. Wagoner said that his daughtr. r..
turned with the family from a two , ,
vacation on a houseboat nt Sandy Hue,
I ii.it Matin liny and that after workli.g ,i
the. hospital on Sunday she had vart.j
for home alone,
St vldelitly decided lo go ff a ..,,
at Coney Island, and Mr. Wagoner l.
Ileves that she was seized with crimpi
when she was loo far away fiom tho
baths to make her cries for help heard
Mr. Wagoner said that his daughter u,
a daring swimmer. This, he a:d h i.
been a constnnt source of anxiety i,, n,r
family. Three years ago she v m fron
the Patkway lluths nt Brighton H, a, , ,,,
Ambrose Chunnel, a distance of i iht
No suicidal Intention, accoidlnc tn t,
Wagoner, can possibly he infeind f?.n
the fact that u book entitled 'Tl,i Vady
of the Missing" was found In the i.r,
dtesslng room at the baths, lie xpl.ru. ,J
that a friend of the family ttoiu 'liir.ig.,
who has been spending her vacation on
the Wagoner houseboat hi ought the hK
as a present.
The missing girl was 22 years r'd he
was o riet In height and weighed Abu a
I no pounds. She had light h,ni ami 1,'ue
Woman lleleuole In l.oniliin t ,,n.
arm Victim nf Title es.
SlitCinl Caht linirtic!, tn Hiir -m
LoNtioN, Aug. 12. Dr. von Heum.ii a
German woman delegate to the lutein,
tlonal .Medical Congress, cumplanii'. t',.
day to the Scotland Yard aiithoiitli .,f
the loss of a Jewel case containing g. m
valued at Sil.nuO while travelling b .ri.n
fiom Itte to Loudon.
lint Transparency unit Mil Will He
Invisible This Winter.
Chicago, Aug. 12. Skllts are gome to
be Just as tight. Just a jransnat et,t r,i
Just ns silt during the coming s. a.,
as they are now This Is the tln.il worn
of the Chlcago Garment Makers A.ss.icla.
Hon, which opened its annual commtion
here to-night.
Also skllts will be Just ns long or a
little longer. The silts, hovvev. r, w.l t
Invisible to the naked eye and the trans
parency will be oqaipio because of i ..
genlously designed lows of flotu s
around tlie bottom of the garment. Tl
silt Is there; the texture Is theie, tra:
lucent: It Is smart but it Is moilist
This, pny t,. ilcslgneis. Is what the
women want. They like the smartn
of tlie tight fitting skirt, nnd when it Is
tight It must lie split to permit pego.
Bating high curbs.
Green seems to be the favorite color
The tango skirt In this shade is built M,
a coat shirt, It buttons round Instead of
going over the head. This permits the
height of the slit to depend upon tr
number of buttons left unbuttoned n
Is devised for free action In the well
known dance.
Colored furs, it Is stated, will h
another fenttne of the wlntn- garb.
Youth Breaks Doirn When Benefac
tor Testifies Axnlnst lllni.
When Louis Friedman. 'J2 years o
was arraigned In the Yorkvlllc pol
court yesterday charged with burg! .
he hoped his accuser, Judg. .loscp' 1
Green of the City Court, the man
had taken him off the sttects thyce .
ago to give him an education ami
had saved him a prison sentence, '
lefnse tn testiry against him We
Judge Green took tlie witness , , '
Friedman's legs gave way and be u
assisted to a chair. Friedman's ie -bloke
down and was led from the 'i-,
Friedman. In company with Job !;,
sell, II years old. of Ninth aw ,w.
was arrested early Sunday uiori'i'u -the
Judge's home, nt s Fast Sevi- v
ninth street. They had broken t1 .....
the m utile on the roof and wei. i
to leave the premises with a .plant-'- o'
silverware and Jewelry when pol
surprised and nirested them lit
pleaded guilty to burglary mid w
examination. Friedman plea. I, 1
"IPs the basest klllil of ingi a' .
said Judge Green "I sent linn t-i .
and it was my Intention to glv. t u ..
college education. I -,n a io- i
hint, mid h" was doing m.-ch i, -
dny I he-aid lis had bee-, ,
.'h.irged with breaking Into t' i i
pnny's .safe and stealing ,",0ii I i-'
tence suspended nnd once mo-o i
on the straight road I'm a w' -l.d
an honest life. Then i.ime tl. s
that lie had broken Into m m , -in
v wife anil I weie a' l,nnc I
Tills was too nuicli
Magistrate Ilrcen held Fner
' bail fo' the G-aud ,1 r
I . I ZA. ll K T 1
Arid Cuticura Ointment. Trior p
tie emollients do much lo s-o" '
tender skins and dispel sumircr
rashes, eczemas, prickly hc.it, ii ll
ings, chafing, sunburii, bites .i"l
stings, l'or everyday use in pronm?
ing and maintaining skin ami 1m
health among infants and ouilflr.-i,
Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Oint
ment are most valuable.
I'uilcurs aoip and Olnttneat tnid throiui '
world, Uberol Mtiiple ( erh nulled Irri, n
book. Addrrat '(.'ittlcurs," liept S(l, liuiton
ssrMto mho ihsts sad tlisinpoo 11 b i jt ..'
saff wttl aaa It tm I u sua sad xlp. '
I l"s - lPWR r '

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