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S 8sr S'ttl "WSSST' !3 I PRICK ONE CENT. NEW YORK, TiIUBii)AY."lUNE 8. im PRICE ONE CENT ffl LAST EOITIOH EIGHT PACES. BURNING THAT DRESS. - Lizzie Borden's Sunday Lot De scribed by Miss EuBBelh An Interesting Day In the Murder Trial at Now Bedford. Dr. .Bowen Tell of Prescribing; Double Morphine Dom for Lizzie. NEW BEDFORD, Maes., Juno 8. The Court-House was opened before the regular time for the Borden trial this , k morning, and at the main entrance the I Inquisitive females who had swallowed their breakfasts hurriedly or dispensed with them entirely made one of tho prettiest rushes ever seen outside of col lege premises. The two blue-coated representatives of the local pollco were carried off their feet and whirled along with the resist less pettlcoated surge from below until several deputy sheriffs Jumped down to their rescue snd turned the tlde. Tho result was that the pushers were 'kept out entirely, while those who acted In a fairly decent manner were allowed the coveted privilege of fighting for seats Inside. Miss Borden was In her seat fifteen minutes before tho Court came In, and 1 eagerly looked over the contents of a big, official-looking envelope which 'she afterwards passed to ex-Gov. Robinson. Just as tho Court came in and tho crier was making his proclamation, Miss ' Borden was passing from her seat In the I dock to a sent within the bar lnclosure beside her counsel. She was obliged to land almost beside Judge Blodgett while the crier was talking. Dlt. BOWEN TO THE STAND. The first wltnens called for was Mrs. Churchill, a previous call for Dr. Bowen having been rescinded, but she not be ing present. Dr. Bowen was put on. He said! "I have lived at my present reau.iwtwcnty-ono years It is ding-, onnlly opposite the" Borden house. I linvo been the family physician nearly all that time. I recall the day of Aug. 4, 1802. I saw Mr. Borden the day be fore, about 6 O'clock, going down the Btreet. "I think it was after 11 and before 11.30 that I returned to my house In the morning of the murder. 'When I re turned Mrs. Bowen spoke to me, and In consequence of that 1 went to the Bor den house. I saw M'ch Lizzie Borden and Mrs. Churchill there. They were In tho Bide hall, just at the end of It, near the kitchen door; I said, 'Lizzie, what's the matter?' She Bald. 'Father has been killed, or stabbed.' I asked: 'Where Is your father?" She said: 'In the sitting room.' "That was all that was said In that connection at that time. I went into the dining-room and then Into the sitting room. I saw the form of Mr. Borden lying on the sofa at tho left of the sitting-room door. I found upon inspection thtt his faco was badly cut, apparently with a sharp instrument; felt of his pulse and was satisfied he was dead. I glanced about the room and saw that nothing was dUturbed. He was lying on his right side, with his face towards the south. The face was hardly recog nizable." A PICTURE OF THE MURDERED MAN. Here a photograph of the murdered man was shown and Identified. During the showing of the picture Lizzie kept her eyes riveted on the floor, never once glancing up. Witness Bald, In ex plaining the plcturo to the jury. "The head Is lower than It was; the eofa has been moved; It was, when I saw It, even with the door. With refer ence to the back of the sofa, the head is substantially as when I caw It." Witness, continuing, said: "As I went to the sitting-room Lizzie followed me part way, and us I turned to go out I after finding her father was dead, I asked her If she had seen any one and she said no. I nsked her where she hal been, and she said, 'In the barn to p,et Bomo Iron.' She said she was afraid her father had had trouble with some of his tenants. Then I asked her to get something to cover Mr, Borden and Bridget brought me a sheet. "The sheet was brought from Mr. Bcrden'B room, and the key was taken from the mantel, I believe, where It was usually kept. After the sheet was used Lizzie asked If I would telegraph to Emma, nnd I did bo. Up to that time nothing had been said of Mrs. Borden, but Just before I went to the telegraph office somebody asked where Mrs. Uor den was, and Lizzie said she had re l eelved a note to visit a sick friend, and had gone out. I"As 1 was going I met Officer Allen, I know It was he, but I can't tell how long It was after I went there that I met him. On my return from the tele graph office I met in the kitchen hall way Mrs. Churchill, and she said they had found Mrs. Borden upstairs In the front room. She said I hud better go up and see her, "I went through the dining-room and Utlng-room, nnd up the front stairs, , stopping a moment at tho door of the I guest chamber At that point I looked over tho bed and saw the prottrate form of Mrs. Borden; then I was stand ing In the doorway. I went around at "A the. foot of the bed, placed my hand on flk-her head and found a wound In the Ylhead; then I felt, her pulse and found llhe was. dead. II "I never said to anyone that, she bad died of fright or in a faint, but I will say this. My first thought was that she had fainted. I went downstairs I and told the people Mrs. Borden was dead; that I thought she was killed by the same Instrument with which Mr. Borden was killed, nnd that I consid ered it fortunate that Lizzie was out of the way." Here a photograph of the position of Mrs. Borden was shown and witness said Mrs. Borden was lying nearer the bed when he saw her.. As this plcturre went the rounds and was commented upon Lizzie coverjd her eyes, but there woro no tears. Witness continued; "When I was in the house In the morning I saw that Lizzie had changed her dress, a pink wrapper, but did not notice the first dress worn as to color or material." The witness said that after he went downstairs first, after seeing Mrs. Bor den's body, Lizzie was In the kitchen. Mrs. Churchill, Miss Russell, witness's wife and Bridget were fanning her and working over her. She afterwards went into the dining-room, and witness told her she had better go to her room, where he afterwards saw her. MORPHINE FOR LIZZIE BORDEN. Crocs - examination' by Mr. Adams brought out the fact that the witness had prescribed morphine for the pris oner to allay nervous excitement; first In ordinary doses, afterwards in double doses, continued to the time of her ar rest and afterwards when in the station-house and before the examination at the Inquest, and that morphine so I prescribed had a tendency to affect the memory and produce hallucination. . The examination lasted a little over an hour. i Bridget Sullivan was recalled at 10.10, and under rigid cross-examination by ex Oov.Roblnson denied that she saw Lizzie in tears when she called her downstairs Just after the murder, and denied she I had ever slated so, as shown by her testlt.iony in the preliminary hearing. Bridget testified that she had on a blue calico dress wltn a clover leaf figure of white on a dark blue ground. The waist was of the same material as tho skirt. She kept It on until she got a chance to change it in the after noon for a blue gingham, plain, with a white border, which was part of the cloth. This was a lighter blue than the dress se had on In the mornlg. Bridget testified later: "While I was living In the family there was a rob bery there." Government objected to answer, but it was allowed. "It occurred In the day, about twelve months before." The Court asked why it was material, occurring so far back, and ex-Qov. Rob inson explained that tho robbery oe-ctrh-ed in the middle of tho day, Just when all tree family were there. (Ruled out.) Witness said. In answer to questions: "There was a burglary In the barn also, but it was in the night-time." The an swer was excluded, exceptions being noted in both cases. MRS. CHURCHILL A WITNESS. Mrs. Adelaide Churchill was called and said she had been a resident of Fall River forty-three years. "I have lived where I do now all my life," said she. "I was born there. It Is next north of the Borden house. I have been on terms of special intimacy with tho Bor dens. "On the morning of Aug. 4 I saw Mr. Borden first aout 9 o'clock. I was then in tho kitchen; he was standing there; it was on the am side of the steps. That morning I went out nnd purchased something for dinner. "When I reached my house I saw Bridget Sullivan going across thestret from Dr. Don-en's to her house; she was white and going rapidly. I went In the side door of my house and Into the kitchen, laying my undies on a long tale, and looking out of the window I saw Lizzie inside of the screen door leaning against the east side of tho door casing. "I opened the window and asked Liz zie: 'What 1b the matter?' She said: 'Oh, Mrs. Churchill, come over; some one has killed father!' "I went right out the front door over to their house; when I stepped Inside the Bcrcen door, she was sitting on the sec ond step; I put my hand on her right arm and onld: 'Oh, Lizzie, how did It happen?' She said: 'I don't know. I was In the barn to get a piece of Iron nd when I came b:ck I found the tcre:n door open.' "She said they must have some en emies, and thought .they had all been poisoned, as they were all sick In tho night, I offered to go for a doctor, and when I returned, after going to where my brother worked, and getting him to telephone, Dr. Bowen was there, and wanted mo to go In and see the body of Mr. Borden. "18 THERE ANOTHER?" "After Mi's Russei'i came in Lizzie said Bho wished somebody would try to find Mrs. Borden, as she thought she heard her come In. I volunteered to go up with Bridget, and as we went up stairs , and when my head was on a level with tho floor, I saw the body; then I turned about and went back. "Miss Russell said: 'Is there another?' nnd I said 'Yes; Bh6 is up there.' On the day of the tragedy the agitation of Lizzie was not manifested by tears. I don't remember whether Lizzie said to me that the reason she came in from the barn was because she heard a dis tressed noise. "The dress she had on while I was there wns a light blue calico or cambric, with a dark, navy blue diamond, printed. The whole dress was alike. Dress shown, but witness said it was not the one worn in the morning.) "I don't rmember how often I saw her wearing this dress, and I don't know how long she has owned it." Cross-examination by Gov. Robinson: "You live on the side of the house next to the Borden house?" "I live all over the house" (pertly). "Oh, do youT Well, your living rooms are on that side?" "Yes; In my kitchen my kink is quite near the window, right' opposite the side screen-door of the Borden house, I saw Bridget that morning when she waa rinsing the parlor window; It waa a casual glance; I wasn't watching her, and whether she was washing the dining-room windows I could not tell," "The street is comparatively n noisy street when the windows are open; noises in our own house might not ls heard. Mr. Borden, when I saw him, stood near the east part of the steps, furthest away from Second Btreet. I never saw him afterwards alive. The first thing nfter that which nttractrd my attention was Bridget going across tho street "I thought oome of them were sick, because of Bridget's movements and Lizzie's appearance. She was pale and looked distressed and frightened; It was a startling appearance on her part." MISS RUSSELL AND THE BURNT DRESS. Mrs. Churchill's examination was fin ished at 11.20. A fivo-minute recess fol lowed, during which the prisoner talked with Charles J .Holmes, of Fall River. Alice Russell was called at H.tO. Mis Russell deserted Lizzie's burning of the dress the Sunday after the mur der. First saw Lizzie In the kitchen with the dress, nnd Lizzie said: "I am going to burn up this old thing covered with paint." Witness went out and came In again and saw Lizzie standing near the cup board door and tearing or ripping small portion of dress. A skirt was lying on the shelf. Witness said: "I would not let anybody see you do that," to which Lizzie said nothing, but moved back one step toward tho cupboard door. Afterwards witness said: "I am afraid the worst thing you could have done was to burn that dress." Lizzie replied: "Oh, why did you let mo do It? Why did not you tell me?" The dress was a cheap, light-blue cot ton bedford cord, with small dark fig ure, with witness had once noticed Liz zie wearing in the Spring, when new. Ex-Gov. Robinson's cross-examination failed to shake Miss Russell's direct testimony. On re-dtrect she testified, against ob jection, by defense, that Bedford Is a cheap dress material, and that the cup board In which witness saw a part of the dress at the time of the burning was used only for kitchen utensils. At 12.50' John Cunningham testified about the murder. Court then took a recess from 1 to 2.15. BIG BLOCKADE ON BROADWAY. All Caused by a Car Not Picking Up the Cable. Broadwsy cable car No. 70, bound south, tailed to plolc up tho cable at the Houston street swlteb, snd held the cable so that it was thrown oil the pulley at Thirty-sixth street. The machinery at the Houston street power .bouse had to be stopped, and that cawed a stoppaze oi the cable from Thirty-sixth street to the Bsttery, the cars In the meantime being left standing un the tracks. The Chief Inspector or the road said the sccldrnt was dun to the greenness of the grip man of car No. 70. ALICE DIDW'T ELOPE. She Comes Home and Is Married to the Man of Her Choice. MAY'S LANDING, N. J., June 8. Mr. and Mrs. Carman are receiving the congratulations of rrlends to-day on their marlage, which terminates a fam ily disturance and ends a supposed scandal. Alice Towns, a pretty girl, waa re ported to have eloped with George Blake, a sixty-year-old admirer. The elopement is said to have been done for spite, as the girl's parents refused her permission to marry Henry Carman, the man of her choice. Alice came home yesterday, having been stopping with her aunt In Elmer. She went a short distance on the train with Blake and then left him. Her father was so glad of her return that he sent for Carman and tho young couple were married. PERIL OF A BRAKEMAN. Warned Just In Time to Eave Him Head from Decapitation. The new trolley wire atrung yratcrdiiy under the King County "L" ttructurr- at the Man hattan Beach and Fulton nvrnue railroad ow ing, Brooklyn, ram near killing a brakeman there thla morning. He waa on top of a freight train nnd did not know of the prraenro of the trolley wire acroea the railroad trarka. until warned liy Flagmnn Edward Kneel, lust In time to ear-ape by dropping flat on the car. There, la nothing to prevent aerlout If not fatal aeeldenta from yet occurring In the aame manner, aa few of the railroad men know of the deadly wlre'a presence aeroas the track. BETF.0THAL OF THE CZAREWITCH Prince Alice Victoria, of Hesse Darmstadt, Hie Reputed Flanone. BIHILIX, Jon P. Tb Berliner Taf blttl hat a dttpttoh from Darmstadt Hating that the betrothal of tha Gatrtnltoh of Bossta to th Princess Alio Vlotoria lltlan Louttt Beatrla. youngest alator of tha reigning Grand Duke or Hattt Dtrrasttdt and graniidanabttr of Qattn Yle'oru, will shortly be prorlalmat. ThePrlncasa vat torn at Parnuttdt Jnna fl, 1872, and i abtiot four year younger than tha Ctarewllch, who wat born at fat. Petersburg Mar 1 0 18C8. Thought the CfQcer a Bootblack:. Dr. Johnson Breun, of Hoboken, visited Sew York yesterday nnd In his rambles tbo police sy ho sampled thv wares of various saloons. In consequence be mistook Police, maninagan, ot the Fourteenth Precinct, lor a bootblack snd Insisted that the nmcer should t lack his bonis. At the Esaey. Market police Court this morning, Dr. Braun was Hard 13 by Justice relator. Mrs. Palmer Burled. Mra. Frank W, Palmar, af tag Harbor, I. I,, who died from alaoholltna at lha Uulttd htatti Hotel Monday, waa bnrlad tn r.vtrgrn Cemalery to-day. Iter huthtnd. tutor and tlsttr-ln-law lot looad tha tody to tna grata. Burglar Davis Indicted. Tha Grand Jury thla morning iorilct! Frank Da.lt, tha burglar who itolt Bradley Martin'a til vr. for burglar? In tha t"oud degree. Tha In. dioimaot read! for second ofltnst, wblcn meant a hoary puoUbmeji It coovlcUd. HE WANTS 40,000 DAMAGES. Aleiander II. Small, began a suit in the Oly Court, Brooklyn, to-day against tha Do Kalb Avenue Trolley line for 140,000 daiuagea for pereonal Injuries auitalned by falling under a Trailer." MONEY LOANED TO BUY BOUMES. Repayable, monthly i soma ael eioMdlof, ten. Clyfcat.MansaUioCo-Og.Bsk,atE. 3t3 . r APPRAISER'S DUTIES. Mr. Oootior Dosoribos Thorn to j the Investigators. ' Invoices Frequently Signed by Heads ol Other Departments. Ojr This Action Opportunities for Fraud Are Abundant. When the Custom-House Investigating Commission resumed Its work at the Barge Officii tbls morning all tlio members of tho Hoard nero i recent with the exception of Cdalrman Kalrchlld. Appraiser Cooper bad come down to oblige the cnmmlialoiicrj, he said, nnd wan ready to Elf e them any further Information about tho administration ot his department. Without any preliminaries the Appraiser took tho witness stana und teutned that he had held hit present otllce since April, lbKl), and was thoroughly familiar with all thj branches nf the department. Ibo Appraiser's Mores were divided Into ten sections, according to the character of tho merchandise dealt with. There was also a laboratory connected with the mores. Each one ot these divisions had nt Its head sn assistant appulrernnd a corps ot assist ants, averaging about tblrty men to each division. In all, Mr. cooper said, there were about 3fi0 men employed tn the Appraiser's Department. At Mr. Atacfnrlanc's request, Mr. Cooper descrlbod the regular routine ot an invoice as It psoaed through tbe Appraiser's depart ment, from the time It was received from tne collector until it was returned to blm snd the duty paid thereon. Tbe witness told bow the goods were tden. tilled on tbo dock, sample casn.i sent to tho stores, and there examined by the proper officers having charge of each class of goods. After tbo examiner has completed tbts work bis valuations, whether tbeydinor or not from tbe Invoice prices, are submitted to the Assistant Appraiser In charge of the di vision in wblcli tne goods are classified. The goods must be passed by tbe AeslKtant Appraiser and bis valuations annexed to tbo invoices before any ot them went to tho Ap praiser hlmaelf. " There uro sometimes as many as 1,500 Invoices a day,' said Mr. cooper, "and it Is usually customary after the Assistant Ap praiser bas passed the goads to aad tbe Ap praiser's signature with a stamp. Tnat is generally final." It was also customary when there wns any doubt about the correctness of the Invoice valuations to call in as experts other Importers of the same class of goods ana feet their opinion. "They have no authority to interfere in the appraisement of goods, have they?" "Oh, no," replied the Appraiser. "They are only consulted as bo valua tions." Mr. Cooper admitted that representa tives of various mercantile associations had access to the various departments to look after the Interests of tho do mestic manufacturers. Attention was colled to the report that a very lax method of certlfylna; to In voices wns prevalent, nnd the Appraiser was forced to admit that examiners often took their Invoices to an assistant appraiser of some other division to slfrn. This was only done, so far as he knew, when the assistant was sick or ab sent; hut he acknowledged that it mlfrht be done very easily for the purpose of defraudlnc the Government without its ever comimr to the knowlcdgu of tho Appraiser. "More than M per cent, of tho Invoices received and passed never come under my personal notice, and many coses of this kind could have occurred and I would never know anything about it." In the office of each head of division, he said, there wns a rubber stamp "far ing the Appraiser's name, which waa ofllxed to each Invoice passed by the Assistant Appraiser, whose name wns also Rlgned before the Invoice went back to the Collector. "I don't know whether It Is an ex aminer or the Assistant Appraiser who actually uses the stamp. It la all done, however, before the Invoice leaves tho division. I couldn't spend my time slgn lnn 1,500 or more Invoices a day." The Appraiser said he wns well ac quainted with the personnel of the staff of the Appraiser's Stores and consid ered them excellent officers. Mr. Cooper asserted that when be wanted to make new appointments at tbe Appraisers' stores ne sent to tbe civil Eervlcn Hoard and -nt an eligible list of their names. Ho made kls selections from these. Usually there was a great pressurn from tbe friends of somo of these candidates to secure their appointments. Mr. cooper said he frequently called tn tbe candidates and examined them himself before making an ap pointment. commissioner Dunn thought that such a proceeding wns unnecessary when tho Civil, service Hoard bad already parsed its judg ment. Mr. Cooper, however, anlrt that this was one of his own Ideas, ana bo was going to run his omco as he liked. During the xamlnatlon of the Appraiser Stenographer Stephen W. llassett cams in. He had lil bundle nf paper with him, and expects to be recslied as a witness. A lltll spst ocourred when Mr. Dunn asked how It was that he allowed one Assistant Ap praiser of ouo division to sign Invoices for another. You can't expect a dead man to sign an invoice, can you?" retorted Mr. cooper. Do you mean to say that a dead man has been niling tlwomre of Appraiser?" " Now, I don't think that s a nice question at all." said Mr. crojier reprnjchtully. " I am willing to answer nil reasonatle que. Horn, but I am not going to stand those In sinuations." Mr. Dunn withdrew his ques'lon. Apprnlser Cooper, In conclusion, tcs titled ns to the qualifications of several of the assistant Appraisers. As a gen eral rule he thought they were com petent men. The next witness was Henry Iilnley, of the Jnpanene Fnn Company, who said that his Company, although It hud exceptional advantages In the Japanese market, It found In 1STW and 1)1 J. rt. Simon & Co. was offering the same silk goods In this market at a lower price thnn ho could land them herp. He hnd made neveral complnlnts thnt these goods were being undervalued. Hosenthal & Co. also undereold them. A ter tbo examination of Mr. blnley tho exjpjlnatlun was adjourned until :i o'clock. The "rarboro Motel, l.nng Hriinrh. Opoo. .Tuna 3rt. Itoom. ng t at Hotel Ven. dome, or 07 at. Kiriuxu MEiBra. ci WORLD HOUSE Haturday AND AMI OME DAYS yUHDAY House and Home Ada. in the Morning World on Saturday and Sun day are repeated in tho J Evening World FREE, EULALIA IN CHICAGO. 8 P' ' - The Hlginbotham Apparition at the Breakfast. HE TERRORIZED THE CROWD. Polioeman Hildenbrandt on a Bampage in Harlem. Citizens Clubbed for Apparently Mo Just Cause. Policeman Charles Hlldenranctt, of the Bast Elghty-alghth street quod, amuck, last night, and as the result nearly all the whole memership of the Fidelia Singing; Society and Pleasure Club were in Harlem Police Court this morning in the various capacities of complainants, prisoners and witnesses, and the big policeman will be called upon to explain his conduct to the Com missioners, A committee from tho Club, compris ing President Charles D. Rohrer, Henry C. Hlrd, Henry Wolff, William Troth. Carl Kanzlelter, Eugene Van Fischer and Harry Rosenthal, were returning to tho Club rooms at 1380 Avenue A late last evening. They were a Jolly party nn they pnscd through One Hundred and Eighth street till Hildenbrandt ordered them to make less noise. They say they obeyed. He says they didn't- At any rate he used his billy effectively on the heads and shoulders of Von Fischer and Rosenthal, and when Charles Shields, of 175 East One Hundred and Fifth street, paused on his way home with a box of fried clams In each hand to remonstrate with his old friend Hildenbrandt he got a thump ing too, and, besides, wns made to look Into the muzzle of Hlldenbrandt's re volver, while a copper choked him up against a wall alll some of tho Fidelia men closed In and got the pistol out of Hlldenbrandt's hand. In response to Hlldenbrandt's whis tle two other policemen came to the scene nnd Hlrd, Ilohrer and Shields were arrested. Hildenbrandt couldn't explain this morning why he didn't arrest the two men had clubbed, and when Police Jus tice Simms heard the story of the Fi delia Club men he discharged the three prisoners nnd directed them to make a complaint against Policeman Hilden brandt at Police Headquarters. They say that Hildenbrandt waa Intoxicated. STARIH'S EXCURSION TO VETS. Over 8,000 People Have a Ball Up tbe Hudson to Oakdalo. Tha nlecnth annual excursion given by John II, Starln to the Union Veteran Soldiers and Sailor, took place to-diy. The headquarters boat Iiura M. Starln, containing orer 10U In ltl gueatt, left pier 18, North Hirer, at 0.30 o'clock and (iroceeded to Ellis blmid, where the hnrgt with about R.000 persona hod at. acmhled ami ire taken In tow, ThA target Nellwn and Warren left the foot of Weat Thirn-fimrth atreet. tbe Inot and the Arthur, Jewell't Wharf, I'.rnoklyn: the Sumner and the Vandcrtiult. Delnnry ttreet, Vhh Hirer, and tbe lllnck Hlrd and the Curry, Morrlt ttreet. Jertey City. The hargrs were lathed together, and with hands plavln? the atart wat made for Oakdale on the Hudson, where the day It to to tpent. 'I he Committee of the affair oomprlaed Col. Tlord riarknon, fnpt. Hermann Tlium. '!. A. M Underbill, Commtniler Hnhert r. Htllferty. Oil. Nimtiel Collin., Col, Jtniet Mcler and (jeu. Jaina It. O'llelme, FREE BATH OPENED. First Ward Boya Went Wild Ovir tho ETfnt. rrom an oirlr hr tM uinrnlnf IViKit I'nrL itAK In a tinte (orderiuc an rim. iml tlx grjy-(YwUM pollcenifn had thlr hands full trytnij to profne a RcobUinv of orrtrr. It noi only the oj-rnlns of tho tree ,iilllc tuh nwrf4 at thp lower end of the Ilattry, Itowerer, and Iho mall Imy of the Tim Ward waa Just gW- i Ins eu to hit i nthuiiam In xiiieiunirr. Ih lath win forma I lr o,Kntd to the tiMii i at tti-in today, ami In It than a tnlnuto after that utoiit three hundred null Iot were nrttnif rmmd In the water like h achoM of ts!iriie, the hath will remain open uottll 11 n'rlurk thla evt ulnj;. To-nvorrow win he woman's day at the Hal ter? tmth. The other tuiths will tie placed In iMMltlmi as aa .Mlble. MINISTER RiSLEY SAILS. Ue and His Bon Paasonjjors on tho S'.eamshlp Columbia. J. n. Rltley, mrny Eitraordlnary and Mlnlater l'lenlotenttary to Denmark, and hit eon, It, V. UUley, were pattengert on tbe Hamburg line etrainiblp Columbia, which left for Hamburg Tla Southampton to-day. The Columbia bad a full lilt of aaloon pat tengert, tome of the ootaUea being Uaron W. Ton der Kneteback, Baron y, and luroneea too der Kneteback, fxut ran neat Wartegg, Hon orary Oomtnltaloner to tha World'a Fair; Gtiaul Carl Wolff, Oonaul Ulrica Sehwertn, 1'rof. med lar, Dr. It. Miller. ITof. Hant Ky. A, Crab Ira and Ur. aad Mra. rrtdtrlck Wtoa. HABEAS CORPUS FOfl ELLISON- His Lawyer Applies for a Writ this Afternoon! Henrlques Had a Bad Night, Bat Is Not Likely to Die. There Ik erery Indication that Frank Elli son, the assailant ot Broker William H. Hen. rlques, will hare to stay In Jefferson Market Prison until Saturday morning; st Ussb The esse will then come up again before Judire Grady, who will probably admit him to bsIL At tne office of Charles Brooke. Ill Dread way, an ' Krenlcj World " reporter was in formed tbls mornlns that Ellison's lawyer was undecided whether or not he would apply for a writ or habeas corpus irom tbe Supreme court. Later In the day. howerer, be decided to ao so and mado out tbu neceesary petition cal ling tor tbe production of Ellison In supreme court Chambers to-morrow morning. Air. Brooke told tbe reporter that he was not afraid of an' mora amdatlts beta p-r. center) to tbe effect that Broker Henrlques w as djlnj. He lidded that if tbe Supreme Court Judge before whom tbe writ of habeas corona and certiorari will came up to-morrow refuses to admit Ellison to ball, bu would Insist upon going Into trie erldence, and in tbat event bo would snow that, eren II Henrlques d'd die, the crime would not be one of murdei. Mr. Hsnrlriues at 2 o'clock took another fainting spell irom wbloh It seemed impos sible to arouao mm. The frightened watch ers, who thought be was surely dj log. sent for Dr. W ncoop in baste, and the latter on his arrltsl remained in I he tick-room a con siderable time. The pbyalclan Informed the reporter that while Mr. Henrlques had psuedabaa day and night, bo felt confident that there would be no tatai ending to tbe asianlt. Lawyer Abe Hummel), counsel for Mra Iteame. Mr. Henrlques's daughter, thla morn ing denied a published report tbat Ellison's friends bad been pleading tor mercy for tbe pugilistic clubman. " There Itn'l tbe sllgbteat grain ot truth In the suggestion," said Mr. UummeL FAIR MUST CLOSE SUNDAY. Decisions in the Exposition Induc tion Case at Chicago. CIHCAriO, June 8. In the Injunction eult brought by the I'nlted Htatet to rettraln tbe local directory from opening the World't Fair gntea on Sunday, Judge Wooda announced thla morning tbat he and bit atwclate failed to agree on certain )1nti, and that each would formulate hit Ideat In an lndlrldtinl nplntrti. Judge Wood't Indlrldual opinion la that the Injunction mutt laaue and tbe gatet he closed. Judge Jenklnt agrer with Judge Wood on the main point in the World'a Fair Injunction proceeding!, and he alto decide that tbe ln Junction must laaue and tbe Fair be doted on Sunday, WOULD NOT INDICT THEM. Clothing: Manufacturers Freed from the Conspiracy Charge. The Drann Jury to day rtfaied to Indlet L. If, llorottial and other membert of tb Clotblog Mao. ufacluren Ataoclatlon. for eottplrtor In ordering t ockotit In all nf the ibopt belonging to meubtrt of tht Ataocittlon. DroKer Sua a Theatrical Uanager. Henry C. Buckhart, a broker brou;lit a suit for I-', ooo against Jacob s. Berger, s theatrl tal manager of Brooklyn, In tbe Brooklyn t'lty Court before Judge Clement thla morn nlUk'. Hiickbrart alleges that Merger made nn agreement with blm to lurnlsh capital fcr a new theatre. Buckhart saya he turnlahed tbe capital and Berger refused to utallie lu Beer-Bottler Frltzsl In Trouble, t.udxlg rrltrtl. a txur-bottltr, of 239 Klrinctm treet, wat pltcd under bondt to lha tmount of S2l 0 br Juttlce 'lalntor to-,ltr, on lb chart of uttna beer bolttet ot other firral. To cttt will b In J at opecial httiloot. HANK PRESIDENT DHOPS DKAD. , CINCIX.NATI. June 8 A prtrate repntoh received from nutfilo. N. Y., an tin J. t). FtllU, lYetldrnt or the Merchan t' I'.aol, died In tbe depot In tbat city thtt mivnlng. BIO FIRM FAHfl AT WnirNOTOX. WIWIIXtlTOX, Del., June e.-Pelltll A Co., wholesale ealera In Iron and ateel. hare failed. Visit Bliss's IllTeralde" fountain and ret s gloss of tbe Oneal sods la tbe city. Tht largest fountain and purest syrups tn the United states! Jtigsa'e, S3tX su sad Olh are. V MOURNING FOR EDWIN BOUTH Messages of Condolence from the World's Greatest Aotors. Tal but es from Hear Irving and Au guttln Daly In London Tst body ot Tragedian Edwin Booth was this moralng transferred to a plain oak cas ket by Undertaker Browne, and it Isy all dsy la the room where tha tragedian died at the JUjsrs''Club."" Tbe piste of the casket is ot illuminated brass, snd tne bsndlrs sre also ot highly polished brasa Upon the casket Isy a single Oorsl offering, a two-toot laurel wreath, tied with purple ribbon, from Mrs. Grossman, the sctor's dsugnter. About tbe room also were serersl other floral pieces, prominent among them lelng a luge wreath ot wblte rotes, lilies ot tbe rslley and cypress leares irom Washington friends, and a floral pillow, lnacrloed Uood-Nlght, Hweel Prince," irom Edwin Forreat Lodge, A- O. K., ot which sir. Booth waa a member. As yesierdsy, there were many callers st tbo ciub-bouse and many message or con oolenco were received. 'Ireaturer William Blspbsm, of tbe Players' Club, gate out these cables and telegrams lor publication i . JL MWDO.t, Jnn T. I am grltvad baoud maaere as lb ltd nwa of poor, dar Bootn'a death. Tat world It poortr to day by a sroat and tru man all lor. I1KNRT IKVlNn. . . . LONDON. Jun 6. With pretonnd rgrt f Uarn ot our i'ril.ol'a deato. II tirtlolrshgrasitiraala tlr ol hit tlm and i yoad ultpatt sn nobUts flgurt aa man aud actor oar ttaa haa knowa inlt ctntury. w tball bos Jtok ipsa hit lit agata. iUUUSTIM DALT. PHILADItLPUU, Junta. Ans profoundly srtand eear lb death ol lb lllattrtottt actor and my honored Irlaod pf naoy yaara. JOHN KUsSELL YOUM1. ALaNDALE, a. J., Jan 8. After yonraalrea no oa can grla? mor pro feandly than L Ota. ADAM HADKAU. ME .TONE. Ul.. Jun. 8. ftpt torrow, tympatby aad lot, tbdwtn Boutb t eubi lift It a serplBai nlaeaisc, Ltu lltbybilitmpl. WU ul.VTr.K. B0.11 ON. Jin S. My start go oat in dpit torrow to f a all. JUSr.l'jl PBOUIUK, KM' YORK. JuaeS. Tb sympathy ot oureoantir, tbprtrrtof oar proftloo. tna tb lot of lod b with y ta all la year atUallon. ltloMAft W. .i"KNl. SlUUl'tllB, Ttnn.. Jnnt S Tb wholt world mournt tilth ion. Aoopt tb ae'araou of aty upttoipainy. WILSuN BAUKErT. PHILADELPHIA, Jan 8. P!tt cept from tb tidg tad from atyttlf ptrtuoally our ttnctrt tympathr. W join with you to grlf otr tb datb of oa who held tb lot and rpcl of rtry lodlf Idatl memoar of oar irtralty. W mall aartr look upon bit llkataalo. MAYLIH J. PICKERING, President bhtatipttr Lodgt, A. O, F. Rome of tbe telegrams were addressed to the Players Club and others to Mra Uross man personally. Mr. lilipbam declined to make public most of Mrs. (Jrossman'a tele grams, aa tbey were ot a prlrate nature. Among them were messages from Josapb Jefferaou, Helens Modjesks, Frank Mayo, . Fred 'Ward, Thomas Bslley Aldrlcb, I Mr. snd Mrs. Kendal, W. D. HnweUi, i salilnl, Fsnny Davenport, c. W, Couldock, I Henman Thompson, Mme. Janauscbek, Francis Wilson, Maurice Barrymore snd manr others. Mr. Iilapuam declined to aay whether or not Mrs. (irussman received a telegram irom President Cleveland. EVICTED BY FORCE. Eighteen Italian Families Resist tho Sanitary Police Squad, Tbe tenement-houara it 41. 43 and 43 Mulberry atreet, lit), I -'I and lit Il Foinb ttreet, and 47 Attorney ttreet, were vacated l,y the ten tntt tblt morning, under the direction of Sani tary Superintendent rtohertt, of the Health De partment. Thirteen sanitary policemen were tent out to tee that tbe Oltby teneinentt were vacated, even If tho Inmates had to be ejected by force, All tb famllle had moied out from tbe East fourth atreet and Attorney trtret buutee. but tb eighteen Itnlliu ftmlllee In the Mulberry ttreet ror4erlee at flrtt refuted to budge. One uf bte chief ohjectort wat a woman, who carried a purting baby. She and all her com panion were turned out by force, tod the houtet guarded to prevent their return. Tbe tenanti will be allooed to move out their furniture whenever they tee nt. Weather Forecast' Local forecast for thirty-six hours ending at 8 r. .V. Fildsy: Fair, clighily warmer; northeasterly, changing to southeasterly winaa. Tbe following record shows tbe chsnges In tht temperature during the morning hours, as Indicated by the thermometer st Perry's Pbsrmsoyi ( A.M...6S A. V...6SI t A. M...881 11AL...TS A oadrfal stealth corrector B baa' PlUa, I Math txtlw Ikaa alaral wtur. V 1 LUST EOITIOH EIGHT PACE8. i A CASINO RECEIVER. I Direotors Petition Judge MoAiam Jfj to Appoint One. M' New York Concert Company In a 11 Sua of Debt, j )P Stockholders Object to Fabloa Clark . 'f& tor the Place, I Application wss mods before Judge Its- M Adam in Bupertor Court this morning for a , p receiver of the New York concert Company . vl (limited), which controls and runs the casino. Tbo application wss signed by Eudolptt Aronson, President ; Albert Aronson, Tress. ;.,;'J urer ; II. s. Mendelson, Francis D. Kimball, g II. L. Kingsbury and William J. French, who IM requested the appointment ot Fabltu 1L '."A-;: Clark, sn attorney, ss receiver. M Tna root tbat tho Casino was floundering la i debt and that the stockholders hare been la :1.M a ferment ot dissensions hss been known tor 'M some time, and a crowd ot those Interested i& were present In tha court-room this morning. A halt doten attorneys represented differ if,, nt tactions, snd scarcely had Lawyer SatU LeTtntmt presented the petition tor the ;W directors when Attorney Phelps, of 'M Hlslr & Phslps, representing James W B. Clews, c. H. Blair, K.C stsnton, snd other . 41 stockholders announced that although he did not know Mr. Clark, he was opposed to his "re appointment or tnat ot any other maasug. -f.V' gested by tbe Aronsona fit? He said the first duty of a receiver would -;j be to sue the casino's present management, If snd, tbtreroro, be thought some disinterested -Vt parly should be appointed. V- Attorney Gibson I'utiel, representing credl Wt tors, ana Attorney Blen. representing him- self and other stockholders, mods similar tfj sutementa, the latter declaring thst it didn't "f make any difference who Clark Is, tor he waa against blm. Zl Ex-Judge Arsoux, trustee for the bondhokV H era, and who bas a mortgage on leasehold i property to secure 88,000. was Ip the conn- g: room, but did not address the court. J Judge McAdam said, he would consult his r-S. associate, before sppointtng a receiver. He "i t gave attorneys till lu o'clock to-morrow to tile ..ft paper. He ssld tbo asm ot any man au t gested for tbe plsce, except the one suggested r ' ;?i by the dltectors, woald not be considered. The statement llled gsre the assets ss tot 'V,' lows: . ' "Jr Realestato lease, 1173,000; costumes, S20 -N' 000; scenery, (12,000; cash on hand, SM -if, totSL M10.055. li Tbe liabilities were given as follows! "3 Promissory notes on borrowed money, 130,750 ; notes for supplies, SlB.3a2.74: -V open accounts, 45,6lu.u.i; outstanding fc checks. tS.77H.S2; boadsd debt, 18805.08; totSl, SOO.U09.7. jSS The capital stock issued was leo.TSO 4l making a total of 00,l)S.s7. li MERCURY G01HG UP. (f 1 Mr. Dunn says It Will Bo Quit fx High by Sunday. M The palm leaf fan and linen duster 4 may again be called Into requisition 1 Sunday. Until then, however, Fore- .S caster Dunn promises New Yorkers Ideal June weather. ' At 9 o'clock this morning the ther- M mometer registered 67, but Mr. Dunn says it will gradually rise for the next forty-eight hours. t While the air on Sunday will be & warm, Mr. Dunn said the temperature 17 would not rise as high as on last 'K Wednesday. if, To-day the weather all over the coun- try Is generally fnlr, and at no time in i the history of the Signal Service has the temperature been so uniform ?) throughout the Union as it waa this J morning. In Texas, as well as at i3. points In Montana, the temperature 5 ranged from Ci to 63. TV BEATTY HELD FOR TRIAL. I The Ex-Ullllonalr Organ Uaker it Charged with Swindling. ,lf Dtnte) F. Beatty, the noted organ manatee- turer, of Washington, .V. J waa held la $1,000. St ball by I'nlted States Commlatloner Shields ,Jj. thta rooming for trial on a charge of using the mtllt for fraudulent purpotet. ftf Ilettty aent circulars broadcast througb the malltofTarlng to tell organa worth $1W) for $50, JC and be fouud. It la alleged, many victims. Tbe lnatrumentt. It It claimed, were nothing at all "W I like tbe description given and were almost worthless. SUNDAY-SCHOOL PARADE. About 3,000 Children Marob la Pro- -3 cession in Jersey City. I The thirty-ninth annual parada of tb Sunday- achools of lower Jeraey City waa held this a afternoon. The line formed at 8 o'clock on Jer- 'JP rey avenne, at Van Vortt Park, and about S.000 m are In line. ? The Grand Marshal Is J. V. Foater, and his a aldra are II. C. Walt, I'. F. Brown and B. 0. M Murray. W New Argentine Ministry Formed. BUENOS AYtlES, Jora 8.-A Ministry haa ba 9 apptnUd to ttk tht ptacof tnt Cablnti thtt r a tlgotd yesterday aa follows- Minister of tb In- M tenor, Dr. fc.ealant; Flntne. Dr. Ave!ltnMa $! War, Hen. Vtejobu.DO; Justio, Dr. AlcortSI , 3 Foralgn AStlrt, StnorCane, ! 4 PEYSER'S JUNE SALE. I New York's Leading Haberdasher I Offers Borne Phenomenal Bar- 1 gains This Weak In Summer I Clothing. i " Tbe right man In tho right place " Is a j phrase tbat never received a better Uluitra. Hon than at tbo Great June Sale now going on at E. I'. Peyser's two stoe 383 Broao. 1 way, near Wblte street, snd 1UU and 138 J Fulton Btreet, near Nassau. "j During tbe recent nnanclal and commer- clal depresilon Mr, Terser bought from f Meases. lUmmerslcugh. baks Co., Alfred j Benjamin Co., and nominal, ssjissman & J Co., summer clothlog st very law ngures and ! to moke this occasion a memorable one, he 1 will give tbe customers ana the publlo the K benent ot sanie. ' Tbe well-known merit of these goods needs ! no comment. some of the principal attractions st this sale are all-wool suits, handsomely finished, for $u.80, which would be great value at v 15; double and single breasted suits, ' some silk lined, st til 80, which would be bargains at 18, and 000 salts. sUk used 1; and a tlx akeleuin lined. CUy worsted cntswar $1 coau im vesta. a,aplaald ralue at fUi, tor tau week, hmo.