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THE WETHER FORECAST.
Fair to-dSjhNincrjlsinkctoudlncss to-morrow;
ntodcrale winds.
Detailed weiutcr rerfcjjMe found on page 13.
VOL. LXXX. NO. 349.
NEW YORK, FRIDAY, AUGUST ' 15, 1913. Copurtpht, 1913. bj te Sun Printing and PubUthtna AisodaKon.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
BROTHER ENVOY
BACKS WILSON
, Spanish 3Iinister Says He
Wrote Speech to Gen. .
Illicit a. a L
. WilTlSK ENVOY THEBE
Washington ttcpriinands
Ambassador and Apolo
gizes to England.
LIGHT OX LIXD'S MISSION
Senators Learn That He Carries
Three Definite Plans
for Mexico.
Special Cable Peipateh to Tiir. Sty.
Mexico Citt, Auk. 14. Bernardo .1. dc
Oologan. the Spanish Minister and dean
.if the diplomatic corps, declared In an
interview to-day:
"I agree entirely with Ambassador
Henry Lane Wilson' statement regard
ing the declaration of the British Foreign
OlBce. I do not believe 4he Drltlsli
ilecloratlons to be authentic. 1 did write
Ambassador Wilson's speech to President
lluerta In the presence of all the diplo
mats, Including Mr. Strong, the British
' minister.
"I wrote the speech for the whole
diplomatic corps as the fact of my belnB
Spaniard qualified me for writing
Spanish. Ambassador Wilson read the
tpcech as dean of the diplomatic corps.
"I am certain that the speech could not
have been construed aB a recognition of
the Mexican Government, nor do I be
lieve that It Influenced the conduct of
the Hrltlsh Foreign Office. I do not be
Jlevo that the British Foreign Office would
resort to subterfuge In claiming that the
speech meant recognition of the lluerta
Government."
ENVOY REPRIMANDED.
Apolosry Sent to Enitland for Wll
aon'a Utterance.
Washington, Aug. 14. President Wil
son severely reprimanded Ambassador
Henry I.ane Wilson to-night for his ac
tion In Issuing a statement yesterday
criticising the British Foreign Of
fice. During tho day the President and
Secretary Bryan had seriously considered
summarily dismissing the Ambassador
from the diplomatic service, but finally
decided upon a reprimand. Tho rebuke
t the Ambassador was In the form of
p.n apology by this Government to the
British Foreign Office and a public state
ment by Secretary Bran.
It Is believed here that President Wil
ton's sole reason for not dismissing the
Ambassador Is that he Is loth to give
him the freedom to talk on Mexican affairs
which dismissal would carry.
The cable despatch sent hy Secretary
Bryan to Ambassador Page reads:
"The Interview given to the press yes
terday by Mr. Henry Lane Wilson, whose
rrslgnatlon as Ambassador to Mexico has
ln accepted to take effect at the end
ef his vacation, October 14, having been
brought to the President'! attention, he
directs me to ark you to call at the
Hrltlsh Foreign Office and say to Sir Ed
ward Grey that he disclaims all respons,i
Hilly for Mr. Wilson's action In the mat
tr and for the language employed ,by
him In his Interview and thai he 're
grets exceedingly that a diplomatic official
in the employ of thla Government shhuld
have bf en guilty of BUch an Impropriety.
"Brta."
In making public this despatch Secre
tary Bryan handed out the following
statement:
"A copy of the cablegram to the Ameri
can Kmlmssy was sent to Ambassador
Wilson. The President does not (go fur
ther ut this time because he takes It for
granted that the action which he Jhas been
"bilged to take In this matter Will be to
him a sufficient reminder of his official
duties." I
Ambassador Wilson, It Is believed,
aould have preferred actual (II missal to
the humiliating reprimand whli h he lias
bfn forced to swallow. The An bassador,
It Is said, would not be averseto having
an opportunity to air his views Ion Mexico
DUIIUS Ol OII1
r Defenfre.
the Brllsh
ttralnt.
Ambassador
The statement of the BrUtlsh Foreign
Office which aroused Ambassador Wilson
t'i Issue his statement ye sterday was
nude in explanation of th i purpose of
Uie.it Britain In recognizing the Huerta
Government, which It satd w as done only
"'It Ambassador Wilson had praised
Hurta In a speech In Mexlc t city. Am
tisi.idor Wilson character!? -d this as a
"subterfuge unworthy of the British For-
ku Office" and he aald last night that he
h'lleved the British Forelgrfi Office would
rcstrd It merely as nn expression of his
Personal views and that (treat Britain
old not be disposed to hoSd the United
Mates Government responsible for his
utt r.mce.
Secretary Bryan was dialled to the
hite House ut noon for a conference
nith the President on tlrfc affair. The
1'iesldent directed him to uncertain If the
K-it-riif nt attributed to I tho British
I'onlgn Office was aulhefitlc and that,
I"'iiflliiHthf rrcclpt of thla Information he
"'It tlm advice of Chulrulian Bacon of
the Foreign Relations Coilimlttee of the
snnto mi what should befdone,
Ntand by "tatrnfent.
Mr Bryan sought first
get the In-
lrmatlon from the Brl
Ish Embassy
Mi; hut on finding It til
sed cabled to
iiiinssiidor Pago ut Ionq
n to make an
i 1'irmni inquiry as to
M'unwhlle the President
' l.i.-d tlmt the ntientinu
he statement
nd Mr, Bryan
of the authtn-
Jiiity of the British state
ent mattered
mtio in that they believed
the impropriety
BLACK NEIGHBORS FOB BELMONT.
Aasrrr. llrrapstrail Woman Offers
Home for Xrsro Boarder.
IUmpstrad, L. l Aug. 14. If Mrs.
George McCarrott has her way August
Belmont soon will have negroes for neigh
bors. Mrs. McCnrroll, wife of a Brooklyn
grocer, lives 1,000 feet, from the residence
of Mr, Belmont. After mmn-el with
some of her neighbors she has decided to
move and to-day had this announcement
printed :
"Will rent mv hnn.. .Ut-... nit
Improvements, acre of ground, to three or
four colored families: or It will be sult
nblo for a large colored boarding house.
The tenants-may have the use of chicken
coops. Incubators, ftc. neasonablo rent.
Apply to Mrs. George McCarroll."
-vira Alccarroll says she lias been In
sulted by 'some of her nelehhiirs $2h
was angry and applied to Justice Glttens
for a warrant but the Justice rer.cd be
cause she had no witnesses to suptirt
her.
WALTON C. PECKHAM DROWNED.
New York Man. I.ItIuk In Paris
Mrete Heath nt Tronvlllr.
Sperlal Cable Petpntth to Tur. Sew
TltouviLt.e. Auk. 14 Wultnn it Pol...
ham. on American, was drowned while
oatning here to-day. Ho lived In Paris.
He was a brother of Wheeler II. Peck
ham. WhOSe Ofllcfl la lit T" t.ltierlv- .,... t
New York. '
'BOMB' FOUND IN COACH
CONTAINS $10,000 GEMS
Loup: Island Railroad Officials
Surprised to See Only Rox
Mif Diamonds.
A long tin box, mistaken at flist for
dynamite or an Infernal machine, which
was found In the rack of it passenger
coach In the Ixmg Island Railroad yard
yesterday contained djamonds and Jewelry
estimated to be worth at least $10,000.
It was the property of Loftln Ive.
cashier of the Germanta Savings Bank
of Manhattan, who Is spending his sum
mer In Sea Cliff. L. I.
Michael Kreldler, a driller, found the
box, which was wrapped In ordinary
brown paper. He carried It Into the lost
and found department of the station,
where he turned It over to the girl In
charge, remarking:
"I think It's dynamite, or an Infernal
machine."
The frightened girl Immediately sum
moned Train Announcer AlfrcU Meeks and
Special Officer Joseph Oroll. After con
sultation they took It outside and opened
It.
"It was like looking In the show case of
a big Jewelry store," declared Meeks and
Droll, explaining their sensations when
the box was opened.
In the meantime Mr. Love had discov
ered his loss and called up the ortlco of !
President Ralph Peters of the Long Island
Railroad. Officials In the president's ofllce
then directed that the box be turned over
to If. H. While, manager of the Queens
county branch of the Corn Kxchange
Bank. When Mr. White asked for tho
"bomb" the Rlrl In charge refused to turn
It over to him until he was properly Identi
fied. Congressman Penis O'lary sup
plied the necessary Identification and the
box was taken to the bank and later was
sent to Mr. Love.
FATE LITIGANTS ANNOY JUDGE.
Justice Tells Women Xot to Bother
Him Ont of Court.
Supreme Court Justice Glegerlch yes
terday Issued a warning to women lltl
Knnls, who have cases pending before
him, to keep away from his chambers
and not try to discuss their cases with
htm out of court.
Mrs. Catherine McGinn, who Is separ
ated from her husband, Daniel McGinn, Is
trying to get the custody of her son.
When her lawyer started to state his
case Justice Glegerlch said: ,
"I wish you would tell your client to
keep away from my chambers. It Is
very difficult to deal with the opposite sex
In matters of this kind, for often they
appear to lack appreciation ot.the legal
proprieties Involved In a case of this sort.
I want you to tell Mrs. McGinn not to
try to communicate with me when I am
off the bench. Thla applies to all liti
gants who are perpetually frying to do
things out of court."
INCLINE PIN BREAKS; 8 KILLED.
Safety Chain Snaps 'Also, Sfcoollnir
Car 3,300 Feet to Bottom.
CurTON, Arls., Aug. 14. Eight men
were killed yesterday on the Coronado In
cline when a coupling pin broke, hurling
the car 3,t00 feet to the bottom of a
38 degree grade. When the pin holding
the cable snapped the safer) chain also
broke. ,
Of the twenty-eight on the car, three
Americans, named Llddell, Scott and
Ambler, promptly rolled off. Eight of
those who remained on the car were killed,
while others were Injured so seriously that
three more are expected to die.
Among the dead are 8. Shafer of Met
calf, formerly of Colorado, a mining engi
neer, and Edward M. Jonea of Morencl,
an electrician.
TROY HAN HEADS TEMPLARS.
Arthur JIcArtbor Elected Gran
Master at Denver.
DxNVKR, Col., Aug, 14. Arthur Mc
Arthur of Troy, N, Y., was elected grand
master of the Grand Encampment Knights
Templars of the United Htstes this morning
forty-five minutes after the grand encamp
ment had convened In Its final session of
the thirty-second triennial conclave.
The other officers chosed by the grand
encampment are as follows: .Deputy
grand master, Lee 8, Smith, Pittsburg,
pa. ; grand generalissimo, Joseph Kyle
Orr, Atlanta. Ga. ; grond captuln-gener.il,
Jehel W. Chamberlln. HI. Paul, Minn.:
grand senior warden, Ieonldas p. Newhy,
Knlghtsvllle. Ind. ; grand Junior warden,
W, II, N'orrls, Manchester, la.
Los Angeles whs chosen as the city
whers the thirty-third triennial conclave
will be held In 1916.
Automobile otitis n not complete without AN-
iuUVllUA smlru. wdrH.hmnil tonte.l
POLICE END RAIDS;
HEALY QUITS TOO
Both Sides in "Curfew' Dispute
Get Spine Chills Grand
Jury to Act.
MAYOR BLAMES "WHITMAN
Says District Attorney's Advice
Caused Riots Inspector
Dwyer Arrested.
The curfew did not ring for Heaty's
restaurant nt Columbus avenue and Sixty
sixth street this morning. After the police
had raided It four times since Friday
they were directed by Mayor Gaynor to
stay away.
Thomas Ilealy. hearing of the Mayor's
order, decided t close his restaurant
promptly at 1 o'clock. Either he did not
want to continue his defiance of the police
or deemed It wise to await the decision
In the courts. Mr. Healy posted this
notion In the restaurant last night:
"Mr. Healy announces to his patrons
and guests that to prevent any disorder
and disturbance he will closo his res
taurant nt 1 A. M.. or a little before, for
a few days only In order that his cus
tomers may enjoy peace and comfort
again."
Tho doors of the restaurant were closed
long before t o'clock. The waiters re
fused to serve food or liquor after 12:30.
The restaurant was packed and more than
0,000 gathered outside, expecting to see
another raid. The throng became so dense
and so many persons demanded admission
that Mr. Healy, who had been trylns to
keep the police away, telephoned for po
licemen to keep back the crush. Patrol
men were sent from the Went Sixty-eighth
street station.
When Inspector Dwer heard of the
throns In front of Heulj's he hurried to
the place, called out the police reserves
and sent for his own squad of plain
clothes men. More than fifty policemen
arrived and all were needed to keep the
people back from the restaurant. Dwyer
ordered that the men be kept on the move.
There were many fights among perons
In the throng. Pickpockets also were busy
and several perons reported that their
watches or purses were stolen.
The Mayor's order to Douglas I. 'McKay
acting Police Commissioner, telling him
not to disturb Healy's, which both the
Mayor and the pollco Insist Is violating
the liquor tax law. followed a scries of
events In which Magistrate Deuel Dis
trict Attorney Whitman, the Mayor, Com
missioner McKay and the police figured.
Those events were:
1 Aj M. Police Inspector John F.
Dwyer nnd twenty-five uniformed police
men descended on llealy's. nnd using
force In many Instances drove 230 diners
from the restaurant. District Attorney
was a witness to the affair.
11 A. M. Mr. Whitman went to the
West Side court nnd helped nine patrons
of IIeal 'a to swear out complaints
against the police, charging either simple
or felonious assault. Magistrate Deuel
Issued fourteen warrants for the arrest
of policemen, two and three warrants for
the same policemen.
Mayor .toomri Whitman.
12 M. Mayor Gaynor Issued a state
ment accusing District Attorney Whit
man of being behind the effort of Thomas
Healy, proprietor .of the restaurant, to
violate the liquor tax law. He Insisted
that Healy was violating tho law.
12:30 IV M. The Grand Jury called for
Mr. Whitman nnd asked for evidence
concerning tho actions of the pollco at
Healy's. Mr. Whitman promised to give
It on Monday.
2 I. 51. District Attorney Whitman
replied to Mnyor Gaynor. saying that the
policemen committed assaults on Innocent
citizens In the raid.
2 :30 P. M. Inspector Dwyer was ar
raigned before Magistrate Deuel on the
charge of felonious assault and held In
$1,000 ball for examination to-morrow
mornln'g. Five policemen charged with
simple assault were paroled In the cus
tody of tho Corporation Counsel.
4 :S0 P. M. Sluyor Gaynor held a con
ference wllli Commissioner McKay and
Archibald Watson, Corporation Counsel.
Following that talk correspondence between
the Mayor and the Police Department was
made public. The Mayor directed Mr.
McKay not to disturb Healy's.
If rues Grand Jury Inquiry.
6:30 P. M. Mr. Whitman made public
a letter from Magistrate Deuel urging him
to have a Gra'nd Jury Inquiry Into the
conduct of the police. He said the police
had usurped Judicial functions.
7 :30 P. M. Commissioner McKay an
nounced that the police would not ring
the curfew at Healy's. He said that the
1 o'clock closing order would bfl en
forced at all other restaurants except
those having all night licenses.
Tho day eided with what was regarded
by Thomas Healy, proprietor of the res
taurunt, and owners of restaurants along
Broadway ns a victory over the curfew
order. While the other restaurateurs were
content not to keep open they seemed
certain that the Grand Jury Inquiry would
repult In an Interpretation of the liquor
tax law that would permit places having
hotel licenses to keep open for the sale of
food.
Mayor Ooynor nnd District Attorney
Whitman are at odds on that point. The
District Attorney stands on the decision
In Special Sessions, which was that Mr.
Healy was not acting contrary to law.
The Mayor contended that the law re
fers distinctly to every room connected
with a restaurant as being really a part of
the bar. He said that his construction of
tho law had been upheld by the courts.
Healy Asked to Teat Law.
The excitement which has been caused
by the raids by tho police on Healy's
tartrd much discussion as to the motives
ktiiriH t)i controversy between the nolle)
and Mr. Healy, There seems to be little
doubt that restaurant proprietors, looking
forward to tho autumn, when thousands
of persons return to the city, wished to
Increase, their profits by having the prlvl
lego of keeping open after 1 o'clock. Tlr-y
are reporter! to have urged Mr. Healy to
n ntm
E. T. BEDFORD IN ACCIDENT.
on
Director nt Wheel When Aato
trikra Tree Xot llnrt.
llnlDOKroirr. Conn., Aug. 14. An auto
mobile owned and driven by E. T. Bed
ford, a director of the Standard Olt Com
pany, ran Into a treo by the shore road,
near the Bedford summer residence nt
Oreen Farms, Conn., yesterday. Mr. Bed
ford's daughter-in-law, Mrs. Charles Bed
ford, was In the car.. Neither was badly
hurl. ,
When going slowly down a slight In
cline Mr. Bedford looked behind, flic
front wheels swerved nnd the c.tr brought
up nguinst a tiee trunk. 'Both occupants
were thrown forward and Mrs. Bedford
was slightly cut about the face by broken
glass.
As evidence of the fact that he wasn't
huit, Mr. Bedford said to-night that he
expects to be at work to-morrow mom-
BRYAN'S DOVE SEAL TRACED.
t
Conies From Marrdon Coin t ed In
Fonrth Century, II. '.
Wahhinoton. Aug. 14. Secretary
Bryan received n Utter to-day from the
British Ambassador communicating to
him nn opinion from the curator of coins
of the British Museum on the origin of
the coin which the Secretary has adopted
ns his personal seal for State Department
paper.
It was learned that the coin was a
silver drachma, widely circulated at tho
time of Philip III. of Mnrednn, who was
the half-brother of Alexander the Great
nnd ruled In the fourth century before
Christ. The foln on one face shows the.
beaidless Apollo with extended hand,
upon which a dove Is perched. The dove
attracted Mr. Hran mid ho thought it
especially fitting that the coin should be
Used to seal his peace treaties.
It was announced to-day that Tanama
nnd Guatemala have assented to the
details of the treaty and that authoriza
tion has been forwnrdrd to the reptesen
tatlves of these Government to sign them
nt the State Department.
CHARITIES LOSE GIFTS
EX-MAYOR ELY LEFT
Ebtntp Amounts 4o 91.150. 19(5
Many Bequests to A id
Philanthropies.
Supreme Court Justice Guy vterd.ty
decided that two bequests made In tho
will of Smith Ely, ex-Mayor of New
York, who died unmarried on July 1,
1911, were' void. Consequently the es
tate would be large enough to pay nil
the legacies. The two bequests declared
void were one of $50,000 to the Fresh Air
Homo for Crippled Children at Coney Isl
and and one of $5,000 to the Ely Ceme
tery nt Livingston. N. J. Mr. Ely's total
estate was Jl.l.'J.lM.
The testimony showed that Mr. Ely
spent the last few days of his life in dls-
I posing of his estate.
A suit to construe the will was brought
because the executors were undecided
whether the real estate, valued nt 42,
SS0, was to apply on the legacies or
whether only the personal property, of
$666,-16, was to be used.
The largest bequests were $100,000
each to the Children's Aid Society. New
York Society for Improving tho Condi
tion of the Poor, Board of Church Erec
tion of the Presbyterian Church and the
New York City Mission nnd Tract So
ciety. Bequests of $30,000 each were left
to the Orange Memorial Hospital. Mor
rlstown Memorial Hospital. Overlook
Hospital of Summit. N. J.. Morris County
Children's Home, Fresh Air Home for
Crippled Children nnd the East Side Mis
slon of the Madison Square Presbyterian
Church.
Justice Guy says ex-Mayor Ely must
have Intended that the bequests were to
be paid out of his real estate ns well ns
his personal property because he was
fully advised ns to the nature and value
of his property.
The bequest to the Crippled Children's
Home was declared void because the
home Is conducted by an incorporated
association and the tlegacy to tho Ely
Cemetery because the cemetery associa
tion Is not permitted to hold property
worth more than $r,000.
SEA SLED FOR VINCENT ASTOR.
It Will Be 1'sed Yarht Tender
nnd Makes SH Knots.
NawronT, Aug. 14. A new hydroplane
for Vincent Aktor was delivered hero
to-day by the builders. The hoat. or
sea led as It si called, resembles a bob
sled with n V shaped bottom. The hull
Is made of mahogany, and a builders'
trlnl around the harbor this afternoon
showed that the boat, which can seat
tlvo 'persons and which, will be used as
a tender to the Noma, will be able to
make twenty-eight to thirty knots an
hour between the yacht and tho shore.
Mr. Astor has not Been the boat yet,
but he will return to-morrow from a short
cruise on the Noms
TIE LIONESS TO MANICURE HER.
nose Chevra Splinters From "rant
Una; as Clans Arr Clipped.
Rose, a big lioness In the Central
Park menagerie, was lassoed and tied
yesterday so that several of her claws
that curved and cut Into the flesh could
bo trimmed,
The lioness objected to the manicuring
nnd fought. As sho had to bite some
thing In her rage a pteco of scantling
was held toward her. She relieved her
feelings by chewing splinters from It.
Head Keeper Billy Snyder nfter luksolng
her four feet pulled her to the bur of
her cage. There the head koeper used
pincers to clip eight claws.
MIDDLE NAME NOT MARY NOW.
Wornan Author Prefers Everetl
Xante of Mr. French Rularwed.
Kdlth Mary Burgess of 331 West
Eighty-third street, who describes herself
as an author, got permission yesiernny
from Supreme Court Justice Guy to drop
the name Mary and call herself Kdlth
Kverett Burgess, because she believes the
change will bu advantageous to her In
her profession.
Aston Key French of 31S West Ftfty
Keventh street got permission to call him
self Nicholas Humphrey Foulke French
because his present name doesn't mean
anything, whllTthe name he Is assuming
la a family name, ana win 00 01 nnanvmi
btntflt to him. 1
GLYNN WILL DEMAND THE OFFICE
TO-DAY AND SULZER WILL REFUSE
Y.M.C.A. GETS BULK OF
BUHERFIELD ESTATE
Widow of War General Wants
Millions t'sed for Work in
Army and Xavy.
LEAVES ABOI'T .$8,000,000
-Moderate Bequests to Helot ives;
Some Get Xothinjr Aid
for Charities.
The ulll of Mrs. Julia tirlllard Butter
field, widow of Gen. Daniel Butterfleld.
who died at Cold Spring-on the Hudson I
lat week, was filed in the Surrogate's
ofllce In Cold Sprlns yesterday nfternoon.
The document disposes of an estate esti
mated at about $3,000,000. There are
fpeeltle bequests of more than $751,000,
of which more than $350,000 Is left for
charitable and educational purposes. Tho
remainder of the estate Is bequeathed to
the International Committee of Young
Men's Christian Associations for use by
Its women's auxiliary In work In the army
and navy.
The trustees of t'nloti College of
Schenectady will get $100,000 to be used In
"building such a memorial to the late Gen.
Daniel Butterfleld as In their opinion will
best commemorate his love for his alma
mater." The village of Cold Spring wtll
get a hospital and a library, and pro-
t'l.tnti In n.ta.t fir tViA iir.,.M In, I ,lf .1 StntllA
of Gen. Ilutterfl'ld near Central Park in I
.hi, 1
n.U W. H.irknes.. T)r. Calvin Mav.
Col. Kdw.ird M. I.. IJhlers and Attorney
Albert Francis Hagar are made executors.
Mr. Hagar, nho had been Mrs. Butter
lleld's attorney for sixteen years, gets
$100,000, her one-twenty-fourth Interest
In Cragslde, the country estate nt Cold
Spring, nnd a painting of herself. The
will directs that the executors shall not
bo required to give bonds nnd requests
that no Inventory of the etate be filed.
The will was executed on January 29 last.
In the second clause It Is ordered and
directed, "for reasons best known to my
self," that no part of the estate shall be
Inherited by Arthur O. Wheeler, a grand
nephew, or by the children or the wife of
the late Frederick Joseph Wheeler, who
was also a grandnephew of Mrs. Butter
fleld. Ileqnrsta to Charities.
The trustees of the Association for tho
Belief of Itespectable Aged Indigent
Kemales get $:o,000. This charity Is !it
104th street and Amsterdam avenue. The
Association for the Aid of Crippled Chil
dren, S Livingston place, gets $10,000,
and $.".,000 goes to the Association of
New York Day Nurseries.
A hospitnt nt some spot accessible to
Cold Spring and Nelsonvltle In Putnam
county Is to be erected under the direc
tion of the executors. It will be known
as the Julia 1.. Butterfleld Hospital
Building, and $40,000 Is given for its
construction, $10,000 for Its equipment
nnd $100,000 Is left In trust for Its main
tenance. Tho executors are authorized
also to spend $30,000 In the erection of a
library for the use of the Inhabitants of
Cold Spring nnd Nclsonvllle. An addi
tional $30,000 Is set aside In trust for Its
maintenance. The building will be
known as the Julia U Butterfleld Library
Building. Many of the books and pic
tures now at Crngslde will go to this
library and a largo orchestrion owned
by Mrs. Butterfleld will be put In the lec
ture halL
Tho books at Mrs. Butterfleld's winter
residence. (Hi, Fifth avenue, nre.leff to
the PhllbrlcU James Library In the town
of Deerfleld, N. H. This Institution will
also receive $4,000 and several pictures
and bookenscs.
wr llrllc On'lo ft lea.
Gen. Butterfleld's flags and war relics
art. given to tho Historical 'Society of
Utlcn, ot which city Gen. Butterfleld was
n nntlve. These relics Include ihe sword
presented to Grn. Butterfleld by the of
ficers In his command, gold spurs pre
sented by the field officers of the Third
Light Brigade, n piece of shell which
wounded Gen. Butterfleld at Gettysburg
on July 3. 1SG3; a medal of honor pre
sented to the General by Congress and
otker medals, a wedding gift from the
Count de I'nrls, who was with Gen. But
terfleld In tho civil war. nnd numerous
flags, memorials, paintings and other
relics having to do with tho civil or
Bevolutlonnry war.
A large painting by Pompeo Bnrtnnl,
nt tho Fifth avenue house, entitled
"Triumph of Venice," Is left to the New
York Public Library.
Most of Mrs. Butterfleld's Bevolutlon
nry relics will go to the new library nt
Cold Spring, with a portrait of Gen.
Scott pnlnted by Prof. Weir of West
Point. One of the Revolutionary relics
Is an Iron staple taken from the chain
which was stretched across the Hudson
Blver to prevent ships from going up the
river during the Revolution.
The executors are directed to cause
to be made nnd erected near or In Cen
tral Park ".x colossnl statue of Gen.
Daniel Butterfleld, representing him
standing with his arms folded and wear
ing n cocked hat," as shown In a bronse
bus relief in the rooms of the Historical
Society at Utlca.
There am many personal bequests,
most of which are In sums of $5,000 or
$10,000. Lady Margaret Alchln, wife of
,Hr William Alchln of London, will re
reive $10,000; John Holland, nephew nt
Gen. Butterfleld, $10,000; Mary Holland,
$10,000, and Alexander Holland, $10,000.
Daniel Butterfleld, son of thn late Theo
dore Butterfleld, receives $10,000, which
will be held In trust by the executors
during his minority.
Bach of Mrs. Butterfleld's servants ro-
vw a legacy. n .w nu n
her employ for a long time, will get sev
Continued en 'fleOMtf Paft,
MRS. SULZER HAS BAD RELAPSE.
Ilr.
Abrahams Forced to Glre Mor
phine to Delirious Patient..
At.BAN'T, Aug. 15. Dr. Robert Abra
hams of New York city, who Is In charge
of Mrs. William Sutler's cose, left for
home at 1 o'clock this morning. Ho said
nt the railroad station:
"I am sorry to say that Mrs. Sulzer
suffered a relapse at midnight. Her tem
perature rose to 104 and her pulse went
tii also. She is delirious and I was
obliged to give her nn Injection of mor
phine to quiet her.
"1 will not say Iter condition Is dan
gerous, but sho Is certainly a very sick
womnn. Still I nm confident sho will ro
cover. The Governor wns with her all
last evening. Poor fellow, he Is more
concerned about her Illness than ho Is
about the Impeachment."
PARIS AMAZED AT MRS. SULZER.
"Jrnnl ilea Dpbnt" Kn That Her !
'ntenlent Is Sutillnie.
Sprcia! Cablf Dttpatch to The St v.
I'.uns, Aug. 14. Few Internal events In
America have attracted so much atten
tion In the Trench press as the Impeach
ment of Gov. Sulzer of Neiv York. The.
Interest In the affair, which n.n great
from the beginning, has Increased tenfold
since the declaration of Mrs. Sulzer that
sho handled some of thn campaign conttl
butlons ami speculated In stocks without
the knowledge of her husband.
The Joiimnf ilr Drhnta In commenting
on the latter phase of the affair says:
"What Is extraordinary In Mrs. SuIzt'.s
revelations is the attitude of this Amer
ican wife. Her husband seems to lie In n
fair way to succumb, but sho .shows no
disdain for a man who will possibly bo
overcome to-morrow. What Is mote, she
defends him by showing that she knows
nai sne is laiKing anout. rne prepares
a detailed report of the stock transactions
in wnicn campaign tunas, were employed,
'Thls " deserves attention.
This pens deserves attention, as It
shows a revolution In American conjugal
life. Hitherto our conception of the hus
band has been that of n breadwinner, a
money m.tker and a check signer, happy
In the fact that he was able to supply his
wife with money to rain dollars In Kurope,
while we thought that she Ignored the
origin of the dollars nnd often was almost
unable to say nhat her husband's profes
sion was.
"We must now renounce this prejudice
before Mrs. Sulzjr's detailed statement.
Such accountantlike precision would be
affecting anywhere, but tn New York It Is
sublime."
LAWS0N WOULD AID SULZER.
Will Give atoo.lMMI If 25 Others ilo
tbr ftnnie.
Portland, Ore., Aug. 14. Thomas W.
Lawson of Boston, who has Jut anlwd ;
here, declared that he would be one of !
twenty-five men to contribute $100,000
each If necessary to a fund to back Go . '
Sulzer of New York In a finish fight with
Tammany Hall.
t. t 11 . . 1 1,1,
.1,1. .-rtu, tir iini
offer to Sulzer on Tuesday from Seattle, j
In his message Mr. Lawson volunteered 1
to undertake the formation of the com
mittee. "I told him In my telegram that If he
would turn over the whole tlgnl to the !
committee 1 would form," said Mr. Law-
son. "we would get right behind hlin."
Mr. I.awson did not receive 1111 answi r i
from Sulzer before leaving to-day with
his son-ln-lnw, George MrCall, for Ins
ranch near Plnevllle, In Crook county.
CULLEN HOLDS THE POWER.
Inly lie Can Convene Conrt of Ap
peals Before Sept. 2f.
Aldant, Aug. 14. The only one who
could bring the Court of Appeals back to
Albany In session before the date for tin1
convening of the fall term of the court on
September 29 Is the Chief Judge ot the
court, lMgar M. Cullen.
The Judges of the Court of Appeals
will Im not Hied by the presiding officer
of th
e Senate of the convening of th.. court
npeachmcnt to try Gov. Sulzer. but
1 of Impeachinc
the Governor or the state nas no power
to convene the Court of Appeals to pass
on the expected litigation over the title
to the ofllce of Governor. There Is a
provision In the Constitution which com
pels the Chief Judge of the court to con
vene the court In session to consider an
appeal In litigation In which an appor
tionment law Is Involved, but thn con
vening of the rourt to consider any other
question Is discretionary with the Chief
Judge.
It Is the custom of attorneys to request
tho Chief Judge in writing to convene
the court In emergencies such as In elec
tion disputes, nnd this must be the pro
cedure regarding thn convening of tho
Court of Appeals within the next week
or two to pnss on tho title to the ofllce
of Governor ns between Martin II. Glynn
and William Sulzer.
The Governor has power to couenn
tho Appellate Division of the Niiprem
Court In special session, which court must
first pass upon the pioceedlng which Is
to result In testing the tltln to the office
of Governor, and In this Instanco It Is
expected that both Mr. Glynn mid Mr.
Sulzer will make such 11 request of Walter
Lloyd Smith of Klmlra, Presiding Jus
tice of this division, to convene the court.
LINEUP OF RIVAL FORCES.
Mat of Departments Controlled by
Snlser or Glynn.
AUJANT, Aug. 14, There Is no question
that tho mujorlty of the State depart
ments uro ready tn recognize Mr. Glynn
as acting Governor. Tho lineup of the
departments for Mr. Sulzer and for Mr.
Olynn Is as follows :
For Sulzer Kxccutlve staff, Prison Su
perintendent, Commissioner ot Highways,
Hospital Commissioner, Civil Service
Commission, Superintendent of Banks,
Publlo Service Commission of tho Second
district and the Lnbor nnd Health depait
mcnts. For Olynn Thn Legislature, Attorney
General, Comptroller, Trustees of Public
Buildings, Tax Commissioner, Kxclsn Do
Klty of tl o" Conner ;,t!onComml7s.;n;:;
the Canal Board and the Board of Kin.
citney 'ISd Kconomy1. " I
Exchange of Letters "Will
Start Fight, of State's
Two Governors.
AX EXTRADITION TEST
Sulzer Signs Papers Which.
West Virginia Sheriff
Brings Here.
FIELDER RECOGNIZES RIVAL
Impeached Executive's Office
Reports Offers of Aid
Mrs. Sulzer Worse.
Tlio battle for tho Governorship of
Xew York State will enter nn epistolary
stage this mornln;;.
Acting Governor Glynn will send a
letter to Gov. sulzer demanding the sur
render of the office. Mr. Sulzer has)
prepared a totter refusing to surrender
and saying that lio will exercise the
functions of tho Governorship pend
ing a decision by the Court of Appeals.
Tho groat seal ft the State wnsj
chained to n tnblo In Mr. Sulzor'a prl-
vnte nfllco In tho Capitol to-night. To
niako sure that nobody would get In
Mr. Sulzer ngnlu hud nrmeii guards at
the door.
Mr. Glynn so far has signed no Stale
n,nrr ns notlnc- Govrnnr. Mr. Snl.
7.er on tho other hand honored requl-
sltlons for tho extradition of two
prisoners to other Stntes.
Mayor Onynor may be naked to-day
to order the acting Police Commissioner
to give up ono of tho prisoners nn the
ground that Mr. Sulzer has honored the
request for extradition.
Gov. Fielder of New Jersey has recog
nized Sir. Glynn ns the acting Governor
by action In un extradition case.
Mr. Sulzer was nt his office In tlm
Capitol all day yesterday dictating let
ters nnd seeing friends nnd reporters.
Many assurances of friendship and of
fers of help In hlK light were reported
as having been received during the day.
Word of Mr.. Su'.er s Ulncis wns of a
more cheering sort In the afternoon than
earlier In the day. But at midnight she
suffered .1 relapse and her ph)dcl.in said
she was critically 111.
PREPARATIONS FOR BATTLE.
;l;nn
,
1
Ilns
Conference Willi His
l.ntv? er.
Ai.n.s-T, ,ug. 11. At 11 nVlnel: to
morrow morning acting Governor Martin
II. Glynn will send a letter to Go. Will
lam Sulzer demanding the surrender of
his olllce. The letter was prepared by Mr,
Gl)im and his counsel this afternoon.
It Is exptctcd that Mr. Sulzir will an
swer the demand by handing to Mr.
til) mis messenger a letter saying that
Mr. Sulzer Is Governor and will contlnuo
to act ns such unless the Court of Ap
peals rules against him. Such a tetter
K toady.
Gov. Sulzer started n test of his mvn
powers to-ilay hy signing requisitions for
the extradition of two prisoners to New
I Jersey and West Virginia. The prisoner
. witntod In Wist Viiglnla is James Molle),
now in tho K.ist KUth street station, New
York city, charged with passing a bail
j check for Jl'lU.
Deputy Sheriff David O. Bart'ds of
' Mnrtlns-burg, W. Vsi came to the Capitol
I..,., ft. I.. ..ft , .,. I m.
j ! V , , , ' " ' ,. V, . .
!" 1 ' "'iiil- "'" Mr Gl,ni. told
..in, tn... in- ,,iiuiti in, 11 unless .n,
Sulzer refused to sign It himself The
travel worn deputy then went to Mr
zer's ofllce ami got his slgliatme.
ul-
Tlie I'llxrlm's l)Umii.
When tho deputy returned to the Lleu
tciiaiil.tiovernor's olllco Mr, Glynn re
fused to mid his slgiiatiiin to that of Mr,
Sulzer. So the pilgrim from Wist Vir
ginia, vowing that nobody In Albany knew
who was Gowrnor of tho Slate and that
11 man who had travelled so far should b.i
more courteously Heated, left for Niw
Yoik nt 7 o'clock In tho cxenlng, said
thai he would ask '.Mayor (J.i.uior to-ipoi-low
morning to order thn acting Police
Commissioner Mr. Waldo is in iltiropu -to
honor the signature of William Sulzer
and allow tho prisoner, James .Volley, to
be taken back to Martlnsbnrg. So It may
be that Mayor Gaynor, un ox-Suprcmo
Court Justice, will have the rnrllest Job
of deciding which of the State's two Gov
ernors is tho right one.
Mr. Glynn signed no State papers to.
day. He will make no attempt to perform
any function of thn Governorship until
after his letter Is sent to Mr. Sulzer.
Mr. Sulzer was. in his otllcn from It
o'clock in the morning to T n'docU to
night, He signed many letters, most ot
them said to bo replies to letteis 11 out
pel sons In the State expressing appiowtl
ot Ills course. He posed twlco for photo
graphs, standing beside a tlontl horseshoe
five feet high, which was conspicuously
labelled "From the People." He has had
some sleep and looks alt light.
MrC'nlir Mersm Papers.
Patrick n. McCabe, cloik of the Senate,
served on Mr. Sulzer this morning the
nrtlcles nnd notion of Impeachment nnd
a summons to appear befoii' the Impeach
ment court on September is, Mr Sulzer
threw them on 11 tible ami said "All
right." It l not known when Mr, fuller
will submit 11 test rnsn to the Court of
Appeals, or on what case thn application
f ihe court will be made. The Gov
".."fa ..rograini.ie is ,0 have the ca.e
R" "rht 1'ef"l,, ",e Appellate Division of
the Supreme Court for the Albany dl-
I-

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