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2 ' THE SUtt, FRIDAY, JtlttE 11, 186?.? . ' !
jjiiTUQGIILIN'S GRIP, n. Tiff""' f'" ,f P'tthii bj As Ltua,.CUW"", ta.ly-mo Del. Males f e,T c"tT Ueoeral Commit- , last Night Wlthoat rrtctl.n. n,,tiretTnoD6taocUo Assorably dlitrict commltf BrooU!tMt night to elect their own"10'" " delegates to the County anrl Coiwlttee. This work marked the motliP'rtnt'oaturo,n tho reorganisation of the Demotf1'0 force in that city, -which haa been In pro" for three month, transferrin ,11 the rfpre'ontotlvo features In the organlsa tlon from 'ho wards to the Assembly districts. In fn'or lho wrd ,,ncs wUI completely tllinlinlrf nm tho Democratlo party ma rhlntrr n1 tho "al government of the or pnlwllo0' as la the case in Tammany Hall, will lie lodged In the Assembly district. Tho Assem bly dlitrict committees are composed of two c,e!,,, 'rom ech ' tho oloctlon district asso ciation! In the Assembly districts, and the officers comprise a President, Vice-President, Secretary, and Treasurer. ft Assembly district gatherings last night sidted much interest, and each delegate, before participating in tho business on hand, gladly planted down the 93 does required. Thero -were few manifestations of faction spirit, tho rival )ttdrs having disposed of their differences at tb primaries which were held last week. Each AMimbly district Is to do represented In the County General Commltteo by ten dolegatcs, til it was for theso places thero has been the gUrpest competition since the reorganization plana wero Inaugurated. Tho County Commit tee will now be composed of only 210 delegates, which is less than a third of the body which Is now going out of existence. , The delegates choson last night, for tho most 'fart, are in comploto harmony with the man basement of ex-Register liujrh McLaughlin, who will have oven a stronger grip on the now Coun ty Commltteo than County Clerk Jacob Worth haa on the corresponding Republican body. Every man who attomptod last night to kick through the prescribed traces got a Betback. Eron Thomas E. Pearsall, who was ambitious to go' as a delegate from the Eleventh dlstriotto i the County Committee, in opposition to the wishes of tho managers, had to suffer defeat. This is the list of delegates to tho County Com mltteo by Assembly districts: First Andrew McDonald. Anthony Daffy. T. O. Hague, Joseph O. Lemlre, Juki SloClaikj, Patrick II.Qulnn. Arthur C. Salmon, VT. II. Lrncu, W. II. iHroy, James Flan. Second Martin Connolly. Charles Sterling-, William J. Plant, John McKeon, George Ruasell. Matthew T. atcSrlde, John J. Walsh. Jonn Jf. Clancy, John J. tteegan. James J. Bridge. Third William T. Noon an, Charles F. Brown. Wll , 11am A. Hartley, James J. Ennla. Michael J. Cum- Jf mtnga, George Cunningham, John F. run, Edward i klaunlgan, Martin F. Kane. Christopher McDonald. 51 Fourth Edward J. Melntoah. John E. Dullwlokla, Michael r. McOoldrtck. Robert U. McOrath, Jamea O. ..5 Cleaveland, Jamea D. Bouox. Frank E. O'ltetlly. Ed- X ward Balloran. WUllam Oarllck, Charlea McKeever. ?; Fifth Patrick nave. Theodore D Hettinger, Der i's nard Gallagher. Abraham KtI, John J. Donovan. M James D. Bell. Henry Newman, Louis Schaffer, Charlea 1 Jatner. John D. Loh. Jit Sixth Jamea MoSatt. Charlea C. Wise, William T. W Thompson. John Doonan. nenrr Hanson. John M. Xi Donahan, William Welabcrg. Francis Ubrtcb, W. R. It's ltoOulra. George Davison. 5 Seventh William A. Doyle. Luke . Stapleton, ?jf Jamea E. Dtu, John A. Bridies, Charlea A. Krom- "ij-" bach. Walter J. Fryer. William Keegan. Andrew Fer- fatf auaoo. Henry Oaborne, W. P. Llndrum. (89 Eighth John J. McOarnr.MllesF.McDonald, Thomas $ Farrell. JohnM. Gray. WIWamBelford. Jamea Fogarty. ,' Charlea F. Brandt. Patrick F. Curran, William Kear- MJS? nay, Thomas Meagher. K? Ninth Michael J. Coffey. Frank nennessy. George IS,. Phillips, Timothy Carey. M. J. Ryan. Daniel llran, Jf 3R' John J. Cain, James UoMahon, William F. Donovan, sir! George Gibbons. 'i'- Tenth Henry F. Haggerty, Joseph ILMahan, John 6fl? J. V hlte, John J. Storan. William F. O'Connor. Wll- Sjjr llam J. Jennett, David E. Callahan. Michael O. Marl- 2By borough. John Frost. Edward J. Dooley. SS Eleventh Thomas F. Byrnes. Bernard J. York, tw Thomas B Farrell. Marriott T. Dowden. John C. Mo rMl Groarty. John McCaity. Michael Slraub, Joseph P. !& Meehan. W. HugLes, Thomas C. CarUn. aa& Twelfth John Urirair. W. J Cole, Charles n. Eb- ,' bets. A. C. Fischer, Joieph W. Dntfy. John J. Shaugh- if? - neasy, Edward J. Prendergut, Ulram A. Farron, Ml- chael Murphy, James McMaans. mk Thirteenth John Ennls. Isadora B. Schmidt, Alfred W Taylor, Daniel O. Doyle. W. S. Plckard, WUllam Uren- yk nan. Jamea J. Dillon. Cornelius Bheeban. Harvey T. fjff Lewis, Charles Rotsega. iV Fourteenth Edward S. Scott. Senator P. II. McCar- ' ren. Felix A. Doyle. Daniel MoGrath, Charles J. Caul- 'S?'' dy, Rudolph C. Bacher, W. J. Begonshnti, JohnBopp, ,'- John W. Carpenter, D- J.JN'aale. Wi Fifteenth George A. iMncUar. WUllam F. Wnest. .' John i. Corle, Edward k. Walton. Charlea JoenrtJ. a Angnit H. Tremalne, Max Ilnbeniteln. Jacob J. vet- -S ter. Arthur T. Biggins, Matthew Meaghan. S Sixteenth A. J. Berger. Patrick Lynch, Joseph J. ' nujler, Loals Pfaas, Charlea Rothaug, Jamea O. Fltz- gerald. W. Carr. Lawrence Oaffney, . II. Mount, W Uenry Goulden. ( Seventeenth Theodore Bnrgomejer, James T. Kerry. Dennla Short. Oliver U. Farwell. John L. Shea, John Swarm. Bird 8. Color. Iiaao s. Forrester, Ooorge Upplngton. Herman A. D. Holman. Eighteenth Frank p. Creamer, Daniel J. Madden, Peter Blmoj, John Fulton, Oaorge W. Dalton. James m Dully, Eugene II. Curran, Peter J. Murphy, Richard ! Remaen, James McKenna. S Nineteenth Oottfrled Westerteld. Edward Lemon. K Jamea Tobln. John Wolff, Fred Schmidt, Samnel K Mock. Fred Rnramell, Bcnry M. Dixon, Peter B. Ha- V berty, Bernard Smith. 9: Twentieth Robert Hazelsteln, Conrad Hester, i Robert Brown, John P. Lang, Peter Wolf, WUllam Ward, Joseph Lawaon, Thomas Toomay, John J. Hughes, Richard Daly. f' Twsnty-nrat Patrlok Clark, Dennis O'SulUvan, 'c James B. Bmrth, John Mcaulre, Dantsl O'Brien, Eben v D. Newman, James n. O'Brien, Thomas O'Neill, George 6: n. Alexander, John Harrington. S. The new County Committee will meet for St organization nt the Thomas Jefferson head- tt quarters on Slonday nlgbt. It la undent's ft' that Col. James D. Bell, who has beeiqggjgjs County Committee Chairman for the past toreo ffix years, will be retired, but nothing positive has , been determined ns to his successor. .Bernard E J. York, however, will probably either get the m chair or bo continued in bla place as head of the W Executive Committee. T One of the most Important pieces of business M. to be transacted on Monday night will be tho appointment of a committee te begin the formal aegotlatlons with Tammany II all for the Greater ew York campaign. It sitTAy njsy Bvapxoious. :fi Tldalf Tammany la Foollnar Them amd Talk n Again or nannlna Tbelr Own Ticket 5 There was a llttlo conference of some of the I Bryan leaders of the city yesterday afternoon at f' the headquarters of the Progressive Democratlo ';' League in tho Hotel BxrtholdL At its conclu if slon John Uoeey, First Vice-President of the v league, said: fc "The more we discus the situation the mora f confirmed are wo in the opinion that wo will K, run our own city ticket this jear." 6 " Yes, and you can say that we expect the co at operation and support of all good Democrats V for our own ticket," interjected another of the E conferees. f It seems that the Bryan men are no longer V satisfied with John C. Sheehan's assurances that K everything will be all right. Everything that f Tammany has been doing openly point to a ft Burnose to keep the Chicago platform out of the local campaign. This has gone on so long that the Blmon-pure Bryan men are nioro than sus picious of the sincerity of Tammany. Their sub- I plcions have been conllnnod by tho resolutions which have been adopted at various Tammany i Assembly district raeetlmrH calling on Mr. t Bbeehan, as Chairman of tho Committee on Invl- I tatlons for the Fourth of July Celobrutlon, to In- vlto only Greater Now York orators and confine g tho talk to local issues. "Jimmy Doyle and tho other district leaders J who ha o had such .resolutions adopted at tbelr mcotlngs Mould not ln.ro dono It unlets thoy 3, were acting tinder orders," sold one of the ion- I forece yesterday afternoon. "And Boyle I one 1 of the no called Bllrer Democrat who lias been V' put by James J, Martin on the Conference Com- f mitt co which Is going to llx up tho Democratlo t city convention. That Is a tine Democratlo f commltteo. The so-called silver Domocratson a. It are of the pure Tammany sort. They voted i for Bryan Inst year simply because the organ- J Uatlon found it to its Interest to support film, not from devotion to principle." gf " The Tammany leaders say they don't think . you have muclt of a following," suggested the K reporter. f "They will have a chanoe to count us if tbey 4 krop on as they have been going In thlsprellmln- If ary campaign work," was the rejoinder of this ft ofllcor of tho league. fti Tho conference was considerably stirred by a .V' rumor which one of the ofllcore of tho league Z? said had reached them to the effect that William rE J. Bryan, on bis return from his lecturo tour, tt will be In this city to-morrow. If he comes tbey it havo a notion of getting him and leader Bhoehan m. together and securing from the latter a formal invitation to Mr. Bryan to speak at the Fourth of July celebration. a viscojm ix nAJxniHBvna. ff The uay aad Anti-Quay War Harts V .again W, Propesed Leglslaltre Beeeaa. ft , HAimiBiiuita, Pa June 10. It is sold late to ft, night that tho real purpose of tho proposed ex B tensl9i of tho session of the Legislature beyond I July 1 is to give Senate Quay nn opportunity to I even matters with Senators Flynn and Mageo. U Tho patched-up peaco has been broken and tho factions are again At war. Therelsnowapronosl i tlon to take a roccas next week until July In, so a to give the revenue raisers and the facllonlsts 1 time to ngreo upon some plan that will enable Mm LegUUturo to conclude its business. ZABOB XEff AT BBA IX FOZOIOa. Traabl Brewing la the C I. IT. Over tit TYorklBgmea's falltleal league. Tho Worklngmen's Political League, although not odlclally connected with tho Central Labor Union, Is likely to causo dire discord In that body. A number of tho delegates to tho C. K U. are among the leaders in tho league, while othor delegates aro utterly opposed to the league and look upon it as a sort of appendage to any of the old political parties that promises to giro It something. Besides, somo of tho leaguers are also members of tho Cltlrens' Union, an organ ization which 1 generally unpopular with the C. L, U. It developed yesterday that a number of dele gates who Joined tho league are now disgusted with It, and denounce Its alleged methods. One of these sold: "Tho league cannot bo used for anyone's purpose. Why. nobody In It could control a single voto except his own. nnd besides thero aro only n fow of them, who inert In n mys terious war behind closed doors and try to fool the publlo into believing that thoy aro an In fluential body. ..... . "Tho whole affair was orgnnucd In tho In terest of a fow people The loaders have got number of other people to join tho leaguo by leading them to believe that they will be nom inated for some office. When It conies to the campaign tho leaguo will dump them nil, and will mako the light on George Blair for lleglster nnd Jacob E. Bausch for Coroner." Anothor nntl-lcague delegate Bald: "A com mittee of the league was sent to Mr. Shcohan, the Tammany boss, with n list of twenty-flvo possible candidates for Assembly and twenty hvo for municipal offices. Thoy asked him to pick out seven or eight whom Tammany would support. They got no doclded answer. Tho league has given Tammany to the 20th of this month to answer. , , " Last year Tammany was wontecr than she is now, and gave the labor peoplo tho nomination of Jacob E. Bausch for Coroner because she knew he would bo the easiest mark for defoat. This year Tammany la strongor, and tho league will get left. This leaguo Is tho body that nomi nated Bausch last year, but this year Its methods are different, nnd It represents nobody." JtBPVDZICAX ItOT.Z. TO ItlS JtlSVlHED. President Qnlgg Will Invite All Critic or Its latrsrtty to Help. President Qulgg of tho Republican County Committee said yesterday that ho has decided on a course of action which ho belloves will eliminate all factional differences in tho Repub lican party growing out of the Impeachment of tho membership rolls of tho organization. Ho Bald: " I shall communlcato with the gentlemen who questioned the Integrity of tho enrollment. I shall Inform them that it is my purpose, to causo all tho election district associations to asscmblo this month, at some data to be fixed hereafter, and. In accordance with the provisions of artlclo SC of tho constitution of th organization, then and there to effect a revision of tho rolls. Every name which ought not to bo there Is to bo taken thorofrom, and the names are to bo placed there of all persons who present themselves nnd duly qualify, I shall nsk the cooperation of thoto gentlemen in somo system of supervision which will assure to everybody the fact that tho rolls of tho Republican party on July 1 are not open to attack on any ground whatever. "There Is no provision In tho constitution which permit the County Commltteo or its offi cers to order a now general enrollment, and. a tho gentlemen who signed tho statement Im peaching the rolls were the namo gentlemen. In most coses, who wrote tho constitution, the present officers of the County Commltteo will, of course, not bo blamed for the fnct that no such ? revision exist. None tho less, n revision of ho rolls can be effected which will serve tho purpose, not only of removing every name which, for any reason, ought not to bo there, but by F roving to the comploto satisfaction of everybody bat tlio revised rolls aro a nearly correct aa is humanly possible. " My letter to tho signers of tho statement by which tho present enrollment was Impeached will be In no senso a challenge. It will be simply a request for that cooperation in the work of rovlBlon which will convince all men that it has been properly done." William Ilrookfleld and other Republicans who were foremost In their attack on tho roll of tho organization were much gratified over the expressed determination of President Qulgg to have a thorough revision of the enrollment, and said that It ought to bring about the object sought. BltYAXITXS MEET IX SECRET. A Conference or Bapprtera of tbe Ctitcag Fopocratle alatrorta. Twenty persons representing the silver De mocracy in various divisions of the Greater New York held a secret meeting In the Claren don Hotel, Brooklyn, last evening. They professed to be the representatives of those who stand squarely on the Chicago platform, and It was said they mot to discuss the union of all tho factions of the Democratic party. Henry Nichols presided, and among those present were Alfred J. Wolf, Alfred B. Crulkshank, L. P. Barnes, Georgo F. O'Shaughnessy, and John T. McKrchnle. Tho last named la Chairman of the Kings County Democratic Leasrue, which a month ago resolved to have nothing to do with the Young Men's Loyal Democratic League. The fact that; he was present at the conference is said to bo an indication that his organization has been con ciliated. All the persons who attended the meet ing were pledged not to divulge anything about the meeting. IT STAKES SOCIALISTS SAD. Hecra-.Vt'r ami? ror the Jubilee fi$6Bg&&& Snubbed In Paris. London, June 10. Tho London Socialists are greatly disgusted at learning that the Fabian Society has subscribed money from the society's funds to decorate the offices of the society in the Strand, and also to decorato tho street near tho offices upon tho occasion of the Queen's jubilee. The momber of tbe Fabian Society will hold a meotlng to-morrow to denounce tho action of tbe Executive Commltteo in subscrib ing the money. Tho executive office of the other society of tbe Social Democratic Federation aro also In the Strand and on tho route of tho Jubilee proces sion, but the officers havo refused to display any decorations. Nevertheless tho landlord of the building Insist upon decorating It. Paris. June 10. The floor and galleries of tho Chamber of Deputies wore crowded to-day In expectation of a ronowal of the excitement of last Saturday. M. James, tho Socialist leader, introduced a resolution to reduce the terra ot exclusion of Deputies from the Chamber. Bome of his brethren had been excluded on Saturday, The resolution was promptly rejected, without a reply on tho part ot tho majority, by a voto of 370 to 110. Mr. White ob nimetallle Procreaa. London, June 10. Mr. Henry White, who went to Paris on Saturday for an Interview with Senator Wolcott, Gen. Paine, and ex-Vlce-Presldent Stevenson, tho American bimetallic delegation, has returnod to London. Mr. White eay all is going well with them In Paris. Jean de Beaabe III. London, June 10. Musical circles are discus sing rumors concerning Jean do Reszko, who will not appear In tho " Melsterslnger " to-night as announced. This Is thu second time within ten dayB that his appearance as Walthtr haa been deferred. Manager Grnu say tho singer I suffering from a serious bronchial affection. Mr. While Vlall Prince Uobenlobe. BxnuN, June 10. Ambassador White paid a visit to Prince Hohcnlohe at the Chancellor' palace this forenoon, and afterward called upon Baron von Rotenhan, Under Secretary of Slate, at tho Foreign Office. . Mr. rteld at Mra. Haj'e At Home. London, Juno 10. Mr. Whltelaw Reld at tended an At Home given by Ambassador Hay and Mrs. Hay at tbelr residence this afternoon. Tompkins Couatya Hkunk Farm. Binohamton, June 10. The skunk farm near Brookton, Tompkins county, which has been operated by a company, has been removed to a farm near Van Kttenvllle. About 2,000 skunks are being raised for tho fur. which Is quite val uable. The first batch of the animals proved a failure, as the fur was not first class. It has been proved that unless skunks are fod on raw meat their fur deteriorates and falls out. The black fur brings tho highest price, nnd that marked with V-shaped tracings ot whltobalr on the back of tbe animal Is next In value. The removal of the animals naa accomplished with but llttlo difficulty, as thoy had become so tame that tbey could easily be handled. A Fire Hlailrd by Ilxbtnlng, Denver, Juno 10. During a hoavy rain storm to-night lightning struck tho four-story ware house of the Studebaker Brothers Manufactur ing Company, The Fire Department mode a successful flgut, though two Urouicn veto badly Injured. Loss, $23,000. Boston's Horseless I'lre Knglnetleadir ror Work. Boston, June 10. The horseless flro engine went into commission this morning. It w 111 not respond to first alarms. It underwent a success ful test at a publlo exhibition n few weeks ago. WE YLER WANTSTHEM DEAD xunar irELZ-Kxoirx ovbaxb ac cused AS DTXAMlTEItB. The Tribunal Ordered te Paa stMiaea-Wej-ler Says tbs Extradition of flan t These Men Raw Hers Wilt B DesWainded r Oar Uerernment They Are ITet Dynamiter. Havana. June 4. Tho military tribunal which is in charge ot the proceedings against many Important and well-known persons ot Havana, who are being prosecuted as dyna miters, has received ordors from Gen. Weylcr to hasten tho matter and pass sentonce. Owing to tho position nnd family influence of some of theso persons and the lack of evidence against them, tho tribunal has been delaying the pro cedure. There Is no truth whatever In tbe charges against theso persons, but Weyler wants them killed. Those who are adjudged by tho tribunal to be guilty will bo sentenced to death, while those who aro declared to be Implicated, in a lesser degreo will undergo Uto Imprisonment in chains. Theso are the only punishments provided In tho special law against dynamiters which has bcon promulgated in Cuba by Weyler. It was hoped that Weyler would bo recalled and Martinez Campos sent hero to roplaoo htm, in which event it was thought that this attempt to railroad In nocent persons to death would bo stopped. But under the recent order of Woyler the death sentenco Is likely to bo signed. Tho military tribunal has sent n note to the civil Judges In Havana and to tho pollco asking Information about tbo conduct, during times ot peace, of tho thirty persons who are now under prosecution. Somo of them are in tho United States nnd others aro In Jail In Havana or on the Chafarlnas Islands and at Couta, near the North African coast, charged with political offences. The accused persons In tho United States, whoso extradition Weyler announces will be de manded from tho American Government, are: Francisco Urrutta, Fernando Diaz, Manuel Diaz, Secundlno Delgado, N. Flguoredo, JosA Julian Vnlladares, Hubert do Blank, Benito Aranguren, Josd Llanusa Ramon, Mnnuol Car dona, Julian Tlrso Valdcs, Domingo Valdes, N. Pla, Alfredo Hernandez Uuguet, Armado Andre, and Alfonso Loper. Tho efforts of Weyler to secure the extra dition of these persons ns common criminals, It he carries out hi word, will certainly result in failure. Their only crime Is that they are politi cally opposed to Spain, and while they are prosecuted now as dynamiters, the real basis ot their offending is that they havo held, whllo In Havana, political relations with the insurgents or with tho Now York Junto. Tho lost men tioned, Soflor Alfonso Lopez, was President of tho Cuban Junta In Havana. Tho fate of thoso who aro already In Spanish jails is far mora dubious. Thoso who are pris oners at Ceuta aro Dr. Alfredo Zayas. Dr. Gon zalez Lanuza. Francisco Alday.'Adolfo Diaz, and Ignaclo Lamas. The two first mentioned aro distinguished Cuban lawyers, and Dr. Lanuza is renowned for his talent as an orator. In Jail in Havana are Ceferino Vega, Berafin Martinez, Ramon Ruancs, Adriano Silva, Gumerslndo Atalay, Francisco Massana. and Armando de los Rlos. Tbo last named Is under 23 years ot ago nnd has proved himself a hero. Ho has been tortured Bevoral times to extort from him a denunciation of tho other prisoners and, although tho tortures havo at times de prived him ot his Benses, ho has always an swered that he knew of no dynamiters, and that his only crlmo was that he hated Spain and the Spaniards. In tho process appears tho namo of ono Miguel Beato Qutterroz. This namo Is purposely dis torted by tbe Spaniards, Tho real man is Miguel Beato Betnncourt, but ho wan tho Spanish spy who denounced tho others and the proceedings against him are mere pretence. "PACIFICATION" IX CUBA. Weyler Seems to nave is Queer Idea a t What tbe Word Mean. Madrid, May 27. In a signed article. Col. Qenaro Alas of tho engineer corps says in La Correspondencta de Ktpafta : " Peoplo ask mo if I believe that Cuba is pac ified or oven half pacified. No; I cannot call the state of affairs west ot the Jacaro and Moron trocha pacification. What we have there la a powerful military display. Let this manner of making war continue for flvo or six years and tho Insurgents will be exterminated, just as Charlemagne finished with the Saxons In Ger many, and William the Conqueror with the Saxons In England. "There were recently In the territory west of tbe trocha, said to bo pacified, 88 battalions, 10 squadrons, and 0g batteries. The troops on the othor Bldo of tho trocha, whoro pacification has not been declared yet, consisted of only 28 bat talions, 0 squadrons, and 'Ah batteries. Both portions ot tho Island are of about an equal size. As long as tho greater part of the troops are not removed from tho West to tho East, my Infer ence Is that there Is no such thing as peace In the officially pacified region. I should say that tho Insurrection i like a wildcat upon whoso neck Gen. Weyler has placed his foot. The cat cannot movo, but Gen. Weyler dares not raise his foot. Ho Is trying to tamo the animal through stnrrntlon. " But be has to treat as enemies all tho Inhab itants ot tho country, to concentrate them and subject them to all kinds ot hardships. How are these peoplo, af tor hai Ing boon deprived of their social liberty, a right enjoyed even in countries despotically ruled, going to bellat e that a liberal regime, favorablo to their interests, has been In stituted In Cubat They mill not bellevo any such thing. Mcanwhllo all our hopes of an early settlement will disappear, to make room for tho methods of Charlemagne nnd William tho Conqueror, with their luovltablo accompani ment of now sacrifices In men and monoy. "Reforms In Cuba will provo fruitless unless a majority of tho Cubans wish to be Spanish. Tho Government must hcllove that such Is the feel ing of most of tho Cubans, since it resorts to re forms. But, to bo logical, tho Cuban-Hpanlsh peoplo must bo permitted to mo o ns thoy please in tho country and titles a tho Government's most powerful ully. Tho policy of Inflicting damngo upon tho peaceful as a monns of con quering tho Insurgents must bo abandoned. " If the Government docs not really believe In tho efficiency of reform an a moans ot pacifica tion, let thorn be no more talk about It. Let Gen, Wcyler's methods lie carried on until ex termination has been consummated. But, In lIcavcn'H namo, spare us the spectacle of depor tation, Imprisonment, and starvation while a tiollcy ot liberty, decentralization, and pros perity I Invoked." This despatch from Gen. Wojlor gives a fair Idea of what ho understands by pacification: "Havana, May 21, In Santiago de Cuba the force escorting u convoy to Yatorus, killed one of tho enemy. Wo had two mounded, " Whllo reconnoitring on tho Palaclo estate we killed ono insurgent nnd captured another. "Gen. Linares dcstrood tho rebel prefecture nt Aguacnte, Caoba, and Geturnlnuno. Bad wenther made him retreat to Pnlma Soriano after having dislodged tho enemy from the heights, o bad an officer nnd eight soldiers Moumlod. "Tbo enemy attacked Fort Islefio at Sierra Macstra nnd mere repelled. Our garrison had to wounded. "Tho enemy planted nbomb of drnamlto nt Jnnina, on the Songu and Crlsto Railroad. The Pilot onglno mns derailed, and tho Insurgents tried to loot the train and hum tbe cars, 'Iho gutrrlllas attached to tho Cuba battallun, tho antiuHO squadron, tho Bongo guerrilla band, nnd threo companies of tho Asia battalion rushed to tho spot and pro entcd the burning of the cars, Thoi'numy u as dispersed with a loss of Itvo dead und a prisoner. Wo lost Lieut, 1)1 onisio Iufue nte Vazquez. "Fortes of tho Talnera and Cordoba bat talions, lu combination with the gunboat Vasco Nunez do Balboa, captured tho Insurgents' In trencliod positions hot u con Dualia and Toar. Wo had an ollker and three privates dead, and olevon wounded. Onco dislodged, tho enemy mot nl torn ard Ilurauin and attacked the city by thoslduof LaMarlna, Ihoy wore repelled with a loss of two men. We had three wounded, "While reconnoitring through Blanqulzal, llopleron, Diumante, San Carlos, Santa Cecilia, und Han Jorjo, our fortes killed throe of tho enemy. Iu Mnnzanlllo tho Niquero guerrilla band killed ono ot tbe enemy. " Rabl's band was driven from Its position by our forte uhlch more escorting a convoy to Bayamo. We had tw enty-four wounded, "The enemy uttatkxd JiguanI and were ro polltd. Lieut. Fellpo Guubo and three privates were wounited. An Insurgent band fired upon the tomunf Vclasto. We had two wounded. " Ono ot our columns surprised an Insurgent prefecture on tho Chnparra Im or and inado him n prisoner. Insurgent groups were dispersed near Mnytirl. Wo bad nnn nlunteer wounded, " At 1 cguas, Puerto l'rlnt-lpo. the Cadiz bat talion killed two of tho enemy, wo had two wounded, " Tho forces of Tarragona and Hernan Cortes, whllo reconnoitring at San Bias, Ingenlo 11 i , Chlqulto, Aguacnte. nnd Jaguey killed six ot tho enemy. Wo had ono private wounded. A drnamlto bomb exploded under a train on tho Nuevltas Railroad, killing one corporal and wounding five prlvatos. . , . . , "Tho enemy was beaten ntOJodoAgun,ToJas, andCalraltn. Wo had two dead and twenty eight wounded. 11 Forces under my ordors killed forty-four in surgents, ono ot whom was Chief Cavoro, and captured two. We had Capt. Leopoldo Sarabia, Lieut. Salas, and nine privates wounded. "An Insurgent camp was surprised nt Monte Pedroso, Mntantas. Four of the enemy were killed. Another camp and two prefectures wero destroyed at Ontlerrez, Plnar del Rio. Ten insurgent were killed. We had two wounded." Tho nbovo is only a specimen of Gen. W eyler's dally despatches. Kl ainbo ay that Mr. Taylor, tho United States Minister here, has Informed Premier CAnovns that whllo President MctCInlcy Is not dlsaffortod toward Spain, tho nntl-Spanlsh feel ing In the United States Is so strong that he, as tho chlof ot a democratlo country, cannot opposo It. Bcsldon. President McKlnloy has information from tho American Consuls In Cuba to tho effect that tho Spanish authorities there commit net which meet with the disapproval and protests of American citizens. For theso reasons, Mr. Tay lor Is said to have ndded, tho President will have to yield to tbe demands of publlo opinion In the United States If the political and military regime or tho island is not quickly cbangod, which mar be best effected by sending Don. Martinez Campos to Cuba. DISMAY IX HAVAXA. Wa Train art tbe City Yesterday Many Cu ban Band Are Iiear. Havana, June 10, via Key West Several bodies ot persons who lost their lives on tho trntn which, as reported yesterday in The Son, was blown up by tho Insurgents a few miles from Havana, between tho stations of Mlnas and Campo Florido, have been recovered. Tho en gineer, named Sopo, has been identified. His body was found under tho ruins of a car. Havana is in a state ot panio over tho explo sion and no trains left tho city to-day. Tho insurgent leader who blew up tho train wo Col. Nestor Aranguren, All tho Spanish forces In Havana have boon sent to tho outskirts of tbo capital to prevent an attack on Havana Itself by Aranguren. Tho situation has beon reported at Madrid to bo one of extreme gravity, because Aranguren is gathering many Cuban band around Havana, A report haa been ent to Secretary of Stats Sherman, signed by many trustworthy persons, with regard to the horrible outrages committed by the Spaniards In Santa Clara province. A 8panlsh column arrived at Trinidad with throo women prisoners, a mother and two daughters, 14 and ID years of age. The girls wero assaulted by the officers and by tho Spanish Goncral Aldca. Then all threo were locked In a house In which somo sick Cuban prisoners wore confined, nnd tho house was Bet on fire and all the Inmates perished. The namo of tho women w as Lopez. In Clonfuegos and Santa Clara city similar barbarities are of dally occurrence. In Santa Clara city 000 persons aro dying of hunger. Ramon Ferrelro, 80 years old, his son and his Bon-ln-law wero slain there In cold blood by the Spaniards In his own house. Tho women ot tho family who Interfered In behalf of their relatives were horsewhipped. All these crimes aro con cealed by the Spaniards, but are constantly re ported to the American Consuls. At Lajas tho Insurgent leader Caylto Alvarez defeated a Spanish column and then burned tbe neighboring town of San Marcos. THE BUIZ MUBDEB. Commissioner Calhoun Preparing a Rlatemeat to Accompany lien. Leea Iteporf. WAsniNQTON. Juno 10. Cuban Commissioner Calhoun left Washington for Danllle, III., to night. Ho spent most of tho morning nnd after noon In tho office of Assistant Secretary Day at the State Department making memoranda from official papors concerning tho Ruiz case. It is said that he wrote a statement about his inves tigation into tho death of Dr. Rulr, to ho consid ered in connection with tbo renort of Consul- General Lee. During tho morning Mr. Calhoun met Scfior Dupuy de Lome, tho Spanish Minis ter, In Judge bay's office, and they had a Bhort chat. Dr. Congosta. the Spanish official who ap peared for his Government in the Ruiz lnvcstl fatten, will bo horo tomorrow with Scfior lupuy do Lome, and will submit his report, giving the SpanUhAlde of the case. He was Consul at Philadelphia, where Ruiz resided for a time, nnd his selection ns tho Spanish Com missioner was due in part to investigations ho had made there about the American citizenship ot Dr. Ruiz. It 1 expected that on the basis of his report the Spanish Govornmcnt will hold that Ruiz did not perfect his naturalization. Hi report will probably be furnished tho Stnto Department by Scfior Dupuy do Louie, who will receive In exchange a copy of tho report irndo by Consul-General Lee. Both theso documents and the Joint reports of facts on n hlch Gen. Ix-o and Dr. Congosta agjeod will be sent to Mndrld for consideration. Gen. Leo sent to tho Stntn Department a number ot pbotogrnphs of the jail and cell where Ruiz was confined. Judge Pcnlleld, the new Solicitor of tho Stnto Department, who wo appointed to assist Judge Day In handling the Cuban matter, was sworn In to-day and began tbo examination of claims made by American citizens against Spain for in juries to life and properly. Among theso Is Mrs. Ruiz's claim for indemnity on account of tbe arrest and doath of her husband. Judge Pen field had a short talk with Mr. Calhoun. aro tie tboubi.e roit spaix. The Part Temp Thinks she Will Have a Bow with L'ncle Sam. Paiiib, June 10. The Temps, in an article on the Cuban situation, expresses belief that tbo relations between the United Stntos and Spain are rapidly approaching a crisis. " Spain, which lr really Queen Regont Maria Christina," tho paper says, "has absolutely rejected the chance to chnnge her policy, and has preferred to heap favors and confidence upon Premier Canovas. Nobody speaks now of replacing Gen. Wcj Icr." The IVmiis rcrognizes the fact that all America Is disposed to strlko a passionate blow for the Independence of Cuba, and think It ominous that the hot-hended Duke of Tetunn is still thought necessary In an office whero per fect courtesy Is now indispensable QUEEX BEOEXT OX THE BALOOXT. Madrid Disgusted with Canoraa'a Treatment or the litng'a Mother. Madrid, May 2(1. Tho publlo demonstrations here In honor of Gen. Polavlcjn rovcal the Gov ernment's unpopularity. Polavlcjn had for some time been considered a hero for hi conduct of the Phlllpplno war; but the fact that the rebel lion continued and still continues, despite the numberless "victories" of tho Spanish army there, considerably diminished the enthusiasm for the General. Yet, as he was no fnorltewlfh tho Government, the oppositions prepared a grand reception for him whom thoy called tho hero of the Philippine, nnd succeeded In stir ring up tbe people iu Barcelona, Huraeossa, and other cities along the railway lino from Bar celona to Madrid; but either because tho Gov ernment Interfored or becnune so much exag geration In fai or of n man who hail nut achieved unythlng to speak of, did not moot with tho ap pro; ul of senslblo persons hero, tbe demonstra tion in this clt) was a failure. For tho moment Premier Canovas was vic torious over Gen. I'olaicJu, but it was Cnno vas's ill luck thnt the Queen Regent appeared on the palace balcony nt the moment t lint I'o lavleja passed, and the Incident was Interpreted a evidence that Maria Christina did not agree wlthCanorasas to tbo manner of recognizing themorltsof tho so-called nacltler of the Philip, pine. There was n good deal of talk In several of the Madrid newspapers, and Scfior Canovas then caused Jm I'.tmca to publish un Inspired version of the affair. According to La Epoca tho Queen Regent hnd appeared on tho balcony without knowing thnt Gen, Polavlejn was still In front, r-lie was tho llrst torogret the occurrence, and had urged the Premier to have her explanation published, Tho explanation fell like a bomb. It was declared to be a gross Insult to tho Queen Regent, who was made to appear a hum bling herself before tbe Premier. Seflor Ha gitsta said that Canovas had acted llko a rogue, and added that ho did not tnka tho matter to the Cortes out of respeot for her Majesty. Tho Jferaldo said that tho history of tbe Spanish monarchy contained only one other instance of similar disrespect forthopor son of the monarch, that of Olozaga, who, In 1813 took Queen Isabella by tho arm and forced her to slim a decree dlssolUng the Cortes. El Nuetc Rtoimcn asked where was the man to avengo the Queen Regont, as Gonzalez Bravo had avenged Queen Isabella. Referring to tho possibility of a war between Spain and the United Statis, Soflor PI y Mar Ball, leader of the Republican Federal party, says In Kl Xuevo Regimen ; "Woe to us If such a war comes. We would lose our colonies In tho Atlantic, nnd perhaps a part ot continental Spain. Like Greece, we would not havo whero to turn our ej os." Yale-Prlncelon Baseball Game at Princeton. Pennsylvania Railroad will run special train to Princeton from foot of 884 st , N R.. at IViAS 1'. M , Corllandt and Dethrones ata. at 1.00 l. XI., Halurdar, June lr, returning 80 minutes after close of game, Fare. Vi round trip. Train will stop at Newark, Elizabeth, Itahway and Hew Druaswlck In each direc tion. Aiv. AGAINST NORTHERN IDE AS. TEXAS LEGISLATORS WILT. INVESTI GATE XUE STATE UXirEBSlTT. Pror. Hoaaton'a Teaching In Political Kcon tay Objected To nepabllrnn Principle Inculcated and the "Lost Cause" Bldl ruled t Only Text Beeka by Texan Wanted. Austin, Tox., Juno 10. After n flory dobato lasting throo hours to-day tho House ot Repre sentatives In tho Texas Legislature adoptod tho resolution to havo a commltteo appolntod to in vestigate tho chargo that thero were Northorn professors occupying chairs In tho State Uni versity who wore teaching Republican princi ples and ridiculing tho traditions of tbo "Lost Causo." Tho storm that has so suddenly burst over tho University faculty has beon browing for threo months or more, nnd on scvornl oc casions como closo to a row during tho regular session which adjourned throo weeks ago. Tho School Text Book bill debate gavo an op portunity for tho expression of some sharp sen timents on tho character of oducatlon in tho Toxas public schools and for students In the higher educational institutions ot tho State. A bill was passed providing that tho books to bo used In tho futuro shall not only bo printed In Texas, but shall have Toxas authors. On tho first day of tho regular session n groat crowd turnod out to witness tho beginning of tho twenty-fifth Legisla ture. Seated in tho galleries wero several hundred students from tho Stnto University, whoso special mission seemod to bo to applaud every rcferenco to tholr Institution. Bofora tho day was over Iho members took tho cuo, and falling to got applause any other way, would ralso their arms and with tholr eyes rolling would mako omo Illusion to tho State's pride. Then tho irnllerics would break forth In cheers. Later the charge was mado that tho rrlcnds of the university had mado themselves obnoxious by lobbying for nn oxtra largo appropriation, somo members going so far ns to say that tho matter had progressed to tho point of becoming a question a to which should rulo, tho Htato or tho unlvorslty. At tho very outset of tho special session thlB explosive subject blared up anew. Charges of fraud In connection with tho passago of tbo text hook bill led to discussion of tho en tire educational question again, nnd tho unl vorslty war wnn fiercer thin ever. Tho man aimed at In the resolution adopted to-day by tho House is Prof. Houston, who toaches political economy. Prof. Houston Is tho author of n work on this subject, In which It Is charged by somo that ho advances Ideas not in B mpathy with the spirit and Interest of South ern institutions. President Winston also comes In for n share of blame, nnd to bear out thnt charge tho following words of his, delivered nt an address before an alumni banquet nt Dallas In March, have beon quoted ngnlnBt him: "The Constitution of our Stnto seems to bo mado up mainly of prohibitions. It is a Bcrlc ofdon'ts. It is a sort of comblnnt.on of tho democratic iden of cvorybody doing what ho ploasc without Interference from anybody, and the old carpet-bnggor Idea that tho State should be protected from plunder by Its public servants. And tho result Is that wo havo a Constitution, nnd wo have a machinery of government lu Texns which Is tbo most remarkable obstruction to progress that probably exists any w here." This language coming from tho head of tho Btnto University, loaves no doubt that hi words will hove considerable effect upon the student under his care and training. In tho regular bo sion of tho Legislature Senator Dlbroll uttered a warning nnd said tho university was fast drift ing Into politics. Ho deplored thnt. and plainly told his colleagues that the downfall of tho uni versity would follow if conditions were not changed. Ono of tho bitterest debate in tho hlstorj of tho Texas Legislature Is almost un avoidable when tho Bpeclal commltteo's report reaches tho House. There are rumors of con templated resignations from the faculty of tbo Stato University. BEFOBE THE TICKET PUXCU. IIow Economical Patrona Were Wont to Swin dle tbe icrle In lu Early Days. "In tho early days of the passenger buslnesa on tho Erlo Railroad, which was the first rail road on which through business was done be tween New York and Lako Eric, tho printing of tickets was n largo Item of expense," said an old-time Erlo man. "It would not do to use a ticket onco nnd then destroy it, ns is dono nowa days, bo ticketB wero printed on tho heaviest kind of cardboard. When a ticket wn taken up by n conductor at Its destination it would be sent tn the general passenger agent's office, to be returned to tho agont at tho station, whero It was originally sold, for resale, and would be thus kept In uso as long as the ticket might last, " This system prevailed a long time, when tho dlscovory was made In somo way that tho pat trons of tho road wero working tho company in a way that was taking mora rercnuo from it than would pay for the printing of new tickets many times over. For Instance, say a citizen of Andovor, on tho Western division, might bo going to New York. Tho fnre, I think, was over 99. He would buy his ticket from that station to his destination. Tho conductors wero run by divisions of tho road. Tho Western divi sion's eastern tcrmlnuo was HorncllsUUo. Tbo conductor would honor the ticket to thnt place, whero a new conductor took tho train. Ho car ried the passenger on tho ticket to Susquehanna, whero ho surrendtrcd the trntn to a third con ductor, who ran it to Port Jervls, where the fourth and last conductor took charge. "Tho ticket from Andover to Now York had been used to this point, no mark of any kind being mado upon it. At Port Jen is the passen ger would gi t off tho train nnd purchase a ticket from thnt station to New York. This would cost him nhout 92.70. Hu would hand this tlckot to tho new conductor, w ho of courso knew nothing about the passenger's having come from Ando ver on u through ticket. Ibis ticket from Port Jervls would be taken up nt the end of tho run. When tho enterprising and economical person from Allegany count got ready to return home ho would buy n ticket from Now York to Ando ver. This would bo used westward ns tho first had been used castw aril thnt ticket 1 elng still safe in his wallet. At HornclIsUlle, tbo begin ning of tho Western Division, ho would buy n ticket from that placo to Andocr for less than $1. This tho conductor would take up. ns tho conductornn thu Eastern Division hnd taken up tho tlckot Iwtwocn Port Jervls nnd Now York. "Tho trnxeller would now hno a through ticket from Andovor to New York nnd one from New York to Andover in his possession. They hod cost him, saj, $18, As long ns the card imnnl on which they were printed held out thoso tickets would be good for n trip oachwny.no matter how often the cltlrcn or a friend to w horn be might hire them out cared to uso them, all tho outlay necessary In making tho trips being 2.70 from Port Jcr Is to New York nnd $1 from llornellsvllla to Andovor. The company would then be earning tho pn&songcr 700 miles for $3.7o. or a trifle o cr half n cent a mile. "When this fraud was dlsioerod It had been in operation many months nt station after sta tion nlong tbo lino favorably situated for profit able uso of It. Then orders were issued to con ductors to mark with a pencil through tickets on their respective divisions, to show thnt they had beon used thereon; but that was easily got over by the passenger, nnd after rt time each conductor wns provided with a bradawl, with which he punched a bole iu tho tlckot for hU division. This, of courso, Hpolled tho ticket for use more than onco, and tho company had to In crease it printing bills. But It round Its treas ury swollen by tho use of tho awl fnr beyond tho lnrtm added cost nt printing tickets. The brad awl In a abort time gnvo way to tbo punch." Raraped from Asylumi Surrender for Trial. WUllam Barry, street preacher, escaped on Monday from tho asylum at Isllp. Ha surren dered himself to Iho Mercer street pollco last night, saying that ho could have kept his lib erty but lhat lie wanted to be formally adjudged sane. postmaster Sullivan President or a Trust Ca. Postmaster Andrew T, Sullivan of Brooklyn was chosen President of tho Nnssau TruBt Com pan)' of that city at a mooting of the Board of Directors yesterday. Ho Buctced the lata A, D. Wheelock. Blryrle Tbler del Vrar'a Sentence. PniLADKiriilA, Juno 10. William Langr, a bicycle thief, was to day sentenced by Judge Peltier In Quarter Sessions Court No, 1 to one jenr In the county prison for stealing a btoyclo belonging to Edward C .Stoics. it here Veaterday'a Plrea Were. A. M. oi80, 143 East Fourth street, damage 5; 0110,403 Eail Nlnety.fourlh;itreet, Ifenkln X Wool, enbroolc, damage 1600. r. 91. t DO. S7S Eighth avenue, n. Schwaru, damage SlOi TiHO. vuv Dleecker strett, J. Colp. damage 3 diOO, 3JH7 Third avenue, a. Ilumakl, damage SSi 0:80, I7S0 Broadway, IV, r. Draper, damage $800. Hood's Should lo In every family flNk'H mcclldiioc-lH'st nndovpry truv- BaJFllHjRa cllcr'n Krip. Thoy nro invnlii- lfc alilo when tho Htomuch is out B9m0 of order ; euro headache, blllouHnesu, ami all liver troubles. Mild and efllclent. i!Sc IUMU...I ' ,. I All Wool Suiti?igs, for Bicyclists and Tourists. Plain colors and Scotch mixtures, 40 to 50 in. wide, at $0 CtS. per yard. Lord& Taylor Broadway & 20th SU LIFE IX BABXABD COLLEGE. TbeCIoae of the Tear Propecta for 1007-DH Effect or the Blectlvo Course. Tho last purely social function of the college year for tho Barnard students was a reception given by President and Mrs. Low in their own home on Tuesday afternoon to all members ot the graduating class nnd to tho candidates tak ing hlghor degrees. Tho entrance examinations for the coming year began on Wednesday with French and closed on Saturday with science In formor years an entire week was given up to theso ex aminations, ono subject being taken each day. Threo hours woro supposed to bo tho tlmo limit, butasamatterof fact Indulgent proctors were often persuaded to extend the time to four and flvo hours, and it was small wonder that students were In a state ot mental exhaustion w hen tho ordeal wo over. Nowadays the ex aminations extend over four days, and tho max imum time spent on each paper is two hours and a half. Tho new arrangement is far better, for tbo students keep much fresher and evon mora cheerful. . The total number of npplicants who came up for tbe examinations was sixty-four. Of this number soventoon were candidates for "pre liminaries," or thoso taking portions of subjects with tho Intention of completing them a year henco; fifteen took final examinations, and thirty-two offered every Bubject, In addition to this number threo students offered subject for advanced standing, expecting to enter the sophomore class, and several mado applications to bo transferred from other colleges. It has been a subject of much speculation and ot no little discussion among college officials a to what would be tho result this spring of the new rulo in regard to Orcck whereby it Is no longer a compulsory subject for entrnncc. Now that girls have an alternative, perhaps that much-mooted Inquiry, "What is too senso of a girl learning Greek I" may rccclvo a final solution. Tho partisans of the new Bchcmo predicted that there would be a very largo lncroaso In tho number ot students seeking admission: tho more conservative wero content to say that for somo yours to como there would bo no npprcclable difference In tbo numbers that could bo directly traceablo to (irrok or non-(lrcek. The result this year proves both parties to ho right. Tbo number nf nnrilli nnle lies i nptnlnlt Innrnociu) Vialnit trw-tr--. seven In '00 and Blxt) -four this year. Of those sixty-four, sixteen enmo in under tho now regula tions, off crlng In placo of Greek aih anced mathe matics, an elementary science, and the second modern language; thirtv-two como In under tho old plan, with Latin, (Jreck. one modern lan guage. Kngllsh nnd mathematics. Those taking fircliminury examinations have not been taken ntn consideration in this enumeration. Of courso the next fow veers may reverse these figures, but unloss conditions change greatly it seems snfo to prophesy that the girls willlflnd the advanced mathematics n more difficult re quirement tn meet than tho classical language. Barnard offered six graduate scholarships for the year 1P97-99, five of tho value of $150 each, and ono of tho value of ifUM), applications for which had to be made before the first of June. For the coming year thoy wero assigned as fol lows: one in Kngllsh, ono In classics, one In po litical science, ono in natural science, one in philosophy, and one In mathematics. There was an unusually large number of applications for theso this year, and from students of markod ability and high scholarship. The follow lag awards were made: English, to Miss Helen Isabel Whlton. Miss Whlton received the degreo of A. B. from Smith Collcgo In '04; she was a groduato student at Columbia dunng the years "04-05 and '95-08. receiving tho degree ot M. A. from Columbia in '07. Classics, to Miss Agnes Baldwin, a graduate of Columbia lu tho class of '07. Political science, to Miss Isabel Raton, a graduate of Smith College. During the year 1880-00 Miss Katon was an instructor nt Smith in Kngllsh. She has twice been the recipient of tho fellow shlj) offered by tho Collcgo Settlement Association, nnd has for tho past year lived at theXsettlcment in Philadelphia. Miss Katon has mado a special study of tho Industrial nnd social conditions In tho crowded districts of Chicago, Philadelphia, nnd New York, hnvlngcontributed sev oral papers to scientific periodicals gl ing her results. Natural science, toMlss Louiso BrisblnDunn, a, student In tho class of '07, Columbia. Philosophy, to Miss Emma fioodevo Sebrlng. Miss Scbrlng graduated from Smith College with tho degreo ot A. B. In '80. In '04 she took hor M. A. degreo from Columbia, and since that tlmo she has been nn Instructor iu tho Teachors' College In psychology and pedagogy. To persons having a thirst for statistics it is sometimes a matter of interest to know Just what proportion of all such students receive their training in prlvato school and what pro portion como from public schools. A weok pre vious to tho examinations candidates aro re quired to tile application blanks signed bv their instructors certifying that thoy nre fully pro pared to take tho subjects which thoy offer. Out of tho sixty-four candidate:-, thirty were edu cated wholly or In large part In private school, liothln thoi'ity and out of town; twenty-seven camo from tho high schools in tho neighboring towns, whllo tho remaining seven wero prepared partly undor tutors and partly by schools. Prob ubly when tho new high school nre ostabllsbod In the fall New ork city will bo nblo to mako somo sort of n showing nnd not bold tho dis creditable position af allowing the out-of-town high schools to Bend such a Inrgo contingent into tbo different colleges over tho country. Dork Foreman MrCann Dlsmlaaed. Patrick McCnnn, foreman ot laborers In tho Dock Department, was dismissed yesterday by the Dock Board, after a hearing on a charge which ho denied, that he was intoxicated on Grant Day. Yachting Totes. The steam yaebt Viola, formerly Aleedo. It filling nut at Wilmington, Del. ner crew were shipped Wednesday, and ah will be In commission next week. J. llngera llaxwell'a fait sohooner Emerald Is on Teuo's big dry Uoca-, having her unaerbody cleaned preparatory to lo morrow', race against Colon! and Amorlt. n, Murphy's sloop yacht Deis and Capt. T-vons's mer llarj A. have fitted out at tbe Drooklyn Vacht Club bailn. Both will compel In mat rlub' r. gatta lo morrow aftruo-u. The ninth annual spring regatta of the I.srch. mont lacbt club Is scneduled ror!Juno l. The tart has barn fixed for II, ao o'clock In tho morn ing, and a steamer will accompany the yachts over the course. The .Uly.foot steam yacht 1408, owned br John t. Crabtre will amis at Al'eldt's, South Ilrooklvn at an early date. Her owner left for Norton. V where tha craft has been laid up, for the purpo.e of nrlnging her around to thu port. "' The New York Yacht Club year book for 1B97 was Uiued yesterday. It Is a handsome volume, houna In snowj canvas, with the tlile ami sual of the club In gold. It contain, lu audltlou lo the lithographed reproductions of pennants and nrl. vaia iigoal. tho Hit of yachla lu I he club fleet, lilt of member., comtltutlon, by law., and racing Jules, as well as the regulations governing races for tbe New York yacht club challenge cups. SPABKS FBOSI THE TELEGRAPH, The Amerlcau Water Works At.oclatton at Dm. ver has selected Buffalo. N. Y aa the place or mailing next year. Justice Clamor In'tho Supreme Court'ln'Long 1.1. and Clir yesterday grante.l a alvorce to Mrs. Minnie . Coutant rrom.ber;huiunda William a. Uoutant. Jr., of Newburg. ' Oov. Iilaek went to Itochrttcr yeiterdar with Buperlnienuout Aldrlch of the state Ueparlment of l-milio Works. Tne Governor will attoSd tofdav". NlegYraiVll' noc""er Cnbe Commerce at rJ.' ""Jln acbooner Walter Miller, from St. John, N, II.. w.th a cargo of lumber for rtjw York tnMri',0.7i "J1"" ,D,ct' Masa,. aouth of ?: st tlf Saving Station ye.teraay. Capt. n.ari. at oaVtSlh"" "" ,0 ,ne"ew oB " Klioo"" sfsaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaataarffmaiaaMiv wiittim 1 1 v" " SCHULgS SON AGAINST HIM IF TESTIFIES FOB TUB PBOSEOVTIO V v THE SIILFOBD MURDER TUI.tl. ' Tell r Instance or Brntallly an the Part nr til rather Toward III Mother Achilla lie come Enraged nt the Hon Te.llnionv nnd lie Make an Onlbrrali In nurt. Milfoud, To., Juno lO.-In the trial of Herman Paul Schulz for tho murder of his wife. Ch-irlts Kdwnrd Schuli of Now York city, aged 'JO, th oldost son of tho prisoner and favorlto of hit mother, testified an to the brutal treatment I1I1 mother hnd boon subjected lo by her huslnml for which ho had boen imprisoned, nnd of his , fathor's throats to kill hor. Tho prlsonor could ' 1 not endure the accusations of his son, which - were mado In a bitter tono, Indicating thnt ln f' tense hatred exlstod botwoen them, nnd he ex.. cltodly exclaimed: " Boy, don't you know there's a God above yoa who will punish you for thoso lies I" Tho prlsonor wns restrained by his counsel, Tho first witness of tho day wns Charles I). Cir Bon, a Now York lawyor, who went to lHRh Point farmhouse on tho evening of tho death nt Mrs. Schulz. At tho instigation of the nnn Chnrlos Schulz, ho had tho prisoner nrroMi.i nnd arraigned In Now Yorlc city for arson. The 1 charge wns dismissed nnd tho prisoner taken Id 1 Plko county to answer the murder charge H 1 told of mcoltng Schulz at tho farmhouse. When II ho nsked Schulz- who killed his wtfo Kclmi. H answered: H "She did it herself. I waslnbcdlylrignn mr 9 right Bldo nt tho tlmo, but am bard of hearing in 1 my right oar and heard nothing." il Carson told him thnt his left oar would hnrs il been uppermost, and then ho said his hearing jl was dofectlvo In his loft ear. Mr. Julia linn. 'Jl nenfortder of Brooklyn, sister of Mrs. Hchul? If testified thnt Mrs. Schulz, who wn afruld to' llvo with her htiBband, came to her house with her two sous nnd remained olght months. She wns afraid Schulz would murder her thero and wont away. Two hours after Schulz came in search of his nifo and said: " If I llnd Lizzie nnd sho won't go with me I'll kill hor on sight." Tho principal witness this afternoon was Chnrlos Edward Schulz, oldest son of tho prls onor. He told n long story ot tha abuse hit mother and himself had endured from his father for many years. In 1803 Schulz threat ened to kill his wife, for which ho was sent to Blackwell's Island for six months. She plenilod for him and he wns released. He several times threatened to kill her, onco with a raror, and ho beat hor. To n question asked by District At torney Van Aukcn, Chnrlos answered: "When my father camo back from Shohola, after my mother had been BhoL he showed me revolver, saying: 'I havo ono bullet left In this, and It ought to have been put Into you long, long ago.' It was then that Schulz made his outbreak. Sevoral other wltnosses testified, but tbelr cv. dence was corroboratlvo of that already given. ALL BLAMED GEX. WATTS. Inquiry Into tbe Cla.h Between Mllltta aa H Htudeot In Itouth Car-olloav, CoLCXiniA, S. C, June 10. Tho court of In- I qutry ordered by Gov. Ellerbo to investigate and fix tho responsibility for the riot between South Carolina college students and a battalion 1 of tho Palmetto Regiment met here to-day with I Brig.-Gen. Stoppelbcln as President. 1 Twelve witnesses wero examined, among them I being President Wood row of the college, and R Mnjor Sloan, a groduato of West Point, who H was acting President on tho day of tho riot, and I whoso testimony bears hcav iest against AdJU- 1 Ocn. Watts, Tho college peoplo nave proved H that tho militia did not havo permission to coma ' . on the grounds that day; that Qen. Watts and stall rode across the basoball dia mond, breaking up tbe game; that Oon. Watts was nsked by Major Sloan to uso another part of the gr-con, thero being aniplo room for both baseball and military review, and ho did not do so; that a foul ball strlklnga staff ofllcor's horse, Gen.Watts ordered the field cleared by tho police ana tho troops to H chargo; that ono company fixed bayonets and several mon used their guns as clubs; that on his ordor to advance the troops. Col. Jones seemed to hesitate, and Gen. Watts told him If he could not command his companies to turn thorn over to tbelr Captains. All tho witnesses agreed that the advance of the troops caused tho riot. Gen. Watt 1 23 years old and 5 feet 3 inches talk CAPT. AXDREWS BADLY HUBT. Be ata Craeeea the Atlantic Several Time la a Rmall Boat. Atlantic Crrr, N. J.. Juno 10. Capt. Singer Andrews, w ho his crossed the Atlantlo several times in small boats, lies at the City Hospital at the point of death. Uo waaenroute. to this city with his boat and stopped over night yesterday nt tho American House in Egg Harbor City. Hi room was on the second story. At 3 o'clock this morning Andrews arose In his sleep and. walking to the window, fell through to tho earth below. Proprietor Zlm mer heard tho noise and went to his assistance, Andrews's injuries were very serlouB, and ho was brought to this city, where it was found that ono hand was badly broken, hiB knee and elbow were severely bruised, and he was suffer ing from concussion of tho brain. As he Is 113 yours of age, the surgeons fear that he cannot recover from the shock. TTirr TUE COUBT ADJOUBXED. Pastor Boblnon Had Promlaoa Rl sTire t Cam Home Early. Jk The ecclesiastical court called by the Rev. John M. Robinson, pastor of Trinity Mcthodlsl Protestant Church, in Williamsburg, convened last night for tho second time to hear charge against Theodore Cocheu and other trustees ac cused of violation of the church laws. Pastor Robinson presided, and after hearing tho testimony of Emu Richter, the former pator, and tho Rev. II. a Hull ot Canarsle, declared tho court adjourned until to-morrow nt 3:30 o'clock. Mr. Robinson answered prote: against his action by saying that he pronn-ed his wife he would be homo at a certain Lour, and he was going to bo there. Chapman nation.. Sew Series. Capt. Chapman yesterday issued a new edition of his picture buttons. The first lot that naa got out, soon after the Seeley dinner, wore as large as nickels. Tho new ones aro tho size ot half dollarx and show the Captain's whiskers to great advantage. A Little Exportation or Gold. I Lndenburg. Thalmann k Co. will export f .'00.- I 000 to S'J.10,000 In gold by Saturday's etc-un- H Bbip. It is a special transaction. ' n mfUV ) Erflndmotlirr'i jKkXijy l aay -women did VVllsW j P1'1 "nu MBk treatment so u in- healthier anyway, doctors didfnot iiw,t 011 such things so much. That soit of treatment was not a " fad " as it is to-!.iv, Many a woman goes on suffering torturtJ in silence because her natural modc-tv prevents her talcing the step she ku vs will follow when sue calls on a doctor. There is relief for these women and t'i ers. It is in Dr. Pierce's Favorite l'n scription. This is an aloluleiy cert ua remedy for all the weaknesses and dis eases of woman's peculiar organs. It is the preparation of an eminent nnd suc cessful specialist a regularly graduate 1, experienced and skilled physician, who lias for over thirty years made a specialty of diseases of women. This is the only medicine for women that emanates from such a source. It is sold by all good drug gists, and its sales amount to more th m the combined sales of all other prepiM tions designed for the same purpost HrAD HKAVV? Do you feel sleepy and huin,,5 nnd half-dead all day' It oar sleep trn-"if Do you have bad dream i? boou lmlcu ti " tire you out? Are ou bbort-windcdf lie 1 "I have palpitation of Ihe heart t If von it ' probably need Dr Ilerce's Pleasant Pellet, -v 1 ,, of these symptoms come from coustipiium m ia -' frequently than they do from auv other j e m Ninety nine limes iu a hundred Di l'i' ' ' Pleasaut Pellets will cure them by curing "-" patlon The " Pellet " are Ihe only ah"U' f permanent cure for this prev-vlent dlsr'er. They are tiny, sugar-coated gianules i.ud a viaUicld forty of thcra. Oue "Pellet" i,ca tie laxative and two a mild cathartic,