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1 0GM AT HER BROTHER. as arab aiitL to be produced in BBOOKLYX COURT. aalsma no "" Mora Catharine Dn Ghan I I , Kipt from Seeing Hint by Her KmpUjrr. am' Jlr. and Sirs. Do nlnsco he Denies II, fly ana a a That She Does Sot Want to gee Him. Balama Du Ghnn, at prosont a hall man tn the Hotel St. Carlos, nt 00 South Oxford street, Brooklyn. nM sued out a vrr"' ' habca8 I corpus, which commands Bobastlan Fabian I no Ya'la'co. principal of the Valosco School I of Languages, nt 283 Schermorhorn street, I Brooklyn, to produce Catharine Du Ohan, I tli lS-;ear old sister of Balnma Du Ohan, be I (0Tf justice Dickey of the Supreme Court this -TV morning. At tho same tlmo that Do Valosco n produces tho girl ho will bo called upon to ex W plain why he Is unwilling that Catharlno should lee her brother or have anything to do with him. Batsma nnd Catharlno Du Ohan are two of I four children of Arab parents, who live In I Jerusalem. The father Is n Naznreno. tho I motheranatlvoofBcjrout. Flf toon years ago, I Salama, now about 30 years old and tho eldest I ol the children, came to this country. I Before coming here he had been courier for fWt EngU'h and American tourists travelling through Palestine and other parts of Turkey In M Ail. Aftor coming to this country he learned I to he a photographer. Detweon bis trade and I u lectures on the Holy Land, delivered in cos I umo and illustrated, he managed to accumulate B same money. I About a year ago he returned to Jerusalem, Jp, and early in tho summer of last year he ra- &K'j tumed to America, bringing his two younger mL iliters, Jennto. who Is SO years old, and Catha- JB rlne. TllB brother and sisters landed tn New I York on July 8 last. Soon after landing thoy went to Ooean Orovs sad from there to Asbury Park, whore Satama fU engaged to lecture for the Cyclorama Com pany. Hi' sisters assisted him In his lectures tndsold Turkish goods and souvenirs of tho Holj Land. When tho season nt Asbury Park closed thoy returned to New York. That was last Septem ber. The sisters, through tho lato Dr. Charles F. Hoffman, found temporary homes In a mls ilon at 330 Broome street. A little later, tho elder sister. Jennie, got a place In St. Christopher's Hospital, Brooklyn, nhere she Is now learning to bo a nurse. On De cember 14. Catharine secured work as a house maid in tho homo of Do Valosco, who then lived iU18 Stato stroct. Shortly after Catharlno went to live with Mr. and Mrs. Do Valosco, Salama called at the houso to see his sister. Before he left he told Do Va luco tbat he was very glad that his young sister had found a good homo, and he only regretted that he couldn't be with her. It was linally arranged that Salama should come to board with the De Valascos. Ho remained i hero lor about two months. Suddenly he left. Hi says the reason he loft there was because J. both lie Valosco and his wife objected to hit r tven speaking to his sister. ' Since he left the house, he says, he has not I leen allowed to see his sister or communicate I with her in any way, although he has tried to do m several times. From him at least, he says, his sister has been kept a prisoner In the house I of atrangors. I When confronted by this stato of affairs he I became suspicious that all was not well with his I tiiter, and so he obtained the order compelling I her employer to produce her in court. L When the reporter called at the De Valasco V house Catharine herself answered tho bell. She li a dark-haired, dark-eyed girl, with the soft, o lm rnmTilnxlnn that is (riven to those who are born in the land of tho Arabs. Her figure is graceful, and has the develop ment of a woman of 25. Asked if Catharine Du Ohan lived there, tho girl, in English that had but a slightly foreign accent, replied: "I am Catharine Du Ghan. Can I serve you V Told that the reporter would like to talk with her a few momenta, the girl was about to sty something, when Sirs. De Valosco came Into the htll and bade the girl ask the reporter in. When Mrs. De Valasco learned what It was that the reporter wanted, she said: Catharine is here. She mar speak for her self. I did not know before that any one ever eonttdercd that sho was a prisoner here." "Indeed. lam no prisoner," Interrupted the rlrl. "No one could make me a prisoner. I stay whero I will." "Are you treated well herol" asked the re Dorter. a "Ah. yes," was the answer. "Mr. and Mrs. De Valasco have been very kind to me. They bare been father and mother to me." "Do you want to go and live with your brother, Salama I" The girl shuddered as she heard the aueation and then fairly hissed: "No! I never w ant to see him." "Why are you so Incensed against your trother I" "Go ask him why. He knows. Ask him to tell yon what happened in Asbury Park. Go uk him." Sal.una, when told what his sister had said, replied that the facts would probably bo brought out in the court. TALE CLUB INCORPORATED. 1 Be far the Furthering or Tale Interests ana BoelabllltT In This CUT. Albany, Juno 8. The Yale Club of New York dty was incorporated to-day to maintain a club; bouse In New York city for the use and benefit 1- of alumni of Yale University, to promote the frequent meeting together of Yale men, and to Heboid the influence and further the interests of Yale University. The directors are: Brayton Ires, Henry Holt, Edmund Coflln, Jr.. George C. Holt, Itobcrt W. Do Forest, Thomas Thncber, Ed win D. Worcester, Henry W. Taft, Philip O. Bartlett, Alexander Lambert, Richard II. Hard. Charles U. Shenill. Herbert Parsons, Ashbrl green, Jr., Augnatns F. Kountz, Alfred H. osrayne, John It. Ilnmmonil. and Noah 11. Swayneof New York city: William W. Hklddy of Stamford, Conn.; Julian W. Curtis of Green ich. Conn., and William P. Eno of Saugatuck, Conn. DJlt'AilEn THEY LOST THEIR TEETH, TSree Wobm'i Drrani About Their Bweet ararta Cause a Fourth's Death. Deputy Coroner O'Unnlon was summoned yes terday to 322 West 143th street to determine the cause of death of Bridget Tcferney, 40 years old, a servant, who died suddenly after bearing ?' the dreams threo of the women tenants of me house hail tho previous night. 1 ,"ch of thcEo women, who live on separate poors, dreamed, it Is said, tbat her sweetheart lad lent hlii teeth. , . ,X nn Bridget, who weighed 320 pounds, was WW of the coincidence, sho Immediately became ,i. . lTlnK down uPon the bed, expired with Wintering a word. Dr.OHnnton pronounced Jiath duo to heart failure, hastened perhaps by hock duo to tho dream stories. bvkosk ooxe for good. vat Railroad Cbaugea Its Station .fames ta Conrurm nllb the Peat Offlee List. The Long Island Railroad Company has Issued M order that the names of railroad sta- tlona must t tho same name as the Post Office. Tho new order will change the names of jeteral autlons. Kenhurst ngnin becomes Hew B iomXV-"!mrn '" Baldwin. Baiting Hollow be H buw ? lve,r,on. and Ponk will bo Henisen- irSim!10 '.if1 chnnge will cnuso tho moat I rEit" Thcro ba8 ,,cen flKnt O'er it for ffi;nnv5en, Homo residents wonted the I fit?,. ?.ie1 h? tho oM "ime. apeonk, but others I ei?n,JI,1?c"ll.,,f' Tho Uovernmrnt took tho I cfthS m for tD l'ot Otllce. hut the advocates I con7i,ri'Vn.a.rao "V611 to Induco tho railroud ""ooany not to make the change. KUOT J.V A MOCK DUEL. tan,, Vethrim Arlion or .Vewarh nit la the luni by llu Ilrulbrr'a Ilullet. 1 i J"2 ns of clarcnco U Nelson, Secretary of 1 ," New"kM Ught Company, were ploying "n imall revolvers at their home, 75 Prospect "et, .Newark, last evening, und tbo elder btjy, I v.,?1"' Wh0 '' 10-,not hl" M-yenr-old hrotbor. I. ia.tcvT;iliro,ul,.,"ole't,unlf' Tbo ho,5 hud Mill Jf'i V.1 '1" lr I'lutols. which wore of aa- 4 oirrv " T,,Hn X c'hrow sold, " Ifs have a duel, m Then, SJ a Pl'ul his pistol at bis brother. Nil let i a". '" "ploilon. but when Clarence Q hi, ,,rit'r nf "I" weapon, Vcthrow I mi tuoilJ.,.-lnli'l9 llls brcnBt n,ia fo11 wrltblnif Wd th?, ?L .l)r' ,W'. s ldlor was colled In nnl! u "lal "10 hoy bad n fulr chance for bis ltfo. to0,0oo,ooo GOLD 310MTOAOE. a Uli Hiiurp,, MBB r Xew Bend to Con. aalldate lu IndebtrdnMS. I ?lrS, AN', " June 8--A 3ifl per cent, gold S! '-0()o.0(H) mortgage was filed by the I Comr, ana Mlclllnn Southern Hallway km pany in n,0 County Ueconlcr'solllco hero ft dutid Juno I, und will expire In l !-fd to the United Statos iny hii.1 Join, T. Dye. trustees. iS 'h 1"ur,Kn10 lk ' COIIfcOlltlBtO IndelitednPSF, wblcb is at present ''reJ3,'i'ry!,a lU ruvm to ,he ., m , A 'm()MfaaW toil fniifaaa. BTAXUH OF T1I1S GOD PAX DSCZ.IKXD. The Park Board Decides That There la Ma Suitable Place for It la Central rark, Tho Park Board has rejected tho offer of Frank Presby, agent for the estate of Alfred Corning Clark, to place In Control Park a colos sal flguro In bronze of tho groat god Pan. A short tlmo before his death Mr. Clark gave an order to George Grey Barnard, tho sculptor, for two statuos In bronze. Ono was tho group, "I Fool Two Natures Struggling Within Mo," now In the Metropolitan Museum of Art, and tho other was for tho figure of Pan, which, In tho plostor cost, was shown reclining upon a largo pedestal In tho centre of a basin. Tho figure was Intended to surmount a bronze drink ing fountain, and when It was Bhown in this city It attracted considerable attention. Tho figure monsurcd 0 feet 0 Inches from elbow to kneo. The statue was approved by the Nationol Bcnlpturo Society, but boforo having It cast Mr. Presby. as agent for Mr. Clark's estate, offered to erect It In Control Park provided a suitable spot could bo found for It. The matter wns re ferred to Superintendent Parsons, who reported that he was unable to And a place of sufficient dignity and suitability for such a work of art, where It would at tho sumo time harmonize with the characteristic, scenery of the Park. Tbo board adopted the report, and tho statue was declined. OLAS8-ETJB BSTCOOLm AltnXHTBD. Ha Went ta the Barge Office to (let Hla Falao Ilottomed Trunk and Was CaushU Theodore Underschnlte, who tried to smuggle 10.000 gloss eyes Into this port on the nolland Amerloa steamship Veendam In a trunk with a false bottom, called at the Barge Offlee yester day to claim the trunk and the eyes. He had slipped away from the Hoboken pier of the steamship on Monday while the Customs officers were examining the trunk. Ho was arrested and taken to Jersey City. Ha said at first that he would not go with Inspector Brown, but when he learned that he would be taken across the ferry by force, if necessary, ha bornme quiet and submitted. Besides the eyes, ho had in the trunk two books containing the names and addresses of all tbo opticians In the United States. Llndorschulte says that ho Is a Swiss student nnd a writer of plays and stories for magazines. He says his uncle asked him to bring the trunk over and send It by express to Philadelphia. Llnderschulto was arraigned beforo United States Commissioner Howe in Jersey City, charged with smuggling, anil was hold in 83,000 ball for examination. Ho was detained until evening at Police Headquarters to give him a chnnce to got a bondsman. Ho failed to do so, and was sent to the county jail. rntE follow a gas jexpzosioit. Pollra Iaveatlcatlns: a Dlarn la nn Kat-ldo Tenement. The police of the Delancey street station are investigating tbe origin of a fire which occurred last night lr. tho three-story brick dwelling house at SO Norfolk street. The fire was the re sult of a gas explosion In rooms on the first floor, occupied by Mrs. Morris Gold and her partner, a man, as a dressmaking shop. Mrs. Gold hired the rooms on May 1 from Mrs. Kate Pendergrast, the owner of the house, who occupies the upper part. Mrs. Pendergrast saw Mrs. Gold and her partner going out of their rooms at 0:30 o'clock lost night aftor locking them up. Half on hour later Mrs. Pendergrast smelled fas. When she traced it down to the first floor be explosion occurred and set the house afire. After the flremon had put out the blaze it was found that rags had been scattered all over the dressmaking shop. All tho windows In the front of the building were blown out. Mrs. Gold and ber partner hod not returned up to a late hour hut night. UBBAXA IIIOTEB8 3TAT GO PEEK. A "'asms Provtalon of the law Star Prevent m State Investigation. Columbus, O., Juno 8. It now seems probable that no punishment will be meted out to the officials and citizens of Urbsna who Interfered with tho operations of the militia In trying to quell tho rioters at the recent lynching, for the reason that the law Is said to be faulty. The same statute that provides One and im prisonment for officers and enlisted men of the militia to be imposed by court martial provides a punishment for citizens who interfere with the mllltla, but does not specify whether they shall bo tried by civil or militAry court. V tbe Stato authorities cannot conduct the investigation of tbe matter, the local offend ers will not be punished, for the local court will not take the matter up. HP AX IS IT OUTRAGES. A Lot or Captnred Cuban Women Distributed Among Spain's Army Officers. nxvAxa, June 8, via Key West. The Spanish forces operating at Mantua, Clmarrones, Tumba, and Santa FtS, PInar dol Rio province, on Sunday brought about 300 women, children, and paclflcos as prisoners to the town of Dunos, In the same province. The best looking women were distributed among the officers of tho garri son and the children were sent to different houses of Spaniards to be employed as servants. A duel took place between two Spanish officers because both claimed the same girl, a daughter of the Insurgent leader Mnlazon. named Felipa, IS years old. One of the combatants was severely wounded. At Carbonero. In the some province, the Span ish forces of Gen. Godoy landed from the gunboat Almendares and destroyed all the houses of the paclflcos, massacring forty persons, among them women and children. Some of the men and wo men were brought to Havana. Itecrulu for Cnba. BoffTOY, June 8. Col. Shepard Toung, a Grand Army veteran, soys forty men and two officers have just left Boston for Cuba to tight tbe Spaniards, after being thoroughly drilled. Col. Young odds: " Recruiting for tho Cuban service was begun in Boston about three months ago. Recruits were picked up two or three at a time. Most of those secured woro Americans. KIvo were Cubans who had lived In this country from threo to five years each, but who determined to go back. The pay promised was $10 a month. Appeal In the Three Friend Cat. Washington, June 8. The Attorney-General has directed the United States District Attorney at Jacksonville to take an appeal from the deci sion of Judge Locke of the Federal Court dis missing the cose of the steamer Three Friends, against which a libel for forfeiture was brought on the ground that tho vessel had been engaged In Cuban filibustering. The appeal will be taken to the United States Circuit Court at New Orleans. Fuguet 42elase. Miss Ella Geisse, daughter of tbe late William F. Geisse, was married to Dallett Fuguet last evenlngat tbe borne of the bride's grandfather. D. B. Coe, nt 72 West 132d stroet. Tho Rev. George It. Van de Woter, rector of St. Andrew's Church, performed the ceremony. Tho brldo was attired In white satin, frilled with chiffon, nd her tulle voll was caught with sprays of orangu blossoms. Miss Bella Geisse was her sister's maid of honor. Thpre. were no brides maids. Howard Furuct of Philadelphia at tended his brother as beet man. Only relatives nnd n few Intimate friends were present at tho ceremony and there was no reception. Mr. and Mrs, Dallett Fuguet, tho newly mnrrtud couple, will locate In New York on their return from their bridal trip. Valentin Simpson. PniraDEM-nia, June 8. Miss Elizabeth Edith Simpson, daughter of Mrs. Thomas Simpson, was married to Mr. John Reed Valentine at noon to-day, nt tho Church of the Redeemer, llryn Muwr. bv the Rev. Dr. William Nellton MoVlckar of Holy Trinity Church, assisted by the Rov. Dr. Watson and tho Itev. Mr, Hough ton. Miss Ktbcl Godfroy nnd Miss Mary God frey woro bridesmaids. Mr. Chnrlcs Randolph Snowden acted as best man. The ushers were Mr. George L. Harrison, Jr., Mr. Charles Ran dolph Wood, Mr. R. Wister Harvey. Mr. It. II. Cnnriatt, Mr. I). 11. U. Cathcrwood, and Mr. Cas per W. Huckor, Urrr KlllotU Pmi.ADKi.rrrM, June 8, Miss Ida May Elliott was married at noon to-day to Mr, William Kerr at tho Second Presbyterian Church. Mr. Hninucl C. Kerr of Portlund. Or., acted as host man, nnd tbo ushers were Mr. Simon Delbert, Jr.; Mr. Roberts Coles Robinson. Mr. V. N. Tramer Kerr, Mr. O. D. Bright, und Mr, Freder ick Phillips. Immediately after the ceremony a breakfast followed at the residence of Col. William Elliott, tbe bride's brother, 1308 Hpruco street. VMiine-Iji Forge. Miss Mabel Gruff la Forgo and William Winne were married yesterday afternoon in St. Matthew's Piolestant Episcopal Church, In Wcat Eight) -fourth street. Tho Rev. Cburlcs Russell Treat, rector of St. Stephen's Church, performed tho ceremony. The bride Is tho step daughter of Mr, and Mrs. William Henry Bar ber, who hove on apartment at 210 West Eighty fifth street. Thcro was no reception. J CALMLY LAY DOWN TO DIE. RUBIIAX rXOTIXB DID HOT XCOVB AS TUB CLODlt COVERED TllEU. All Clad In Their Beat as They Prostrated Themselves In Their Oravea Twenty-five nodle-s Ponitd In Four Plaees or Interment More Victims or the Strange Frenaj Sptetal CabU VttpaleS to Ttis 801. Lokdox, Juno 8. Further details havo been received from tho special correspondent of the Daily JVeu-i, who Is Inquiring Into the Tiraspol (Rnssla) tragedy, In which fifteen persona, at least, belonging to tho Itaakolnlkl, a roltglous sect, were of tbolr own volition burled allvo or wallod up in tho cellar of tho houso of Foodors Kovaleff, who Is now undor arrest. The collar Is a cava at tho base of Kovaleff's cottage. In this place, which Is so small that It Is marvellous bow so many persons wcro burled there, nine bodies wero found, lying alternately head to fcot. In ono Instance a hollow had boon scooped In tho clay wall to make room for the head of the victim. Tho Governor of the prison In which Kovaleff Is confined has elicited from tho prisoner the ln f oi mat Ion that tho informants were mads at night In the presence of n number of his co religionists. The victims In every instance donned their best garments, over which thoy placed shrouds. They then prostrated themselves silently and resignedly In their graves, lying In oloso array and always on tho tight side. They did not utter a moan nor move hand or limb while they per mitted Kovaleff to shovel the earth upon them. Noteven tbe children relented In their resolu tion or yielded to the physloal Instinct which causes a dying person to wrestle In his death agony, although they might have stepped out whllo the clods were falling upon thorn, Photo graphs of the bodies prove that they died mo tionless. Nine persons were Immured In Kovaleff 's cellar on Dec 23. six In Gorsln s garden on Doc, 27, six In Kovaleff 's garden. Including Vltalio, the prophetess, and Kovaleff s mother, on Fob, 0, and four in SukhofT 's garden on Fob. 28. Kovaleff, though his face Is of a poor typo, bears an excellent character. Ho Is sober nnd thrifty, gentle, affectionate, and well to do, like all the Begunl. the branch of tho Itaakolnlkl to which ho and the victims belonged. Tbe correspondent records tho suspicion that similar practices have been golngon for years In tho more populous villago of Flotrkoe, seven versts beyond Ternofka. The police will shortly make a search for bodies at tbat place. MUOn AX.AR3I J.V ATHENS. A newspaper Declares That tbe Peaea Moas tUtlans Have Collapsed. Special CabU ZtotpaieK to Tirs Bus. At-tens, Jnne 8. Much excitement nnd alarm have been caused here by a statementappearlng In the AcropolU that tho peace negotiations at Constantinople had suddenly collapsed, the rep resentatives of the powors being unable to agree upon a basts, owing to the attitude of Germany. MM. Skonloudls, Minister of Foreign Affairs, and Theotakis, Minister of the Interior, declare, however, that they are not aware of any hitch In the negotiations. Another report is to the effect that the Porte desires to negotiate directly with Greece, and that the powers will agree to this after defining the broad limits within which the negotiations shall proceed. The departure of M. Tsamados, Minister of War, for Lamia to ascertain the condition of tho army does not tend to calm the uneasiness prevailing. GEX. MH.ES OX TtlERHOPTLB. Be Bays Be Regards the Creek Position Taera as Impregnable. EjMcial CabU DtipatcK to Tax Suv. Rous, June 8. Gen. Nelson A. Milts, who went to Turkey and Greece for the purpose of witnessing the war operations, only to And ttjem ended by the time ho arrived, passed through Rome to-day en route to London, where he will represent the American army at tbe Qnecn's Jubilee. Whllo hero ho paid a visit to Gen. Pelloux. Minister of War. Before leaving Athens Gen. Miles declared that the Greek positions at Thermopylae, which he Inspected, wore impregnable. The fortress and guns command the Plain of Lamia, KB. WniTE XX RERXXX. Diplomats There Are Glad That Secretary- Jack on Has Been Retained. Special Cable Depatc to Tub Sen. Berlin, June 8. Mr. Andrew D. White, the new United States Ambassador, accompanied by Mr. Georgo M. Flske, Second Secretary of the Embassy, and Lieut. Henry T. Allen, tho Military Attache, arrived here this evening. The fact that Mr. J. B. Jackson, Tint Secre tary of the Embassy, has not been recalled. Is pleasing to the dlplomatlo and social circles here, in which be is vory popular. Tho appointment of Mr. Flske Is welcomed as especially appropriate in view of tbe unsatis factory commercial relations existing between the two countries. OUR BICYCLES IX GER3TAXT. A Petltloa Asking That a Heavy Duty Ba Placed on Tbeas. Special CabU Deipatck to Tn Rn. Bnu.ru, June 8. A committee of the German Protectionist Society has presented a petition to the Foreign Otllce demanding, in vlow of Amer can competition, that a heavy duty be placed on American bicycles, the cheapness of which threatens to doprivo 25,000 German employees of work. It is not likely that tbe petition will be irranted. CXCRIBTIXA'S PRESEXT. Tho Pope Senda tier a Iloaary with Preeteas Stonea as Heads. Sjxcial CabU Deipatch to Tns Sex. Loxdox, June 8. Tho Rome correspondent of the Stantlard telegraphs that the Pope has sent to Queen Regent Christina of Spain a splendid rosary, consisting of a golden chain set alter nately with diamonds, rubles, and emeralds as beads. Tbe gift is accompanied by a letter conveying the Pnpal benediction and expressing admira tion of her Majesty's courago and wisdom In tho late Ministerial crisis. IRE CZAR RECEIVES SIR. POSTER. Oar Envoy Will Try to Hake a teallag Ar rangement with nuaalo. Special CabU Deipatch to Tus Bex. St. PETBiutnuito, Juno 8, Tho Czar to-day gave an audience to Mr. John W, Foster, tbe special United States envoy in the Interest of the preservation of tho Alaskan seal herds. Ho will endeavor to make an arrangement with Russia that will tend to put an end to pelagio sealing. BOSTOX'S VOTERS' UXIOX. A sort or Citizens Uood Uovrrnmest Affair ta Be Ealabllahed There. Boston, June 8. Under the auspices of the Municipal Lcaguo of this city It is proposed to organize a Municipal Voters' Union to secure the conpcrutlon of all who wish to promote good government. The union is to lie organized Into ward and precinct bodies, working first to secure the adoption of a consolidated municipal Legislature through tho referendum, and, In case tho Idea Is adopted, to becure through tbe party organizations tho nominations of tho boat men possible for the new City Council. Tholdoa was adopted by the Clvio Federation of Chicago in the last city election in tbnt city with decided success. The Municipal league of Boston has decided to try the plan of placing coupons In the newspapers, to ba sent to B. li. CajMin, President of tho Municipal Loaguo. It Is expected in this way to secure tho names of people who will help In tbo organization of ward leagues, and in various wij lu currying out the purposes which the league bos In mind. Street Car Strikers Win In Vienna. Vienna, June 8. The strike of the tramway employees of this city for shorter hours, which began on Sunday last, ended to-day, the com pany hat Ing conceded tho demands made by the men. Fur Nraalckness l'e llorarorit'a Arid IMioapbatr, Iir J. FOUHNESS-UMUK of the ate amalilpTeutonlo, aaya: " 1 bate nrfacrlbed It la my practice among tho pauengera Iravellluif to anil from Kuropa, la thla ntramrr, and the result baa aattsAed me tbat, If takeu la time. It will, la a great many caaea, prereat aes- alckneaa." Adv. A clean-up for us ; ft chance to clean up your boy. Short-trouser suits that former ly sold at 84 to $8, Bell to-day at $2. Double-breasted sack suits; sailor suits and Norfolk suits. Hope your boy doesn't wear size 10, 11, 12, or 13 we haven't any; only 4 to 10 18 to 16. Rogers, Peet & Co. rrlnoe and Broadway. Warren and Droadway. Thlrty-seoond and Rroadwav. ojiirrJir. Dr. Edward Seaman Bunker, a Brooklyn phy sician, dlod on Monday night at bis homo In Bay Twenty-third street, Bath Boach, in his 57th year. He was born tn tho old Seaman homestead nt Jorusalcin, L. I., which Capt, John C Seaman, ons of his ancestors, erected ovor two hundred and fifty years ago. He graduated from tho Polytechnlo Institute in Brooklyn In 1857. nnd for ton years remained thero as on Instructor In Latin and Greek, In 1871 ha graduated from Bellovuo Hospital, and subsequently filled several chairs at the Long Island College Hospital. He was noted for his skill as a surgeon. Ho wroto extonslvely on medical subjects. Ho was surgeon of tbo Twenty-third Regiment for soveral years. Ho leaves a wife, two daughtess, and a son. Phcebo A. Bunker, ono of tho daughters, is on artist and nn honor student of tho Paris Salon. His son, Harold Bunker, la a lawyor In Now York. Robert Johnston Fluloy, manager of tho Me Cluro Newspaper Syndicate, died suddenly at his home, at 120 West Ninety-first street, yes terday afternoon. Mr. Flnloy, who was 20 years old. was born near Ottawa, 111. He was a gra duate of Knox College, nt Galesburg, of which his brother, John II. Flnley, is now President. With tho latter he pursued a post-graduate course at Johns Hopkins, and he caino to New York six years ago. He was asso ciated with Albert Shaw in building up tbo American edition of tbo Ittvtevs qfjlcrtevs. Ho was of an lnventlvo turn and had recently per fected a new process for making the glazed paper used In magazines. He leaves a wife, formerly Miss Mary Lurton of Nashville, to whom he vtas married a year and a half ago. The remains will bo taken to Illinois. Elizabeth C. Coseldy Cogger, widow of Peter Cogger and sister of the late William Cassldy, died on Monday evening In France. Cablegrams announcing her serious Illness at Alx-lcs-Ualns reached her family on Saturday. She married Pttor Cogger in 1858. Ho was one of tho bright est lawyers and best known politicians In this part of the country, ne. with Dean Richmond of Buffalo and William Cassldy of Albany, formed the second "Albany Regency," whion lasted from 1850 to 1809 and had wide influence lu Democratic councils in the State and notion. Mr. Cogger died in 18C3. Since then bis widow had lived much within her own household. In 1878 she went to Europe, whero she had lived ever since, passing her winters in Rome and her summers in Hamburg. Charles Louis St John, British Consul nt New Orlenn, died hero yesterday of meningitis, aged 60. Ho was the son of Maurlco William Fer dinand St. John and grandson of the fifth Vis count St. John. His twin brother. Frederick Robert St. John, who was British Minister to Vcnezuelaat tho time of Cleveland's Venezuelan message, is now Minister to Switzerland. Charles Louis started in the consular service nt Christi ana. Norway, in 1807, and had since represent ed Great Britain at lassy in Moldavia, Bucha rest in Roumania, Bclgrado in Servia, Roguia In Dalmatio, Pricstend in Albania, the French Island of Rueneol, off the cast coast of Africa; Charleston, and finally Now Orleans, for the States of Alabama, Mississippi, Florida, and ijoulblana. James A. Hamblin of the Flatbush district of Brooklyn died suddenly yesterday morning of heart disease at his homo, 0 Lenox road, in his t2dyear. He was a builder and contractor and had charvo of some recent additions to Sing Sing prison. John Y. McKnno acted as foreman in some branches of tho work. Ho erected tbo Ouster Seminary at Union Springs, the Seneca lulls Presbyterian Church, tho Flatbush puhllu school, ami tho Flatbush Dutch Reformed Church, no was a trusteo in tbo Lenox Road M. E. Church nnd for sixteen yoars Superin tendent of tho Sunday school. Ho leaves a widou and ono daugbtor. Henry Peten Gray, Jr., died on Monday, no was bom In this city April 0, 1844. His father was tho well-known old Now York nrtlst and tiguro pointer. Henry Peters Gray. Henry Pe ters Gray, Jr.. left school in 1801 to enlist in the war of tho rebellion. Ho served with much dis tinction as Adjutant of the 115th New York Volunteers, and as acting Assistant Adjutant General under Gen. Sheridan. Upon his return from the wnr he entered the employ of Tiffany fc Co. ns correspondent, and remained in cbargo of tho department until tho full of 1805. His mother and a sister survive him. Miss Frances Lyons died ycstcnlny at tho homo of her cousin, Mrs. Van Der Dosh, at 207 Alcxandor avenue. Miss Lyons was 80 yoars old. She was tbe daugbtor of Kdward Lyons, a Peoksklll storekeeper, whoso place of business was looted in 1861 by a company of volunteers on their way to the front. Mr. Lyons was so dis gusted by this act that ha closed his storo and never opened it again. Miss Lyons was tho lost of the family. Iter body will be taken to Pecks kill on Thursday for burial. Commander Georgo E. WIngnte, U. S. N.. of tho Board of Inspection at the Chnrlestown Navy Yard, died at his residence In Maiden, Mass.. on Monday evening. Ho had been con nected with the yard since last Novcmbor. Ito had been In poor health, and ho was soon to bo rotlred on that account. Ho was appointed act ing enBlgu on Oct. 31, 1803; master on March 12, 1808: Lieutenant on Dec 18, 18U8, and com- uiauuoruii Jul iihioiv, Georgo II. Fltchott. who hod been treasurer of Hydo JC Behmon's Tbentro in Brooklyn for twenty years, died yesterday at his home. 5711 Carlton nvenuo. In tbat city, aged BH years. Since bis retirement from tbo theatrical business atK)Uta)car ago ho had been managing tho American Bill Posting Company. Ho loaves a widow, two sons, and two daughters. Tho Rev. Josephs M. Dugluo, formerly chap lain at SUVIncent's Rotreat for tho Insane, Har rison, N. Y died yesterday murnlng at St. Jo soph's Hospital. He was 02 years old and a untlvo of France. Ho will be buried nt Burling ton. Vt where he formerly served as a priest. Samuel S. Dunham of Long Branch died of Enoumonla yesterday. Ho was born at Rahway fly -three years ago. A widow and one daugh ter survive him. TO INVESTIGATE DELAWARE. Senators Take a step Toward Ascertaining the l'ollllral Conditions There. WABmsoTOX, June 8. The Senate Committee on Privileges and flections has decided to tako up the Dolawaro case, and Senator? Burrows, Chandler, Spoonor, Toulknor, nnd Caffcry havo been appointed a nub-committee to consider and report upon tbo petition from citizens of Dela ware prnylng for tbo appointment of a Joint commission to Inquire Into tbo political condi tions of that State nnd tho memorial of John Edward Addtcks praying for an Investigation of his claim to a seal in the United States Senate a Senator from tho State of Dolawaro fortius term commencing March 4. 181)5, The commlttoo has no authority to enter upon a thorough Investigation, such as sending for Bersons and papers, tho formal sanction of tbo onate being necessary for such a proceeding and tho expense that would bo Incurred. Their work will therefore bo limited to the question of recommending an Investigation. Senator I'latt at the W hlte House. Wabiiinoton, June 8. Senator Plutt was at tho Wblto House this ufternoon In company with Representatives Hooker, Brewster, and Fisher, Mr. Flshor came to urge George E. Wll hecan of Brooklyn for Minister to San lhimingo. Hooker and Brewster had men for consular places. Senator I'latt Indorsed the recommenda tions of tho Representatives. An Immigrant with "17,000. Pmilaokli'IIIa, Juno 8, An Irishman In tho steerage on board tho American liner Wnesland, which arrived here on Sunday, had in his pos session f 17,000, which ho produced only after his detention had been thromcned by the authorities. NATIONAL SILVER PAMT. TltE FOLLOWERS OF TELLER AND TOtVXE GET TOGETHER. Delerates from Thlrtr States and One Territory Meet to Term a National Organisation Aafiert Their Willingness tn Vnae on Proper Occalono A Day nr Rpeechmahlng, Chicago. June 8. Tho Silver Republican party wns launched this nf tornnon nt tho Loland Hotol. Its sponsors wcro a Chnrlcs A. Towno of Minnesota, ox-Senator Fred J. Dubois of Idnho, F. J. Vnn Voorhls uf Indiana, and a hundred others. Thirty Statos and ono Territory wero roprcsontcd nt tho conference. Tho Statos were Alabama, Arkansas, Califor nia, Colorado, Connecticut, Delaware, Idaho, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, Montana, New Jersey, Now York, North Dakota, Ohio, Oregon. Pennsylvania, South Dakota. Utah, Washington, Wisconsin, Wyoming, and West Virginia. Oklahoma was tho only Torritory roprcscntod. Alexander Dclinor, the writer on money, cams nil the way from London to cheer the whits metal causa. Thcro was a sprinkling of Popu lists In tho assembly. In all about U00 delegates aro In attendance. Mr. Townc. tho provisional Chairman, In his remarks said practically that atllllatlon with all existing white motnl parties would bo a rule with the new party, if tho Identity of the silver Republicans should not be lost. Flans were made Immediately for perfecting thoonrnnlzatton throughout tho country. Chairman Towne said that the Immediate business in hand was the determination of tho tlmo and place for holding a national convention, the membership of which could make an authoritative declaration of prin ciples. Tho discussion nnd adoption of a plan of general organization In tho States and Terri tories would follow. J. B. Manager of West Virginia was chosen secretary of tho conference. Tolograms of re gret were road from Senator Frank J. Cannon of Utah nnd Gen. Warner. A feature of tho open Ing session wns the visit of a delegation of women representing the Women's Bimetnlllo Union, and headed by Mrs. Tilllngbast of Clove land. The night session had not adjourned at mid night. Nothing was accomplished, tho time being devoted entirely to spccchmaklng. TjABOR AS A FREE-SILVER ALLY. Organisations to TaUr a Mrelj Interest In the Kentucky Campaign. Frankfort, Ky Juno 8. Tho labor organi zations of Kentucky are taking an active hand in tho fight for tho silver Democratic ticket, Tho labor people succeeded In getting a plank In the Democratic platform denouncing tho manu facture of convlct-mado goods and declaring that the competition of goods now manufactured is detrimental to froo labor. The organizations to-day arranged to begin the light. Represen tative Soynor, tn chorgo of tho inovemont, snid It was their purpose to have passed a bill before tho next Legislature looking to working con victs on turnpike roads and thus removing them from the shops and pursuits that now como In competition with free labor. Tho plkos aro be ing mado the property of tho county and thoy hopo to get around tho provision of tho Consti tution that says "convicts shall be confined within the walls at labor." Seth Low's Drotber Designs as Chairman, William G. Low has resigned as Chairman of tho Citizens' Union of Brooklyn. This fact bo camo known at a mooting of the Executive Com- ratttceof tho Citizens' Union, held at the Hotel St. George lost night. He Intends to remain an active member. Tbo reason given for bis resig nation. It is said. Is that he felt he would be placed in a delicate position, as Chairman of tho Brooklyn branch of the Citizens' Union, while Soth low was being boomed for Mayor of tho Greater Now York. William G. Low and Seth Low aro half brothers. A. P. A. neaten la Galveatona Election. Galveston. Tex., June 8. Full returns from yesterday's municipal election rc51ect Dr. A. W, Fly Mayor by n majority of 030 over his Silver competitors, Robert Weber and John A. Har rington. The A. P. A. had an Aldermen's ticket in tho Hold, but It was overwhelmingly defeated. Four Catholics wcro elected to the City Council, two of tbcm receiving the highest votes cast, w hlch entitles tbcm to sit on the Police and Fire Commission. Democrats Sweep Xorlh Tonawanda. Nortit Tonawanda, N. Y Juno 8. In tho charter elections held hero to-day to elect threo new members to tbe Niagara county Board of Supervisors the Democrats won everything In sight. In the First ward, which Is normally Re- fubltcan by about 150 majority, Chorios Kohler, he Democratic nominee, was elected by 100 majority. TRIED TO JXT3IP FR03T THE BRIDOE. Indtrestton and lot a liurdened Conscience Cauaed Thla Attempt at flulclde. When James Whlttaker, a homeless English man, attempted to jump from the Brooklyn Bridge to Front street, ICO feet below, yester day morning nt 2 o'clock, ho told Policeman O'Kano, who prevented him nfter a struggle, that his conscience drove him to seek death. In Centre Street Court later ho told Magistrate FlHiiiiuer that indigestion and intoxication in equal parts ncre ontirely to blame and that his conscience was perfectly clear. Policeman O'Kane, whoso fuce bore a number of long, deep scratches ns evidence of bis tight with the would-be suicide, tcstillod In court that ho caught tho prisoner as he was about to jump over tho bridge railing. Whittnker fought him, and os with dlfilculty overpowered. Wblttakor was held In 500 for trial on a charge of attempting sulcido In spite nf his plea that he was too drunk to know whnt he did. Suicide on the Eve or Ills YTeddlas. Altoona. Pa., Juno 8. On the ovo of his wed ding Attorney Robert 8. Kuhn of Iloopcrvillo committed sulcido at Frank's Hotel In Llgonler. He was found dead In bis room lata last night with o bullet tn his head. Hn had a revolver In tils band. Kuhn was formerly a lawyer in Pitts burg, but having acquired wealth ho bod been living u retired life in Somerset county for several years. Ho was to havo bocn married to day to Miss Mlnnio Leasuro of Iloopcrvillo. Ho had gono to Llgonlor to draw inoner from the bank for tbe wedding trip. No causo for the suicide is known. Ho was 40 years old and In good health. Leaped from the IlaUerr Wall. Frederick Bocncr, who Is apparently a lunatic, jumped Into tho Bay from tho Battery wall yes terday. Ho was kept olwvo water by Fireman Schnrm of tho firobont New York, who Jumped after him, until two policemen came nlongln a boat. He was sent to tho Bellovuo lnsono pa vilion when arraigned in Centre Street Court. Jumped Out or a Window and Killed Ileraelr. Boston, Juno 8, Margaret Do Josuo, an old woman, jumped from a three story window of 787 Honover street this morning, striking tho sldownlk with her head. Sho died Instantly. Tho woman was a Portuguese, nnd, although the polico gave hcrage as OH, she was said to be more than 60. A Despondent Tailor Takea Poison. CharlrsStinson, a Swedish tailor, aged OSyears, of 035 Pacific street, Brooklyn, killed himself with Pnrls green yrstorday. Ho was out of work and In bad hoalth. Ho leaves u widow and flvo children. RORBED THE MAIL OF FIFTY OEXTS. A Postal Clerk Conrraaea Tbat Ife Took Money Out or a Letter, Jerrold n. Cullen, a Post Office clerk attached to Station D, Third avenue nnd Eighth street, confessed to Commissioner Shlolds yestorday that on Mondny last ho stolo fifty cents from a letter Intrusted to tho Pura-I'nrllla Drug Com- Iiany of 25 and 27 Third avenue. Cullen was leld in $2,500 for tho Grand Jury. PoatOfflco at Little Meadowa. Pa,, Itobbed. Binuiiamton, N. Y Juno 8. This morning burglars ontered tho general store of C. M. Gar field at Little Meadows, Pa., which Is nlso occu pied ns tho Post Olllcc. All tho Post Otllce boxns were broken Into nnd letters torn open nnd thn contents strewn about tbe store. All tbo Btamps wero stolen, and rash in the drawer amounting to 1,85 wns tnl.cn. Tun fnrmhnusos in thu vicinity wcro also entered by the thieves. IluruUrr at Short Hills. Orange, N, J Juno 8. Burglars robbed the PostOfllce nt Short Hills early this morning. Tbo old-fashloiiod e.tfo was pried open. Tho thieves got about 915 and postage stamps amounting to buturen $25 und $50. Crarbrd a P. O. Kara Willi Dynamite. Al.TTKiNA,, Pa.. Juno 8,-Tho Post Ofttco nt Ar magh, Westmoreland county, was rubbod by four men early this morning. They cracked tho safe with dynamite, securing $00 in postogo stamps and $500 lu money. WEST POINT EXAMS. OVER. The Work Wound Up with Testerday's Work In the Field. West Point, N. Y Juno 8. The weok's agony for tho cadots Is over, tho last of tho ex aminations having boon completed this after noon. The first olass went beforo tho Medical Examining Board this afternoon In order to havo tho physical condition of tho members de termined before tho lssuanco of tho commis sions. Tho examinations of the first class In practical military onglncortng took place this morning. Tho woollier was raw nnd chilly and the cadots stood around shivering In their thin whlto trou sers for half nn hour boforo beginning work. Tho first part of tho examination consisted of signal ling. A sergeant of Engineers took his post on tho donio of tho observatory far nbovo the plain whero tho cadets stood and sont mossagos In tho now nrmy codo which wcro token by the men below, Koch man took two messages, ono of which was In cipher. After tho signalling tho class was formed nnd marched to Fort Clinton, whero it was divided Into squnds, which proceeded to construct brush and hoop-Iron gabions, fascines, hurdles, slnglo nnd double saps, rovctmentsof barrels and sand bags, wire entanglements and abatis. A largo crowd watched tho work, while Capt. Turk of the Englnoers, with tho members of tho Aca demic Board, wont from squad to squad testing tho knowledgo of tho cadets by numerous ques tions. Tho civilians seemed especially Inter ested In the construction of tho booplron fab ons, nnd watched with curiosity tho unfor unate cadets detailed for that duty whllo they cut tho Iron Into lengths, punohod tho rlvot holes and riveted the ends together, finally slipping them over tho stakes and nailing them fast. Somo amusement was created by a discussion between Cadets Collins and Roberts as to whethor the ropes were wired or nailed together. It was decided Anally that both men were cor rect, as wire nails were to be used. Lieut. A. B. Dyer, Fourth Artillery, was to givo an exhibition drill In field artillery on tho plain this afternoon, but a heavy rnln set in and tho drill was postponed until to-morrow afternoon. Swordmaster Koch lor gave an exhibition drill In fencing nnd gymnastics In tho gymnasium to-night, which was participated In by tho entire fourth class. Admission was by ticket and only tho Intimate friends of tho cadets saw tho inter esting spoctaclo. The exercises consisted of ex ercising with dumb-bells, horizontal bars, foils, assault foils (by Cadets Adorns and Boor), sabro assaults (by Cadots Morris and Youngburg), parallel bars, and bayonet oxcrclsos. Tbo reports of the Examining Committee ns to the standing of the cUbsos In genoral merit Is now In tho hands of the Academic Board for re view, and tho findings will not bo mado known until to-morrow. AZUMXI ROW OVER SUXDAY BALE. Due to Prorrsaor's Plea That Laborers Had Only Sunday rbr the Gome. SVRACBBE. June 8. Georgo W. Peck, D, D., n nephew of Bishop Peck, and Chairman of the Visiting Commlttco of Syracuse University, In his report of tho annual meeting of tho alumni to-day, after maktng various criticisms of tho management of affairs, said: "At the mass meeting hold a few days ago at the Alhambra, a bad example was sot for this university. It was mado to be understood by the publlo that tho university Is in favor of Sunday basoball playing. This Is done to bring about a compromise for Sunday religious work. That Is placing weapons In the hands of tho enemy. Somo of tho university faculty, nnd Chancellor Day In particular, took a strong stand against tbo practice." This criticism was mado near tho end of Chair man Peck's report, and when he sat down thcro was a storm. Many alumni demanded tho floor nnd shouted that tho part of the report regarding basoball be cut out. Chairman Peck rcpeatcdlv nrosa to mako a statement. By tho tlmo Presi dent Tipple recognized him Mr. Peck was crim son. Ho sold: "I positively refuse to retract or take back anything that I said. It Is our report and can not be changed. As for its going out to tho pub lic. I did not write it for tho publlo and they aro not to have it- It Is only for this body. It is not a glossed paper for tho press. It is a positive paper and tolls tho truth unpolished; but you cannot change it. You cannot recommend it." Tho report was tabled. Chairman Peck's criticism of the faculty is supposed to havo been founded an tho fact that John It. Commons, who holds tho chair of sociology, at a recent mass meeting In opposition to Sunday baseball mado a plea ior tho worklngmen. wno had no other tlmo to seo the game. Prof. Commons, howover. has never announced himself in favor of Sunday ball. He teaches a Sunday school class at Plym outh church. WOMEX GRADUATES XX I, AW. Steven or Thorn In Cap and Ciown at the University Law School Commencement. Eleven young women wcro among the com pany of 144 gowned graduates of tho regular and the post graduate courses who received de grees at tho commencement of tbo Law School of the Now York University at Carnegio Hall last night from the hands of Chancellor Mac Cracken. The hall was crowded and flowera bloomed on all sides. Justices Bradley, Good rich, Bookstovcr, and Hutch sat among tho faculty as guests. Two women received tho degree of master of laws in tho post graduate course Tho first of theso was Miss Florence Lauterboib, daughter of Edward Lautcrbuch, and tho second Mrs. Minnehaha Lovcl McKlnlcy Smith, who had previously won tho degrees of A. H. nnd LL. 11. Miss Mary Houston Kenyon won ono of tho university prize scholarships, nnd four young women won honorable mention In the senior ami Junior prizo competitions. Tho prize winners among the male students were Martin Wcchsler, Max Louis Scballok, Bernard Naumbcrg, Fred erick Howard Gibson, Joseph Stern Hell, John Rurllxon Colcmnn, Jonas Khrrntrcn, John Joseph O'Connoll, Benjamin Franklin Feluer, Arthur Allen Marsters, Walter Mortimer Wcchsler, and Clnrcnco Qallccnstcln. Tho prizes nnd scholarships were nwnrded by Doon Clarence Ashley, and then Justice Edwnrd Hutch of tho Aupullato Division of the Supremo Court addressod the graduating class. Ho urged that tbo bar organize to control tho functions of municipal government, nvcrt bad legislation, nnd secure the election of competent publlo officers. BEAXS TOR THE PROFESSOR. Colgate students Suspended Tor Observing a College Cuatom. Hamilton, N. Y June 8. There Is excite ment In Colgnte University ovor the suspension of six Btudonts for participating in the "beun day" row nt tbo university. The last rhotorl cal exorcises of tbo year havo always been broken up by the Btudonts throwing beans at tho speakers. This year the bean throwing commenced while no ono but Prof. R. W. Thomas was on tho platform, and ho was the target. A mooting of the faculty was called and Prof. Thomas reported six men. Each of them was notified of his suspension until Sept. 0, 1807, and the withdrawal of scholarships for the year 1807-lta. At a meeting of the students resolutions con demning tho action of tho fnculty were passed nnd sent tn the professors. Tho studonts wcro Informed tbat tho resolutions woula be unavail ing. Curat for tbe Beck Hall Spread. Boston, June 8. Tbo Invitations have been sont out for the Bock Hall snread, tbe swellest of tho social events of Harvard's class day, Tho Boston men on the list are David Chcevor, E. N. Fcnno, Jr.. Allan Forbes, N. P. Hnllowell. n. W. Howe, A, II. Lodd, T. Lyman, Jr., C. 0. Humrlll, R. II. Stevonson, Jr., Joseph Warren, and O, H. Watson. Tho Now York men aro C. N. Bliss, Jr., J. II. Choate, Jr., A. J. Street. L. B. Valentine, Book man Wlnthrop, and hvan Holllster, tbo Inst lolng from Buffalo. Tim others ore Ilonorn Palmer of Chicago, limit Tumor of St. Louis, J. II. Rlckot8on,Jr.,of Pittsburg, W.B.Johnston nf Washington, and F. A. Thompson of Phila delphia. Prnuajlvanla'a Alumni Day. Philadelphia, Juno 8. Alumni day at tho University of Pennsylvania brought together 400 of tho university's graduates this afternoon on the grounds of tholr Alma Motor. The an nual meeting of tbo General Alumni Society was held In Houston Hall and was followed by a luncheon In tho library. Addresses were mado by Dr. William Popper, who presided; Provost Charles O. Hnrrlsun, Judge William N. WUlson, who spoko for "Yale University;" Francis Rnwie, who spoke for " Harvard," and Con gressman Robert Adams, who talked of "Pennsylvania." CARPET T.M. STEWART 326 7th Ave., CLEANSING "SSS - "'"d 'oi' Circular WOODBURY'StHF i You Have , , IfliH "Pressed' the Button.'1'! AT 'IH Now lirliijr hi your cameras; vn will do- , SBnaBaBaaaaaai VClop tho IiIiUch br films, print, (oil, anil '"'HananaBaaaaasai mount your plc.lttrv, nlllko lltlltenrsllilcs Of ''ftsaniaanannnanl enlargements in the- shortest possible tlmo, i-anananannnnnn! nnd nt rensonnblo mlcfl. All work donnmal VSaaaaaniaBni tho premises. All kinds of enmerauj and rtlsBBBanananl Supplies in Stock. IBaaannnnnnnl VtKK Manufacturing Optician.. Hsannnnnnnnl M 104 East 23d St., 'tflHj THWRlL'SCESf""! I M FLESH AND BLOOD i H -s CCWARK OF 3U0STITUTCS " "3 fj HsbbbbbI DSNERtHtJumscNCoSoiiAuiyNtwMinifj y 8H ..'am-aaavaaa1 ADELP1II COLLEGE. UWbbIbbbbbbI 'J9bbbH Its First Commencement Rierclaes Thirty iflamnnnnnnnn! three Graduates. JaMnaBBBBBal ,'SBbbbbbbb1 Tho first commencement of Adclphl College, 'V'is1bHbbbbb1 which until a year ago was tho Adclphl Acodo- VinnnBBunBBnnI my, was hold last night at Emanuel Ilaptlst ftsflHannnnni Church, In Brooklyn. Dr. Chnrlcs 11. Lovormoro, Q Wanannnnnnnl tho President of tho college, presided, nnd with, 'ViflLsnaflannnl him on tho platform, which was profusely TtJaaHLsnnnfl decorated with palms, wcro I,lout.-Gov. Timo-., bbbbbbbbI thy L. Woodruff, President of tho Hoard of, . NiMwannnnnnl Trustees; ox-Congressman William C. Wallace., f?BbbbbbbbI tho Rov. Dr. Thomas 11. .McLcod, and several t iLnaaBBBBBnl members of tho Hoard of Trustees. f-lannnnnnnnnni Tho fcmnlo graduutes, w ho outnumbered tba .rtaLannnnnnnl mnloby throe to ono, all woro whitadrcsscs. Tho , h laTaBBBBBBBal church was crowded with tho friends of thn MisnannnnnnnBi pupils. An orr.m proludn by J. Lnwronco Erb flsannnnnnnnni and mi Invocation by tho ltev. Dr. Mcl,ood pro- ' jEaHaSBBaV ceded tho gradunllnu oxcrcisos, which wero ' "' nananannn opened by Miss Mnlwl Alvord Knudson wilU on 'KbbbbbbbH cssavon "NnrttnSnlrRnf tlio Past, hnd Present.4 bibTbbbbbbbvs William R. Oclnton's tbomo wan "Metropolitan .HbbbbbbbI Journalism," nnd this Is a part of what he Saul I, IsVbbbbbbbbbI "Tbo ambition Id mako tho profession lucr.v 'b1bbbbbbbbb1 tlve has produtcd In some of our journnls ccr- hbbbbbbbI tain qualities, commonly referred to ns scuan-. SbbbbbbbM tlonal. Tbe idea sccius to have sprung up tbat SbbbbbbbM it news cannot be procured it must bo mnhti- SsbbbbbbbbI facturod. Pages of this 'now Journalism' aro " ,'JbIbbbbbbbbbI filled with proruso Illustrations, annuls of crlmo 'VbbbbbbbbbI bavo liccn paraded Lonbplcuuusly. nnd columns - AbbbbbbbH aro dovotcd tn a mass of foolish gossip. ; bbbbbbbbH "Illustrations are harmful chiefly when they AsbbbbbbbbI lend undeserved prominence or attractiveness tKbbbbbbbbb! to tho evil tendencies of sensationalism. Vivid . 'i-HnBBBBBBa nnd glaringly pictured stories of crlmo deservo I anBBBBBBBBl only condemnation. Public opinion alone can ,Hbbbbbbbb1 check those deplorable features of journalism. Sl There Is, theroforc, great significance In the de- " ;i)sbbbbbbbbb1 clBlon of many public llbrnrtes and rending - , xjIbbbbbbbbb! rooms to excludo such Jnnrnals from their flics. I&IbbbbbbbbI Somo of tho other topics discussed by tbe 'MbbbbbbbbI graduates wore "War and Its Preventives," , -'-MbbbbbbbI Rubinstein," and "The Value of Science in th ' rlH Education of Women." iSbbbbbbbB Dr. I.cvcrmore prevented tho diplomas. There MbbbbI wero thirty-thror graduate. '.bbbbbbbbbbI Lieut.-Gov. Woodruff made a brief address in VSbbbbbbbbI which ho Bpoke of the work and the alms of the 'SbdbbbbbbbbI academy. Referringlo the near advent of tho .bbbbbbbbbb1 Grenter Now York, ho said that while Brooklyn , .SbbbbbbbbI would receive much commercial benefit from SbbbbbbbbI consolidation, ebe would bring to Now York the ' PaH high intellectual and moral character which ' Ibbbbbbbbbi were her chief characteristic. ' . bbbbbbbbbbI Kx-Concrcssmau Wallaeo spoke on behalf erf Sbbbbbbbbbbi tho al U in n I. SbbbbbbbbI VAHSAJl'S Ct.AtlS DAY. ''HR Weather Too Had rarOutdoer Eierclaes T.arrrs Vbbbbbbbbi Arteuilnncp. HbbbbbbbbI PoucnKEKrsiK, Juno 8. Rain interfered with ' J-H the class day programme at Vnssar College to- '-SbbbbbbbbI day. It had been arranged to hold the exercises) -'bbbbbbbbI on a lawn cast of the college, but a pouring rain '.BbbbbbbbbbI compelled tbe use of the college chapel. ''bbbbbbbbbbI Thcro Is tho largest attendance in tho history 'ibbbbbbbbI of the college, and the chapel was thronged. iH Tho addrods of wolcomc was by Mary Elizabeth. " jiIbbbbbbbbbI CbnuiEexs of BxoaxvUJo, ,N. X. The first his-,, iSbbbbbbbbi torian of tho class was Miss Marie Rclmer ot vObbbbbbbI Knst Aurora, nnd the xecond historian was Miss tobbbbbbbI Grace Marirnrct Gnllabrr of lJex, Conn. A. ibbbbbbbbbbI foature of tho oxcrciscs was tho singing of Miss .SbbbbbbbbI Belle Louise Tltfany. SbbbbbbbbI As tbe rain made impossible the usual burial SbbbbbbbbI of tbo records under a tree, the ceremony was Vbbbbbbbb! held In the rhnpl. Tho senior charge was de- 'sbbbbbbbbbi llvcrcd by Mir, Elizabeth lllibhnell Atkinson ot .'bbbbbbbbbI Brooklyn, nnd the junior replv was niade by -t .?H MIbs MaryMacOill of Calcitonin, N. Y. Tba JBbbbbbbI class song was written by Miss Nancy Vincent IbbbbbbbbbI McClelland of Pnughkf cpslc. IbbbbbbbbbI ThO marshal of the day wfls MIs Antoinette ;IbbbbbbbbbI Nmvell of llrlstol.Coiin... aud the President ot .4bbbbbbbbi tbe class Is Miss Chambers. On the Class Day .M Committee wero Ho.imnud Renwlck Rrcvoirt H of Yonkers; Mabel C'besley of Malnne, N. V.; SH Kllznluth Guycr of Wavorly. N. Y.-. Lillian IbbbbbbbH Chapman Homuicll of Port Jcrvis. N. Y.; Grace IbbbbubbbbI Benedict Tucody of Danbnry, Conn., and Annlo !)9bbbbbb1 Lindsay Wilkinson of Uermantonn. Pa. SbbbbbbbbI President Tinlor'n annual reception to tho BbbbbbbbbI students took place at the college to-night. HbbbbbbH COATES COLLEGE TO CLOSE. 9l A Woman'a Institution tn Indiana nolda Its bpbbbrbbI Ijial iloniiuenerraent. IvSaIbbbbb! Tkiike n.irrn. Ind., Juno 8. Tho commence- - 'iiVH ment exercises of Coates College to-night wcro itjllnl the last that will bo bcld in this institution for IHbbbbbbI tho higher education of women. It has gone aBBBBBBBal Into tho bands of n receiver, and at tha meeting bbbbbbbbi ot the Hoard of Trustees to-day ft was admitted aH that thcro was nn prospect of continuing th LbbbbbbbI school. It was established twelve years ago 'bbbbbbbI on w hat w as then thought to be a handsome en- jbbbbbbbI dowmvnt by Mrs. Jane Coates ot Grccncastlo, H but thu properly she gave shrunk to one-fourth 'bbbbbbbI of the expected value. Debts wcro incurred, (bbbbbbbbi and although tho school was paying current ex- ,l penses a year ago tho interest charges bank- bbbbbbbb1 Three years ago the National Hoard of Educa IHbbbbbbI tlon nf tho Prexhvtcriaii Church agreed to 'jMbbbbbb! contribute $10,000 If imo.OOO were raised other- 'HbbbbbbI wise. The amount was subscribed, but could jaml not bo collected. Tim trustees of Wabash bbbbbbI Collrgo will meet next week to consider the if)i lmH question of Inking thn remnants and the name ''i bbbbbI and establishing n coordinate branch of the 'E ' bbbbbI Presbyterian Collego for Young Men at Craw- 'V Sbbbbb! fordsvlllo, which is now the last of tho leading r H colleges In tbo West to hold nutugaiust cocdu- ftp: H cation or coordinate education, ra " B Commencement or the InMlnitn of Technology, & Vbbbbj Boston, June B. Tho graduation exercises of tti H tho Instituto Technology worn held this after- ViTbbbbbI noon, Tbo number of graduates in each court- UbbbbbI wns: Mechanical engineering, 10; electrical en- LwamBnn! glneering, XI; civil engineering, -'.': chemistry, IibbbbbbbI 17; architecture, 1(1; chemical engineering, 1'J; JHH naval architieture, !); general studies, 7; mln- HJHanl Ing engineering, 7: sunitnrv engineering, 1; Vannflnnn! physic, i 11 ; biology.'.', hu1 geology, 1, UBBnmBna! Tho New York men who received the degree 'bbbbbb! of Bachelor of Science were Warren I). Brown, CannmBnni New York city; Waller M. Hush, Brooklyn) HbbbbbI John S. Krnon, I tba; RnlxTt M. Ferris. Pough- tvuBnaml kecpslo; Alfred S. Hamilton, Albany; Ethan II, SbbbbbI Hunaril, Buffalo: lUrn B. Hunt, Brooklyn; v,bbbbb1 William II. 1.4-ach. Brook)) n; Arthur!). Splcss, VI3IH Now York city, rJWH WILL WALK TO CALIFORNIA. tWrWi Two Men Who Mill Trunnle Whee Ibnrrowa t SirJirl the 1'uellle Cuaat. 'aj ,. F. E. Polk of this city nnd Maurice J. Cohen of iSall flOl Palliudo at enne, Jersey City, sUirtod nt 5 llujJHal A. M. yeptcrdny from Cohen's resilience to wnlk IfBWI to California, A number of their friends were on 1B hand to seo them off. They expect to make the CbbbbI trip in seven mouths. Each man has his kit in a -CbbbbbI wheelbarrow ami two setter dogs accompany 'aOH them. Tho men are iirmod with guns, but they 'rifaO carry them more for the punso of shooting sIbbbb! game than for protection, as they du not oxpee XiIbbbI any trouLloou tho trip. Ihcywlll stop at the ' 'bbI principal i ItlcH anil towns on the route nnd ox- KIbbbI liibit themselves ami sell photograph in order ; JnH to mako their oxpones. They will write a book JTsiH giving an utcount of Ihelr travels. , jvH "P. A. MUNN" TO SRXATOU PI.ATT. tilfl lie Alba the fieuntur'a I'rotertlon from Kill f jcQM BpirlU. SiilH Wabiiinoto.v, Juno 8. -"Tho Hon. P. A. ttjUI Munn" has written h-Vnntor Plntt another let- ft) HI ter. This is what lie says In part: uibbi "Thu unexpected has happened. They aro THbTbbI trying to poison me. They follon me urnun 1 by , iflH dnylight and thoy haunt inc by gaslight. They JaBBBat sit with mi lu thu winks, liny uic ith m- at ., UH my moils, they irytnst.irt an antumint on tho 'bbbH legality nf the N rluturcs. llilnklnv they till JbbbbbI i;ct me In a cuiitrnwirs) ami thori'ln liavoanex. .IbbbbbI -u( for killing inc. You, Mr. i'latt, nrn lb Ibbbs only man to protect m from tlio in il spirits. I ttsWH appeal to you for protection." 'SATs' nBBBBni maBBal . .... . ..K'lsSBBBBB