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ST -j THE WORLD: THURSDAY EVENING MAY 24; 1894. . I M'CLAVE ON , I THE DEFENSIVE. . (OmHnueil fron JTraf Fngt.) Vt 'Webb, "and told me he m In (-real , need or money, and wonted me to loan "S him tJOO. "I knew all nbont lilm nnd his family, ", and bo I loaned him the money." fa. "Did jrou know at th-vt time that he ft "s trying to get on the police force' "I did; more than three months pre vious." "Did he tell jou that he needed the money to pas for a place on the force""" r "No; I think r.ot. "Weie you aware thit he wanted It to tti pay for the appolntmentT" S 'No, air. He only told me he wanted V the money, and I arnve II to him ' -, "What was thli onnc nun' n-ime? ft" "Patrick Shea." i- "Was he appolntel to the force fr, T-s. 1 learned It from my Chilian. f ho saw him on the street In uniform ? nhortly after my return to the clt lint At1 Fall." C Mr. "Webb said that Shev's past was In ft- "Fortr-second street, near Htth ienue Jk "Did he vT pay you hack the 'Ml ""Tea. h Pld me $! about a month SB after he rot thj appointment and li jHf -more a little afterward. 1 thnk he h IKl paid It all back no Rj Tben he didn't tell vou he wanted S the money to facilitate his ap-ulnl- a "No; he asked me before I loaned him I the. money If 1 knew anv of the lorn K mlutoaera, and 1 told him 1 knew Mr 9 -McCUre sllRhtly." if "Did you write a letter to Mr Mcflive ! recomraendlne his appolnttnen' ? Tea." Jfe Mr. Webb. In anrwer to Mr Xleoll s W Questions, said that Shea had leen out Vf of employment for thr-e or four month &- -when he loaned him the X) Shoi a," a jlnirlt mtn, but supportf-d his parents Sf "air. Webb was then excused W MrCIavr on the Ht-rU iitnln. fr Mr. McClare was recalled to the tand and was asked If he remembered Shea fe appointment. ., . ft "I can't say I do." he replied S?v "Well, vou remember receiving a let- V ' ter from Mr. Webb, don't -.on-' ', -Ten: I think I did receive a letter V' from Mr. Webh. and aleo one from Pr i Seward Webb, his brother about an ap- S ptlcast fcr appointment.' it Xo further question were asked upon E this point. naJ Mr. Goff took up the B"r smWect of the Commissioner's personal Ci. taxes. He testified that he had sworn HE off ht rerscnaJ ta-te-s after the fire last SfT 3rear"a acccant cf hl loses the Feneral Er atac"aation of bus-n--ss and Indebtedness S which he had Incurred. E This was the firt time, he said, he 3 raid evea rwom oS his taxes He ad- 8 mltted. however, that according to Ss statements he had made to mercantile acencJes In ISM. his personal prop--' , ertr. Including Ms furniture, was worth It fiK.KM. E -And yet jro-i say you are worth a W much now as you were eight ears ."There has been no material change," - admitted the witness. 7i Mr: McClare stated that Charlev &. Grant, who was his ecr-tar, had R field the same office under Commls- 3 tloner Mason. He had been In the De- partment sixteen years and receded a S. rmlarv of 11.7M. Another clerk named i Btone had chance of the "Force llook" j jV and appointments. i Ex-Conaressman Rntnes Tratlflea. $ At Mr. Nlcoll's request the examination Vf. ot Mr. McClave was Interrupted again to allow ex-Conpressman John Haines jf of CanandalKUa, to testify. He wanted . to contradict some stattments made by ; '"r Qldeon arnnger on Monday to the effect ) that Mr. RaTnos had Interested himself 5 In securlns; the appointment ot McDon- aid and Farnsworth. two Canandalgua ( man. and In paying J3W for the latter. ' Senator O'Connor examined the wlt- ; ness, who denied that he knew (Jrani;er H or McClave. or had ever met Qi anger at r.j tbs Morton House, or paid any money Vi-, to aecurs the appointment of an appll- tV cant to the New York police force, it., "I remember writing a letter to the f;t Police -Commissioners recommending w McDonald, whom I knew In Canan- r, datgua, but I have no reccollectlon of M. the Farnsworth case." A "As to having any personal Interview tv with aranger, or paying over any '- money, as ho has alleged, It Is abso- lutely false." L Mr. Raines admitted to Mr. Goff that ,f, he had written several letters, recom lit mending men for appointment on the IJh police force In this city. He did not f write to any particular Commissioner, t but had always addressed his communl i cations to the Hoard. S "I suppose my letters will be found on fh file there," he said. "I wrote the letter i for McDonald at the request of Mr. ft Lapham, as I remember It. Jf "Did you Bee tho letters printed In s "The world' jesterdav purporting to ' , have been written by Mr. Granper;'' 19 "Tes, t saw them also In a local pa 's Per In Canandalgui. 1 also saw Mr. Jfc Lapham after I read them In the paper, iT and he told me thit he had given them J& out to a reporter." 'M Snys Ho Uoemi't Knon O-niiKrr. y "And yet. jou say jou never heard iff of Granger before? ' f " Oh. no. I know his father and fam- i lly very well. I don't know him. and do S not think I ever met lilm, us he says " 2 Mr. Haines admitted, however, that S he usually went to the Morton House j when he came to New York. t After resuming the witness-stand Mr. McClave said he had examined the up- fy polntmtnt papers of Capts. l'rlce nnd ,t Btrauss He nald that It was necessary K under the CIvll-Servtce law for the " Board of Commissioners to certify all J- candidates for promotion above the 4; rank ot roundsman .,3. Among the barkers of rapt. Btrauss, y? who was appointed by Mr Mi Clave, were Cornelius S'an Cott, Jesse hellgman, ft Jacob Patterson and ex-Muor Parsons, J of Rochester These men wen- all pronil- jE ntnt Republicans and the witness stated Vr that this fact Influenced lilm to recotn- 't- XnttA Htniiiu fnr urnmnflriti J "I was convinced that Sttauss vvoh n , jooil Republican," he slid s "Did jou ever know of uny man recom- I ig tnended by a Commissioner for promo- 1 T tlon to a captaincy rejected?" - "Never." 1 Jf Capt. Martens's backers were B V. II I . Cruger, Chauncey llrltton, H L Cut- I Al ting. J. U Weils. Silas 11 Dutclier. Col ff Ham and Jacob Hecs The backers of I Jt his other nnpolntees, Cants Wentervelt and Price, Mr. McClave did not Klve I flf The appointments, he sill, vsere made i solely on the recommen Ivtlons of those i vb gentlemen, and he had never until the ' i present time heard anj thine In rcmnl i 'JP to the payment of money to secure ap latt polntments. At least, he declared, nith-iE- Ing of the klnl had ever before In i n ' . suggested with regard to his appolnt &. tnents. "S, -ine commissioner tooK tninics very JK' calmly during this severe iiuestliinlni; l m the Committee's counsel, and stemed to W have his temper well under control M There were none of those outbreaks of Ei; anger which were so frequent at ester- day's session. , Mr. Goff broufiht In nt thin point the if stub-books of the Pension Tund, show S). lng the checks drawn on that fund from "i the Bank of North America durlntr the t year ISDO, and Charles I,. Gott. n book- JU keeper In the Police Department, took J the witness stand. He Identified the A stjb-books. His position was Assistant tjt Treasurer's book-keeper jf Gott Tells Aliunt C'liecka. ft "Were any checks drawn on Jan. 23, m. 1890T" asked Mr. OofT try "None on that date." at "Is there any other book' ' fti, "No; this Is the only hook In which W checks could be drawn on the fui'd cov- a, eHng that period " ,J It appeared that the only checks rawn ft on tho fund between Jan 1 and At !! 1 Ifiea were two draw n Jan. 21, for ; 1 DO J and 86 respectively. h -"Any after April it" Inquired Mr Go.t W "Yes. One for 125 on April 10. one foi r Hia oh April 10 and one for 1262 60 4 These were nil In April " i. J'Now turn to September and tell us i what checks were drawn that month " Ji i -There do not appear to be any drawn iT.r that month." r - '".Are there return vouchers for all 'v ' tbe checks you have described?" :- . "Ail but four vouchers have been re. v ' tjirned by the Bank of North America. i , fTlMre are checks No. 21322 for S5 33: ! 5 MM, tor H-Ul M.0M. for J2.44,iv.tu1 .181 i, S- Theaccount with that bank- W r ' tJjRy' "Jrawn tn November, "None for that month." These books nnd passbooks were left In charge of the.Br;oiintat-Arms si Mr Ooff's request.' The sources of Income to the Pension rund, ns stated by Mr. Gott, were J300.0U) Hxclse Pund, license fees for steam hollers, masked ball permits, fines, lost time nnd sick time of members of the force, to per cent, of all rewnrds re ceived and pistol permits Tha mines dercrlhej hnw the annual reort of the 'Pension Fuhd was made UP In nnApr to Senator I) Connor s In qulrv he njtM that It would lie possible at anv tltre to tell whether nn uiiau Ihorlzel check had bern ilriwn on the fun I 'Was there ever such a check foun I to hive been driwi7' Mr. Nlroll aked "' Never, to no knoleil(,e' ' How lou, Ins vour father been In rharise of the tnoko of this fund?' ' t-lnre lg.1T 1 b'lleve My father signs ever) cluck drawn and lakes the re cetot ' Has Mr MoCli've ever drawn a check on the funil" ' "No. he couldn't do so " Mr McClave then resumed his place as a wltt ess an,! produced Ills private checV. nl il stub books His private chc'lr wire drawn In'S little ml xcki t check-twok. while the business rherk tsnk was lanrer He hnmbd Ihem over to Mr tloff with an nlr of reiMiu I tlon ' Mroll luratlnn the t iniilii lliner. I Mr Ooff -innounce.1 t this point tint I he had hnlshed with Mr Mri lave anl Mr Mcoll took him up Mr Mc Clave sild the rcain wh the perullar vtmi of Vivmtnt was -nlotel liv th Police Department was that It wis lmpnrllle to brim: all th for--, tipether m a rlv en dnj It hod ben tr!"l and was altandone.1 Commissioners f Accounts had ex. i amlned the Trtasunr s books freu.ui ntlv Mr McClave said He drilled tlut he had ever recelvid u penn In considera tion if the ajpolntment of either a captain sergeant loundsman or pitrol msn lnce lie liad been Commissioner He toll Mr Nlcoll he was l,orn In 1V3, was married In li.'" and hail four teen chlld-en of whom nine were now lHlnif . , , . Hle son had any one else dependent upon vou besides our wife and chil dren'" , . .. e, I have ms father and mother and a wldowel sister with seven chil dren I hive .supported Ihem all since I I was tent-one by my own efforts ' A tear glistened In the eves of the witness as he went over this recltHl i Continuing he said he started In the lumtier business In 18W. formed a part nership afterwards with his brother ami flnallv bought him out In 1-T". The linn was flnanclallv emharrassej in 1870 Since then he hsd done a business of alKtut MM,IT or l-WIOOO a vear After two ears In the Clt Collee n l(J2..-,4, ) Mr. McClave said he taught In Gram mar School IT for a vear. and was then a clerk In a hardware store, and after wards entry clerk In a wholesale br ! pood store till he went Into the lumber business In 1VX) rTer t ed Police Funds. i "Did ou ever use any of the Police Pension Fund for speculative purposes i Mr GofTs examination seems to Indi cate such a suspicion " I "Never, sir. not a penny of It." said Mr McClave. very quietly. "Mr Goff seems to lnfor that at the time of the appointment of Capts Price and Strauss on received some rnonev or valuable consideration Is that i true" I "Never received a rent In my life " I "And you can say the same with re i rard to Capts Martens, Westervelt and Stephenson?" 1 A l..nllifi.l. ' Mr McClave also explains 1 his vote at the trial of Capt Williams and other police officials In dismissing charges A recess was then taken In the afternoon McClave continued his testlmon) In his own bi half, anil read an extract from the brief of Hllhu Hoot, one of the counsel for Capt Will lams when he was on trial before the Commissioners Mr Root alleged tint on nil the evi dence adduced at that time Capt Ill lama rather deserved prumutiiin than In vited punishment Such an opinion from . such a source, Mr McClave thoiiKlu, fully Justified the Hoard In dismissing the clmrgsH against hi in. In the case of S-rgt. McCnrton, who was tried for kicking a car driver's tteth down his throat, the Commissioner suld the evidence ahowed that the driver had Just assaulted the Sergeant and violent!) attacked him In Inking up the name of any appli cant for appointment to the force, Mr McClave said he Invariably asked lilm whether he had paid uny money to any one In consideration of his appoint Intnl. I'nless the candidate iniild mii swet poultlvtly that he had not, Ills name would be rejected. "Did yuu receive uny money n con nectlon with the uppolntment of Pat rick Shea, to whom .Mr. bli testi fied he loaned J3007" "Not a penn) " The application paper was produced, and It showed tint Slii a's backers were H. Walter Webb, llev. G D Wilder, D D , Samuel I) Uabcotk, Thomas I, Cuthbi rt and Oeorne S Alger The cor respondence between Mr, ebb and Mr MiClavo In regard to Shea was also produied and put In evidence (irniiKer Mnrrled Hi Mlsa Me t'lnvc Mr. Nlcoll then took up the sublect of Gideon Granger's uiarrlaKe to .Miss McClave The witness at the time be lieved h'tn to be a worthy young man, and fluid his family occupied a high po sition In sitlety, "He visited my house for about a ear and a half previous to his marriage to my daughter, Clara, on Dec. Jl, 1SS7," said Mr. McClave. "Do )ou remember having a trans action with Granger on his wedding ila' ' 'Yes He came t me at Police Head quarters and told me thut some unex pected deiuunds had been made on lilm on account of some bills of lading, and as his bank account was short and he expected to be uwa) ten or twelve da) on his wedding trip he wanted me to loan lilm $7 on his note, which pur ported to bear the endorsement of G. W. .Iinlil " "What did )ou do-" "I thought It rather stranue that he shuuld make audi a report at that time, but I believed his statwnent, anil gave htm the mune), taking the note" "Do )ou knuw whether that Is Mr ludd's signature-" asked .Mr Nlcoll, handing up the note, which the witness Ideullhed This question was not ullowed, Sena tor O Connor Haying that Mr Jtidd could be (tilled to testify to that. At tention was called to u pa)ment of $.'00 i ndorsed on the note Mr Mi Clave said that this hud been paid him b) Grange! about twentj dajs after the note was given, when he returned from his w eildlng trip "Did that pivment have an) thing to do with the cheek which Granger saj s he luuiiKht to vou to pa) for tho ap pointing lit of Cooper ' "Nothing whatever " "Did vou ever recelvo such a cheik from Mr. Juild" "NT, i wlr I ilnti't lrnnw liloi llenli n Ni-utitliitlunx mIUi Dux. Mr McCl-ive alo denied again nil ' knowledge of the allege 1 negotlitlnn ! with AUiCUst Dux, the KlRhth avenue butcher, who. Granger said, paid $3u0 to g(t "lis brother on the force He said he started a compan) nnd put his son-ln-liiB In control of it after help ing him on salary for six month A week nfter he had mide , hill of sale of the business to Grander Mr Mc Clave said he found that he had put a mortgage on all the machinery In his buildings for $2 "1 hud to pay that mortgage when It fell due " "When did jou first find out that Granger was dlBhcr.est" "When he took a trunk containing my daughter's wedding presents from the Garfield Safe Deposit Compan) and pawned It for JflOO As soon as I learned of this I cave him the money to go down and get the trunk back, and he did " "After that I found out about the forged signature to the note of Mr Jurtd He confessed himself tint It was not Mr Judd's signature. Then I began to aeei that w- had taken a bad man Into our family. I3ut still I told him he might, stay for the sake of his wife and chil dren, and tried to reform hlin." MrClnar In Tears, The Commissioner wept while he was relating those troubles, and JJentitor Bradley yras-alsp -visibly affected.- -McCiavethtn told how-he hSd obtained a place In the Post-Office Department for Granger under Mr. VanTcott, and how it was found that Groftiiw had I rohbel the malls, taklnir tM from a registered letter the first ill) "1 made good nil his stfallngs The only reason wh) he was not prosecuted b) the Post Olllce authorlllis was that the) said thev onl) had his own con fession I rerommended lilm to Mr van Colt beniise I thmiKht he had reformed " "How much did tlrnngir ivir Klve to, his wife during the six veirs of his nnr rlH life" 1 "I.ess than JIV) Onrr or twlie he 1 gave her ii little mone) to bti trtnki Is for the children nriund ClirlstmiiH Unit sll-ueil I'urueil hecks Produced, lr Moll landed tin vvltiiiss bundle of Iwentv rli-cks nnl notes which the I latter sild Ills sun In I iw hud arknowl- k 1 n-r- f n-ed nnd dinllMel them I The w re signel with lb minus nahes and ia ib.e umiiiIIv Ii Gmmer, who .Mr M''ivc -ill iviiiill 'ik them to ' ,m- one (m knew ind get them i ishH "1 pall limn ill ' sail th ivltiws Hon much nionev have )otl paid out fir Ginngir slnie lie I eeame vour miii- In Invv nn tliise fnrg'd papi rs anil fur other Httnllur fr-induli nt acts-' nsked Mr Mi nil Xbniit J.'Oim) repllid Mr McClave, and a hti of surprise vvint nround the cruwibd court iijiiui LEADERS IN CONFERENCE. It la SiiiiiiMed 1 liev Dlsciissril tile Pullet lnv est Imitlnli, Muvnr Gllrnv I.leul Gov lieilim, Si nator Cantor and I'olli e I'oinuilssiniii I Martin Ind tin lr hei l close t n,elher In the M ivnr s 111 this uftern i in It Is siumosed that the lonferenee hid some connu'tlon with tin- polli e n vesilgiitlnn but this "iipposltlim lat ks i onilrmntlnn ' IS GRANGER IN Y0NKERS? I Inld l llmr llren Hern l) People I lu K iiiivv lllnl. j YONKIIPS, N Y, Mav 21 Gldein Ornngfr ex son In law of Commissi mer McClave, who created quite a stir before the I exon Comml le Investlc itlon, and I who siiddenlv disappeared ifter his ex- ' antiunion on Tuisdii) Is liellived to be In hi ling In this clt) lesterda) lie was I seen and Identified b) persons who I know- htm A aearch of thr hotels nnd boirdlnn houses. however fulled to disclose hltn a, iibNAIt AND SUliAH IKUbl. Another I'linsi- of the llrlberj In XffMtluntlun lleiclns. Illr Afnorlal-.! I rr-i I WVSIHNOTON. Mi) 24 -The Senile Hrlberv Inventlh'illng Conimltlie to-ilnv be.-in the Inqulrv Into the connection of the Sug-ir Trust with the Tariff leg islation The correspondent of the Phll- ailelphla paper mal.lng the orluhril alle I nations was before the Committee for I several hours I Mr Kdvvards presented -i written mem orandum giving s)me of tlie sauces of I his Information, but declined to state Ills I authorlt) for that contained In his letter i to the effei t that Secrc-tarv Carlisle hud appeared before the Tin Iff Sub-Committee before the original Senate bill was reported, and had in sisted that sugai be given piotectlou because of the party pledges made pre vious to election, or for the stutement xn.il .Mr larusie nunseir revisen nun re wrote the sugar schedule Other stutements In h's letter, the au thority for which he dei lined to give, were those that JWO (rt) was the amount loutrlbiited by the Sugar Trust tu the Demoirutls campaign fund In lSi:, and that u member of the tlrni of Monre A. Srhle), who he slid In his letters were Serator Price's brokers, had lieen In imssesslon of the litest amendment which had been asreiil unon to tin Tariff bill before the time when Senator Vuorhees still Insisted nn the tlnnr of the Senate that no sinenlments hid been nreed to Willi ri fereiice to the contribution to the campaign fund tu the Inrt Presi dential election, he stuteil that It waa his Information thnt the money had not bet n contributed dlrectlv to the National Committee, but had been given to other organizations by or through Individual memberH of the Tiust, with the understanding tint In case of Demoeratle success the Trust should be protected ugalnst damaging legislation The correspondent sibl It wi his in formation that half of the Jluiooo said to have been raised for Democrats In Connecticut, had b en contributed bv Mr Havemevir and that the other half had been raised bv Mr 11 C Benedict " The New York World " he said, h id printed much nnttir bearing on ibis pilot, which he hid utilised 'I he witness sugy-esteil tint Messrs Ilivemoir lohn II Seirles ex Con gressman I.efevre Cord Mever. II I. Terrell and Mr Reed, whose first name he did not know, be summoned before the Committee ns men who would be able to throw light on the operntlons of the Sugar Trust ARMOR-PLATE INQUIRY. House Committee lleglus It Tilth Open Duors. (lly AuocUteil J'r-n ) WASHINGTON, May 24 -The Con gressional Investigation Into frauds ami Irregularities In naval armor plate be- j gan to-da) with open doors Chairman , CummlngH and his aisoclates on the In- , vestlgatltiK committee, Representatives Talbot, Money, Dolllver and Wadsworth, were present, nnd Hepresentitlve Dunphy of New York, was on hand to make the first stntement. Mr. Dunph) read from Dpcwrltten manuscript the substnnre of his churges The stntement reviewed the contracts mule with the Cnrnegle Company, limited and with Carnegie, Phlpps i'o It detailed the early discovery of Irregularities and the Investigation made bv the Nav) Depirtment which led to the lining of the Carnegie Company. THE TARIFF DEBATE. Senator Ilnle Tukpa Ilia Turn at Hroldlnir the Deniuornta. U- Auocttiea Prfti ) WASHINGTON Ma 24 -A short de bate on Hawaii preceded the resump tion of the Tariff debate In the Semite to-da), Mr Kle (Pop. 8 D) calling up his resolution of visterda) .Mr Hale, after the Tariff bill was taken up, made a long and bitterly sarcastic speech denouncing the aban donment of principle which he alleged was contained In the Democratic tariff measure Why Do The Sales of Hood's HA It HA PA It I I.I. A Contlautllr !neri f Became tho r-torle Hare Itarstd mat tlOOCl SpariUa sTa..V.ssV'sfesVa-sVVsV Cures . . - - U sVVsVsV's-sV'sVV7s. need's Pills eur Couitlpttloa by rtorlog the perUUlUe aoUonel U altaaaatairjr caul. MH. BLADSTDNE'S ORDEAL. Cataract Removed from the Ei Fremior'a Right Eyo. lie Ilcnrs the Pain Urnvcly No Au irslhetlc Used, inr AMocliiel Prn ) LONDON, May 21 Mr. Gladstone's right e)e was successfully operated upon to day. Drs Nettleshlp and Hnbcrshon at tended the distinguished pitlent at lionl Id inlel's house early this morning, nnd "nine time afterwards thev Issued a built tin stating that the eje had been nperntei upon for cataract ami that the opiiatlon was finite successful. Dr. John How ring Law ford assisted the two suri'eons iilrend) mentioned Mr Gladstone's health was well main tained after the operation, nnd the doc tors state that the result confirms the Iligiitisli of Dr Grainger, of Chester. This ifternnon Mr. Gladstone Is resting 'lultlly in a darkened room. He does not show on) feverish s)mptoms. The operation was short and no anes thetlc was used. Mr. Glndstnne bore the pain with much fortitude All the m tubers of his family were present during the operation. BIRTHDAY OF THE QUEEN. Iclorlu of KiiKtiinri la Mortity II ve eurs Old. Illy AMortatH Prcw ) LONDON. .Ma) 21 -The blrthdiy of Queen Victoria, vvhkli occura to dav diet Majesty was born May 21, 1811). wus observed throughout nngland, al though the official celebration of the event will not tnke place until Saturday next, according to custom. At Windsor the church bells were rung, flags were illsplavod and n ro)al salute was fired In the I.ong Walk. The Queen's birthday Is always nn event of great Importance to the Hngllsh people, nnd thev never fall to commem orate It with proper ceremony and re spect This )ear. however, the occasion Is one of special Interest, because to-day Queen Victoria has completed the seven-t)-llftli )ear of her life, Just rounding nut three-ipi irters of a centurv, and In evir) town anl clt) of the United King . duni her lo) il subjects are celebratlna . the event with more thin an ordinal; dlsplav of patriotic enthusiasm. Victoria Alexnndrini. the daughter ol the Duke of Kent, and niece of Klna William IV., was born at Kensington Palice, London, May 2t, 1818. She as lunded the throne In her eighteenth year, on June JO, 1837. and was crowned Queen of Great llrltiln nnd Ireland On Jan 1 1877. she was proclaimed Kmpress of India, at Delhi. Her Majestv his now nearly comDletei1 the lift) -seventh )ear of her reign. In this clt) and harbor to-day the occasion wus observed hy a dlsplav of bunting over the Urltlsh Consulnte and bv the dressing of Drltlsh vessels In their national colors. CARN0T CALLS M. DUPUY. Whn AiUlsrs Illrn to Try a Itndlcnt Policy Now. (Pr AMocltted Prtu ) PAIHS, May 24 M. Dupuy, President of the Chamber of Deputies, was sum moned to 'he El) see Palace this morn ng nnd had a conference lasting three quarters of an hour with President Cnrnot. M. Dupuy Informed the President that, ns the efforts to form a homogeneous moderate Republican Ministry were fiultless, h thought It was now neces sirv to try a Radical .inllcy. He added that he could not accept, offhand, the tisk of forming such n Cabinet. He nus: first ronsalt with his friends. It Is currently reported this afternoon that Prisllint Carnot will probably form a slop gup Ministry with which to rirry nn business until the Presidential election, in the event of M. Dupuy being nimble to form a Cabinet. THE SERVIAN CRISIS. Secret t'nrtrldu Manufactory Dis covered nt llelurude. Hf Ainoclited Trr ) DKLOHADi:. Mav 21 The police have discovered a secret cartridge manufac- torj where ammunition for the Pea Usl) rifle, with which the Servian militia is arnud, has been turned out In large quantities It Is estimated thnt 3.000 000 cartridges have already been sent to the prov Incefl M. Tajslc, the Radical leader In the list Skupstchlna h is been arrested. The Arch Priest Gyurlcs has also been taken Into custody. CHOLERA AT WARSAW. SrTt-rnl Drntha from the Plnffne Are Heportnl There (lly AdiotUtt-d Preii ) WARSAW, May 21 -Several deaths from cholera have been reported here. The Ilernlinrita to lie llxtrnilltril. (fly Associated rrria ) LONDON, Mn) 21 -The extradition of Adolph nnd Montague Ilernhard, who were nrreated at Tlnsbury April 29 on the complaint of Isaac l.ev), a fur dealer, of 13.1 Greene street, New York City, who chnrged them with the em bezzlement of furs, checks and mone) to the extent of $20 000, was granted to day at the Row Street Police Court rmnce nnd llrlllsh Treaties. (Py Aorltnl Pl ) PARIS, May 21 - M. Deloncle has an nounced his Intention of Introducing Into the Chamber of Deputies the ques. tlon of the Urltlsh treaties with China, Italy and Ilelglum, alleging thnt the) are a violation of Krench rights and ex isting treaties. Mrs. Dunlilll (leta Her Hetmrnf Ion. (Uy AiMctatrd Prt ) LONDON. May 21 -The Divorce Di vision of the High Court of Justice to day granted the separation petitioned for by Mrs Dunhlll The Ilaroness Prerlcha was named as co-respondent In the case. Chicago's New Post-Office. (My AftoeUt4 Praia) WAIIIIS'OTO.V, May It Tbs Houm Commllln en Public Pullqinga dtcldti! to aay to eracl tba naw Cblcato Duliaing on tba alta ot tba praaaat Poat OtTca Tba lakafront alta waa abandon!, and It la propoaed tbat tba naw building aball cover tba antlra aquars and ba tan atortea bleb Sunanrlatng Arcbltact O'tlourka told tba Commlttaa tbat tba work could ba computed la three years Meaa lime tba Poat-Oolce will occupy ranted quarters Tbe amount of tba appropriation was sot decided upon, but l OOO.OOO waa tba amount wklck Ua members aiowied to favor. , Aj; opMrtunlty seldom orTarad to purchase haodaoaa Inraltura ol new deoUrna may m louad tuao. a nuijt 00,'a. lot wrath A v SaYtniYir iiVthsass'tfr "r-i NEW YORK CENTRAL DOWN. Eoliof that a Raid Waa Made to Influence Ottrcr Stocks. General List Wavered for a Time, Then Grew Strong. The temper of speculation was bull ish In the early trading, partly on ac count of higher quotations In London and tha receipt of buying orders from that centre The dealings were fairly brisk nnd prices advanced anywhere from 1-1 to 1 1-2 per cent, Amerlcin Sugnr rose 1 1-2, to 101 1-8: do prof. ,1-4, to 91 f.8; Chicago Gas C-8. to 71 1-4; Louisville & Nashville 7-8, to 46; Manhattan 2-4, to 119 1-2; Mlsslourl Pa cific 1, to 27; New York Central 1-2. to 17M, Reading C-8. to 17; Richmond Ter minal, 4th assessment, 1-3, to II 1-2, To ledo. Ann Arbor & North Michigan l-2,to Ii, I'nltel Stntes Rubber pref. 7-S to 90; Western I'nlon 8-8 to &17-8. Rock Island 2-8 in US: General Hlectrlc 3-S, to 31 1-8 and Cordage .1 8. to 213-8 Later on, tinder sales to realize profits, a real lion of 1-4 to 11-4 per cent, en sued Sugar declined 13-8, to 102 3-4, New York Central 1 1-8 to V, 1-4, Ilur IliiBtnn A QUIncy 1 l-s to 7fl 7-8 Chicago Gas 7-8 to 701-8, Ixiulsvllle g, Nashville E 8 to 451-8, Missouri Pnclllo C-8 to 2fi 1-8 Rending C-& to 16 1-S, and St. Paul J-S to C8 1-4 The feature of the stock market for a time was the selling of New York Cen tinl which carried the price down to V. 1-1 It IR believed that the decline was the renult of n hear raid made with the view of dlslodrlng other stocks so ns to give the shorts nn opportunity- to cover. The short Interest In Centril Is alrendv evcesslve. nnd ns hlch ns 3-12 has been pi Id for Its use The stock sold this morning, or most of It. was tsken by reiognl7ed Vanderbllt houses The gen eral list after wavering for n time be came strong, ngaln under the leniershlp of Chlcnpo Gas which roc to 71 1-1 after touching TO l.R. The feature of sneculatlon in the late nfternoon trndlng was Sugar, which sold at par, n drop of 4 1-8 from the highest of the morning IJvervthlng else sold off 1-4 to 11-8 In s)mpathv Atchison touch-xl 81-2 on rumors that an assessment of HO per shire had been decided upon. These rumors could not be confirmed It Is." upderstond thnt whntever as sissment Is flnallv decided upon new securities will be given stoikholders to renrtsent their cash p.i)ments The sales of stocks were K8 4on listed In the unlisted denartment (II 000 shares of Sugar and 100 Lend were traded In. The Cloalna Quotations. Open HI ah 1-tw Clea , Amer Tub M ! a f('i . Amer Toll pf 100 100 10) 100 ! Amer bugar Oaf ,. ... iojy, 1041. 100 100H Anpr Sujar Iter pf .. n ti H J! j Amer Coltnn Oil . .. t6 5' :6 2ti ! Amer Kiprees .. . . 114 114 113 113 I Atrh , Top Santa Fo.. 8, T, 8S i'i nun f wmo ,. ., ,1 71 71 71 Canada Southern ... . 4ti 49'i 49 4 rhicaito On 70H 71'a 't to Chic . Bur A Qillncy 78 78 7H 77Vi Chlcngo Alton ..... . 140 140 140 140 Chic Nurthseal .. .. lulu los'i 1071 10J Hill-, Mil. Rt P.... ti HH t7Ti li Chic , flork la a Pac Ci C3 67a (7Vt C, r. C It I. S7S V S' J7H tot a iiurk Viik)- .... it, ii4 ici, ievi Connollilatiid na n: 135 lis 133 Pel , I aclt & Wert . Ifov. 160; 104 1C01. Del UiiOain 13J, 131". 139 139S Pen 1 Itlo (Imnae pf. . JOi, VOic 30 30 DIs (altle Keed . SIS M, 21Vi 23S t: T , Va a (la ... i. ', C'k t'i K T Va Ou II if . 8 8 8 8 General rierlrlc 31 3( 13i IVi Illinois Central H S9, S3(. 89 Iowa (entral 10'i lo'k 10' 10'i Kanawha & Mlih 8 8 UrlrJe Ola l 70 70 70 70 lake Shore J1'4 r.P, 130. 130S 1. i: i VVtmern . . 11 H", II', If, l.onn lulan Traction . ll, IC, i i I U 1 .Nu-lnllli- . 43 111 4, 43 L S Alb ft (hl .. 7C. 71, 7'. 74 Minhnltan rona.il . ... US', 11!", 118 m Ml. ti Central HI 9i 90 Ml-.)iirl Pacini- ZtV. !7 SIS :, Mutlel t Ohio IV 1M, l-.'4 IS', Mo , Kan Tex 14 14 II II vtorrl a Va. ,,.,,,, 11,, 135 IS, 155 Nl l-orl Co JJ', JI". 2t 21 Nat Conl Co pf 47'., IT'i tl, 47i Nat l.ealCo 37t. 37 37' 37V Nat I ci 1 Co pf UV, Sj'4 65i) K'i N Vork at N II . ISO lvo IV) vt Sow Vork Central 97 97V. PSi. 95" V V S-orthern pf 5, . 5'! 5 V V i Vo l.nslanl 4'j IV, 41 Vi N- V , Chic ft st I. ... ill, nt, ijt. ijt, V V , L K W . ... Ill, 14', 13', 13' S V Pnaa t W .. ItVe U' 14'4 14U Sortolk Meatern pf ... 21 21 21 2t Northern Pacific p'f . ... 15 13' II lc, North American ..... 3 Z 3, 3'4 Ontario VVrnlern 1"'4 15'i 1",', IS', Pacific Mall IS IS 15 IS Phlla Iteaitlnt H', 1; 1i4 KS Pull Pal Car Co I3 ICI 1C3 183 filch A VV I't Ter .... II', 1114 11 11 St P I Oinnha 17 37 I'V. 3SV, si P , Minn c Man . ion loii im KKI Foulhern Paclllc 18'i HH 13 IS Teiaa Pacltlo I s 7 7 Tean Coal A tron .... IT 17V, It 171, Tol , Ann Arh A N M 8 I e t' s Oorilme . , . 19 rot; 19, 20 11 R Cordage pf 31 38 :e 38 Inlon Pacific 18 18 IS 15( tT I" rtntihsr pf 891, 90 89', 90 VValah pr 15H 1"H isi ISS Bui I'nlon Tel 8"', kj', 5!i. 81 Wheel A I, E 10, 11 10', 10S Wheel I I. i: pf ... . 45. 4SS 43, 4SS WHEAT OPENS HIGHER. Ilepnrta of Domagr to Crop Also llplpn Cotton. July wheat advanced here nbout l-2c , to ",9c, at the opening while at Chicago the early price wus Ml-Sc a decline of l-8c. An advance to 56 7-$c soon followed nt Chicago, The Improvemoit iv is due to reports of Inlurv to the crops. Corn nnd oats were vlso hlchcr. Crop damige jy lwd weather Is helping Pie cotton bdlls nnd prices at home ns well as it Liverpool are 011 the upward turn There was an advance of about three points here at the opening. lime ; sold on the call at 7 0.1 a 7 01, July at 7.08 and August at 7,U a 7,13 BILLS PASSED OVER VETOES. New Jersey I.cirialntlire Overrules I Uoi. Hcrta. I TRENTON. N, J.. May 21 The As-' sembly convened at 1 o'clock this after-1 noon, and an act to remedv defects of a I former bill which threatened the legal existence of the Essex Penitentiary was passed. The bills reorganizing the Newark Board of Works, and legislating out of office City Collector P H O'Neill, of Jersey City, were passed over the aovernor't veto. The Assembly next passed over the Oovernor'a veto the following bills: mil reducing the salaries of the Deputy City Collector and the Chief Clerk to the City Collector of Jersey City: bill legislating out of office the City Marshal of Jersey City; Appropriating $3,000 to a colored training school at liordentown; legislat ing out the Asalstant Prosecutors of Mercer, Passaic and Monmouth coun tlta. The Senate- passed over the Oovernor'a veto the Congressional Redlatrlcttng bill and 8UU-JI6U4. Custodian bill; legislat ing out.QupUF&d. And the bill author Ufa Jufltcea QtU Ptaca to iwear in Fl-aaBallaWeVl , jf a. e.N4.y"'C--J e'cVfV ' 1 .1 ,A'ti-Bhttiuah'atf-rHl"r-at lrl-T 1 MAKE VOTERS VOTE. Mr. Bigelow Would Do It by Constitutional Amendmont. Women Suffragists Prominent at the Convention To-Day. Itesolutlon to Tnlto n Itccess Over n Week Is Tabled. (Ry Asaoclateil Preta 1 ALBANY, May 21. The Constitutional Convention had quite a business-like nlr when It wan called to order this morn ing by President Choate Miss Susan 11. Anthony, the great ad vocite of female suffrage, was among (he early visitors She stood behind the railing at the main entrance to the chamber with a bltr nortfollo netltlon r "- - ...1.... ...........u . ,1. chamber with a big portfolio petition tied with a )cllow ribbon. Several other ladles, each cirr)lng an orange ribbon, stood nbout her. All of these petitions were sent to the desks of delej-ites, who presented them In order Vellovv Is the suffrage color. It was adopted several )rars ngo, nt the re quest of the Kinsis women. In honor of Knnsis, the Sunflower Ktite, whose women first obtained municipal suffrage After the reading of the Journal, Mr Pool presented n memorlil nnd petition from residents of Nlngiri Count) ngilnst sectirlin appropriations Mr Tekulskv offered a resolution thit when the Convention ndlourns Prldav It be to Tuesdiv, lune r, nt noon Mr Tekulsky said he offered the resolution becniisp of the fact that Memorial Da), a leral holllav occurs net week, when mrst of the delegntos will nlsli to he nt home It would nisi break up the week, leaving but two working divs Mr non opposed the resolution nnd ft was tibled Among to dn)'s overtures were the fol low In-;- lly Mr. McDonough Allowing the tnnsferrlng of the canals of the Slate to the I'nlled Slates (lovernment. with the express prov Is'nu thnt the Oov em inent shall forever maintain free canals. The object of the Introducer Is to nllow the Government to make i ship cnnnl. Mr. Illgelow To enforce the dutv of voting bv fixing a term of disfranchise ment for failure to vole Also, eompelllni- the publlcitlon of ill bills Intr, iluced lr the Legislature three times In i paper 'n Albnnv. one In New York nnd onp paper In the countv nf fecled, before such bill la put upon pas sice Mr Mabee --Making the office of Sur rogate n sepimte ofllee In each countv Mr lohnson Prohibiting life tenure ofllces In the -"tite Mr Mnntnn)i--Clinneng the term of Judges of Supreme Court and Cltv Ccurts to ".gilt veirs Mr Mr.r-hill Mnklng stnc'tholders In bnnklnr cnrnontlons Indlv Idinllv re- rpcnsuue rnr ine run amount or ine Ftn-j, lin',1 I,,' them Mr Hill, excluding from th term "of ficer," ns "ncllrible for election to the Lcglsliture while hi'dlng nn ofllee, a Commissioner of Deeds Mr Vedder, forh'ddinre the nassige of a leglslitlvc bill unless It has been print ed and on the men, hers' desks fir one day, unless the Oove-nor or Lieutenant-, Oovernor undii official seal, certify thnt Its Immediate mss.i'-e Is ncessnrv. Dur ing final reading of a bill, ni amend ments can be prc-ented Mr. Hill provldlne- thnt all amend ments to municipal charters, not nn'ilv ing generallv through the Stnle. shill be submitted to the n-onle or the district n'"eeted at the election after the Oov ernor has pi-neil iich tneiHii-e np(l shill onlv take effect vv hen npprov ed b) h ma-joi-itv of the electors Mr. Itoche, prihlhlllng Justices of the Peace from practising In Courts of Ses sions, or Su-rogntes from practising law. Mr. Kellogg prohibiting the exemption from taxation of onv real or personal propertv excent thit ovned bv Oovern ments either rdernl Stite or local Mr I Incoln offered a resolution which wis adnnted thnt the Clerk of ench countv of the Stite be requested to tnimnilt to the Convention on or bef-re June 11 i stitement of the number of persons naturalized In slid count) dur ing the ve.T- lio-i, clisslfvlrg the same ns to intlnnallt). . , , Memorlil- nnil petitions for enuil rluhts of siiffernge of mile nnd female citizens 11 e-e pieentel from Niagara Countv with IT. Mt-nntmes, lgnm Countv vlih s'iu, sicnitiues Livingston Countv with 1"'4 sli-nntures- p-mibi 7"7I siKni Hires nHenns r, n,4 slirnnl ires Tomi k'ns 7.21C slcnitnres- Cittnriugiis OKfit sigmtun Chniil imiua 12 W signatures; Yates 4,lii slgniture- Wnvne 2 r.71 sg nitures, Colnmbli, ' fCl slgnitures, nnd -1 lr 4 poo vIi-nillirr-B Jeie Tohnsin presented n protest against fennle suffrage, signed bv sev eral thiusmil women of the city of Tirioklvn Mr IIolls presented a protest ae-nlns femile suffrage from several hundred wrmen of Yonkers Adjourned to meet to-morrow at 10 A. M. e FLAG BILL VETOED. II Prohibited rivliin- I'nrcl-rn Ilnn nrra on Public ni-llillniia. (Py AeaaclateJ Prcas ) ALT1ANY. Mnv 24 -Oov. Flower has vetoed the Lawson Tlag hill prohibiting the display of foreign flags on public buildings More Vetoea nt Alltnny, City Aaanclatel Prea ) AI.T14NT, May 14 The Coeemor haa eetoeil the Mil provtillnx for llrenalnis foreign aloclt corpora tions Alao the hill relatbe to cancellation of certain tax eilee of AtllronlAcl. lanila Phnrinnclsta' IIIII Vetoed. tnr AsioclatM Pre-a ) At.nANT. Ma) JI Oov Floner haa Tetoed the bill allowlna ihar-micl-t- nho have not realalered iinler the taw of 1193 to regleter within a year. PROF. SMITH'S APPEAL. ArKiimeiit lle-cun Ilefore tbr Prea l.aterliin (iriicriil A-i"ii"mll. (fly AaaoclateJ Prcaa ) SARATOGA. N. Y May 24 The In terest In the appeal of Prof. Henry Preserved Smith was early manifested ' this morning, and the only vacant seats nt me opening ot trie i-ienu-lennn uen eral Assembly nt 9 10 were thoso re served for the family of Prof. Smith These remained vacant till the appeal (use WdS ready, and thon Mrs Prof, Smith entered, accompanied by Mrs. Dr. Brlggs of New York. Dr Henry M Pleld. Dr Hollln A Sawyer and Prof. I Smith's mother and brother. I At 10 10 the Assembly was constituted ns a court and the rending of the records In the ense proceeded with These I papers rontaln the record of the Synod, the notice of nppeal and the appeal of Prof Smith After the reading of these papers the Assembly began without opposition to entertain the nppeal, ond at 10 30 the argument was begun by Prof. Smith The reading of the full records was waived except so far as they were to be used In the argument. Prof. Smith stated that he proposed only to nrgue six of the grounds of appeal. Instead of twelve. The argument at the start con cerned the existence of prejudice In the members of he Presbytery which origi nally tried him. Itecetvrr Knnpp Ilrpnrta. Waldo Ellis Knapp receiver for the Empire Mill Company, haa ubmltled till report to the United Slates Circuit Court. II flies the llabl lllei at Illt.oM, and say lb ueela are valued at 1305.151 11. At the receiver- requut the Court (ranted an order allowing him t rw ll,M. la art pamat i Ids terries, , t Bargains in Boys' Clothing. All wool Suits, with single and double breasted Coats, in English, (Navy) Serges, bcotch Tweeds and mixed Cheviots, (Sizes, 4 to 1 5 years). $3.00 & $4.35. (Formerly to 00 to 19 so.) Two piece cloth Kilt Suits, sizes, 2i to 6 years. Impor ted material-;, Serges, Cheviot--. Flannels. Broad-cloths. plain or checks, $1.50 & $3.50. iFormerl) 5 60 to I12.J0). Youths' Cassimere, Worst ed and Blue Serge, long pant Suits, $8.00. irormorl) $11 00. $13 00 A $ic,oo). Boys' Flannel Sailor Suits, $3.00. Formerly IS so to 7 60 . Lord& Taylor, Broadway & 20th St IN DOWN BY A STEAMSHIP. Capt. Eriokson's Version of a Col lision with tho Tyr. Schooner 1 1 ml Light Set nnd Ho -ft'ine-l a Torch. The steamer T)r, with a cargo of iruu, irom uiunra, 10 .iiones ct u , this city, vvhkh arrived at 1 o'clock thin morning, reported a collision with a white pnlnted llshlng schooner twelve miles southeast of Sandy Hook about 10 o'clock last night. The T)r was not damaged. She took the schooner In tow nnd brought her as far as Quarantine. 1 Inquiries at Pulton Market, this morning, developed the fact that the llshlng schooner was the John Krlclt son, commanded and owned by Capt. 1-rlckion, and In the service of Wallace & Keene), llsh dealers at 10 Pulton Market. According to the story told b) Capt Krlckson, the T)r wan to blame for the collision Capt. Krlckson'B story wnB iib follows: 'The Ichn Irlikson was about four miles off shore. In the neighborhood ot Sipiun v 'ien I lie collision took place Uefore the collision she was proceeding slowly with just enough wind for her to Keep her steer-ige There was a fog n,t the time, but not enough to prevent I llgrts being vMhle at least half a mile nvvay. The lights of the Urlckson were loll In pln-e. The Tyr'a lights were ob served fully llfteen minutes before the collision Owing to the light wind It was ImpossiiilA for the I'rlckson to chnnse her couie, so I slgnulled to the T)r by waving a torch "The Tvr apparently paid no attention to the signal, but kept right on, and struel. the Krlckson'B bow, carr)lng aw.y the oovvsprlt, figure-head and por tions of the head gear. The Erlckson was running by the wind at the time In a southwesterly direction. "When the vessels struck one of the Erlckson'B crew, not knowing how bid!) the schooner was Injured, Jumped aboard the Tjr nnd asked to be towed According to Capt. Hrlckson's stor) the Occident occurred between 2 nnd J n-nlnnl, lt,la mnrnlni, The nrl.-kson s damage was estimated to be about JWO She was towed In from Quarantine to the Smith street docks. Hrooklyn, for repairs. Bhe Is a ten ho-it, of aliout nd tons, nnd consid ered a fine boat for a fishing vessel. She left Sand Hook about dark last evening, and wi bound for Cape Henry for fish FIRE AT SOUTHERN RESORT. West Ind, Nrnr !ev-i Orlenns, Swept by I'lnmra, (Ilr Aa-oclateil Preal ) N'nw OltlEANH. I.a May 24 West Hnd, the Coney Island of the South, located about seven miles from the clt), and on the shorea of Lake Pontchar trnln. was destroed b) lire last night. It was here each evening during the long Hummer that thousands of the citi zens of New Orleans found relief from the heat of the city and listened to ex cellent music. The fire originated In the cupola of the hotel, built In the Gothic st)le of architecture on a platform ex tending out Into the 'oke. This and the handsome band stand nnd wharf were consumed Adjoining the hotel was the saloon of L. C. Wilt, lessee of the hotel It was soon reduced to ashes. Yin's saloon nnd restaurant next caught fire, and, together with the vvhnrf on which It was built, was de stro)ed. The (Ire made such rapid progress that nothing In the burned buildings was saved The total loss will foot up over 1100.000. with Insurance of about IS3.000. EARTHQUAKE IN ST. LOUIS. (Or Aaaoclated Preaa I ST. LOUIS, Mo , May 24 -In the West End, the fashionable residence portion of this city, a distinct earthquake shock was felt last night. Several parties returning from the theatre about midnight experi enced the shock, which lasted about two seconds. Telegrams from Murphyaboro, 111 stite that similar shocks were felt thre at about the same time. CAPE OIHAHnEAU, Mo, May 24 Quite a severe earthquake shock was felt vesterday afternoon, ANNA. III.. May 24 A succession or light eaMhquake shocks lasting about h-ilf 1 minute were felt here last even ing The quake was accompanied by a rumbling noise. No damage Is reported CAIIIO. 1)1, May 24 An earthquake shock of five seconds' duration was felt here last evening. Verdict on Holt's Death. l.OS-Q ISLAND CITY, I- I , Mar It Coroner Strom and a Jurr rendered a verdict la the raae ot llenrjr a Holt, v. ho died on rrldar nltht lilt The verdict II that he fractured hla aiull tr faltlnc to the aldewalk, but tbat tha per-or. who knocked htm dowa waa Innocent ot Intsni to cauae death Holt who was In th compan) of Henrr CoRee -nd Herbert J. Jackson wai a aaulted by an unknown man at Third venu and Twenty-eevenlh atreet. New York A Dallarui lloapltal ambulance auraeon pronounced htm drunk, and h waa lined tl In tha Torkvlllt Court the neat rooming II thea went bom wher h died. el a Baldly Hurt by Full. Michael MIcM. Md thlrtr, who live mi Uf. tat'i tUUX. KUtSHt, tsU ttm ft -t(-.tUiJ )HgttiifNitfriHfgiji Daniell 1 1 and Sons, , Another Big ' 9 FRIDAY & SATURDAY'S. SALE OF Y Silk Remnants. A FVTinR PALASCK OF THIS SEASON'S IM- ' POUTATION3 Wll.t. tlE lUROVVN OUT ON TUB A C -.NTIIB TADI.ES IN SECTION a,25c-&48c-yan 1 MAST SMALt, FIQUIinD AND STRIPED OLAC.1 H TAFFETAS. CIIENE AND CIIANI1EAOU EF-1 H FECTS FOR SHIRT VV AIBTS ARE AMONU THEM. H AND IN ADDITION H FOUR THOUSAND YARDS 1 FINE QUALtTT LYONS PRINTED 1.NDIA3 AT 1' H 29c yard, If1 AND Wi ONE THOUSAND YARDS OF JT INCH HL WHITE HADUTAt SILK I K FOR GRADUATION DRESSES AT H 39cyard, 1 FOLD USUALLY AT 7C. YARD. IH Dress Goods. I THIS SEASON S NOVELTIES TO DE CLEARED I 45c,&55cyard 1 THESE GOODS HAVE DEEN SELLtNO FOR H II 00 AND II 7S VARI) M THREE TItOl'SAS'D YARDS OFl aa-r mm L VAV1 AND III. A OKI -"sj jC H SToim smncin so Muritt J J fH IN DEVIASD FOn SEASIDE j M AND MOUNTAIN- VV EAR. I VQ H WORTH S5c. I.N THIS SALE AT e Wash Goods 1 IN GREAT VARIETY AT H 5c.& 10c yard rossisTiso of chai.mks. citnroxs. 1 uingii.ms, rnitCAi.ui. tc I SUCH VALUES x. 1 have never been known in tha I World's History of tho J Dry Goods Trade. . I groadwagMSts. L FLINT'S FINE A FURNITURE. I Mlitaken arc those whn think that thejr ran I tniat to thetr limited experience and aelect FUR- B MTURE o the UEST QUALITY al the LOW hST v PRICE. The nlr aafe war la to I1UV of TIIOSB I WHO NEVER ATTEVII'T lo GET EXTRA VA- fl GANT PRICFS and mark all tooJa atrlrtly ac- Jf ' cording to covl ot manuFaclure In plain figure. B ao low aa to represent what 11 costs to replace tbe M goo-la H ON ACCOUNT OF REMOVAL At O I TO OUR NEW DUII.DINOS. 43, 45 AM) 47 WEST HD "1 ,- ST. WE HAVt CUT TRICES TO REDtCB I STOCK. I "iniv or Tim .iiakiiii." CEO. C. FLINT CO., HTOKKSi 101, IOO, 108 mWT 14th MT, mornlnp on No-ttrand nrenue and nuntalnwl fracture of tht thlfli, two rib. nnj serlrtu Intar nal injur lr M0TnRMANJWULLINHELD. I Ills t'nr It nil Down n ml Killed an I I'.lKht-Year-Old lliij. I Timothy Mullln, of r,19 Court street, I Hrooklyn, the motormnn whose cur ran over and killed elsht-yenr-old Hartholo mew W'nrner on Smith street, Hrooklyn, last night, was this morning, In Justice Tlghe's court, paroled to nwalt the Coroner's action. The conductor waa dlschurgrd. Witnesses to the accident say the boy was runnlne ncross Smith street, at 3econd idace, whjn the accident oc curred. The car was running down a steep grade at a high rate of speed, and struck the hoy Just ns he reached the , middle of the track. The body waa. shockingly mutilated. The motormanf claims the boy was standing In the mld-a die of the track, and the accident UrhldM not be averted. BARN AND CATTLE BURNED. C. I. Hood Loses Ills Herd of liB 1 , Jerscja. i A (Dr Aaaoclated Tress ) I jH I.OWCLI Mass . May 24 -C. I. Hood'. iW" large stock barn at North Tewksbury. W four miles from Lowell, was burned last -m , night, together with twenty-live head of I' valuable Jersey cattle. Fire englneiBI N1 from this city and towns In the neigh-Hk borhood saved adjoining buildings. Mr. "- Hood valued his herd of Jerseys at 1 115 M0: fully Insured. 1 While the Lowell brigade was on tha I way to the fire, Hoseman Michael Con- I nors fell from his wagon and was run I over. His Injuries are thought fatal. 1 m a I RICHARD MAJOR'S WILL llnllc of nn Kstutr of 180,OO0 ljctt Y to Ills Widow. The will of Richard Major, who died on May IS list, was filed In the Surro gate's office In Brooklyn to-day, Mr. Major was formerly a partner In the firm of Major &. Knapp, the well-known litho graphers of New York. The estate la valued at 1180.000 The bulk or the prop erty Is left to his widow, Maria Louisa Major. I If she marries again (he will only re- celve 11.000 a year. At her death the as- tate la to be divided between their four children. " - - i nit-aBabywMi!cawgaMharCatorU, I 'hen aho was a Child, ho cried for Caatorla, lien aba became Ml, aha elunff to Caatot-aa, I TeahUdaiildrta1-TtliJaOa1iJ , ' '