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LARGEST SWORN CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA.
1FTFRHM1H THE WE4TKER INDIANA -- Th :ndr showers and cooler S-trur-ilay or Siturday r.'-.sht. Sunday probah!,- fu5r, moderate hou! r w st t northwest winds'. LOWKIl MI'HIA.V Increasing cloudiness aid warmer S Uurday. show ers In afternoon or night. TH I I I 1 I V V I M, w r . WW C-sN ndraoii AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR AUGUST WAS 16,473. READ THE 'WANTS' VOL. XXX., NO. 270. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, SATURDAY, SEPT. 2 0, 1913. PRICE TWO CENTS TU1 " JL . JLLVJ-JHd O JLJJ. A -JL. N J.L KILLED IN TANK SCnAPATPURDUE South Whitley Student With Goitre Choked to Death From Effects of Leather Collar Worn During Fight. OFFICIALS ANNOUNCE STRUGGLE AS LAST ONE Freshmen Drag Body About Unconscious of Fact That Jvlan is Dead Precautions Taken Against Injury. LAFAYETTE, Ind., Sept. liO. F. W. Obenchain. of South Whitley. Ind., Is dca a:; a result of t i annual tank scrap i't'tuoen tho freshmen and sophomore elates at Purdue univer sity 1 1 1 1 1 1 Friday ni.-'ht. The sopho rnons wore around their necks a leather collar reinforced with metal to protect them, nhenchaln had a goitre of tho r.f( k. In the heat of tho fight his neck swelled and before he was discovered he had ehoked to death. h. di. eoverv of the death was tragic. . henehain was lying on the ground near th end of the fight. Two freshm'-n caught hold of him, dragged him a ,-hnrt distance and then thr'-w him to his? feet. Tho hoy slip ped t th- ground ami It wa? discov ered that ho w;is lifeb ss. Physicians said he had been dead for fifteen minutes lying in full view of thous ands of spectators. University authorities made the statement that Obenchain's death was not oaus 1 by any Injury received in th fight. The freshmen won the fight nr. (J afterwards it was announced that it wa.s the Inst tank scrap at Purdue. oi,n'!i.iin was a member of the Phi Kappa .Si urn a fraternity and was cap tain of the 1912 freshman .football team. IVrcatution Wan Taken. The tank scrap Friday night was tile tamest held since its inauguration twentv years ago. Kvery precaution was taken against Injury to the con testants. The field had been fenced, university authorities anil upper class men for the first time were jimonff the .fighters to puard against any In juries and there were many new ruleM. It was tlie first death ever re .sultlncr from the fight. The tank scrap was held near the Tuig water tank a. mile north of the university. Ten thousand people were crowded around the aero of fighting ground. From the first the sopho mores were beaten and in twenty min utes all wore tied up and at the mercy of the freshmen. There were :,20 freshmen and "T.o sophomores in the scrap. Fastened to a lone chain, the 'sophomores were marched to Stuart .find where the ceremonies were con cluded. Frli1.iv night, however, the announcement of Ohenchain's death out short the program. The freshmen, it was announced after ho news of tho death was made public, have won the last tank scrap. The great bonfire, already lighted, was extinguished and the students :nd crowd left. SOUTH BEND PEOPLE TO HELP ENTERTAIN ' PRISON DELEGATES TNDTANAPOLIS. Sept. HO. Gov. Ttalstou Friday announced the state committee which will have in hand the entertainment of the delegates who will be in Indianapolis for the annual meeting of the American Prison association. (Vt. 11 to lf. V. H. O'Frien. auditor of state, is chair man of the committee. Anions those named on the com mittee are the following: lr. and Mrs. F. W. Teri:infer. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Six. Mr. and Mrs. 1 red M. Kistler. I.ouan.-port: Dr. and Mrs. Ceorgo -S. Pliss. Mr. and Mrs. F. A. K. Hack. tt. Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Picknell, the Kight Hev. H. J. Alerding. Mr. and Mrs. Stephen P. Fleming. Fort Wavne: Mr. and Mrs. YV. K. Stone. Prof, and Mrs. T. F. Moran. Col. and Mrs.D. P.. Krt hler. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Caldwell. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Ro senthal. Lafayette; Mr. ami Mrs. W. V." Parsons. Mr. and Mrs. I,co C. Meis. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Knl?em. Prof, and Mrs. A. K. Charm.-, r.. Terre Haute; P.ev. an.l Mrs. Hugh T. clary. Jr. dire and Mrs. F.. .1. Paul's. Marion: Mr. and Mrs. T. I, Ib-sc. .V end Mr". George F. Celts. Mur.cie Sen. and Mrs. P. F. PhP-.-ly. Mr. and Mrs. I. S. Komi-'. South Ib r.d: Fr. and Mrs. F. F. Fau-hlin. Mr. .-.nd Mrs. S. W. Douglass. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. V.;rren. Mr. and Mrs. Vs'. F. Cleveland. F.vars villo. FORGAVE MAN WHO SHOT HIM INJDRINKING BOUT Mike Sardo shot and v. o':nd d A'ex Sf cor last nvr.th. .tceordin-: to evidence hroruht irb polio court Faturdav mornin-. when S.irdos was Qivrri a luarinc on t'v rharge .f as sault and battery with intent. He T.-as found cuilty and fined Jia and cot:. The two men. are fri'ndly now, both claim that tho d d w.ss committed while they were drun.k. S.irdos was compelled to o to the hospital for a we. k as a re-.i'.t of the sb.ootin ami w 1 iile there hi w:re wa.s per-.:a.:et. b fdirn a warrant eha r: v. 'A or wit a assault. STOCKING MA I CH F.V1. WASHINGTON". Sept. Stock lr.tr to m-.trh the obr of th- ir eye-. rr-Karl ;.? of hue of their dr.-es. is th 1 it est -obr schenv adop'tfd by '.'l ty he'.'.e.. hre n aii it')p uni.nFi: Dll. hONTHKM., S.-pt. . '.- .!;uii. Fos builder of t'.e i 'ana-lian Paeif'e rail-v-iv -xtti o! Wir.r.iia-s, viicd here iiat- ICED TO SHOW COLORS Republican Central Committee Chairman Will Perform Du ties of Office Henceforth and Stand for Republicanism. Efforts made b.v Feorpe M. Foun tain and republican committeemen to get John DeHaven. chairman ol the central committee, to come out and "show his colors" in the mayor alty race, proved successful at a spe cial called meeting of the party in the he.'itbjuartcrs on Main st.t Fri day nipht. IWiaven m a short speech express ed hi wllliness to preside at the meetings in the future and will act as chairman. He said that he stands for republican principles and will be a republican next fall, although lie did not mention how ne vould vote. Since the "merger" hist spring when the progressives and repub lieans joined with the citizens' party, Ie Haven has not presided at the re publican meetings. His place with the gavel has been held by Fountain. The meeting Friday night wa.s offi cially called by DeHaven at the re quest of five committeemen who forced him to do so by a petition. Ah chairman of the committee he will perform the duties of seeing that the candidates" names are properly presented to the election commission ers. Fvery committeeman was forced to .how which of the parties he was supporting. Robert Rogers presented a, motion asking that every commit teeman who would be loyal in the campaign signify his willingness to take part by rising and If he refused to do so that remaining seated be understood to mean that he tendered his resignation. When this motion had been proper ly carried. George Currise, who has been affiliating with the citizens party although he is republican committee man, gave signs of protesting. His clamors were overruled and ho was forced to tender his resignation. In view of the fact that either the chairman or secretary, W. A. Slick, might not be able to attend future meetings substitutes were arranged. Christian Sieg of the fourth ward will be a candidate for couneilman-at-large to take the place of Sidney Thornton, who was competed to re sign as he Is connected with public utilities. REORGANIZE WORK AT M.E. BROTHERHOOD Departments of Kntcrtainnient, Kvan geli-m anil Public Welfare Named at First M. II. Church. Reorganization of the work of the Trotherhood of the First Methodist church was put through at a largely attended meeting in the basement ot the church Friday evening. The plan was suggested by the president. Fenn J. Oare, and unanimously adopted by tho society. Under this plan, the brotherhood is divided into three different depart ments, each department having live or six members, including a chair man and secretary, together with the members named by the president are as follows: Department of entertainment, Her man krohueka, chairman, Glen (J ranger, secretary, Fred Wood worth. F. C. Witwer, Charles Initz and Dr. Hager: the department of social wel fare. Dr. K. P. Moore. chairman. Hernln Krelghbaum. secretary. H. D. Warner, John !. Campbell and Bert Wilcox; Cue department of evange lism. L. Is. Flake, chairman. J. D. Kindig. secretary. W. P. Taylor. A. C Rumpf and Sherman P. Stults. The first department will have charge of the. program of the regular monthly meetings; the second will bring the Brotherhood to the assist ance of the needy and indigent and will advance the .social welfare of the church and the community generally; while the third will endeavor to bring the men of the church in closer touch with church work. F.ider this or ganization, the Brotherhood hopes, to accomplish definite results as well as providing an occasional social hour for the men of the congregation. Talks were made by Dr. Henry L. Davis. J. C. Bowsher and Lenn J. Oare. Buffet luncheon was served at the olo-v of the meeting by the ladies of the church. WILL TRY TO FLY 1000 MILES FOR $25,000 PRIZE WARSAW, Itassia. Sept. 20. Vic tor StoetTler. a Herman aviator, left here at . o'clock Saturday in his bi plane to try to Jiy to Pa-is. over Flo"? miles away, before sunset, for a jJ.'.UeO prize. mil Di : blocks tk inc. DFNVFF, Colo.. Sept. :(.Mrs. Dora Funke. a bride of six weeks, was arrested here by Police Serat. Barry for blocking t rathe. Mrs. Funke's skirt wa.s doubly slitted. exposing white hosirrv and flaming red rosettes. WONT i:ntfk TorilM'A'. PA HIS. Sept. -". Aviatr Charles T. Weymann has rejected the offer )f the Aero club of America to represent the Fnited State in the international a iatjon tournamert at Khehas this month. This likely means that the F. "ill nt be represented at all. wumfjVs ciiA.MnKn or COMMFKCi:. I OI.FVFFAND. Sept. 2'h Women lure have organized a chamber of eornm n v which is said to bo the first Institution of its kind in the world. I.OM's HIS I.ICKNsU BI. M 11 FFD. The state !o;irl of pharmacy h.iu revoked the license of Dr. I .. Pa: ih of owenshurgr, who v.a.3 charged with Immorality. SCHMIDT ASKS FOR QUICK DEATH IN ELECTRIC CHI m Confessed Slayer of Anna Au muller, in Statement, Says He Wants No Delay in Met ing Out His Punishment. EXPRESSES IDEAS ON TAKING HUMAN LIFE Discovery of Death Certificate Strengthens Suspicions That Priest Had Homicide Plans in Mind.- NEW YORK, Sept. 20. Hans Schmidt, slayer of Anna Aumuller, asked for quick death in a statement Friday. "The district attorney wants me to go to the electric chair and I want to go," he said. "What's the use of delaying?" Schmidt afterward expressed ideas on the taking of human life that filled in with the theory of Inspector Faurot. in charge of the murder In vestigation, that the renegade priest might have been planning a series of homicides, lie declared himuelf a be liever In euthanasia and that he would he doing right in taking the lives of the crippled and of persons under-going mental or physical suf fVing, detectives who -.talked with him Friday afternoon reported. "I believe I would he carrying out God's will." Sohmidt said "if I put out of this world all such people. I would end their lives without their suffering any pain." Faurot's suspicions of Schmidt's possible homicide plans were stregthened by the discovery among Schmidt's effects of a book of physi cian's deatli certificates and other blanks necessary In disposing of the dead. Schmidt declared these were only for use in tho case of Anna Au muller. II; had stolen the certificates from a reputable physician uptown, he told the detectives, because he had intended to kill the girl in a way that would make it appear she had died a natural death. But afterward he had decided to cut her throat and dispose of her body as best he eouid. Papers Give Many Cities. "Schmidt's papers have given us many clues." said Faurot, "any one of which is liable to turn up some thing new about his activity. His industry was amazing and his re sourcefulness wonderful. But I am unable to say now whether we caught him at the beginning or at the end of a series of homicides." The parts of Anna Aumuller' s body that were picked up in the Hud son river and kept in Hoboken for the inquest of the New Jersey authorities held Thursday night, were brought to this city Friday and placed in the Bellevue morgue. A coroner's exam ination of the body preparatory to the New York Inquest will be held Satur day. Statement to Uoportcrs Schmidt Friday made the following statement to newspaper reporters: "You people can say what you please, I have only known Ernest Muret for 11 months. The papers Friday say I am his cousin and that wo were friends in Germany. Those statements are untrue. "Reference also is made to a note for $300 Kiven to me by Muret in lull. If the note bears the date 1311 why that's a mistake." Schmidt paused here, cleared his throat, and began replying to a theory advanced that he had killed Helen Green, a young woman whom he met in a Broadway restaurant. "As for Helen Green," ho said, "she is only a casual acquaintance. I do not care to say anything more of her. But she Is alive, that is sufficient." "Among your belongings." a re porter said, "was found a postal card addressed to you. mailed In Ixmdon. Sept. 1-. and signed 'Kathleen O'Mal ley. What of her?" "The O'Malley woman I do not know, was the solemn response of the discredited prisoner. Then, ap parently, as the question sank deeper into his brain, it seemed to nettle him and he blurted out with these words; "Why do you newspapermen and the district attorney question me so much; why don't you be quick and put nie in the chair? The district attorney wants me to go to the chair: 1 want to go to the chair. So whv al! this delay?" "I am sorry for any man who thinks life in this world is worth liv ing. "I have faced death many a time and I will face death in the electric chair without moving a muscle. "I am ready at ths moment, or in a month's time, so what is the use of delaying? Wants No Heel Tape. "Fvery thing is known. Then why all these formalities and all this red tape. Nothincr has been concealed by me from the police. Nothing has been concealed from the district attorney. I have denied nothing and I will deny nothing about the death of Anna. "I know of nobody else in this mat ter. I do not think it fair for you men and the district attorney to make suspects of them. The stigma, is bound to stick. "I am the only man concerned, ami I am willing to please the district at tornev ut any time bv joiner t the electric chair. For death is really a step to another life and I have done my duty. 'The explanation given by Muret as to our quarrel is correct. 1 told Muret I wanted to be like the Savior and that 1 had the aid of St. Fliira- bcth in my undertaking." Schmidt was here asked reardin charges that he had killed other per- THE us v X, 4 res 7, sons, including the Kellerman girl at Louisville. "I would be only too pleased if I could convince the authorities that I killed the little child in Louisville," was the reply. "It might help the poor fellow who is in prison. But you ,cee, nobody would believe me. "When one confesses freely to murders one is not believed. When one denies being guilty of murders one is accused. I did not kill the child in Louisville. I did not kill other persons. To say I did so would be patently false and onl- laughable. "What difference does it make to me if I am accused of destroying iie or a dozen persons." Here Schmidt threw up noth hands despairingly and ran back in his cell. CONDEMNED 01 DIE Mil! CHEAT GHA! No Money Appropriated For Electric Chair and Intended First Victim May Escape Death. Special to News-Times. HAMMOND, Inch. .Sept. 20. Steven Jurucha of East Chicago, convicted wife murderer, may cheat death. Ju rucha was to have been the first victim of the electric chair-in Indiana. The discovery of a defect in the bill providing for electrocution to take the place of hanging in capital cases has led to the belief that the convicted man may escape an execution. The law failed to provide an appropriation to install an electric chair in the state's prison. The law which was passed at the last session of the legislature abolish ed hanging as the method of dealing death to convicted murderers, and substituted electrocution in its plaee. There being no money, however, the necessary apparatus has not yet been installed. Jurucha will be taken to prison next week. As there is a constitutional provision against changing the mode of punishment of crimes already com mitted, and since the legislature abol ished hanging evidently without pro viding adequate means for the substi tute, he may escape the horrors of the death chamber but will serve life im prisonment for his crime. The jury whicli found him guilty recommened the death sentence. The murder was said to have been partic ularly brutal. HYDE WANTED TO DELAY OPERATION TILL AFTER FUNERAL OF GAYN0R NEW YORK. Sept. 2 0. Charles H.. Hyde, former city chamberlain, whose conviction of bribery was reversed by the court of appeals, was successfully operated on Saturday for kidney operated on Saturday for Kidney stone. Hyde did all in his power to prevent goin'sr under the knife until , after the funeral of his former law partner, the late Mayor aynor. but the pain be came s intense that he could wait . no longer. WAS KXIM-XMVK TIGHT. PATEESON. N. J.', Sept. While fighting in the kitchen of the home of Edward llenkin-: here, a dog and cat upset an oil stove winch s-t tire i the place. Heiiking's home and that of his next door neighbor. Edward douelass. were destroyed. rrriox sali: or r.oozr:. CAMDEN. N. J.. Sept. !''.. For the first time in this country liquor li censes will l e sob nt auction at the Camden rourt. I'nder an act recently passed by the New Jersey legislature when saloon deemed a necessity the license is o!d t" the highest bid der. Bids Iron; women are tarred. a ji til M mh - ' m fALv3r Hist- J ' FV m VTA... m VERY LATEST THING IN "MOVIES. 7 CD 1 li 2 K Kepifer .si I I wb Mm m a ww feu 3 ASSISTED By AN ALL STAR CAST i5. -53C 7 UZri CHICAGO, .Sept. 20. Selma Peter son. H worked in the shops of a big clothing factory. She lived in an in expensive little room in a north side rooming house section. She earned $S a week. She was found dying in her room Saturday, two gas jets turned wide open. She was rushed to a hospital. In her room on a small slip of paper was a neatly penciled sentence: "Life is not worth while." A note book contained Selma's weekly account. Her expenditures WOMEN TO ERECT W. R C. Ff Norman Eddy Post Plans Second Shaft to He roic Soldier and Sailor Dead at City Cemetery. A second monument to the memory of the soldier and sailor dead will be erected by the Norman Kddy corps of the R. C. near the one erected two years ago in the City cemetery. Recently the city gave the corps a lot in the cemetery to Ije used for burial purposes. The lot is near by the one already owned Ly the corps and the members decided to erect an other monument. A base for the pro posed memorial and curling for the lot have been given by Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Gorsuch. Mrs. . Emma Fink, Mrs. Sophia Eckler, Mrs. Eoretta Gorsuch and Mrs. Esther Snell were appointed a com mittee to take charge of the raisintr of funds, at a meeting of tho corps Fri day afternoon. It is planaed to have the monument in place by next Me morial day. The design has not yet been determined nor the amount that will be expended for it. A district convention of the Wom en's Relief corps will be held in South Hend Oct. 1. and will be entertained ..v the Norman Eddy corp. The two sessions will be held in the Pythian hall. The morning session will open with a memorial service for members who have died within the year. Following the service will come the annual In spection of the work of Ncrman Eddy corps. During the afternoon reports will be heard from all the corps in the district. At the ciose, business of the district will be transacted. It is ex pected that the state secretary. Miss Etta Houk. of Ossian. Ind.. an.l the department president, Mrs. Stella Huffman, of Hartford City. Ind.. will be present. Mrs. Emma Fink of South I'end N district chairman. Th next regular meeting of Nor man Eddv corps. Friday, Oct. :i. will be held in the Pythian hall to accus tom the members to the place. Ar rangements f,,r a supper and bazaar to be held Nov. 1. were made at the meeting Friday afternoon. One appli cation for membership wt.s received. u Everyone u Intends to ott at the election thi fall must' rr.:i-ter on Oct. 0. Itst ear's registration cIms not count. You most rccisKT this year if you TJint to vote. 9 J A' Tragedy of $8 a Week" A '', ;.? . fk, .-s fo revery week of the last six months were entered, with slight variations in amounts, like this: Meals S3. 15; room rent $2.50; carj fare .60; laundry $1.00; total $7.25. Selma was revived at the hospital. She retained consciousness only a mo ment. When she was told she was going to die. she said: "I am not sorry, and added with a smile: "fray, doctor, did you ever live for six month? on 20 cent din ners?" SI EARLY HEARING OF ELBEL DISPUTE Herman Elbel Wants Dissolu tion Case Advanced to Top of Dock Court Reserves Decision. When the hearing of the case of Herman Elbel against Richard and Robert Kibe!, asking for a receiver and the dissolution of the firm, came up Saturday morning in circuit court, at torneys for Herman Elbel announced they would not ask for a temporary receiver hut urged the court to grant an early hearing for final disposition of the case. Judge Funk took the matter under advisement, including an atlidavit of Herman Elbel, and announced he would decide Monday whether he would take the case up before others on the docket. The jude explained that the main question was whether the emergency was strong enough to warrant the case's being tried before other litigants who were in court earlier. In the alhdavit tiled Saturday Her man Elbel charged ihat his, bfoth rs changed the bank account of the nrrn twice sine the list of the year and and that they represented to him Hint a book containing the contracts of the company wa.s lost. He allegi-d he be lieved this was done to keep him from knowing the exact state of the busi ness. Herman alleged that when he ask"d his brothers to buy him out tiny toai him to sell to an outsider, which he declared was impossible as he could not .yet a reasonable appraisement of the stock with which to negotiate. Attorneys for the defendants stated to the court that they contended the Elbel company Is a corporation, net a partnership. This will be the issue when the case come.s to trial. AUTO THAT HIT MAN WAS WITHOUT STATE LICENSE Driver Who Kan Into Motoivjclt: ituier nuii no Mad .ppiuti t For State Permit. A charge of driving an auto without a state license placed against Daniel Reed, 'J22 I'Milton st.. came up in police court Saturday morning and was continued until Mwiday. Peed was arrested a week .il:o fol lowing a motorcycle and autu c laiii at the corner of S. Michigan and Fo sts. when a car he was driving col lided with a motorcyel" on which (.'has. Zeigert was riding. In the ac cident Z-igert was thrown from hi.s motorcycle, sustaining a broken arm. The police were called .:r.d Peed was unable to show a state li. n-e. According to his testimony Satur day mornir.7. he had made application for a license. Whether making appli cation will onratt him or not will be decided Mcndav. m w - y sm v 7. 1. Jit W .! -gv : SULZER LOSES IN FIRST SKIRMISH TO EVADE Objections to Permitting Four Senators to Act as Members of Impeachment Court Are Overruled by Judge Cullen. ASSEMBLY RECESSES UNTIL NEXT THURSDAY Governor Turns Over Functions of Office to Glynn Pending Outcome of Proceedings More Charges May Come. A ERA NY. N. Y., Sept. 2 Counsel for William Sulzer lost the first skir mish in a legal battle tney :oi:an Fii day at the second session of the high court of impeachment to prevent the accused executive from coming ta trial. Their objections to permitting four senators to sit as members of the court were overruled. They next attacked the validity of the impeachment with a motion to dismiss the proceedings but failure to complete their argument when ad journment was talten until Monday precluded a decision in the matter. Meanwhile Gov. Sulzer formally conceded that he had no right to ex ercise the functions of chief executive) pending the determination of the im peachment. In a letter to Lieut. Gov. lilynn. he turned over a request for the extradition of a pris-mer. explain ing that he had taken such action be cause of recent decisions of upre!r. emirt that the "executive functions should be performed by yourself a-j acting governor." At 7 o'clock" Friday night Majority Leader Levy moved that the assembly recess until net Thursday. The mo tion was adopted , amid shouts of joy and members dashed for trains and their homes. More Charges May Come. Tn making th motion for a recess Mr. Jvy explained that the senate had adjourned unil; the ame day and that even if the board of m;jai:ers put additional charges through the assembly Friday night the senate cnubl net be notified immediately. He made an urgent plea for a full at tendance next Thursday. It is gene-rally understood that the charirep were ompbted Friday. The three chief allegations are. it is said, that the governor usurped the powers of his office following hic impeach ment, made a pre-election prombo to make Dr. Julius P.roder state com missioner of health, and failed t ac count for the fund which lie obtained to wage his direct primarv campaign. ChWf Judge Cullen led his black robed assistants into the senate at 10:0." o'clock. "The first business be fore the court." he said, "is the re ception of the report f the c -m. nit tee on rules." Sen. Wagner presented the rules whieh w ere purely formal and th y were adopted without a roll call. Im mediately the court plunged into its "P'T.ing light over the right of the four senators to sit. At the outset chief Judge Cullen warned Judge I . tdy Herrick. who arose to present the challcng s. that one fundamental question to be de termined was: "Has the respondent the right to make the challenge at all'.'" Judge Herriek read his attaek rap idly. In a word of the ehalienges were: Against' Wagner That lie w.-jc in terested because he would S.Jereed to tilt o!h . of lieutenant g"v rnr in eas the impe.-n hmejit was sustained. Against Frauh-y. Il:?msperger and Sanner That they v.ee presecutar.l in th- as-- and had already formed and expre-s'd their judgment. IP !teo!Hl Supirim. "While this court is convene. 1 to try the governor," Judge i rr: I: .'.:. "the eourt it-el', 1 say with all d::- r . t, i upon tri C. It is n-t -:;.'"'. that like Caesar's v. if. . . irtuous. but you must ! ; sp..'in in td; your member- ship. Fo re a:i no question but that t'ne senators who participated in th'S investigation of the FravvJ-y com mittee haw deliberately formed and evpres.-e an opinion upon the guilt f rhe respondent." Judge Alton H. Parker in rep'v talked earnestly. emphasizing hi Words by S,VeejiiJr; gestures, declaring th.- court was wdthoui authority to ep;de any member of the toi;n. Presiding Judge Cu'.i. n uphe'd Parker in a per.sor.al pinion '.vhieh b- said was subjeet to the ai'tiori ..' the eourt and when the roll w-j tailed upon the O,: I e. .,n whether or not the eh.'ilbng" het.Id evcrv be received, ,-TV S e p. .1 1 ( r at.l judge voted no. Then Attv. Louis Marshall f-r 'Jov. Sulzer. attacked the juris. l:ct'. r. ' f the court in an argt.m-nt in v hi. h he went into the constitutionality f the a-em h tion pr e-entin-j; the impeachment chare-.--. Judge Parker d- Ol : on : It reply ith his as..'..ua!es upon th and court adjourned until I' l-v. In the meanwhile the keeper of tip Albany county penitentiary had oper.- d his hospitable doors ar! Friday t , receive James c. tlarrison. a NVw Vu : newspaper man and one of Sulci's most tru-ted lieutenants, vha was -.n-utAii-i.' in contempt of th- awtni ly at a session that lasted until 2 :'' this morning. May Amoul Chatt x. The crowd peach' eagerness of ihe YumuKU.v to amend '.er.t is th the art: pi. i :n-s of lUi- indic attoa r. f w t k r.e that opponents e governor have -vet shown. It thought that t!pv do not. think thev have two-thirds of the court cinched and prefer not to risk a setback prior to the November elections.