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BEGIN SENTENCES Four of Those Convicted of Conspiracy Get an Executive Pardon. UNION UPHOLDS THE PRESIDENT'S ACTION Cases Outcome of Structural Iron War and Confessions of the McNamara;. M I ? an, Juno 24. Four of the ???i .n the ?.yn?-.mite con?pir?c\ ,| sen Leavenwortn Peniten? ta ry ' ..?...I l,y ,],,, ?.,., raast bejriii their co to-morrow, defciuiants whose sentences commuted t?. espire at one llannon, of Scranton, ??maha, Neb.; Frederick J. .Moor.ey. of Duluth Minn., and William Shape, nf c hi Hnnnoii was lei imprisonment. Painter to two d Shupe to one each. Action in the cases of John 11. Harre? an.I Paul J. Morrin was deferred. Those who.-?? applications for clem ?rere finally denied and the terms they mu?t serve are ? Frank If. Ryan, head oi the Iron Workers, ?,'hicago, seven years; Ku A. Clancy, San Francisco, six . Michael J. Young, Boatos, six Webb, New York, six years; Philip A. Cooley. New Orleans, .?rs; John T. Butler, Buffalo, six ; Charles X. Raum. Minneapolis, Mart-; Henrv W. I.egleitner. urgh. three years; Finest (.,. W. KascVj Indianapolis, three years; J. F Manaey, Salt Lake City, six years; J, Smith, Cleveland, four years; Murray !.. Pennell. Springfield, 111., ; W. Bert Brown, Kansas three years; Edward Smythe, .,; 111., three years; George An .eland, three years; Frank n. two years; Michael . Philadelphia, three years, '?' ?lliam EL Riddin, Milwaukee, memorandum was giren out, but understood that the President followed closely the recommendations of the Attorney General. The four men were eoramated had a ? nart in the conspiracy, the ?joe? . I arged. P of the ceeative clemency will lie reci Th. nr men who applied 'or pardon were convicted of con? spiracy and tl ortation < f dynamite ommeree to wreck buildings and other structures in a labor war between the structural organization and em? ployers. The con ? ew directly out of the dynamiting of the Los An Times Building and the confes l the McNamara brothers. New trials have been (ranted to Olaf \. Tveitmoe, San Francisco; William A Letter to You, Mr. Purchaser of Imported fjnderwear American Hosiery Co. FINI A."? D5 22$ Fowl'' .?ir., New Yerk Dear S:r:? } Uve you made a close comparison between Ameri? can Hosiery Underwear and what ycu buy abroad? W hen you do so, you will readily tee that our Under? wear is at least equal to the foreign in fabric and finish and i? unquestionably superior in fit in almost every instance. You will find also that our prices are con-istent with the superior and standard qua'ity of which nine highest awards aie abundant proof. All retail stores suppy it. Yours truly, AMERK AN 1 lOSlERY CO. Cain, Kansas City; Jtme- ' "ant II. Houlihan, ?.'h cago; !-'i.?d Sherman, liulinnapo; William Bernhardt, Cincinnati. Elijah \. /.oline, of defendants' cotti sel. when informed of the President aetion, said that the convicted m? would report at Leavenworth t?-ni?. v. itli the exception of Clancy, ?ho. as He must travel tro California, ?ras allowed until Friday I begin his sentence. "The defendants under.tund t hi their lust card ha.? been played ? /.??line. "Their organisation In .. bulletin declared that those to - he pardons were refuse.i must kee*p the word and report at the penitentiary SUSQUEHANNA ATTRACTS Lehigh R. R. Issues Bookie Describing River's Beauties The Susquehanna River is coinin into it> o\sn. It has always been ee of summer delight to those wh know it. but the great body of summe vacationists from New York ami Phils delphia have remained nearer home. The Lehigh Valley Kailroad, whic serves this region, has just issued pamphlet, under the title "Fishinj Camping, Canoeing on the Susquehan na,"' which tells people where they ca Irnd accommodations and how much i ?ill cost. This pamphlet, distributed throug railroad offices and vacation and tour ist agencies, is likely to bring a goo. many city people to the Susquehanm this summer. GREECE WILL GET ?. S. BATTLESHIPS Formalities of Transfei Almost Completed-Jubi lation in Athens. Washington. June 24. Xavy official were busy to-day preparing to tun over the battleships Idaho and I sippi to the Greek government. Fina action on the naval appropriation bill which includes authority for the sili of the warships, will be taken in i day or two. and as soon as the Presi dent has signed the measure the dc nartment will be ready to order th< ! transfer. la left to the President and thi Secretary of the Xavy to name thi sale price, the intention being to li: this at the actual cost of constructioi . and equipment. This involves a rathe complex calculation, but it is believe? that $11.750,000 will be about the figure With the vessels will go most of th? supplies now aboard and a full stori of coal to carry them to their des tinations. There was some idea a one time of taking out the ''fire con trol" or system of electric communi cation by which the commandita officer of the ship ?3 enabled to poin and fire every gun from the bridgi or conning tower. This is a particu larly American development, but thi em as installed on the Idaho am ssippi is fairly well known ii other navies and has already beet j much improved upon. According to the tentative plan o transfer, the Idaho, which is now a' (iihraltar, will be sent northward U Gravesend, Fngland. where she will he met by the battleship Alabama now in reserve at the Philadelphia. Navy Yard, which will take off hci personnel, including the Annapoli? midshipmen now on their summei i cruise. Then the Idaho will be manned by the (.?reek naval crew. The Mississippi, now at Pensacola will he sent to a northern navy yard probably Boston, to be stripped o? the aeronautic appliances that encum? ber her deck and superstructure. Her personnel will be transferred to the ' North Carolina, now in reserve at Boston, and Greek sailors will be on ? hand to take her across the Atlantic. The possibility of an actual out? break of hostilities between Greece and Turkey is being considered In connection with the arrangements for the sale of the ships. In the event of actual war and a proper declaration by either party or both, the sale could not be consummated or the ships de? livered without a violation of neu? trality. Athens. June 24.?Great jubilation was expressed in political circles here to-day over the impending ac? quisition of the American battleships Idaho and Mississippi. These two war vessels will, it is declared, assure the balance of naval power between Greece and Turkey, ami will thus prove a factor in maintain? ing peace. Malta, June 24. The Greek Consul here to-day issued a notification to Gre?'k naval reservista, resident or employed in Malta, that the (?reck government had ordered five classe-; of the reserves to return to Greece by Saturday. London, June 26, An Athens dis? patch to "The Daily Teletrraph" says ?t-e United States Congre?.--, by ??athorizing the ?ale of warships to .. has averted an immediate declaration of war ami that iho proa? for peace have been greatly mpr.; Fighting continues in Albania. KAFFEEHAG DON'T BLAME IT ALL ON THE HEAT! It may be the caffeine in the coffee you drink that is making you Irritable these hot days. Kaffee HAG will let you enjoy all the de? lights of coffee without any bad effects. Kaffee HAG is delicious iced -drink It-hot or cold-and IN THE BEAN ONLY All dealers -25 cents the package MRS. E?RL JOSEPH MOON. \\ hose mother, Mrs. Henry Sic^c1. u.i< jeered ?it the door of St. Thomas's b\ women depositors o? i he wrecked 1-auk. WOMEN AT CHURCH HOOT MRS. SIEGEL ? ontinurrl from pnae 1 her cousin, Charles Monteith Gilpin, w In? gave her away. The hriilc wore a gown of soft ivory sr.tin. with a flounce of ol?l point lace anil a tulle veil arranged with a lace cap and a wreath of orange blossoms. She carried a bouquet of lilies-of-th-. \ alley and white orchils. Her orir-t ments consisted of a large diamond hr.r pin. the gift of the D de Tal? leyrand; a pearl and diamond lavil I Here, given to her by the Prinr. Drago, and h diamond ring from her sister, the Countess Carlo Dentice ?i Fraseo. The countess was her sister's matron of honor, and the other attendant -Mrs. John de Koven Hov.cn, of Chi? cago; Mr-. Herbert C. Sierck, Miaa Mil? dred D - Hilda Hiss and Mi - ?> Abby Morrison. The matron of honor un.? in lavender satin, trimmed with ti.!lc and chiffon, with which she wore .. lace hat to mi'i'li. She carried a bouquet of 'native orchid?. Mi ?o? ok wore pale blue Watteau costumes and Leg? horn hats of hint- -traw. with Bounces of blue tulle. They carried Directoire cjaiies tonpoil with mauve orchids. The ether three attendants ?verein Watteau costume:-: of pink chiffon and satin, with hat:-- to match. They .lso wore Directoire cines tic?! with pink roses. Wore Large Diamonds. Mr?. Siegel wore sapphire blue satin veiled with black lace and a small hat of black straw trimmed with pink and blue flowers. She wore a necklace of laiire diamonds. Stuar? McDonald, brother-in-law? of ! the bridegroom, who was to have been the best man, was unable to be present, and his pince was taken !??, Ralph L. Morn.-. The ushers were John de Ko? ven Bowen, of Chicago; John Carroll, jr.. o? Haltimoro; Thomas ?alter, jr., of St. Louis, and Donn Mori on Keluy and Lester Kefir, of this city. The ceremony was followed by a re? ception in the ballroom and adjoining suites of the St, i!?-gis. The counle re? ceived in the ballroom under a canopy of palms, oak leaves and white pi The adjoining rooms were decorated with American Heauty ri Mr, Moon and his bride ?vil! sail for Kurope on Saturday on board the Zee land. They will be the guests in Ho! gium of the Duchess de ? roy, and later of the Duchess de Tallyrand, in Pan-. Among those invited to the ??hurrh -and reception were: Mr. and Mi Charles M. Gilpin, Mr. and Mr?. Led yard Stevens, Mr. and Mr?. Walter lliitherfurd, Mr. and Mr--. Duncan G. Harria, Mrs. Sidney B. Haitis, s. Dun? can Marshall and the U ?hall, Mr. and Mra, Lovell Jerome. Mr. and Mn . Archibald Pell, Mrs. Clermonl !.. 1 ? t, " \nhur Carroll, Mr. I and Mrs. Fiber; i!. Gar; . Mr. and William A. Hamilton, Rear Admiral nnd Mrs. lde, Mr. and Ml . Lewi On, Miss Amy Schermerhorn, ?I ? . Isaac Lawrence, Mr. and Mrs. Rowland A. liobbin?, Mrs. A. Morse Richard. I Schuyler, John McKim Minton, Jumes Livingston Preeborn, Frank W. \\ atrous. Alfred Cinklmg, Arthur F. Scher? nierhorn, Edward Gilbert Sehermer hiirn. Julius Noyes, Charles Inman, Dudley Carl ton, Roderick Wellman, Dr. Homer Gihney, Dr. and Mra. Howard D. Collins, Frank McLaughlin, Mra. Dri linourt M. Martin, Mr. ami Mrs. Poal Wheeler, Mr. and Mr<. Allen Fitch, the Misses Fitch. Miss Louise I res man. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Prentiss Nove... Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Lmdley, Miss Florence James, Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Crawford Chenoweth, Uobert Grier Cooke, Mr. and Mrs. George Gardiner Fry and Mr. and Mrs. H Tappin Pairehild. TWO TOTS TAKE POISON Find Bichloride of Mercury Tablets?Girl Will Live. After swallowing a two-grain bi? chloride of mercury tablet. Mary Tar angelo, three ycni.i old. 'laughter of Michael TBrangelo. a blacksmith, of Corana, Long ?aland, will live to tell the story. June !1 she swallowed the tablet, believing it candy. Mra. Tarangelo found her daughter with a bottle of the tablets. The baby playfully remarked that .he had eaten one of the "candies." The child wa?. hurried to tbc hospital, where Dr. Walter Steffens used colon irrigations until all traces of the poison were re nioveil. While playing in the street in front of his home at 17 Hensler st., Newark, rday afternoon, t-hree-year-old Walter Fischl found a broken bottle in which were a few tablet? of bichloride of mercury. He ate .?m of the tablets and was soon suffering intense agony. His father hurried the lad to the City tal, It is feared the boy will die. e "The Meddlesome Mr. Mopps." by M\rtL- Reed, in the Sunday Magazine of m Tribune, June 28. POSTAL STRIKE IN ? ARB COLL?PS ?Men Return to Work on fl ister's Promise to Conside Their Demands. Paris. June 24, The letter rerr strike in Paris which had threat to result in Menea of violence and struck a severe blow at b\ brought to an end to-day by a pro from Gaston Thomson. M.ni-tei Commerce. Posts an?i Telegraphs make a searching inquiry into men's grievances provided they turned immediately to dut'. A.d?put?t ion from the men. who )iel?l possession of the Central Pos ?o all night and pre. cnted the di: bution of the'mails, called on the ? ed his agreement consider their demands. I .artei- of an hour la'er the po service was again in full opera and the men were making tremen?! efforts to distribute quickly the lined mail and restore the ?service i normal basis. Earlier in the day sis hundred !e carriers had barricaded themsel m the central postoffice, and a for-? BOO policemen was placed in posi? around the irrcit block. TI i the building had exhausted their sn supply of inod this morning, but ?? comrades outside succeeded in runn the hiockade and supplying the ga son with packages of chocolate. Ion of bread, hams and other eatab whien were drswn in through the w ' dows by strings The blocknde-r ning was brought to a ?top lat?r the morning by reinforcements of lice. A deputation of business men cal on Casion Thomson, Minister of Cc mere?-. Posts and Telegraphs, to-? and informed him that Paris had ready suffi red to the extent of 1200,1 by the interruption of the man- :"oi few hours, and this would be gr?a increased unless the government tc inoa'is to restore the ser-, ice. The men struck owing to the ref'i of thi French Senate yesterday aft noon to include in the postal budi ncreased allowanc? ? for whi they liad agitated for some time. U. S. CRUISER ORDERED TO HAYTIAN CAPITA French Proposal for Collectif of Customs at Port-au Prince Declined. Washington, June 24. The erais? Washington, no*? m Mexican water ? n ordered :<i I'ort an Princ the capital of Hayti, where conditioi are so uncertain that it ?com- impart this government t.? take drast action there within a short time. A thur Hailly-BI inehard. the New Mini: ter in Hayti, who arrived from .lapa yesterday, was in conference at t? Department all day to-da,,. n ceiving his instructions. Mr. Baill?, Plaiu-hard is oxpect"d to leave Was! ington within a few days for Hayti b warship. Pressure on the small covernmor by certain Furopean powers, notabl France and Germany, makes the >itun Don one of more than passing impor tame. Th? administration is not kae it becoming involved in Hayti a this time, with the Ml u-an situation ng trouble, but it appears that i is absolutely necessary to do some thing. It i? reported here to-day tha France, possibly in conjunction witl other governments, recently ap proached the Department of State witl .? proposal for French collection o lluytian custom ?W ?aid tha department has decided this pro posai will be declined. TRINITY GRADUATES 47 Four Honorary Degrees Givet at 88th Commencement. Dar: ord, ( " 24. Fortv vcven depr. ed a' th? eighty-eighth conmonccm'.'tit at Trin ? ollere to- :. The honorary degrees were: Ma-ter \-' . H.- A. Tirrrll. Norwich; Doctor of Letters, Harn F. Whitney. Paribault, Minn.; Doctor of Divinity, the Rev. F.dward P. Newton. Hyde Park, N. Y.. and the Rev. Charles l?. Craik, Louisville. The P.ussell Fellowship of ??OO was awarded to Francis S. l-'itzpatrick. ??lean. N. Y.; the Terry Fellowship of o Charles T. S'e-.iiay. New Lon? don, and the Holland Scholarships of each to Thomas W. Little h ml Si-nr'. Brand, Hartford, and to Lush Maxon, De'roit. Fire Tender Kills Little Boy. High Pressure Tender 9 ran over and killed four-year-old Henry Fleischner while running through Clinton at. on the way to a tire yesterday. The child fell under th- tear wheels and the | accident was not seen by the driver of the tender. HOUSE IN ARMS AGAINST WIL Petition to Adjourn Signatures of Restlc Members. PROHIBITION ISSUE HOUSE BUGA1 Once Appropriations Are P Quorum Will Be Difficu to Maintain. I It ? ' .?nr Hun ml Washington. June 24. A p? asking the Rules Committee not port out special rules for the cor ation of additional legislation a session of Congress is being circ and generally signed on the Dem? side of the House. More than on? died Democratic members are s have signed. Signatures to the petition hav? comparatively easy to obtain fo reasons the general desire to ac Congress at the earliest possibl? and an inclination to ?idestep a v? the Prohibition question. It is reported that the petition, has been in the charge of Repre: tive Ashbrook, of Ohio, was fat by Democratic member* of the 1 Rules Committee, who would li excuse to dodge that issue. The Rules Committee already h ported a special rule to make priv the administration's five consen billa. The-e measure?, in conju? with appropriation bills and confe ?eports, are sufficient to keep the 1 engaged for at least a month. A leader of the House said t that he believed it would be almo? possible to maintain a quorum the annual appropriation bills been passed. Democrats are grad working themselves up to the where they will openly declare fi early adjournment, and are mor dined to follow Mr. Underwood's than that of the President. Regardless of petitions and pro however, there is as yet no actual among House members that an adjournment of the present sessioi be forced. The Rules Committee is schei to consider on Jul> 1 the Hobson lution for a constitutional amend ?o bring about nation-wide prohib? If the Ashbrook petition is forr > presented to the committee it is p ble that this will constitute a looi through which a report may be avo AT ODDS ON AVIATIO Army, Navy and Smithsor .Each Wants Laboratory ; TV?. Tribun? ?Sureau | Washington, June 24. There chance of a lively controversy an three branches of the governr over the proposal for the estab ment of an aeronautical laboral The Navy Department has sta work on something in that lin? the Washington Navy Yard hoped for an adequate appropria for its development. The War partment also contemplates a lab tory for this purpose, but notl hi.? been done beyond the franun tentative plan?. The Smithsonian Institution hopes for such a laboratory. Its r>??entatives have approached m bers of the House Appropri?t Committee with a view to obtair an anpropriation. Members of House Military Committee believe laboratory should be under the " Department, controlled by army alors, and that the benefits of its vestigations should bei available the navy, TO MAKE NEW WHITE Wi Edisons Will Use 5,000 Ca die Power Globes for July i Incandescent electric lamps of 5,1 candle power each, the most power ever made, will be seen for the h time when used in the Fourth of .li illumination by the New York Ed is Company. They are so bright tl they will be plr.eod on the tops of po tive feet high to illuminate t park-? at Riverside Drive and '.'7th and the playground in 101st st. fn Second to Third avs. Lights of 2,000 candle power will used in the band stand at City H Park. Grant's Tomb and Washingt Square. Park av., from 112th st. 14th st., under the New York Cent Railroad tracks, where the folk dan? will be given, also will be lighted these lamps. Columbus and Tompkins parks w not be illuminated, as planned origini ly. Mi, Morris and Isham parks ha been substituted. WOMAN BURNS TO DEAT Upsets Oil Stove While Oe ting Breakfast. Mrs. Ro-e Harris, fifty-six yea old, was burned to death, and thr houses were badly damaged as the r suit of the upsetting of a small c stove yesterday in the Harris horn Springlield. Long Island. Mrs. Harr died inte yesterday afternoon in J; raaiea Hospital. Mrs. Harris was preparing breakfai when she upset the stove. Her so Herman wrapped his mother in a ru and rolled her on the floor. He had t carry her hurriedly from the house b< cause of the lire. When the firemen arrived, the found the Harris home ablaze froi top to bottom. HELD AS SMUGGLER OF OUTCAST ALIEN! Max Wax Charged with Havin? Imported Thriugh Canada Persons Rejected Here. Max Wa\, purveyor of steamshi| ticket?, with a home in Brooklyn am an oft\ce under his hat, was held it ""T.r.OO bail yesterday by United State; ? ommissioner Houghton for examina tion July 1, on a charge of conspirin .. smuggle un.iesiruble aliens int? this country. Wax, who is forty-twc years old. according to the charg? by Harold A. Content, Assistant Unite?) States Attorney, has been engaged in that sort of business since he was a young man. Wax's plan, the charges say, was ta write to immigrants in England who had been rejected by the immigration officials at Ellis Island*, giving them certain addresses in Canada and pro viding them with transportation to the Dominion. Then he or his agents, it is said, visited them in Canada, and by bribery and the use of his citizen? ship papers, succeeded in getting them past the branch United States immigration offices at St. John, N. B. According to Assistant District At? torney Content, Wax has smuggled into this country hundreds of unde | xirable aliens, and has made thou ! sandi of dollars at the game. SEEK MORE LIGHT ON RESERVE BOARD Senators Want to Know Relations of Messrs. Jones and Warburg. MADOO :OA1PANY'S TRANSACTIONS UP Banking Committee to Decide To-day Whether Nominations Shall lit Fought. IFrom The Tribun? Bureau. | Washington, June 24. Whether a serious light is to be made on the nominations of Thomas I). Jones, of Chicago, and Paul M. Warburg, of New York, ;o be members of the Federal IN serve Board nrobably will be deter? mined to-morrow at the meeting of the Senate Banking and Currency Commit? tee. Secretary McAdoo was at the Capi? tol to-day and conferred with Senators Owen, Pomerene and Shafroth. mem? bers of the committee. Mr, McAdoo said that he had not discussed the nominations for the Reserve Board. His visit, he declared, was to talk over certain matters a:>perlainin<T to the sundry civil and other appropriation bills with which the Banking and Cur? rency Committee had nothing to do. One of the Senators with whom Mr. McAdoo talked said that they had dis? cussed Reserve Board nominations. The Secretary of the Treasury was re? ported to have admitted that the Hud? son Terminal Company had had finan? ?ai relations with Kuhn. Loeb & Co., hut declared that he had no personal dealings with the banking house. There is a disposition by members of the Banking and Currency Committee to seek further light on the transac? tions of the tunnel company with which Mr. McAdoo was identiticd and Kuhn. Loeb ?t Co., in which firm Mr. Harburg is a partner. There is also some dissatisfaction over the explana? tions made of the relations of Thomas I). Jones with the Harvester Trust. Some members of the committee look on Mr. Jones as having been less of a reformer than a dummy director. In the face of the demand for fur? ther information, it is probable that an effort will be made by Democratic members of the committee to report the nominations at once. A letter to the Attorney General from E. P. (irosvenor, who acted as i special agent for the Department of Justice in the dissolution suit, against the Harvester Trust, saying that Mr. .Jones ?vas not involved in the prac? tices of the corporation, was made pub? lic at the White House to-day. ? - ROSES DECK LONDON IN QUEEN MOTHER'S HONOR City Looks Quite Bridal in Ideal June Weather?Alex? andra Cheered by Crowds. (M, ? ? I.ond? n. June 24. The Queen Alex? andra Rose Day has grown in two or three years into one of London's sreat .?inual functions. Yesterday the f.v-. recognising the occasion, blessed i* with ideal weather, and London'1 miles of streets were patrolled and gUddened by 20,000 young women in white frocks, making the gray old city look positively bridal. Queen Alexandra, who was presented with a bouquet of roses as soon as she awoke, made a tour of the streets in the afternoon, and a roar of cheering followed her all around London as she dro. e slowly via Oxford st. to the City and by way of the Strand back to Marl borough House. The Prince of Wales and Prince Al? bert paid 10 shilling! each for roses during their early morning walk along Piccadilly. At Twickenham an enter? prising collector saw ex-King Marmel approaching in an automobile and ran into the road waving the bow Manuel ordered the car to ntop and dropped a sovereign into the young womar.'? collection box. SHE ENDS LIFE BY LEAP Music Teacher Gives Lesson, Then Jumps from Roof. Julia Lowenstein, thirty yean old, of 412 East 77th ?t.. a music teacher, com? mitted suicide last night by throwing ; herself from the roof cf the live story tenement house at 154 East 92d st. H?-r body was found at th? bottom of the ..irshaft by Ered Betzirger, the Janitor of the building, who culled in Patrol? man McKcnna, of the East 88th st. sta? tion. The police learned that the young v ornan had -ailed at the building to jrive the ?iauchter of a famil?, named Kaskal, on the lifth floor, a music les ( eon. At, the completion rf the ' sh* left, nnd it was suppo?ed sh.? climbed to the roof and threw her? self off. New Line for Lehigh. The Public Utilities Commission of New Jersey yesterday approved the ap? plication to lease the Lehigh Valley Railroad Company, of New Jersey, to the Lehigh Valley Railroad Company, of Pennsylvanie, reversing a previous de? cision. The Pennsylvania company will control the road, which extends from Phillipsburg to Perth Amboy and from there to Jersey City. BERKEFELD Combination Filter and Cooler GIFFORD TRIAL ON TO-DAY Student Confident of Acquittal of Killing Chauffeur. Albany, June 21. Attorneys for j pros?eution and defence said to-night ' they were ready to proceed to-morrow with the trial of Malcolm Gifford. jr., son of a wealthy manufacturer of Hud? son, on the charge of slaying Frank J. ( lute, a local chauffeur, on April 1. County Jud-e Addington will preside. Cifford. always cool and taciturn, de? clared to-night that he would be ac? quitted. He added that he would enter college this fall. With this end in view he has beer, studying in prison since his arrest last April. His parent?, who arrived here to-night, also expressed confidence in the result. The wife of the slain chauffeur ?-a found to-day for the first time since Gifl'ord's arrest. She declared that she ?id not know Gifford, and that to her knowledge her husbtuid did not know him. She added that she had not been subpoenaed and did not expect to be a witness at the trial. "Drys" Indorse Suffrage. New Britain, Conn., June 24. Suf? frage for women, compulsory arbitra? tion of all serious disputes between labor and capital, uniform marriage and divorce laws, national legislation to destroy polygamy and settlement of all international disputes by arbitra? tion were favored by the platform adopted at the state convention here to-day of the Prohibition party. The platform also indorsed the national Prohibitio.i platform. Erod G. Platt, of New Britain, was nominated for United States Senator and Frederick C. Bidwcll, of Bloom liold, for Governor. J. D. Qives Baptists $50,000 Boston, June 24. Delegates to the Northern Baptist convention to-day subscribed in person $50,000 toward wiping out the debt of $276,000 hang? ing over the home and foreign mission societies. In addition. John D. Rocke? feller gave $50.000 and promised a second instalment of the same amount, if needed. Letters pledging $57,000 more were received. The Madison Av. Baptist Church, of New York, pledged ? 1,500 and a subscription was received from the Fifth Av. Baptist Church, N'ew York. HEALTH FIRST ?dnk The Or^pevuice .y Concentrate _ COSTS 1/4 \m SES ? *"~ (AI Hod? l-<Hinl?m?? ?Jag a !???? ei? " '" ?., iiiiK OtUlCUMO, mini ? to ? S ?*JJ" ?je. m?kln?; .'?'. to 3-**Tmf\otlr',?. mooned i,y ?he l-.sr. ^M/^D-i p.rtmret of I'ul.H?- llael >?. ?n?* ^^?j W MrCann. ..f ?he ?lo'?' i***'? *****" ? .???fectloner. H,|| >.| I ti, l'ur* DfU , ,,?? ?, trrmt9t ?n-d l.r'?h ?rut,?.t cannot .1 us ord.r for aero,?.? liottl? or ? ??e. _ /?a THE GRAPE OLA^CO. tot ?Wick Uellv.rr. '1,P^rti?? i r.nsi ? '' CASTLES BUY NEW HOME Dancers Expect to Go In for Tennis at Country Place. Yernon Castle, the dancer, has just purchased th- Ely estate, on Manhaa sct Bay, at Great Neck, Long Island, and he end Mr?. Ceetle expect to oe enpy it this season. He is having a tennis court built and says they will play a greet deal. ?There is nothing like tennia to keep one supple and in trim for danc? ing," said Mr. Castle yesterday. * Motor Truck Kill* Child. Isaac Stockfaber. four years old, of 209 Seigel st., Williamsburg, was killed yesterday when he ran in front of a large motor truck. Carl Demanico. the chauffeur, of 88 Skillman av., did not know of the accident until he heard shouts of women. The wheele of the heavy truck passed over the child's head. Mi <*?r-s? MEN This ?Morning We Continue The Most Important Sale of Suits for Smart Dressers Held This Season 618 Suits Formerly Sold Up to $45.00 At $23.50 <J All made by the J. F. Lenigan Co. the most remarkable organization of master tailors in the world, each garment is cut singly and "custom tailored" individually. The style, fit and finish are absolutely inimitable?the very newest and most exclusive ftf smart /.,??/-/.?A mo 385 Suits Formerly Up to $30.00 At $16.50 Smart, Superbly styled, unusually distinctive and wonderfully well-tailored?most of them quarter ( ? 4 ) lined with rich Silk, and with Silk Sleeve Lin? ings?Blue serges, tropical worsteds, pencil stripes and club checks; almost all. Patch Pocket models. A Rare Opportunity for Discriminating Dresser? This Morning at This One Store Only BROADWAY at 49TH STREET Subway and 6th Avenue L Station at 50th Street ANSWEH Where shall we go this summer? If you want a trip that will bring the greatest amount of rest, relaxation, health and pleasure-?go to Yellowstone Park Low Round Trip Fare There you wi.l find the rarest aggre? gation of natural wonders??beautiful canyons, giant geysers?bubbling mud pots?hot springs and terraces rugged crags ai.d picturesque flower dotted valleys?everything ust as the hand o" the Grand Archiver?- left it??lus excellent government roads and trails, good camps and splendid hotels. Go this summer via the direct double ?.rack route?the Chicago, Milwaukee & St Paul Union Pacific Line Let me furnish you with detrriotive literature and ??iUyouwhaUit wdlcowtotaiialtx-iiae trip ? address G. L. Cobb, Gen. Agent, New York, 1200 Broadway, ? ? ? a. N. Y.