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I A COLD-BIOOPED MURDER.
rAJisiim oAnvjrrn nmnr.jtn ttjtji snoT Asn inn nox'sr noanrn. Tfcn Murder Commute n nntnrOar la Platte. ' hill I17 k Beslrlentv r lbs Village, Wna " Ptole Ills tletlnt's llmi nnit nrovate Mew- ' bar Where lln Rotif'tlin Hsrse ana Other ' Ilooty He Is Arrested In t'lster Count). Nkvvnuno, Juno 21. Tho valtey between tlio Bhnwnngunk ntul tho Marlborough mountains, where tlio summer bos.rdcr.s froui Now York ! congrcgato annually by the titoussnds. lias pro-dm-ed Another murderer as cool And ns brutnl as win l.lzzlo Itnlllday, vho three or four yenra i , ago shocked tho whole central pan, of theHtato I . and sent shivers up nnd down tho backs of tho , i prospective summer hoarders wltlilior crimes. f 'g Tho murderer li this enso is I pile veil to be ' Joseph Dicker, who wns born nnd who hns lived ( all his life In t'lnlteklll. n llttlo towrn in Ulster I K count)', nt the foot of tho Slarlborosigh Sloun- I ' tiiius nml Just mross tho lino fium Ornngo I ' county, Llzzlo Ilulllday enmo to N'on-bura I o 5 get her victims. Sho niunlorcd thorn In hor ft homont tlio foot of tho Shnwougunk, on lho f , other sldo of tho volley. Decker, It ho is tho 8 :' munlcrer in this case, found his victim jb K nenr nt home, and nflcr killing him ha B drove to Nowhurg with the horso aud t f bugry nnd about everj thing clso that had i ,'. been possessed by the murdered man, nnd spent .? U two days d'sposlng of the liooty nnd spending ft A tho proceeds. This within ten miles of tho spot 5 I g " where ho committed his crime. Far from nt- tt j t tempting to conceal himself, ho paraded tho fc j B' atroolsnnd practically invited nrrest. No ono "' i "3 know then that ho had committed murder, nnd t y- so ho enjoyed his liberty until late ycstonUv afternoon, when he wns captured on tho road to Kingston. Ut It was Decker's conduit beforo nnd after the R murder, rathor thnn tho murder Itself, that JtSE makes his caso of pnrallel lntorcst with tho W ', crimo of Llzzlo Itallldny. The murdered man is J ' 'William Gardner, n respected nnd well-to-do I farmer, whoso farm was hnlf way up tho Marl- liorough Slountnlu, and about n mtlo from where 1 Decker ll oil with his folks. Gardner was it ; widower and lived nlonc. He was n peaceful H and innocent old man. K Dcckorw-ns always supposed to bo peaceful J' 'f, and Innocent, too; but, llko Llzslo Hallldny, hu t I' had spoils occasionally when his neighbors K I thotiRht him n bit bad. On Thursday afternoon ft j- Docker drovo over to this town ond went to the V I' house of n friend of the nnmo of l'urdy. Ho told T l'urdy that ho oxpeetcd to havo a horso and PI wagon for salo about Saturday, und ho wantsd j to know If l'imly woutdbuy It. V l'urdy Bald ho didn't w ant any horso nnd I wagon, and l)o:kcr went away. Later became ) L back to the house with n nun whose first nnmo i, l'urdy saj s w,.s Htrrj.but whose last name ho j ' do an't know, and this man ngrecd to buy the , homo nnd wagon if il was what Decker claimed j ; it would be, for sUo. After making this agree- l ' incut Docker went back to Plattektll to get tho j : horso and w agon. ( On tturduy morning nliout 8 o'clock Decker , called nt tho home of his brother Will, about ' two miles from Gardner's houso over tho hills. 1 and asked to borrow his shotgun. Thu brother j ,' asked him what he w.intc 1 It for, and ho said ho , hj had found a nest of wild cats containing two if, old oncsund four joung ones, and ho wanted to S kill them. "Will let htm havo tho gun, which Of was a double-barrelled shotgun. ij& 'i I f An hour nfter this Isaac Drake, who lives "C ; within a stone's throw of Gardner's place, henrd '' ; two shots. Ho suDposed somebody w us hunting I) I" and paid no attention to them. An ho-ir later i I I ' Decker was seen driving toward Nenburg In i; i 1 i Gardner's wagon Just as if nothing had hnp- jgl ' I pened. Ho gut to I'urdy's house In Nowburg M S at ntout 10 o'clock, prepared to deliver tho K& , horsu nnd wagon ho had agreed onThursda) to Hfj I( produir. but tlio man who was going to buy it Hnt' !' ! didn't show up for an hour, and when he came, Byl, I Instead of wanting to buy ho offered to trade Ra . 1 1 bones. j-t'I'" I Decker to'.d hlra he wouldn't trade. Then ho K'i" I' took l'urdy nnd his son into the wagon nnd KvhS1 I drove around town looking for a purchaser. KV j lho first two men he offered to sell to refused to iVflf S ' buy because he wouldn't tell them where he got :Mlt II i the rig. The third man, a li cry stable keeper, MIS if ' otfered to take tho outfit, for $-0. Decker mvB' wouldn't sell at that price. Finally he agreed 1 to takc$'5,nndgot!rlcashandacheckfor9ir. Hl" S After this Decker took l'urdy out and treated ByHB-' h him. and then he went to a second hand store BwsBj S ' and disjiosed of two watches and other things. (&' I Ho visited a pawnshop and got rid of some more MSB '! booty. Ho bought a suit of clothes, got a shave K&yW l and n hair cut. went to a florist and bought a .' I' lot of (lowers, and finally isicd one of his JSS.B1, I ' sisters, who la cmplnj ud us h domestle In n W?,fB i family here. He dhldtil the flowers with her few , nnd look her out walking. They walked 5;B ; through about all the public strpets. '"B ' On huniluy hu a?ain got his sister and pnraiicd -''?? ! nil iiruund withlur. Hho necr hjsppiiLd thai -3(SB ' huihu'l louimitted miiriT. though tho bo Is' of rijiOfl V hlslitlni lid lieoti lound ltss thnn Ion miles 'HtK awu. 'I he news that a murder hau bcin 10m- tft&Hr tulttiMl'ind not reached Iheiil). .iMkBJ '. Ibis tiiiirnln nfti r the news had reached this IjHK city Decker cullt-d on his Mstci ngnfnaudutH (lH ' ' brcukfMt villi hor. Ho n buck in hlKchnlr (. ' picking his I colli nflcr the mc.il nnd siild hu $jM: r. ' iijessed he'd lake a Utile walk up 10 Klngiton. SH i Nut once hid he showed mi) ncnouniess or vVSHJ ' done nu thing to create SuspUion that mi) thing Tf.m wis nruox. .'- f J On Hundav morning nt about lOo'clo-k Orln i, llnrris.a ncikhtor o( FnriiiirliMrdner's.inlbscd -HH uric of his 1 own, and liostnrteil out to look fur "iB ' lt- " tramped through the woods noun -m townnl Gnruner's huunc, und heard oer near l Uanlner's tan tho Miuud of n cowboll, sohn fikMT hundcil in that direction. When ho readied J, i the front ard ho noticed that a win- ', 'JHHu dow hail been broken and that tho door HM or the house had been smashed. Ho Sa, ho'itatcd u liinuicnt beiurc nppronchlng ,4HH.' tho house. and while ho was standing thcru n -r big gray rii lhaltlirdncr owned cnuio leaping HHy ' across the lawn .it Iilni. Tho dog ran up to his r feet und then turned, mid, whining, ran hack in KfKH tho direction from which he hudiomc. Ili-rlls- aipniri-d in it (orntleld. 'iwo minutes liter hu !' came bounding luck to tlio nril lurain, und, I whining, ngaiu dished buik to the i onillcld. Harris followed him Hits Huh, und lound him standing guanl over lho body of Gardner, which ' bad been llternll shot to piocs. Them were KiBB more than it hundred shots in his faiuaud nock IHb and breast, 'I he hodv was i old. HkSBm Harris rushed on In .Squltu Garrison's house, VHHH nbouttAo milts down lho road, und told thu H bqulrc nbnt he hail seen. Ho und tho siiiiru HL-VH I trudged back loGurdtier's farm, bringing with 1 them ote'ry mini, woman nnd 1 lilld In t'lstti kill. HLSHb r 'lho body was I) log about lOOiards north of HflvVHa ! the house, fourteen piicb from a stouii wall, and t?HH. 1 forty paces from it plough which hu had ci- BsHHl f dontlj been using nt Hip timo liu was shot, font Hf8HH trail of blood led from th" plough to thu spot Kcm, where ho was liiiic. Kb The squlru sunt for the Coroner at Highland CV ) v and inrMrs. HarnhTerwIlliger, to whuui it was Hj " reported Gardner was euguued to Is-married. P; m 3 Mm. Tcrwilllgei got thiro llrsl, and she led a LV' C party that searched lliroiigh thu house. .Shu NHJ V know-nil about Gardneriiud meijthlng thut ho 1 Hk1' kiu. Mho look an iutuiitory of wluit thoru wns, , HB and said UihI there wns missing it duiiblu HtHHll ; barrcllid shotgun, two wulehes.ii blanket, u set HVHHf' of harness, it lotolwr, poekilbook, u sorrel H'tJH i mare, nnd 11 top huge). Jj'HBH lt was thieo hours huforu tlio Coinnor eamo, Vr BHI and In thut limu the people had gathered I heir Hf'-SB wits about litem nnd begun lospn ubiluou who fSBB could havo klll.Ml thu man. lsiuu Drnku I old BrvnH', about tliutr.o shots ho had heard. Two other B VU-BB1 4 I people 1 old alsjui having seen Dcikir dihing Oi:BB''Fl r the iiilssiug torrcl iiiaru and tho buggy ton aril Bluti'HB'1 (L Kowluirg. HaitBBl ' W "'"' Ut'?lcr told of lending his gun to his BIstABB B ' brother. Anuthtr 1111111 told how .loo Decker Bit? BBL' v 'iml liorrowvd uu axo from him, und the nxn was K llBBl 'r found in tlits house. It had been used to smash Bi Bl Si 'n 1'10 door. Thou it hunt was started fur BI'kBBb If Dicker. Nobody wus found who had seen him H.vHB ? ufler he had been sieu going away with Uurd- AVBBl V 13 i """' Hit. pivBBB" !. U was almost icrtaln in uwrbod)'s mind c"Blt lh' Ih it Decker had dpllberutily crept iiiiouGurd. BiTBBB Isv' " ntr nnd shot ami killed him, and then had looted VfHHB,, fM.f. iholiouso und lho burn; but Hie peoplnluthat IH'iHH ff,e section arc slow to accuse, no Squire Garrison 'BBB Fif' ,l he wouldn't issuu a warrant until ho had HibHB I'' certain sure otideuiv. WI1011 Coroner Huh .WiB it lirouck cuino ho agreed to this, und 1.0 unuaii 4'DI 9 ullednjury, Bl-vBBKik A ductor made nn uutopsy nnd picked out 110 JiBi&m allot. Homo of thorn hud gono through Gurdner's m JK'.BHBBk heart; some of thorn through his lungs; twenty BBBBBRk, of them woruln his head; IKty wcrolu his neck CrVr BHuESPsV "na breast, and thoothors wore sproud around. f J' BSISi X -i'!r bearing about this tho Jury itdjouruod , v HBsHpBaS..uu"' Wednesday.audGarducr'siiouy was taken 't fKEWwwn&fti SJer t tho Quaker Sleeting House, with llrj, Bi "HM ?".. 'i''t mrwilUgcr us tho solo inournor. Bl iOll Vfi'l;K wasn't until this nioniing Hint Bqulrotinr L. 'HW'f(j ''JSjlBtt liao up his mind to issue 11 nurrant fur "' tBMB'l ,. ,'t. IjWBK? snrrvst, and then it was thut Ibununs ' HH M K'3rt5fr "' VkJowburg. A const ab'.o uumo over and ?. m I K'V,lV'i'tH'l"All "ody around hod heuru tell of Joo Bl Dll Bl'- PSwra?"J,-s,.l5ro,rJrb?.d5r '" Nowbunr had "hcani Bi lln X&M&MRvt Joalttckvr," und wltliliilcn minutes thn BKr MulBV 'SisT "W,PoUco,lorio was on his trull. He hod Bt IHB1 W ',ft9tasd W hreakfast, nnd had left his sister less Bi IBflB.l FjHF twenty tnlnnuss before, but that tw cuty iHvKB-Bl t, WItes lt4, enabled liiiu tu get out of town. Bl'tilWHl "i TiMlU 4 doion ucarby plaiej during thu Bl i IM II I ''i ". V " giliBLL-.. ti- FJHbW " Any, but nobody Interfered with him nntll Sher iff MehanU of Ulster county met him, late In tho afternoon. The Hherlff was driving with his wlfo from Ksopns on his way homo to Highland. Ho saw a wblto mnn nnd n colored man walking together, but ho suspected the white man of being thn fugitive, and hn drove ahead nnd loft his wlfo with friends. Then he camo back a rallo and accosted tho pair. Ho naked the white man if his naino wasn't Decker. Thn man told him li wasnt. but ho arrested him Just tho same and took him to Kingston, where he wns locked up. IIo huntod. tlio town for a 1'lattcklll mrn and found William Fowler, who went to tho Jail with True Run reporter. Fowler Identified tho man as Decker. Then Docker ndmittcd his Identify, but ho denied that he had committed tho murder. IIo told a story about boing with Gcorgn l'urdy In New burg, and sahl that l'urdy had sold lho horso which hnd belonged to Gardner. The people In l'lntleklll nnd from all tho sur rounding country gathorod nt, tho general store there cstordar and discussed tho murder until funeral time. Then thoy all went to the Utile Quaker mooting house and participated In the funeral services itud holpml to fill In tho grave In thoQunkoreoiuotory. After thnt they wont back to thn gel eral store and talked about Docker until mllk,'ng time. Frnnk Decker, it brother Of Joe, was there, and ho snld ho guessed there wasn't nny doubt, bur, that Joe had killed (Mrilnor. He told about tho borrow Ingot Will Dicker's gun. Iko Hu John was there, too, and Hu sold: "lly gum, It was unly Inst Tuesday that Joe ho says to me, 'IKo,' says ho, 'something's goln' to happen round this 'oro town something seri ous, nnd then It'll nil bo up with poor Joo.! " "Must havo been considering it then," com mented thn crowd. " Well," said Squire Garrison, ".loo Decker liovor wns worth notliiu'. nit) how, and this Ix I ho iw fullest crlmo that uvoi was committed. Though Joo warn't worthnothui'. nohody'd over think he'd n killed n man. nnd klllod htm in cold blood; but I guess t here ain't no doubt hu did it." " Who Is this Mr. Terwllllger who is ongogud tnmnrr) Gardner F'uskcd 1 UK Hun reporter of tho Hqulrc. "There alio is. young man. right in front of J 011; that's lho young woman, snld tho Squire, pointing to n comely joung woman less than thren foot away from the roportir. "Thai's her." went on the Squire; "she's 11 widow, with sot on children. That's you, ain't It. Sarcy," ho said, addressing thu woman, Tho woman nodded her head. " lAitd'a sske." said nnotbor woman; "Innde suke, Sarey. you oui;ht to ben married in htm a Mvirngo; jeroughi to ben me rrled to him when ilnldjou; you omchtcr get married and dono with It, nnd If )ohual,maybothls 'ere wouldn't cr hnppcnod." Tears iniuo Into Saxah Terwinigor's eyes. "That's what Jcc oughter dono," said the Squire. "Fore thing," said n second woman; "she's II widow with soven children." And Mrs. Ter w llllgcr turned owns . " well, I always did think," said another ono of lho crowd, "that thcru wns something thn matter with Joe's wheels. Hn sityx Id mo ono tin), ho sajs. ' Why, sa. It's the easiest thing In tho world to do things in this kentry; why. I could steal anything or I could shoot n man dead, and nil I'd havo lo do would lie vlt over to Dnubury, Conn., ami they couldn't touch H10 for It.' I said ho wns a fool to think of such 11 thing; but ho had II In his head that way." Ann so thoy talked, alternately sympathizing with Mrs. Terwllllger. and then ruenlllugstrango things that Joo Docker hnd doni. Tho Newburg police yesterday recovered tho things that Decker had stolen and sold or finlMiral. sviTK-uousi: irjuorr at x.ir. San lho l'siiers In This Rule Against Her Were Norveil 011 Another Woman. Emma J. Hlehardsoii. widow of Joseph Illrh nrdjnn, the multt-mllliimalre, moved beforo Jus tice I,awrcnce of tho Supremo Court yesterday to vacato two Judgments obtained against hor b) tho law firm of Rollins & McGrath, nggre gating about $17,000, for professional sen ices rendered to her as executrix of tho will of tho Into Ucnjamln Hlehardsoii, brother of her hus band. The executor, W. T. Washburn, was also sued in tboso actions, but ho served answers disputing the bills, nnd the caso its to htm has not been tried. As sho did not answer in cither suit, tho Judgments wero taken against her by default. Mr. KIchardson, through her attorney, Chsrles F. Darlington, slntpdtbat she hud never been scried with thu summonses In tho actions nnd knew nothing of the Judgments until about, the timo of thn funeral of her husband, bho submitted an nffidnlt of her sister. Mrs. Fanniu Sinlthflon, who stated that tho papers wero served upon her. She was then living with Mrs. itlchnrdson in the "spito house" nt l'JlOI,ex ington acnuc. When tho house was mentioned Justice Lnwrcnco said: "That is thn house four feot wide that wo have heard so much about I" "1 hnt is the house," said lawyer Darlington, "hut ltls. In fait, sovon feet wide." Mrs. Sintthson said that a process server eamo to thohouso -on March :il lust nnd sho had an swered the bell. The man nskrdlf she was Mrs. Michnrdson and sho replied that she was not. and the man said: " Well, you aru a good enough Mrs. KIchard son for me." He then offered the papers, but she let them fall. Lawyer I'lilllp A. Hollins snld that his process server knew Mrs. KIchardson and was quite sure that he had scrod tho right woman. Ho would likuMrs. Hieliurdson produced In court so that the process scner could confront her. Mr. Darllngon said that he had no objection, ; but that sho is now out of town. 1 .lustli 0 L&wroncu was not satisfied that Mrs. IKli hnnlson had not Iveu served, and said he would den v the motion to open the default un less Mrs. Hlehardsoii appears lo be examined as to the service. j;. jcicJi.innsoy.s .vroc. Ilis Sail sbs llai s I Isloi Asralnst Ills Estate nnd laComlnv Kast to Press II. l'OMOVt, Cal Junp'Jl. Tho Into Mr. Joseph Klihardsoii, tho New- York millionaire, left n nicer In southern California, Mrs. Doru Itichard son Maxwell. Her father was Henry Itichard son, younger brother of Joseph. Sho says that .Topli sallnd from Knglaud for New York about lh!17. nnd nt Hint time he was a stono mason, ltcnn had receh ed ,1,500 from some Invention. This he loaned to Joseph. Fltc 1 ean; later Henry came to America. He drank hcnxlly. and his Industrious, saving brother paid no further attention to him. Mrs. Maxwell sus tho loan was never paid. Hmry died in tho poorhouso in Philadelphia in 1SU8. He wits hurled there. Mrs. Maxwell has seven letters written by Mrs. Joseph ltichurdson to his mother and brother In TKnglanit between lH.'17nnd 1840, In cm li ho snuko of his brother Honry's loan to him nnd how ho meant to repay lt all with good in terest some day. Shu also has letters her father wrote In lSfio nnd 19111. saying Hint his brother Joseph and ho did not speak, and that tho loan had net er bi en repaid. Mrs. Maxwell nutirlud it shoemaker in lHT.'l ntul enrno West to Sin Francisco In 1 870. She has been a widow-for o en oirs, nnd has supported three children by thu hardest work as a rook on big rani lies. Six jenrsiigo sho wrote to her rich unclo In Now .ork for help to oduentohcr children, hut the Icttirs, after the first one, wero all returned unopened, addressed in her uncle's handwriting. Sho has secured funds, und will leave In it fow dasfurNan- York to bring suit against her un ilo's estate. UUbllF.n TO THE fJItK ESCAPES. A Tno.Alarw Vlrr la a Tall West Ride Teos nrnl Teiianta lladlr frit-hlpnpd. A two-alarm fire occurred in lho big tenoment nt 10U Fift) -sixth street and Ninth uvomio yesterday iifternoon. Tho damngo wns loin pnratliely slight, but there was plenty of c. rltcinent while tho tiro lasted. Tho tenement is blx stories high und Is oe-ciiplod by twenty famlllci. The tire started in tho kitchen of Mrs. Mary Hiiuiicr, thn Junltrcss, who oeruplci the two insldo flits oil tho third floor. M10 sajs that sho lighted n tiro In tho stovo nnd then went Into tlio front room, lott ing u lighted lamp on tho kttihen table, Sho relumed in about fifteen minutes to Und the kitchen nil ntlauip. Sho run lo thu fire osuipo and gato tho alarm, ol limes of siuoko pouring through tho hulls nnd out of tho windows dnito lho ten ants to tho Urn Lii lines puiile-strhkuu, und It wns ntily tho warning shouts f the crowd bo low Ihnl preteuted Homo of them from Jump ing. When thu llrcmcn arrived ladders were put up to thu escapes nnd tho frightened ten ants wero carried down in snfctj, Tho lire was eontlnod lo tho Janltress's upartmouts. lho tenement is owned by tho Henry Jonos estate, and tho row of whiih il is n part hns suffered f 10111 tiro soicrnl limes in the past two years. EXPLOSION IX THE POST OFFICE, Btrious Results Followed atrlklnc a Match In the Ilaseinent. 1'ottTl.ANn. Ore., Juno 21. A terrific explo sion of Illuminating gas occurred In tbo base ment of the post oflleo at 'J 1. SI, to-day. It broko sutcral partitions and many windows, and huicrely burned Janitor Patrick Slalonoy uboiit the head und hands. Tho Janitor entered tlio basement, whero tho gas had been leaking for somp time, und struck a light. The explosion that followed was heard for half a mile. Tho duiungo is $1,300. A Girl Illcjcllit's Leg Hrokta. Jennie llannlll, 10 years old, of 387 East Fourteenth street, fell from her bicycle at the a"TOS?J5 en.,rB. ,ar.k' Bt 8 ""et. at 6:J0 o clock yesterday afternoon, and her left te!n,?sktfrtiLflli8B"uken to ,uo j-n nrmemmirt wnwi .sr.,- j "r n.fiiMmnwC.iij.ij,. 1. X BBBBBBBBtt'BHBBWBVJttBBBVBBBl N9 JUBILEE FOR IltBDAND. JJ1T r.o.v PROTESTS AOAISST cox OllATULATIXn THE UVEEX. la Elust ArrnlgnMent r RnslaBd rar Held In the Irish Peoslo la Misery anil nandaga O'Ksllr Tells Why Ireland Is Btstayal allakury and Balfour Alsa Hakn Hpeeehes. 5rcal Cnbls IXipatck loTitr Strt Jjxdov, Juno SI. In tho Homo of Lords this afternoon Iioixl Salisbury, In moving an address of congratulation to tho Queen, said thoro had lieen reigns in Kngllsh history almost as long as that of her Majesty, but nono had bcon so marked by national growth, pence, nnd pros perity. "Atlhoclosoof her reign," he said, "tbo nt tnchincnt,and devotion of hor subjocts lo tbclr sovereign arogrosterlban at tfiecoiumencoment. Not only hsa hers licen a long reign, but nn Illus trious ono Tho extension of tho colonial empire has boon almost phenomonnl. Tho empire of In dia has extended, nnd various races which ware nt war with oach other for centuries have be come peaceful and oro fast becoming homoge neous. "The Queen began lo reign In early youth un der tho guidance of n groat and good man, the Prlneo Consort, nnd, In spllo of many adverse circumstances, tho empire Is now not only more powerful and woalthy, but richer In love and ndmlratlon for its Illustrious sovereign." Lord Salisbury then boro testimony ns a Minister to tho Queen's dcvntlon to public busi ness, nnd concluded by expressing nn earnest prnor thnt hor Majesty's llfo and reign might bo prolonged for many years. The Karl of Klmberley, who was Stinlstor of Foreign Affairs in lho Hoscbery Cabinet, Hoiondcd tho inoilon, end said thai riovor beforo had there been a sovereign so impartial to thu parties of tho State or so capable of giving wise nnd good counsel In Stnto affairs. Ministers changed, ho said, but tho sovereign was perma nent, and sho had thus obtained ripeness of Judgment nnd knowlcdgo of affairs which it would bo Impossible for n Minister in this country to acquire. No subject, hu said in con clusion, had a more profound sense of the Queen's publhi duty than her Mnjesty herself. In the Houso of Commons thls'nftornoon Mr. Arthur J. llnlfnurmorod nil addresH similar to that proposed by Lord Salisbury in tho Houso of Lords. His remarks wore recched with pro longed 1 beers. Sir William llnrcourt, the leader of tho Op position, seconded the motion, doclarlng thnt lt was the honrts of tho nation mora than Its pride Hint spoko to-day. Mr. John Dillon, tho leader of tho Irish Na tionalist party, protosted against the address, contending that Ireland has receded Instead of progressing during tho Queen's reign. In tho early part of Sir. Dillon's speech a largo number of Ministerial members roso concur rently nnd left tho Houso amid angry Jeers from tho Irish members. Sir. Dillon made a very elo quent address, In tho course of which bo snld: " Wo should ill represent tho vast mnss at tho Irish nation If we abstained from honestly tell ing tho House nnd her Mnjesty that her Irish subjects do not rejolro upon this occasion." ' Adducing tho reasons for tho abstention of the Irish from participation hit ho Jublluo, Mr. Dillon said that tho taxation per head In Great Britain had been reduced one-half and lho wholo popu lation had been doubled, but in Ireland the tax ation had been doubled and tho population re duced one-half. Tho popular llbertios of Great Uritnln and tho colonics hail steadily Increased, while In Ireland they hart been steadily denied. Some ten thousan I iersons In Ireland had been put iu Jail for political offences, and several bad been cruellj executed under tho protextof law. Tens of thousands of others had been cruelly evicted. "We asked you to release, upon the occasion of Hie Jubilee." he contluuod, " a fow prisoners to mitigate tho bitterness of tbo anger of tho Irish people, but 3011 refused, nlthough the Czar of Kussla released upward of a thousand political prisoners uion tho occasion of his coronation. Forty-two coercion acts have been passed during the present reign, the llrltish Gotcmmotit choosing thn fiftieth car thereof to fix around Ireland's nock tho badge of per petual sen Itude. Through bad laws, famine has become endemic, and millions of our peoplo have thereby starved or been driven to America. Now we are asked to rojolco nt sixty years of degradation and ruin of our country .. and lick tho hand that chastened us. "Doubtless) 011 hate tho power. It ) oil choose, to continue to deny Ireland tho lights ou gln to Canada and Australia; hut what you cannot do is to drag us to rejoice behind the wheels of )our triumphal chariot. You ma) forcibly hold us down und keep us plunged in povorty. but your coercion acts will never conquer the hearts of the Irish nor mnkn them Join in ) our rejoic ing." Enthusiastic Irish cheers.) Col. Snunderson. the leader of tho Irish Con sen nth cs, denounced Sir. Dillon's assertions as a libel noon Ireland. Sir. John K. Itodmoud, the l'arnelllto loador. moved nn amendmonl calling attention to thu depopulation of Ireland and thu poterty prevail ing there. Sir. Hedmond said, in part: "Much ns I personally dislike uttering any Jarring notes, which sumo of our filcnds In Ire land may regard as ungriilousnnd 111 timed, I fcol bound in the Interest of truth to say here that, while your empire Is engaged In Jubilation, proud, prosperous, nnd free, Ireland stands ut your door In poverty and subjection, sullen and disaffected." Sir. Jamos O'lCclly, l'arnelllto member for North P.OHconmion, speaking In support of Mr, Redmond's amendmont, which declared that Ireland was disaffected, said: "It may bo n light matter to you that tho Irish do not share ) our rejoicings, but our action means more than appears on tho surface. It is a sign that when the day comes, and bclicvo ma It is not far dis tant, that you will havo to light for your liber ties, wo will stand nhldo. Home of us will not bo content with standing aside, (Irish cheers.) Wo nro disloyal liecuuso w c nro not free, and wo are proud of our dlsloyulty. IChoors.) Wo norcr shall bo loyal until you restore tho liberties you hao forcibly tnken from us." Cheers.l Sir. Iledmond's amondment was rejocted by a vote 1U to 7. The address was then carried as moved by Sir. llalfour by it vote of iHQ to -It. Sir. Balfour then moved that tho address bo presented by the whole House, nud thu motion was carrlod, 411 In II. An Irish member writes to Tim Sun ofHce to explain that lho Dlllonltos did not support Itcdmond's amendment because the party had dobated thn matter fully beforehand and re sult ed not to rocoguizo thu addross In any way, but merely to vote against It as an Irish protest. CASAVIAX SOCIETY CELEHJIATES, Toasts lbs President nnd Ihe Queea and Reads a Cable Despatch. Tha Canadian Society gavo its first annual dinner nnd eelobratcd lho Queen's Jublluo at the Windsor Hotel last night. Perhaps set enn -fit 0 Cunidiuns were seated at tho tables, each hav ing pinned to tho lapel of his coat n small llrlt ish flag. Over the speakers' tablo the Stan and Htrtpciand tho ilrltlsli flog wero draped to gether. The llov. Dr. HdwaidH. ICrans presided. At his right sat Kills II. Itobcrts, Treasuier of tbo 1'nltcd States, who represented St. David's Soeluty, At tho left of the presiding olllicr sat Prof. Clinrlns G. D. Itoborts, tho Canadian hlstorlau. Otheis present wero: Dr. Farquar Ferguson, Kmstus Wlman. tho ltov. Dr. Nenlaiid Sluynard, the Kov. J. J. How an Spong, Col. George K, Waring, Jr., Dr. F. P. Foster, Jackson Wnllace, Llout, de Clot of tho French navy, Dr. John 11. Glrdncr, William J. Ktans, and Dr. Wolfred Nelson, Tho toasts to tho President of the United StHtesaml then the Queen wero drunk stnndlng, A tilegram of congratulation was scnttoliuck Ingham Palace. Hood's Stimulate the stomach, route tho liver, euro biliousness,! jIJ headache, dizziness, Bourtom- 111 ach, constipation, etc. Price iiU centB, Sold b5..ia1!, dK88- T bo only i'llls to take with llooU a onrsaparillo, 'i MHBBBBBBBBBBBBB. Were you riding Jfpj on Sunday? j?v Going riding ir ( this wo ok? (is iy) Hore aro a HT for remindora I of swoll thinga tLjSal Jpt you onght m jB, to havo. i&?K)0i. Wliito Duck Oyclo-Golf brooches, $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00. Linen Crash Cyclo-Golf brooches, $2.00, $2.50 nnd $3.00. For Cyolors, Blno Borgo Skeleton Coats, $3.00, $3.50 and $400, singlo or doublo breasted. Everything else a Cycler needs from head to foot. Outfitters to Men. M279Broadway,Xear Cbsmben nrnnrr. f" 4rCorUandt,Ner Greenwich 0 1 OnES ) 211 Sixth AV.,N.r Hth Street ShooM, Hats and Parnlstilazs. AX ESQLlHIt EI.AO PVI.T.EI HOWX, nut Another Was Hoisted and Kepi l'p by a Man on fluard with a Itevotver. I.Y.N.v, Slats., June 121. An Kngllsh flag was hung out yesterday from a w Indotv in Osborno's lllock by an Kngllshraan. Two men approached from the rear of tho building, throw n ropo over tho flng. pulled It down, tore it, and throw it on the ground. Tho owner of tho banner put It back lu placo nnd guarded it for soveral hours with n drawn revolvor. rrcE-coxstri. ix hot water. Ills Jubilee Fnlbuslasra ,at Appreciated by Kansas City People. Kansas Citv. Mo.. Juno 'Jl.-In his eagerness lo mako the Kansas City end of tho Victorian Jubilee a very loral sort of an affair, Philip E. liurrough, llrltish Vice-consul, has Involved himself in all sorts of trouble. Sir. llurrough's real troublo began when he requested the Itnnmii Catholic Illshops, Hogau and Glcnnon. to order prnj ers in their churches for Queen Victoria. Ho met it cold refusal, nnd In his auger ho afterward mado uncom plimentary remarks regarding the two Illshops. This brought down upon him thu wrath of lho Itoman Catholics of this city, lutrtlcuinrh thusa of Celtic blood. Following hard on ihls'eame 11 ijtusllc letter from Dean l)uff of tho Kplscnpal Church, resigning from tho Victorian Committee and declaring that in inviting tlio prayers of tho ltoinaii Catholics and Ignoring the Kpiscopal Church Vice-Consul liurrough had insulted the Kpiscopal Church and Its bead, (Juecu Victoria. To crown the perplexities of tho llrltish Vice Consul, he hns hnd it warm time to-dny repelling indignant Americans, who want to know-why he tiles tho llrltish flag and does not plaio the Stnrs and Stripes beside it. Of course, ns VIce-Consul. liurrough has the right to display thu ting of tho country he represents, but manj persons do not know this, and within hnlf 1111 hour atter his union Jack had been flung to tho breeze Hits morning llurrough's telephone began to ring, nnd pro tests began to pour In. Ho whs adWscd to bang up an American flag, and iu some cases he was threatened with bodily harm If ho did not do so. There la considerable feel ing about thu matter, mid though liurrough stands his ground nnd refuses to hang out tho ring of the L'luon. ho is much worried and not a little alarmed ut the situation. 1LT.VSTKIOVS OEOItOE III. nraulirnl Ceacraliilatlons from the Chamber or Commerce lu Victoria. Secretary Wilson of tho Chamber of Com. merce sent tho follow lug utblo despatch ester day to the (jucen of Kngland. . N'l.w Yokk, Juno SI, 1R07. To Iter llout CruWoua Mojeflu. (Se V""" "f '"fllanil. The Chamber nf Commerce of the State of Now Voik, which reeelted its origlunl (barter directly from tho iinncl of jour Illustrious an cestor King Georgo the Third, tenders its ron grutulatiousou this li tup) ik-hisIou, und, in the spirit of national amity, unltuwlth your loving subjects In the earnest prujer that God may suAcuud bless tho Queen. Alu mji:ic KtToit Omi. President. Tho dospatch caused toino comment in the donntutvit business dUtrkt, chiefly because of the mention mado of Georgo III. as "illus trious." It wns personally prepared bt Presi dent Orr. who Is now iu California. Sir. Orris a n.itit on; Ireland, but a Protestant. Ho Is also itStugwtimp 'I lie N'utv York Stock Kxihsngescnt csterdny lho following cable desuattli In tho Isitwlmi iuo louuwiiig enuie uespauu 10 1110 J,oiiuon Stock Kxchsnge: New York Slock Exchange Joins mot cordially la Ihe Jojuus lelebrstlon of jour great utul Rood queen's Jubllco May the strsnuth or our Interna tional sympathy, promote! hy her Malcst. ( terla crease. OlUHtuk V. MA, Soeretsry, This answer wns rccchod later in the day: The Htock RxiIisuith thanVs thu mou heartily for your -ood wlslius Vo are atl liere llnstiliiious la lbs drslm for tha warmest eurdlslllr Wtvteeu thn two count r If . J. 1:. J. Hirilr.NS. Chairman !ondon hts k Rxcliauge. This cable was sent bv President Hopkins of tho Now- York Cotton Kxehangc: To Iht frrnttlrntHtlie ivrjl IVffan yllloolriHon. lh Now York Cotton Kxutu.nre, sends hearty ton grstiilstlous iinl unites with tun la honorlint our wise nnd goad (juron. Msy the boui of union between the two countries, so largely due 10 ths wisdom of her Majesty, be perpetual. HorKivs, President. IlltlTISU PAItAOi: IX IIOSTOX. The Anrlenls ana llonornbles In Ihe I'roersslsa Tbo Dinner. Hostov, Mass., Juno 'Jl, 1R07. The Kngllsh born residents of this city celebrated to-day tho Victorian anniversary. Tho principle foaturo wns the afternoon parade, with about 1,000 men lu line. Including tbo officers nnd men of II, SI. S. Pallas, tho llrltish navy nnd nrmy veterans of Koston, the Ancient nnd Honorable Artillery Company, and rcpresentatitos of Kngllsh so cieties. At 7 P. St. it banquet was scnod to about '.',000 persons In thu Mechanics' building. Georgu II. Perry presided, and Gen. Curtis Guild, Jr., was tuastmastcr. Sir Domlniu Col nughl Bpoke for the Qneen. Other speakers wero Gov. Woh ott, Slajor Oulnc y. Cant, Hump hagonf tho I'nllaeu, N, F. Duties. SI. P., tbo Itot.Dr, I.orlnicr, Prof. lt. S. Thajcr, Dr. Wlb Ham Kverett, nnd J. 1'ayson iliudluy. Com luaiidorof tho Ancient und Honorable Artillery Compaii) , Julillatlou lu Meilco Clly. Citt oy 3lKico, Juno 'Jl. The 7ico IJtpufi ffeswlll print to-iuorroiv morning congratula tions to Knglnnd on tho Queen's Juhlleo from almost the entlio foreign Diplomatic Corps, In cluding tbo United States. The Kngllsh colony Is celebrating to-day. Hunting and illumina tions nro freely displayed. Thoro will bo it din ner to morrow- night. cuAitmr itoss's father dead. He Succumbed to Heart Disease at Ills llome In Ceriuantonn, PiHLApKU'lHA.June 21,-Christlan K. Itoss, father of Charley Itoss, died at his home on East Washington lane, near Chew street, Ger uinntown, early this morning, lie was In bis seventy-fourth 5 oar. Ho bad been ill three wrecks. Heart dlsoase was the cause of death. Up to bis last illness Sir, Ross never gave up tho scorch for his missing boy, whoso abduction startled Philadelphia on July 1, 1874, and bo camo an unsoh od mystery of world-wldo Inter est. The fruitless search for tho boy. Involving tho expenditure of considerable money, is a familiar talo In every household, nud forms the thenio of a book written by Sir. Itoss undertho title of " A Fnther's Story of Charley lloss," describing In detail everything connected with tho caso trotn the abduction to tho abandonment of the search. At lho time of his death Sir, Hoss was Slaster "iroen of the Port, n placo to which he was ap pointed by Gov. Hartranft, after business re verses overtook him as a result of his tireless sourcli for tho wining child. t CAftETS'SALUTB THE HOST; A FOXTIFtCAT, UriLITABT MASS AT UT. FJtAXdl.H XATJEIt'S. Tbe nrilelh Anniversary or IVaw York's Jesalt Callers mtllaily Celrbrlrst-Blsh6p nriaaer Bahearses Its Hletorj Commencement B( errltrs la the Evening nt Cnrargle Ilall. The oelebrnllon yesterday of the seml-centcn-nlnl JUblice of the College of St. Francis Xnvlcf was brought to a close with tho commencement exercises In Carnegie Hall. To-night the alumni association will hold Its Jubilee banquot at Dol monloo's. Tho services In commemoration of tho Jubilee began yesterday morning nt 10 o'clock In Bt. Francis Xavlor's Church In West Sixteenth street with tho celebration of a Pontifical military mass by Archbishop Sebastian Martlnrlll, the Apostolic Delegate. Tho cadets of tbo college, undor Ihe command of Cnpt. John Drummond, t S. A., wore drawn up in doublo file forming a lino from tlio college to tho church. Tho procession of Archbishops, Illshops. priests, and other church dignitaries clad in the full robes of olllco, passod through tho lino preceded by the college gradimtos in academical robos nnd niortnr hoards. Archbishop Slartlnclll wns robed In cardinal red, nnd Archbishop Corrlgaii, who followod hint, wore tho purplo robes of his office nnd the ca;;a tiiatTiia. Aflcr tho studonts and dlgul torloi passed through lho lino the cadots fol lowod and occupied potrs In the body of the church. Archbishop Slartlnclll wns nsslatod by the ltov. Mgr. Patrick J. SlacNnmnra In tho colobrn tlon of tho mass, and grouped around Arch bishop Corrlgnn, who occuplod tho throne, were Illshops Farley, Wlgger, Hoban, Mc Donnell, SIcKaul, aud SIcQuald, and Fathers F. J. County, President of tho Cat hollo University; T. J, Calubuoll, S. J.; William 1'. Clarke, T. J. Gillespie, and Snmuol II. Frlsbco, S. .1., n graduate of Yalo and tho oldest llvingnx Prcsldont of St. Francis Xavlor's. The musical progrninuifl was of no exi cpt tonal order under tbo direction of tho Kov. J. II. Young, S. J., with tho Kov. Fathers J, A. Kelluor, Sliises K. Parker, John J. Hughes, nnd Thomas F. O'Connor ns chanters. .Mendelssohn's sonata In A wns thn prelude, and this was followod by tho ..l'lsnu in .olrmnibun, with harmonics by Gaston SI. Dlthlor, sung In turn by a chorus ut priests, the eollogo alumni, and nn extra choir of inalo voices. Tho Imprcsslvo pontifical military muss has rarely beon witnessed In this count r). At the most solemn part tho deration of tho host tho ollleors of tho radal corps stood at salute with drawn swords whllo tho cadets presented nrms with fixed bayonats. Usually a salt o is fired nt this moment, but circumstances would not al low this jestcrday. Illshop WlnandSf.Wlggcrof Newark preached thn sermon. Ho rcheurscd tho history of tho College of St. Francis Xaticr during tho fifty soars of Its extsteneo and re coiintod (ho success of tho graduates who had become conspicuous In tho legal, medical nnd literary professions and the power ful und sllont Infliienro they exerted In the com munity. He said that real lute of country nnd patriotism consisted more iu respecting tho law iu times of peace than In doing great deeds in Union of war. In lho afternoon there wns a reception hy tho AposUillo Dslognto and tho Hot. William O llrlen Pardow, President of the college. Cnrneglo Hall was crowded to tho doors nt thn commencement exercli.es iu lho evening. He sida An hbishops Slartlnclll and Currlgun nnd the dignitaries who participated in tho morn in .c sort ices, there were delegates from nearly all the Catholic colleges and unitersilies III the countrj, and also from Columbia. Yule, Hnr nrd, mid other universities. SI11J or Strong sut between Archbishops Slartlnelli and Corrlgan. William 11. SInrtln. '07. delivered the ilache lor's oration on "Kdueutlon from n Philo sophical Standpoint." Walter G. Hutler, '(ill, delivered the master's oration on "Kducatlon by the Catholic Church tho Only True Educa tionthat of Will and Intellect Conjointly," and .Matthew I. Itllcy. '117. read tho Juhlleo ode. Archbishop Slnrtiiiclll conferred thodegrecsnnd awardcl tho medals. The degrcoof A. II. was awarded to twentj-six students nnd was con I ferred summit cum Inutlr on AlfrcdT. V. Hren nan. Alexander Hamlll. Owen A. Hnvill, Forbes J. Holland, Joseph F. Liwlor, and Thomas F. Noonan. .Medals were awarded as follows: Gold medal for evidences of religion; donor, Xavler Alumni Sodalltj ; won b Ihomas F. Noonan. A. II, '07; next in merit. AlfrcdT. V. Ilrennan. Gold medal for mental philosophy: donor, Dr. Chnrlos O. Herhernnn, 1W. Prof. Lstin C. C. N. Y.; won bj Alexander S. Hamill. A. II , '07; next in merit. Forbes J. Holland. Gold medal for natural sciences; donor. Dr. Henry A. lirnnii: won bv Forties J. Holland; next In merit. 'ihomas F. .Noonsn, '07. Gcdd medal for applied mathematics; donor, the ltov. John Kdwarils; won by Forbes J. Hol land; next in merit, Thouias F. Nounan. Honors of tho senior class, awarded to Forbes J. Holland: nvornge, OH.'.ll. Pursn of ij-50 for tho best essay on "Tho Legend of the Holy Grail in Kuglieh and Ameri can I.ltcrnlurc." awarded to Matthew- J. Itllcy; next in merit. T. Augustine Ledultu. Gold medal for tho best Bclentltlc essay on "'I hernial Analysis of tho Solar Light," do nated bv Dr. John Hyrne. awarded to AlfrcdT. V. Ilrennuii: next in merit, Forbes J. Holland. Gold lueditl for thu beat debate In tho Senior Debating Socle t), awarded to Kdwlu H. Fiskc, Gold medal for the best debate ill the Junior Debating Society, awarded to William F. Hough, l!)0O. Gold modal for elocution, awarded to W. Cln) ton Woods, 'UM; next lu merit, Wlllium II. SInrtln. The Kov. William O'Hrlcn Pardon delivered the jubllco oration, iu which he corrected mis taken Impressions of thn Jesuitical s)stem uf education, and Archbishop Corrlgan dosed tho oxercltos with a brief uddress. C APT. JIOTCOTT DEAD. Ills snme Became a Vfw Word In Our lata, auaae Unrlng lb Agrarlau Troubles, London, June 'Jl. Cnpt. Hoycolt, who became fatuous by bolng the first man subjected to the "boycott "In Ireland, died today. He wasnbout 05 5 cars old. Copt. Hojcott was an agent for several landed proprietors in County Slnyo in 1880. Tho peasants could not pay their rents, nnd Ho) cot t mado himself utiiKiiiular by enforcing their collection. Sir. I'nrncll urged thopeuplu of Ireland to send oppressive landlords and agents "to Coventiy. llojcott was tho llrst upon whom the method wns tried. He wns un able to got men to hart est his crops, whiih rotted iu the Held; his domestic servants left him, nnd tradesmen refused to sell him provisions. Ho wns eventually helped out by tho "emcrgencv men," who were organized to give teller in such cases. Obituary .-totes. Kdtvard Morrison, who had been a member of tho Stock Kxchitngo siuco Slay 8. 1S0II, died ut his homo. HI West Thirty-ninth street, jester day morning. IIu wns 75 5 oars old. A week ngo Sunduv, nfter a visit to his son, Kdwnrd Morrison, Jr.. of .'17J West Iliad street, ho was seized with vertigo In tho street. He was re moved to the Manhattan Hospital, and luter to his home. He wus thought to havo recovered from his Illness, und was expected to return In his olllce, U llrondway, yisterday. On Satur day, however, ho again became very sick aud contluuod to fall. Ills Wull street history extend ed over sixty-two jours. Ho camo to Wall street as .t clerk whenhewnsbut lUjouisold. Ho was 11 member or the Now York Gold F.xchuiigu and tho old Open Hoard of llrokcrs, mid hn entered the Stock Kxehangu when thu Kxthiingo ab sorbent tbo Opon Hoard. Hu successfully weath ered nil thu panics of Wull sti-eut during his loug business eait'or, and louvet 11 considerable estate, A widow surtltes hlui.ns well ns no unmnrriod daughter and Iwo sons. L. W. Slor. llson, 0110 or his sons, Is a member of tho Stock Kxclinngii nnd belongs to tho llriii of Jenkins & Co., w hich also hns lis otllca at 4 1 Ilro tdw uy. Tlio ltov. Dr. James Norton Crocker, who dlod In Saratoga on Siiuiuty. was bom iu Cambridge. V ashlngton count) . SIuj Hi, H'J7. hit fathcrbc Ingit i'rcsb) tcrlnn elder, ouug Crocker taught lu thu Cambridge Academj nnd nflcrwnrd Iki cume instructor lu Greek nud Latin at tho Albany Academy. A fow tears luter ho graduated from Princeton 1 biological Soniinnry with hunors. His llrst 1 hargo was ut Carlisle, Schoharie c 01111. Ij. liitter ho accepted it call to Chin Item, Sara toga enunlj', where ho also had charge of the High School, In 1HI17 I10 removed to Saratoga, wns chosen Supeilntoiidentof Schools, nnd or. gnnlied tho now- sjstem of public instruction, 'lho Second I'resbjlcrian Chinch was organized In 1H71 nnd Dr. (.'rocker was chosen pastor, con. tliuilng In tbargountil 187.1. He thenorganlred y, school for hojs nnd joungmeu. In 1870 tho I'resbj 1 torian Sj nod of New York appointed him Hynodlcal Superintendent. A widow and three children sun Ivu htm, Tho funoral services of Ellen SI. Mnteell. widow of George W. Slatscll. ex-Presldont of tlio New York Police Hoard, were held on Saturday, Tho interment was lu Trinity Cemetery, on Btatnn Island. Sirs. SIntsell was n daughter of tho lato Goorgs Slluott llarrett of Stalnn Island, anil a lineal descendant of Hum phrey llarrett, who came from Kngland lu 1010 and settled In Concord, Slnss. Among those present at the sorvlcus wore Justice Churks F. SlacLean and Andrew H. Green. Stuj vesimt Jm Hoy of this city died j esterday morning ut his Now port villa or Hrlght's dls fuse, Irani which ho Buffered several months before being taken there a month ngo. His en tire family was with him when he dlod. Hu loft n widow und two children, Stuyvesant I) Hoy. Jr of Chicago and Sirs. Amos T. French of Now "iork. Ho was the son of the late Daniel Lo Itoy of Now York. Charles Neldlg, a retired chair manufacturer, d,l.'d,.on Sunday at his homo, 08 Conselyen street, Williamsburg;, In bis Uf ty-second j car. 'l -'-"- - j Reduced prices On Golf and (ft Wheel Suits. Art Frorn$J8$l6$J5,$J4,to II .2&,SiO. Nzr All the lower & grades marked K-VL down to $6 & $8. (4) Models of good Wf j) tas'e, and correct XihJ to the very small- V! o est detail J Bear in mind the A'M"0 dud Ffl w FfM i fuvemukedontom. ( lWtfj) ) of our fine! busliiej - vs- Sultf,$J6,$l8,$20. J Hackett,Carhart&Co. 841 Broadway, cor. 1 3th St. ' 420 Broadway-, cor. Canal Si. 265 Broadway, below Qutnbtrs St. irO.V'T HTAV IXSIDE HIE TIOEIC. Free-Silver PresreaslvM Nay Tbat Tbsj'll (let Out Again. The belleversln tho unlimited coinage of silver at HI to 1 who organlxod lho Progressive Demo cratic League to keep tho Chicago platform to tho foro in the coming municipal light, refuse to consider tho capture of their organization on Sunday by Tammany Hall a permanent defeat. Seven of the organizers w ero assembled yester day afternoon In tho headquarters nt tho Hotel Bartholin. They wero Jeremiah Hcalj-, J. F. Durlnthcr, G. W. Vandcrbcek, nnd John Itosoy of tho Progressiva Democratic Club, James K. Qulnn of District Assembly 40, K. of L., and A. A. Sillier and Charles Campbell of tho Kast Sido Frec-SIIvcr llrjan Club. They were askod If thoy had any statement to make, and thoy put their Iheads together and ovolvcd ono which sajs, among other things: "A few overzcalous Tnmmanyltcs who have not unlearned tho old. rcprclicnsiblo methods of tho organization, in tho hopo of self-advance-incut In tho esteem of the bosses, exploited tho old trick of 'capturing' our meeting last Sun dsy by packing It. In their anxiety to accom plish this purpose, thej overreached themselves. All thu credentials of tho new men who ' nettled the policy of tho league." are void und must bo ho declared, for lho reason that Ihov were ir regularly attested. The Tammany enthusiast who engineered the Job, to bo sure that it would lie well done, took It upon himself to sign tho credentials, although he Is not un tbo Member ship Committee nndhnd no right so to net. "Wo liato talked since the meeting with nearly nil tho old, trie 1. and true members of Ihe loaguu who represent bona lido inde pendent organizations, und the determination is unanimous among them that tho action of their packed meeting shall bo repudiated at tho llrst opportunity, or their organizations will repudi ate thu li'sgue and work to accomplish their oh Jci t bv another ageni j." , This stnteuiont was supplemented by tbo fol lowing from Sir. Durlachcr, who refuses to bo chut up bj Jliums Oliver. "Tnnimnny tried to capture tho league. It hm- c-uiight 11 third ticket instead. ' 'I ho particular Tatnmnnyite referred to In tho statement us having attested tlio credentials or the new members admitted nt Sundny's meeting is Ilermtrd SIcFurlaiid, w ho is a clerk In Register Sohmcr's otllcc. .Secretary Clark of the Citizen's I'nlon said jcsterdiiv that several members of the Progres sive Democratic Ix-uguc called at tho I'nlon hcadciuurtrr during the dnj- and signed the pe titions for Sir. I,ow t. nomination for Slav or. The Committee of Activity of the Progressive Democratic League mot lat night and wrangled for nearly three hours over tho Tammany alii mice resolution ndopted on Sunday. Tho meet lug was a lively one. nnd some harsh things wore Hnlel. Tho opponents of the Tammany alliance were In a majority in the committee nnd de cided to call a meeting of the Joint committees for next Thursday night to consldor rescinding the notion taken nt tbo mooting on Sunday. IIOIF.S AXD THE SII.rEItTTES. Some Doubt Tbnt Hi Tbree Conventions In Iowa Will .Siame lllm for Governor. I)K3 SIoinks. la., Juno 21. The Democratic, Populist, and Free-Silver Itcpubllcnn State con vcntlons will bo held In this city on Wednesday, Juno '.'it. What they will do is extremely problematical. Kx-Gov. Horace Holes, after long-continued solicitation, said that if the nom ination for Governor comes to him from all three conv entions ho will accept It and load tho campaign, nlthough ho prefers not to do so. Tilt, Kprtn Sllenr It nnuhlli-nna ,,n-f rt tl,i Populists, and a large part of tho Ilryan Demo crats declare that he connot have tho nomina tion unless ho is willing to declnro unequivo cally for tho principle of tho free nnd unlimited coinage of silver at the ratio of lOtol. Gov. Holso will never do this. He is a strong silver mnn, but he Is utterly opposed to a llxed ratio of coinage nt 1(1 to 1. Candidates aro very numerous, but none of them boeins to havo sufficient following to es tablish a lead at present, Kx-Congrcssman Fred K. White wns supposed to be the loader, but ho is now regarded as practically out of tbo race on account of thu opposition to hlui in his Congress district. Kv-Congressmnn John T. Hamilton of Codar Hnplds, Postmaster Hurgess of Ottumwn, ex Congressman Daniel Kerr, who Is n frco-sllver Itcpubllcnn. and numerous others, nro men tioned, but nono of them seems to dll the bill, nnd the lenders of tho three organizations are trjing to tlnd u now man who will iiioetuni vi rsul nnprov nl, Tho platform will undoubtedly approve the entire Chicago platform, with nn elaboration of tho silt cr question. It will probably doclaro for another liberal liquor lnw, dennunco tho nllogod extravagance) of the Hcpubllcan legislature and State olllccrs, and come out strong against corporations. Secretary Walsh of tho Democratic National Cnramltteo is hero looking after things, Tha gold Democrats are most pronounced In their declarations that they will never support it mongrel ticket. The three conventions will bo held separately, and will nnmo sections of tho tickets, hut thoro is considerable disagreement about how It shall ho divided. DUItLEiail SITCCEEDS 3IILT.JKEX. Bleeled by 7,000 to H.ooo Plurality Over Ills I'onoeralln Opponent. Arr.i'srA, SIo., Juno 'Jl,- Kx-Gov. Kdwln O. llnrlcigli will llll out tho Into Seth Slllllkcn's tiirin In Congress. Ho was chosen to-day hy nn overwhelming victory lo icprobont the Third cllstilct. Ills opponent was Frederick W. Phils ted, a porBonal filend nnd ardent supporter of William J, Hrynn. Forty-blx towns out of i:u lu tho district give Hurlclgh 0,080: Plulstod, 1,781; K.ittcrliur, KIM. This shows it shrinkage flnro last September of ubuut 10 pore cut. In tho Itepuhllcuu voto mid 00 per tent. In tlio Democrntlc. llnrlcigli will have lietween 7,000 and 8,000 plurality. HiMioii, SIo., Juno ill. -Kx-Gov. llurlolgh, Slulmis new Congnssman-eloet, Is hero on his way to Aroostook for a short rest. Ho suid to Titr Sun ii-iwrter: ., D'.M ,1-l,r,n Indicate my pled Ion hy 7,000 to S'".'.0 '.!"rBl.1 ' A!10 ,0,u "' I'uth purlles was light, "lho Itoimhllcun shows it fulling off from tho election of last September of 40 per tent., and tho Democrntlc voto from 00 to 110 per cunt, 'i his was nnllelpatesl. 'lho long-continued wet weather had put thu farmers of tho district mil. ly behind in their spring work, und It wusdllll cult upon u pleasant day like this to get thnin to tome to thu polls. In snltoof this wo weniubhi to got out a voto tonsldcmhlj in eveossof our estimates, nnd win 0110 of thu decisive Hepiihll enn victories for which tho district lias long lieen famous. I epeet to go to Wubhlngtuu eumo timo next week, Amasa Isn't a District Leader Irl. Amasa Thornton didn't propose to hute Charles A. Has selected to succeed (li urge It. Manchester us ltcpiihllc.iu leader in I lie I vventj Uftli Assembly district. Amasa wanted lho place himself, and ho lulled lho eloctiou district captains together to back hlui up iu his preten sions. List night wns the llmu when Ihncip tains were to moct Amnsa's cull, and the placo was 17 Nest Tttentj-fourlh street. Ono of tlio thlrtj-olgbt captains responded to Amnsa's up. peal. Sir. Hots hud issued a cull lor tho cap tains to meet blm at tho sums hour in Grnmercy Hall In West Twenty-third street. Twontj-elght captains went there und elected Sir, Uess dls Ulet leader. BDSHNELL IS WRATHFUL. nn puts TjIfe axd ire ixto t TOLEDO COXl'EXTIOX, Manna's nrerrtary Rays Me Wonltl lln a Dead Weight en the Ticket. Anyhow Prabablj lie Will Mo ttenoailnatrd, but Onlj n tha Condition that a Manna Man Is Manager. Toi.eko, O., Juno 21. Tho llepnbllcans of Ohio, who will assemble, In convention to-morrow nfteruoon nt 4 o'clock, are iu a pretty plcklo, nnd the end no man can foretell. Tha only thing that Is known to-night is that tho Hinna tnon nro in full control of tho convention in every sense of the wool. It is nlsu known that the Hon. Charles U Kurtr, Chairman of U10 Stnto Kxeeutlva Committee nnd tho pcrsnnnl chnlco of Gov. Ilushnell for reelection, cannot bo his own suc cessor unloss lho llnnnn men rccedo from their avowed purposo of dofeatlng Sir. Kurtr and electing a man more to their liking In tho person of Slajor C, W. F. Dlok, who has boonnltcrnntlng with Sir. ICurtz for several years In tho Clialr iunnship. Tho convention Ihls morning promised lo b n tnmo nffnlr. but n situation wholly unexpected wns precipitated to-night by lho arrival of Gov. , Ilushnell. nnd tho statement ho gives out to V lho public concerning tho internal agreement K of tho Hcpubllcan loaders mado nt tho time ho nnmod Sir. Hanna for tho Senate. Gov. IlUBlinoll is ns angry ns ho can bo over the Hnnnn programme lo turn friend Kurtz's pic ture to tho wall. In answer tu tho published figures given out by tho Hnnnn management, that lt controls the volo of 14, if not 17, of the 'Jl lnthchlnte.Gov. Ilushnell sajs: "If I nm to be tho isndldnto for Governor I expect to select tho Chairman of tho Kxeeutlva Committee. Don't ask mo if I nm to bo a candi date. I will look over lho ground llrst. Slajor Dick already has the placo of Secretary of the National Committee, nnd I don't sco what lis wants with unothcr. It was well understood that there was to bo no light In this matter, and It is very bud polities nt this timo to precipitate a fight. Sir. Kurtz Is my cnndldato for tho place, and I nm quite sure nono could have dono better than ho 1II1I in the lust campaign. I approae hod Sir. Kurtz onlj recently 011 tho question, fori knew that lie had alre-idy dono much for the k pnrlj-. mid I did not feci llko asking hlui to tnko t linr.ro of nn- campaign work again. This campaign means something to ma If I nm to be 1 11 camlidute for Got ernor. When 1 did nk Sir. Kurtz to take ehnrgo again ho consented re luctantly, nnd lt has been hut recently that I havo learned tho Hanna peoplo were working against him. I hnto hcurd that I was tot turned down also. While It Is bad polities at this time to begin a fight, tho Hanna men hats begun it, and they will likely contltiuo it. If I am tho candidate, I expect to select tbo Chair man. Tho bail feeling that has cropped out at thli lato ditto between tho factions, and which prom ises to iiiako Ihls convention historic, waa Illustrated further by a statement made by Sir. Perkins, tho private secretory of Senator Hanna. This afternoon Sir. Perkins was nsked what ho thought of tho , rcjiort that Gov. Ilushnell would refuse to be n. I candidate in tho event that his friend KurU , should not ho thoscu Sccrctorj. He promptly Bald: "Thnt would bo the best thing that could happen to the ticket. Ilushnell is a heavy weight lo tho ticket since the I'rbonn riot. Kvery colored socletj InthcMatu is adopting resolu tions ngalnst tho Got ernor, and if he is nomi nated howillloso thousands of votes and en danger tho entire ticket. It would lie tho best thing thut could happen lo Ihe partv If Gov. Ilushnell would dcllno it rciiomlnation. 'Ihe Hanna pooplo to-night were disposed to , look upon ttiu Governor's Interview as u blutr intended lei lore? them Into a conference and a compromise. On Ibis point Adjt.-Gcn. Axllno 0 lares tint tho Governor came hero with his o.vii ideas of what his rights were, und ho was not prepared lo glvowuy to unybodt, much less to the Haiilin people. Tho statement of Axltne seemed to bear out tho impression thnt If Gov. Ilushnell could not huvo hlsowiiwaj in tho Cli tirmanship matter he would not jiluy in the Hanna backyard nnv more, ana would ack his things nnd go back to his own cellar door. Nothing would su't the Hnnnn people licttcr than tho refusal of llusa nell to run a hccond time. Aside from tho contest for Chslrmsn of the Slate Committee the c-onvention w ill be called upon to wrcilo with three proposition. A ill v Islon of opinion exists as to the Cuban in tttcr. Senator Garfield, son of the late President, ssys that no resolution favoring indcpenGenco will he adopted. He eloos r.tvor n resolution of Bt mpathy and nn cprcssIon of e-ontldence in the capacity and patriotism of the McKin ley Administration to deal with lho situation. Iloth the Forakcr and the Hanna peoplo favor a resolution modifving tho civil service, but a resolution will be introduced for its absolute rcH-nl. Kverythlng Hepubllcan. Stato anJ national, will bo indorsed by tho convention. Hanua will bo Indorsed for tils own successor. Congressman Grosvcnor will bo made permanent chairman. Tho chances to-night aro thai Gov. Bushnell w ill bo renominated, hut that ho will havo to accept a eumpjlgn manager chosen for him bv the friends of Sir. Hnnnn. who will be Major Dick. The news of tho break in the agreement between tho friends of Bush nell, Forakcr. and Kurtz on the one sidu and the Hannu peoplo on tho other has renewed public interest in tho convention all over the State, nnd there Is great hurrying and skurrj ing niuong Republicans to get here In time to see tho fun. Tho attendance promises to lie very large. With tho exception of Hanna all the leading Ohio Republicans are now on the ground with the exception of Senator Foraker, who remains in Washington, doubtless very glad fl that hu is well out of and away from the fray In his own State. CoiXMia'9. 0., June 'Jl. Of tho 957 delegates to the Democratic Stnto Convention. 454 have now been selected. Of theso only 15'J have been Instructed ns to cnndldntcs for tho Governorship. Paul J. Sorg bus .IS: A.V. Snialley.lOj A. W. Pat rick, 14; John W. Winn.rt; H. W. Chapman, 26 John SI. VnnSIeter, 4: 11. II. Hunter, 13; Msror Kico of Canton, f. ltlco has withdrawn. Ths 38 votes of this count j nro supposed to bo for Allen W. Thurman, but four delegates say they will voto for Jamos Kilbourno on the llrst ballot, while twelvo others say they thoy will vote for John J. Lentz after tho llrst ballot. No resolu tion of Instruction was adopted. FEDERAL PATROXAOE HERE. It ITaa't De Lone Xoit Before tbe Custom Bosh Appointments Ate Made. Postmaster Van Cott wns in Troy yesterday visiting Gov. Dlack. When Sir. Van Cott re turns to New York ho will give some attention, it was said last night, to tbe appointment of a successor to tho Into James Gayleras Assistant Postmaster. This placo is the finest one in ths gift of Postmaster Van Cott. Kdward SI. Slorgan, superintendent of city dellvcrv In tho general Post Office; John Stleb ling, Stato auctioneer; Col, Hankson T. Slor- fan, counsel toPostinasterVanCott.andOcorirs U Slnnchostcr. Secretary of the New York He publlcan County Committee, are among those meniijiiod for the placo. The friends of Senator Piatt, Secretary llliss, and President (julgg of tho New York Republi can County Committee snld last night thnt President SIcKlntoy is on tho point of sending to the Sennto the names of: George It. Hldwell to bo Collector of the Port of Now York. Silas C. Croft to be Surveyor of the Port of New- York. Wilbur F. Wnkcmnn to bo Appraiser of the Port of New York. The Kings county Republicans would like to name the successor of the late C C Hiillwln ns Navr.lOtllcor of the Port, nnd nln tin' Pjstmss ter or Hrookljn to succeed Dent 1111 -nllivan.and tho liiiliins of Doncnn alter Mlerl urj and Deacon Tom Filehlo weromcnlioin lli-tnlgM for these twoplaecs. W Illinois DEMorit trr. ncnllny Diurseils el ns 1 lialrman or tba Nlale (ennui Juiiiiiilllrr. Chicago, HI., Juno -'! rthur C. Hcntleyof PltlHllcld. Pikiieeiunlv w is elected becretary of thoDomoeiiith -l He ( oninil Cimimltteo to-day lo succeed 'lli'iidore Nilson. who resigned, llcntlej Is a fin ml f "Hutk" Hinrlchson, und tho place was given hlui by Allgtld's followers with tho bote of Hiding tho war between thn two lc.nl. I-) of the Illinois Dunne 1. icy. Sir. Hi lit le 5 s salaiv will hu iH)0 a vc.tr. The Job it-id lei pit i-U'OO ilni Ing Nehons long term of n rile i'. '"it Nilson was not on the best terms with lige bl, mid tlio ex Guv ernor, through Joe Sl.iitlu, h id the hiiIiiij lediPJMb.v y-'J.loO ut ono fell swoop, soSIr. Nelson quit, lie, mo, was a Illiiiiihsin mnn, ami the iiiminitteo bolleveit It wis lu select his siieeitsor from lho sumo fae- 'lho meeting una held ut the I'n iiiont Housn he.ulqilartiTsniiil w.ts utlenihd bv most of tlio loaders of tho sllvi r vvfni- if tho part: fiom nil ut it tho Stale, ( liurln l. Lidd 11' Kewanee, Chairman of the list flat" Conn ntioii, was present with n prow mid liiul. iiiuisiiin to Inn mute Hint if Allgeld win nil so dictator! el in 111 s motliods tin lie 1110 ritic pari) iu Illinois would unci wllli more- tin ess CARPET TsrfiWAW 326 7th Ave., CLEANSING bS 1 - ,