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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 28, 1893, Image 8

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BAMI'KL I'LACHLEY WRlllt. Collected an.l
edited by WorthlnRton ('himncev Ford. Vol I
(1772-17771. pp. xxx., 422; Vol II (1,78-1782), pp.
xx vi il. 411.
These two miara SS are larRoly taken up with
Colonel (subsequently General) Webb's career
as a soldier and officer In the War of Inde?
pendence, lt was his Ill-fortune to be a victim
rather than a maker of history; but to the
present Roneration, able to review all the phases
of the Revolution with calmness, the story of
his asaartasaaa fills a Rap left in the memoirs
of luckier men, for whom the Iron dice of war
turned rapid promotions, and chances of fierce
and brilliant activity, lt should be remembered
that Colonel Webb raise tl the regiment which he
commanded almost entirely at his own expense.
Some of his letters show that efforts were made
to prejudice General Washington against him
because the command was short of the usual
members, and Baron Steuben, as inspectnr-gen
eral. took occasion to say that this was the
only criticism ho could make upon a body Of
men who were well dressed, well cared for, and
whose grims were in a condition to bo imitated hy?
the whole Army. Webb found his experience in
a practical field, ^lo was in the war from the
very outset, and Rained an honorable wound
at the battle of White Plains. Arter his ex?
change he was soon promoted to tho place pre?
viously occupied by Daron Steuben, that of
commander of tho light infantry, with tho rank
of brigadier-general by brevet. It is with his
labors In this capacity that the second volume
of his correspondence closes. He was then a
man under twenty-five years of ago, a smooth?
faced youth as his portrait shows. It ls evi?
dent that he did not have sufficient opportunity
to show what his real abilities wore as a leader.
He might have had in him tho making of a
strategist. Ho eerCiinly did show ono trait
which Wayne would have praised aa an clement
In high soldierly genius; ho know how to clotho
his men fairly well when things wiro at their
worst fr.r tho Continental Army. Necessity
forced him to adopt a uniform not altogether
unlike that of tho British, but this proved In
at least r>ne case an extreme advantage to the
American cause.
The Incident was really an episode of tho
struggle for tho possession of tho North River
between Governor George Clinton and General
Putnam, on tho Amorie.i.t side, and Sir Henry
Clinton on tho British sile. At a moment when
Governor Clinton despaired of ever Retting tbe
New-York militia together, and when the enemy
was slowly but hopefully feeling his way north?
ward in tho effort to assist Burgoyne, lt hap?
pened that two prisoner:- wera captured hy
"Clinton's guards." ono of whom was rc:
?worth a victory in tho field. Ha Bras Dani':
Taylor, and, to uso Clinton's words. 'Was
charged with a message to General Howe, tho
contents enclosed in tho letter to General Gatos,
which I have left open for your perusal, then
to be scaled and forwarded by express." Those
words of Clinton wore in a lotter to the New
York Council of Safety, d.ited October 10. 1777.
The next day the Governor wrote another lotter
to the Council, in which ho recurred, almost as
If by accident, to th? spy Daniel Taylor, and
now wo learn that the lotter seized was from
Slr Henry Clinton to Burgoyne, and "was en?
closed in a small silver ball of an oval form,
about the size of a fusee bullet, ar.d shut with
a screw In tho middle. When he was taken
and brought before in? ho swallows' lt. I mis?
trusted this to be the case from information I
received, and administered him a very strong
emetic. . . . But though dose watched, ho
had the art to conceal lt a second time. I made
him believe that I had taken one Captain Camp?
bell, another messenger, who ho knew was out
on the same business; that I learned from him
all I wanted to know, and demanded tho ball
on pain of being hung up Instantly and cut
open to search for lt. This brought lt forth."
Of course, the confusion af names between the
patriot Governor of tho State and tho loader of
the British North River expedition helped to
mislead the unfortunate sr>v. p,ut If ho had
fallen upon an American force In the ordinary
garb of tho C.ntinontal soldier, ho would have
avoided tho mistake whi^h prov,I fatal to him
and Irreparably damaging to British Interests.
It ls not exactly clear how Governor Clinton ex?
pected his remark about his guards to bo under?
stood, but lt seems probable that Taylor was
captured by men of Webb's lORiment. He was
evidently uninformed as to tho position of the
American forces. Approaching on horseback, ho
was challenged by sentries, and blundered at
once by inquiring tho way to General Clinton's
quarters. What followed is practically narrated
by Governor Clinton.
A curious fact pointed oatt by tho editor of
these volumes ls that Clinton's letter. Just
quoted, is In tho handwritinR of Colonel Webb,
who must therefore have takes an important
part In tho examination of Taylor, thoiiRh he
was at the head of his roRimont, and could
hardly have boon actinR as Governor's aid or
secretary. Tho fact that ho had boon an aid
to General Putnam and then to General Wash?
ington would, of course, favor his actinR as
scribe In an emei-Ronry. Probably the fact that
he wrote the letter in question accounts for
the Information respecting the spy and tho sil?
ver bullet DelnR so much more explicit on tho
second day. But it appears that tho art uni
statement. attributing the capture to Webb's
men. ls mixed up with the name of Lieutenant
Howe, and there was no such officer in the reg?
iment. Mr. Ford thinks that tho name ls a mis?
take. Another hypothesis ls that the uniforms
might have boon lent to tho sentries for tho
night In the hope of some such capture as that
actually made. In any casi-. Webb was abso?
lutely certain to b? In the game from tho first.
He would only have adopted in 1777 a plan
which suggested Itself In 1778 to \\*aRhington, in
proposing the capture of Slr Henry Clinton.
"Let tho officers and soldiers employed in the
enterprise be dressed," wrote the Commander-in
Chief, "in red. and much in the taste of the
British soldiery " Then ho added, as if he had Just
thoURht af something: "Webb's regiment will
afford those dresses." Surely "the old fox," as
he was called hy the British commander Just
b"fore the battle of Trenton, must have had this
very exploit of Webb i:i mind. Tho success of
the stratagem was due to the fact pointed out
by Mr. Ford that the uniform of Webb's regi?
ment, "captured in a British vessel, and only
slightly modified In color from Its original con?
dition, was calculated to mislead a Tory or an
Englishman." It is obvious why this detail in
the capture of the spy. Taylor, should not be al?
luded to, oltherln the public prints orin letters
that might reach hands they were not meant
for; a secre* ls valuable only so long as lt ls
areli kept
It was not long after this Incident that Webb's
misfortunes began. The capture of Burgoyne
and the demonstrated uselessness of Sir Henry
Clinton's expedition up the North River, after
his first success In destroying the American
fortlffcatlons, left such of the American troops
as had not been called into New-Jersey by
Washington time to contrive new enterprises.
One of there was a descent upon the eastern end
of Long leland of troops under the command of
General Parsons, In two divisions, the second
being headed by Colonel Meigs, who was to be
aopported by Colonel Webb. The object of the
expedition was to destroy the timber prepared
on Long Island for building barracks in New
York, and also the fleet of vessels there ready
to transport the lumber to the city. lt was
part of the plan to drive out a regiment sta?
tioned about eight miles east of Jamaica, and
to carry off or destroy whatever public stores
could be found. Meigs was to land at Hamp?
stead Harbor to attack the regiment near
Jamaica. Webb was to leave his vessel near
Huntington, first to sustain Meigs, and then to
join hlf In aiding the main division, which
landed far eastward. But, as luck would have
lt, the sloop Schuyler, in which sailed Colon.-1
Webb with a portion of his command, was
sighted by tho British sloop of war Falcon. OB
her way from Now-York lo Newport. In th'
effort to escape the Schuyler was forced ashore
in a bad surf, and the only boat was stove as
soon as it was lowered, ('..lone! Webb and those
with him were of course captured.
From that moment Colonel Webb became for
several years an Important factor in one of tho
itmst vexatious subordinate controversies of tho
Revolution?tho dispute over tho exohanRo of
prisoners. In tho first pla*-e, tho British wore
stubbornly opposed to any act that miRlit 88*08
to compromise tho King or look Uko a recoa>
Bitten of tho Continental Congress as anything
more than the organ of people in rebellion
against the lawful Rovernmont. Then, when
they found that Americans could also take
prisoners, and particularly after the capture of
Burgoyne's whole army, they bopan tho serious
study of plans for makin".' exchanges by uni Irids
In which the King's name could bo Ignored. On
the other hand, tho Congress upset the best
laid plans of Washington by modifying Hs own
resolutions on tho subject again and again.
OwinR to tho cruel treatment of Americans Im?
prisoned In New-York and in the prison-ships,
there also arose a feeling among both military
and civilian loaders similar to ihat which ls said
to have actuated Secretary Stanton In tho Civil
War. "What ir. th*- uso." lt was asked, "to
hand over to tho enemy able-bodied, well-fed
mon, and to receive In return mon ready to die
of starvation?" Tho Rame of war does not
leave much room for compassion. Meanwhile,
since exchange was Impossible, tho practice of
release on parole became common In tho case
of officers on both sides, much to tho exaspera?
tion of loyal soldiers Uko Webb, who wore eager
to return to their roRimonts. Mr. Ford has
taken advantage of Webb's tribulations to in?
clude an elaborate study of tho whole contempo?
rary discussion over tho exohanRo of prisoners,
and lt certainly ls an extremely interesting
feature of Revolutionary history. Colonel
Webb's Imprisonment was rendered romantic by
his marriage to Elizabeth Bancker, while his
return to freedom and his regiment was sad?
dened by her early deal h. As the war drew to
a close he felt, with his brother officers, the
sting to what they conceived to bo public In?
gratitude. "I hope devoutly," ho wrote on one
occasion, "that tho war ls nearly over, and tho
next time I enter tho lists of an army of Re?
publican States I wish I may be a corporal. I
believe we shall soon get clear of the war with
tho BrltiFh myrmldoi a?but If wo (America) de?
serve liberty, I am damnably mistaken. We poor
d>gs shall retire with broken constitutions and
empty purses, and tho cursed sin of Ingratitude
has taken such deep hold of our virtuous
countrymen that I expect a chosen few only will
know us."
Aside from tho literary attractions of those
vu!innes, they have others. Of the letter-press
edition only .".".O copies have boon printed, and
If No. 1S7 ls a criterion, they aro handsome ex?
amples of th" binders' art as well as that of
tho printer. They aro illustrated with BBBteroua
portraits, and also with reproductions In fac?
simile nf autiigraphs from the hands of many
distinguished men and women of the Resolution*
ary period. In a brief preface. Hr. W. Siward
Webb not only alludes to th" principal points In
Colonel Webb's career, but tells the story of tho
work now printed. It was his wish to give the
records that remained of Colonel Webb's life a
permanent form, and so he placed them in the
hands of Mr. Ford. "The scope of the work
widened," he adds, "as lt proceeded, and the
one volume intended has been extended to
thrr-e." The third volume ls to contain, besides
correspondence, a biography of Colonel Webb
and an acknowledgment of the aid afforded by
many In furnishing valuable material for the
Albury Park, N. .!., Nov. 27 (Special!.-A mov>
rm-nt of formidable proportions hus been bemm
along the shore district for fl division af BlOCH
mouth County, which bids fair al BUB ta meet
with that success for which the |M0BeB, have long
been holing. Hy the opening of th* legislative ses?
sion al Trenton next January, a petition signed by
nine-tenths of the citizens and pcoperty?OWI*ai8 Of
the townships af Shrewsbury. Mliil.-t.iwn. Baton
town. Ocean, Neptune and Wall, In which are
situated such prominent town and cities ag Re 1
Hank, Seahrlght. Hatontown. Monmouth Beach,
iyong Branch, West Bead, Blberon, Asbury Park.
Darlington, Ocean Grove, spring Lake, Betasar
and llanasquaa, will bs preeeatod to the Legislature
praying for the separatio.i.
For years efforts have been made by the *ea.
shore towns to secure this boon, but in every In?
stance these attempt-, have been foiled by th*
machinations of OtBeeboMera ani politicians, f>>i
puniy seillsh motives, and the helpless taxpayers
of the shore towns ?Billeted In assessments far in
?nceaa of an ecjntsabta proportion of the tsxss, for
1 the purpose of supporting the Inland towns who
have nothing In common with shore Interests.
At every yearly me<>tlng of ta* Hoard af Aaaeaaora
the valuation of property along the coast is nisei,
while that of the Inland townships ls lowered.
This works a great hardship anil Injustice upon
the owners of property on the BSahoard and they
have at last, when tho opportunity arrlv.-i, de?
termined to shake off the Incubus.
The several Hoards of Trail" in th* different cities
and towns mentioned have tak"ti th* Initiative lu
this movement, and will hold BtaSB-nMettngfl durbin
this and next month to formulate plans af BCttofl
and to arrange for the procurement of signature,*
to the petition it ls proposed to present to the
Legislature. The first of these meetings was bel |
in Hong Branch on last Wednesday night anil the
greatest enthusiasm prevailed (n favor of tlc- .11
Vlslon. A IdghrtatlTg Committee and a eOSBBllttee
to confer with Hoards of Trad* In other towns
w.-re appointed. This week a similar me.-ting i?
called for at Asbury Burk, ami from that on muss
meetings will be held throughout that portion of
the county which proposes lo cut loose from the
old order of things. The most popular name nu far
suggested for the new county ls "Neptune," al?
though "Naveslnk" and "Highland" Uni favor with
some people.
As an evidence of the Inequality of the tax-rate
as made by the County Hoard of Assessors for
this year, it mny be mentioned that Otana Town?
ship, in which thc city of Hong Branch is legated.
alone pays |46,CTi ~Z, lacking but Rikki ,,f betas*
one-quarter of tho entire county tax, which this
year ls placed at laffUSJ; while Neptune Township,
In which ls situated Asbury Hark, fl town of only
twenty odd years' existence, pays marl) one-tenth
of the whole, and so on. The :;ix township* men?
tioned abos* ore all on the seaboard, and they ate
anxlous to l?e divorced from the remaining ten
townships of the sixteen which now constitute the
county of Monmouth, and they pay ir*i,7ii>, or
nearly three-quarters of the entire county tax,
while In area the other ten townships absorb nearly
three-quarters or the territory embraced 111 .Mon?
mouth County. The same unequal a.ni Inconsistent
condition obtains in the Hoard of Chosen Free?
holders, where the shore townships are continually
outvoted aa every project looking to the advance?
ment of their material Interests. For Instance, the
people of these townships have been clamoring for
food roads, of which under a recent enactmint of the
legislature the State assumes one-third of the cost
of construction, leaving thc balance to be paid by
the property owners along the line of the proposed
new roads and the Board of Freeholders of the
county. But here comes In the fatal hairier. Bach
township freeholder has one vote, and thus the t?n
minor Inland townships are an2hled to block local
legislation for lmprovementa. but continue to heap
up a tax-rate that relieves them, while unjustly
burdening the six shore townships. For illustra?
tion: Ocean Township pays $3,318 more lhan the
eight Inland townships of Atlantic, Millstone. Mat
awan. Howell. Marlboro, Manalapan, Ilolmdel and
Rarltan, yet only has one vote, and gets a beg?
garly JS.OOO. or one-sixteenth, with which to main?
tain her- numerously exnenslve bridges, out of a
total appropriation of 179,500 for bridge repairs,
while she pays nearly 60 per cent of the whole tax.
In the name way the other five shore townships
ar* treated, while nome of the len Inland town
snips Ket ror roads and bridsrea more than th-lr
entire lax amounts f
The shore towns .ie wi'ie-awuke. progressive
communities, and ambitious for good roads and
?tf>er public Improvements, while the inland town?
ships are slow, sleepy and unconcerned with re?
gard to the march of Improvement, resting per?
fectly contented, and willing tn let affairs run
along In the same old bellen path marked out by
their forefathers of colonial times, rather than that
they should be obliged to jro down In their pockets
to pay for the proposed Improvements, but rnanl
.?* a1 extraordlnary teal to aval) themselves of
all such lmprovementa when the costs can bc sad?
dled uuon the aeashore townships.
plots for I'.iTiir.it Btaairaaa pvavoaBi
Much has l>een published concerning the probable
disposition of the St. Luke's Hospital property,
at Klfty-fonrth-st. and fcfth-av*. The original an?
nouncement was that the property had lu "ii sold to
a syndicate for the sum of J"",im.-inn. This st:.te?
nn nt has been verified There ls no doubt thnt first
payments, second payments, nnd so on, have been
made when due, and that the bargain is complete.
and that January 1. ilea, must be raached before
lt can be known that those who bought th.- prop?
erty propose to forfeit their purchase money and
( flUIreader their rights under the contrnet. An im
penetmhle veil enahrouda th* list of names of Utoa*
comiioslng the syndical'*'. It ls evident, however,
that the syndicate bought to sell again. N.itunillv
enough, the final disposition of a tract so valuable
excites Intend In real astate circles. The fact that
such an area of land in so desirable fl part of the
city is to lie dis-toned of excites interest also among
pi Op?l ty ?OB UBI I in that locality. The trend of
trade northward OB the bland has been conspic?
uously rapid In the Ins; decade. It was only left
to the seer to declare twenty years ago that within
a generation retail trade establishments would hem
the southern end of Central Park with massive
buildings devoted to such service. But when Cor?
nelius Vanderbilt s-eured Ihe entire frontage in
Fifth-nve., between Flfty-ae vents and PIfty-elghth
sts.. tore brownstone buildings into rragnsenta and
rilli Ish, and extended along the line* of these sites
his mansion and his garden, investors began to won?
der whether they had not hccB consulting the wrong
it is unquestlonnbty true that th* present *lt? of
Rt. i,uk"'s Hospital baa long bees looked upon with
covetous eyea> Th>- merchant may have foreseen in
the pos.-es-.ion Of st:.ii a tract of riictr.ipolit.in earth
the foundations for a mighty establishment af brad*;
the householder in that Immediate neighborhood
may have foreseen also the dasturhane* nf iii- own
boan* I'.'' such an Innovation, and the struggle be?
tween repreaeatetlvea of both classes of seers is
now on.
Hut the property ha* been sold, and reports to
thc effect that the purchasers had yielded their
prize thi-oiii'.h a forfeiture nf .arly payments of
purchase money are authentically denied. Thi? ls
reilly a great trad of lind, otic of the most val?
uable on the American Contlntat A report was
current yesterday that th* north side of tl:,- tract
had .ben soli l.y the Syndicate for the som nf
1700,000, ("hatles A. Seymour, th- real estate agent
at Fifth-eve. *ad PYoty-recond'at, ha* bees the
Instrument of all negoUStlOBS, He positively de?
nied Un- statement to a Trlbnii" r-iiortcr lat even
bur. I
"We have be. ti offered," he sall. '"1700.000 for
tl" coner I 'i at Fifth-.ive. aad Flfty-fourth-st.,
constating of ninety-six an l one-half feet in the
avenue .mi i"" feel in thc street and ll baa been
declined, as nothing less Inna B,*8O,OO0 will bc con
ildered for ti:.- plot."
By way "f explanation it may be sail thal for
tin- pun ile the entire tract l.i* been sub?
divided, something after this fashion: in Fifth.iv-,
th-- limits .,, th., tint are BB r.-t. and In Fifty
fourth-st, BB feet, This blinni a frontage "f equal
length In Kill', tlffii-i In il.' pUUI Ipr sale a
i irrtaae-wa) ten feel Bide ha* been introduced in
t!i" cent!- of th" block in Ftfth-ave., nnd two
of e,pi.il width from Flfty-fourth-St. ani Flfty
Afth-tn At ti'. ,, mer of Fifty-fourth *t and lifth
aVB. I" plol N ? 1. I."" feet in the itTeet aili '?-'?':
fe.-t In th.- avenue, lt is f..r tii* corner pint that
the "if-r ?.f 1700.000 - i^ been mud", treal of the
carrtase-war, '-ti f- ??? wtde, iii" subdivision pro?
vides f.,r. tlr-t. a plol (Mo li "ti lifty-fourth-st.
firr-.- f.. t front. ? xt?:; i.rifcr to th.ntrai carriage?
way, ten f..; gride from Plfth-avo., and f" a garden
plot in ile- centra "f th.- block. Adjoining thi* ls
plot No. 0 .ml plol No, s, each thirty-two u-t front
In Flfty-fourth-st.. uni then cine* another plol
(No. 9) with fifty reel front in 1-lfty-fourth-st., and
meeting the carriage-drive on the seat, ten t?. t
wide, beyond which is th.- Administration Building,
with a frontage of nr*r> f.-i t rn Fifty-fourth."
(plot No. iji Mr Be* in qui .-nil reeterdaj that h"
hal offers f.r th- tv.-, plot*. No. .", a n-l \ I ?.
with a frontage "f ihlrty-two feel each |q fifty
fourth-ft . and for the fifty-feel ft 'nt |"t. on which
stand* the Administration Building, iii- view of
the syndicate is to preserve th" property f..r resi?
dence pnrpos** only. Hut there are ofT-rs pendlna
for the plots fronting 'n Ftfth-ave. for business pur
At the .ni" tim.- plot No 1. a' Fifth
ani rifty-fourth-st . i- i.e'ntr negotiated for by s
wealthy man for restdeBCC nw*. Tre objecl of the
syndicate s-ems to lie to dlSlKW* of tin flOSth half
of the tract In a M lief act ory manner, winn th.
north half will be aure !<> tike care of itself iii.
upper half i- subdivided in exactly th.- s.inie pro?
portion na the lower hail'. The otter of iBe.OjB for
the Flfty-fourth-st errie, plot is ?nl to come from
a downtown real estate concern, which, anticipating
l's future value. ;? ...ming forward to boll lt for
either resldem ?? or bustnee* purposes.
It ls a big uni valuable objecl of negotiation.
ani those wh" control th" piisunij have wisely
provided an alternative treatment in tin- svenl ??(
the failure nf the original plan. This looBfl t" Ihe
creation of a bte consolidated hotel scheme, and a
mun is said lo I? BOW on hi* wat to Efctrope, or
ulna.iv there charged with the ilutv nf negotiating
f>.r the sill.- of th-- property for each uses, if ,,i,
other plans fall If th.- hotel scheme shall prevail
th.- work, lt is said, will be developed by foreign
capitalists Absolut.- secrecy h... been observed in
th-- matter of dlvulglna the nantes of Oms.- Identl
ti- i with ihe original sate as purchasers, but then
appear* to be a well-roond*d belier that not wholly
thus far has the control nf th" propert) passed Into
tin- banda of foreign Investors, lt ls quit* certain
that the trustees of Bl Lathe's Hospita! ar- thor?
oughly satisfied with il" bangala i > '.ir a* its pr,,,
visions have been carrie! forward aad compiled
with. lint not un knitting baa b<en given of the
nain, s nf the pureba -?? i
Interest centos around this pince i.e. ans., from
th.- revenue derived from Ita -d" the n od work >>f
st Luke's Host ital will h. advanced through the
placing of the institution in the upper part of the
Al'fi.ii ation" wu.i. BOOB ni: Ade TO tiii;
sipiir.Mi: ((ititi I rn: PBtUflBBlOa i'? SEM. 1 r.
The spiritual welfare "f tin- lotty -lack tats win
not much longer bc looked after by the Presby?
terian Church of the Be* and Land, at Market
uni Henry sts. For tWenty-Sta years the task of
teaching thea* rovers of tb- broad wat-rs th*
way to liv ? moral lif- while m. shore baa been
enrried on with varying success, For a number nf
year* th.- Bcrvtcag in th* chut, h w*r* weil attended
and much good work BBS .inn,, among the families
of the clinpara,Inly few sailors who had tehefl
upon themselves the joys and .ares of mutiimmiy.
Hut for one reason and another thc attend inca
nt the church gradually dclln..|. The aetghbor
hood changed consll' rali.y. and other churches and
missions iv.-re established ncurcr thc centres about
which the sail.us eungrsgnted. boag ago ihe church
.ia e.| to lo- self-supporting, l'robnl.ly lt lever was
entirely Independent. In recent years, however,
lt has been a h'-avy load for the I'n -div I cry In
carry. The only Attendants at tin- old church were
a teW families of sailor, win. hu I either died ii
natural death or had flees swallowed up In thc
For many months t.ie Presbytery aad th* Com?
mittee on ('burch Kxtetislon have been casting
I about for sollie means nf throwing "it ile- lend
which this church ol,lined them to carry. List
stiring the Presbytery took tin- Question up and de?
cided t>. sell the property on Which the pre Mil
Church stands, or patt of lt, at least, and bulli
another church. ii>" proceed* of thi* property
were io l?- invested so it would supiK.rt the new
Church. That resolution wa* pot Beted upi.ii. how?
ever, so the matter remained dormant for Bom*
time, lt was again referred to the Commltl.a
church Extension, "f which Hie Kev. I ir. John Hall
ls ihe chairman. Thai committee objected te Ihe
pinn adopted by ihe Presbytery. The committee
thought that the church had outlived u* usefulne w
in its present place The money used t? support th.
church could i>" used t.. much better advantage In
other directions, the commute said
These recommendations were uh before th*
Presbytery at a recent meeting and thal body ap?
proved them A new resolution was passed te th*
affect tani th" church should be sold and the pro?
ceeds used in church extension in other directions.
The Presbytery authorised th" proser officer* lo
make application te the coutt for |>ermlsMoii te sell
the property. A petition for that purpose nil] un?
doubtedly be presided to the Supt.me ( tJUTt sonii!
time iii the near future.
The church was founded in 1M". and began nellie
work a vear Utter. lt* establishment wns made
possible largely through the gift* of Mr Corning.
He gave considerable monev to the Institution nnd
helped lt In other wa vs. The deed 0f gift which he
executed is frc- enough from restrictions, nowevi r,
so that the proper officials are in a position to take
the step proposed, now that they see the way the
church's affairs have shaped themselves. The Rev
Alexander W. Sproul! la the preient pastor.
! riFTH AVF..\Tf*-Cnneri???m?n Ntwtr-n M CBTBB, of
j Ofrfenstmrg. N. V., 0114 Insurance Oomrr.l**loner J. K.
C Talbot!. Ot Maryland. SAVOV-i ..nataniin ItflhoWflky,
'of R'i??l?. WA l.i "'HI-'-Min.-. Milba, of Parla. B*Byns
1 MaeVaagla, of BaaasylvBBBBi Ar. her Aaasiaen, ot filsh
i m.,n.I. Va., an.l Mai K. Cavan, af I'.ililmiiia. WIND
BOB Henry 1'lill'i'H. Jr.. (if rittaburs
nan Francis, o, BSBSSjIBsr '27. -gag,
I"-' C. ll ].',I,
Bodia Ooo....
Iliilw.-r . .
Chollar .
'??>n ('al A Vs
SJOWli IN.lnt..
? lould a Curr
Hntm.I,.;. T
? ii- .
? '.-"' BTesJeaa ....
.s.iai 2.H0 'M?ti . .
. .30 Jo !!>i.hir ... "
.lO'i'oiuai ."*?
.si .Si : J,|l?a?
I.Otl 4.10 Slerri Nevada"
Hf. .an inion <',.n*.,|
Batai aty.*fe-day.
-l :m ( IQ
.. Ja
,08 I H
ii.', iii:.
ITO i..i3 Uriah.!'.?.'.;.*. fri
. .i.ti
..i ?
Ll'-, ?'? ? . urrv.I. tl' lew ' i ..mn. .rn ii
?**?e a Norcru*?...l.<*' 1.801gatteW JMBat. 1 *'^t'ss 1 Oo
i ja
r*at*sv*sta of f"oti?ii hava ?'. Bast iSbsssI tammi
?heat tiie great sBssbbi ?t k*asjaujBa*i and ail ayes ara
?BS lim'.; Kmarl .Minimum Held, wier- the annual
,..nag nt t-ti ii"' '""t.;"" ?''" laW'' ssas* ea Thura
(U. alt.inonu, the Viii" champ mis ar. likely Vt BB
..\. iwh, lining .aimil.* m tin' lr Hine, yet thc game utizht
to ht a spirited on" '';r Bil tl.at.
Tlc ,-ntir ? l'rlii. etnii BBSS willi' s-"i Bat panie at
nnilBjSaal BSt ksey SCI* *aStSgSi almost to a man that,
Bury v.miid te Bate 11 aafaat ila. vari, (ht Titan"
?ava ?"'ii g*sr*i Bi Bsa aa Bseaftea' kt hath the lla-nra-g
n-ni I'.iiii-viN.iici i-'.?? aa* IhsSata Tiaatbard b"ii"ie*
ti...!, h.- has si ' li all nt I til' > Lu tlc* alli that lie and luis
men will li" alie ti stop ninny of tin "ii.
Peases Bras are BUB aesklag Bcketi at Manhattan PBBg
fur Thti.st.iv will I i"k nut fur ticket spculatoru on BUB
lay, lae gaaeial aatetea leeaw t> be that ti' iteea.
tatara ?m ba S*et M asaaBfaUy sappned arah Uckesl
en Tksnkagtvwg I>ny as tin-v sees mi BatBiSSy when
hawker* fr. Sew-Yorh and Bleakly* reeaed a Bah hm.
veat, Bary getting sIsmbsI any pete* fir that** s-at,. n
the Ba larg Bad Yal ? se non*.
Wiiile Hie liilvcrsltv A. C. committee lia* probably
?ala every afar! io keep Bm ticket* out at Bm bania ot
spi u'latnrs. all the coll''.e liol- have n it gaea -'isnlliitoiis.
N.iti.e- arr* pasted in leveral stares yesterday Bast
tickets fur th.' gflSM ?'Te nu e.''" Inside A notice it
the A-t-i ll..1-' Mill: ' l.ik.i- ti tie Thank* ,i linn
liar f.M.thill cain" IwagM and s<dd hui lo."
Bera ls a ea**"/ or a letter reserved hr a detier in
tlilets \.-terl.iv: "Ivar Slr: Ilavi' yon any need Bf
tlcki t> fm **fBto-PrBBtetaa gaSMl Ban unfortunately
pur'li 1-'il ?In-ill. lind I cammi usc tin-n. Tln-y are lu
.?ram!.tami I), re. timi VA, BSW'g, Nos. 8, 0, 10. If you
.iii! n-e Hiern BjcBBfl lt me kunu?will Hi-ll at 89 BSteiSC.
Your* trill v. l.rant llartnii, Sf Willlain-st , Princeton,
n. ,i." Mr. Barton preaabty esastflara bia flarahasi
doubly iinfiirUiiiatc 'linn ka pil'l only +1 f..r the three
ti.ki't', and ic ageis bi gd rid nf ? bad bergala for eats
*13, Sn.ii unfortunate linnnio! Manarri a:c not g*aat
?very day.
The Aetna Football (.inti and tile Hamilton Institute
l,,.,tl.;ill Iinli, baUl Bt Oils dtv. viii piny a. flflflM at
Barton**! Ilium" Aia'd try, lilty-niiitii.-t. and the linnie
\ard. to-morrow evening. The Vnliinte r football (iul.
ls atixlnii- to anaagS a gBaM BBS tin' Varuna H. C. or
rSsBBM tenn-, tn i.e played at Maatoaa Rasas* u?id u
on Thaiik-iiilii" Div.
I. I.I'll FAV'i'.S lilli TIM, TIIK MAY
The flflMMial liililmn in tin- B*W>Y*gh Athletic Club
is beginning t.. babble, aves at tins ea:ir asia, and treal
pit seat BMteaUcafl the eoaBag eleetlaa hui ts- ? lively
i.ne. h i- uni kiinuii nu" sheUief tagnst Bebaant
mn reseoat t.. a realaeBan. in msc !"? asea esaaasi
tn inn. tin' attaah ?.f th" apsnaBteB I* likely to be made
a"4in-t narr n <:i nu the rsgflBH Beset,
Tin- Ttnflgaflilflg Cenanlttoc "iii ba ippelatca at Bm
in. "tn j nf the lt.i:inl nf QOVB.is on BcecBBbce i-\ ami
ti.e ni.n'iii el. nen win re ini'i ii faa wary u liter U.
s-. lins l.-r. lt .- -ml. will lie at Un- li ad of the gTSWlag
i>i i?>-i "ii. ami in- ?iil reeett.iBnwlfltttt wppert irani
th- Ttl. Beajsteal lien.-nt In ibe chib.
There is a dlsaoMBaa lu Hi" elah ti lind fault with
the pr?-ni Hann s ii,,(it. w'.ii li is ii. n.i't. ft/'d ns BBB
...:,-. \j(.\e. ile OppaaidOfl ll.ell'* lUI!.|iallil lowlier
alli ts- dire.t.si at tn. i?'int. iicy s;,v tint lhere is
nu nasas ahj i.e- pisa ?>' bara a i.. i itabhsaaa should
ii.,t le .arri.sl ont at once, a- the dab ls In excellent
Baaartsl readlUea?to Bet, it ?a? Bcvet in better Bhaae
than ll ls to.!.i\. They patel i< BM i.nt pa.n.iii
aa>*a ni Bm Tmicbb latoaal peapnty ami th..'.:ii al
ii nile r Iii irtBch BM liltVrellt li' pirtlllellM "f il"' 'tub
bara i--ii c.?iiiii't"i. The sflaBBBBca i'ii- Baarle* of hat
qsarteea lu Kiftv-lllth-?t., and want BBW* room. Ath
lli.-.llv. Um NewA'iirk* wm! nearly BVetTthlBg werth
ateatag in th'* salgbb rbcc-l 'tis yeir.
sM.M.iv ni rr Ml Ii AiTi'.P. lill. BABBBBT BACB
rhlbssilabia Bar. -7 Btrectaat, BM rbaaaptoa ticetsra
resat* ?-''?. Btfeaie* Haasaai t t >? ? ? i. ..rd - ' v,.
this afterin.i.ii in a m*t<-h ra.a Bte Mal Braal! tracfc
- ? pi iiirt-lphU Drivteg I'ark AaBBelatJaa. saiaiiu,
in a ft".- Ii'ir-t "f ?|>''i. >.,ni fi first heat In '.' 10V
lei-ertnni icc* BM aesl tor** sat toe m ? in 8:18*a,
S Illa, I:1S< iii' tri k wa* WaMWaal atft, and there
pwi bela ca two ant three .stat slaw, la rata ?f
thi* ctsraasssaafl the BsrtaraMg.f the Bra greit
MBlltoaa. at a s.-iv.ii nf lh- .nar winn tlmrniitht r-i- are
n?nally In ?iBf ipiari. I -. may Jil*tly he r"f,irdci i*
reaaarkabaa. Al f.fletashsi "f aaa rasa Monroe s?is.
bury, th.- owner af Iilt.s'Hiin. and .fohn Ke'lv. lil* ilrl\*r.
? ali to Jilins ll. lirci.. BM BWBCt ?'"1 dil\.r af halalln.
t.'i.it the flflCCI had "Imii th. kin- >>f tr it n flat harde-t
r*.e of the s.,.., i. Tbeaaajhaca Bm four ln-ati liiietini
tmti.-t parlaeUy, bcI bi Baking Mee, Bhasean Saladin Braal
lnt.1 the air at '.cast ..tn" in Bark h-at.
Bil sass th ti.-t aa* ie ra sd beeta th> pr.'.-r [ftykig
jU>, drlvcfl bj Kel sat m.- I aa ly a rsaatag bart*
I ii- le d |B a -niki, ii a.ie a ii In J 00*?, Iii" fast, nut ?
gill was al-. MblbBeg. *?!*? trn'l d ? ll ie III I.'!'!'.-.
aaBBJ kV* la?t flfltt Ul I M .. Th- H.-iller BM tire.!.
? iiiiiL- hit in.t!' IBMSsat i lg f'1- f"t 1,800 i"i|il -M'ti
ir. il ti . tl.- f at I*. ', most nf 0MSB, hllgtag bj tot
Bpataaaa, bi aa tri ssa nt hshsBa. sun.marj .
i> ti m. h. h., by inn- tor (Kelli ... 2 l l l
?.. h . \,\ Knllan (.ri -n ...ll '- 2
1 .in -3:10-*. - lo.. 3 UV '-' 12.
KKBULTM Ai' NuKlil I'l .I'l.l'.N.
A gae* 'jnl mill I BM Cl ell' it Heat.ur atlracted a
la."" now! t.i tn gortti ii' ii ti.i k yeatotaay. Ta*
t flrk BTflB dr. ant fasl. a-nl iii i-l ol Ile I nt'-'.s ics'ili l
kt > i"-e. '-.'iiiii.' .mi bartf.tongbl kBlabci. Bets a."
t1 v ii suits :
I'.i.t ra" siiiii.' kw bates i. raes; ava torisaaa.
I'.lula, ?..n BB* I I" ?'' l'i-t tliaet, "? I ? I aili
7 ui .'i. ur nani: Betsys LilH Klberon, Krlkina. Ilia, k
link, i..ni'.?'- limit... .1 Mi UsagailH, lliifli C.,
ri ... H... i .. in.nl ami Mm.??! uisiiin. lin.- I Mg.
-? mil ran- -illili..-: to t?? ? \ ? . B i! - -iv BirtoBgS.
1... .ie. ; io ?_? imii even, llr.t i.. .17- UImii. !.*> to 1
?.mil '. t. 1. teran*; 'Mmr o. wind. Blas Barter, Btossoai
l.uii'.i ;,...ifli. iliads! iii Bally, laapeetor < ,
(..?I ( imx Iii .Nu; . ., lui. e uni ItrvoUUon al?o lan.
inn. I 17%.
Third rn 1 - 11 in li- ip; gre iBrtsava. Vsraamtar, r> w
1 .ml 1 !? J 11 -1 Winn.i. /... I.'i li I and 1. li I. -e.-.
and; I.l netta, baird. Mal* 1 Olcnn, lierlargllla Vcrtl.
lui". IUvbI uni li ililli' .ii-, nu. lim I !?:',.
i'?.n: 'h rsi ?? lian lb :?i?. an* n il" an t u alxleeaUI. Stow.
.-ih:.\. :, to 3 ani 1 1. :. tu .1 I'leknlrker, i ii I and 8
to '?. .I'lrl IVaaarS, tlilul. b?*llKlB.Bril, ilvuLlo 'loss
and Kill, "i al*a lau. line 1:80S.
i iftti rsec Helling ala rurioiic. f 'anaidn. h t-i i
and ;t ta I. iir-t it. i ii-.:.. 7 t. .". m.! i ta | ??.??
Mid; MelKi, ihlrl. Aral.. May Win Mirage, Keiry
f.oH. Phut} ani Bob v ai-, ran. Time i lo.
^im!, iii- N iiiii--. s|.i;i! aelifito ie en farteags.
i.ier'j. i' smith. 3 i" I :ml il t, :, il.-i Chi' Ja*tlce,
'. to I md 8 t? 8 se ..ml . token tl.inl l-.-.i ilii,in\.
I 'oiitiil.utlo'i. I rankle lt. M.-nlii'.'t.in. Ii.tr ul. .li,I"
.I,,.,.,),. M|.a i;ni?p. Towns.til, IVIli an I Maicu- lbw
ran. Hine 1 :83V
Nol'.iil III.I'.'.I N ! Mi.ll.S lill'. TO DAY.
Kirai rae* H*uiBg: nae Bille aad a alsteeatb. Lae*
Harrj I0<; Kaa Jnaejuln, lo;. li eedam, KM; Belwnad.
k.i. ii., ni. i. ?( ms* mi; -ii i;.. lin; Headlight. 08: Harry
Alonso. 'JU; M. mi tun '..->; Molli, an '.I.',: Lord Motley,
?...'. fcahUvar, '????, Mj. wm. IM; r,i--t are 08.
si'iond nee netlteg; six furtong*. Mrtoale 104: Blag
S-i leiiion. mi. Killen llllv. DO; Uivens < ii;. lir.M\.
!ii: l-Bklno, ks; Bayard 87; vigilant ??:: Dstoyr'SB. oi
Roger, '.ii; Ma. ll. ll.. IM: Ul. Ill -sun. M : l.adv
M.i-v ag; i Bra v Blly, BO; KlltaSeUi. bo.
ISM mi"' in" :mi s bau fiiihnitfs. las Blptoy,
Hi: I? .-iiiii. inn: ii.. Uni! is; Unto IOS; Psrsasn'g,
tn, ||e**ic Niinth mi; nanaway. ic:i: sir Knlgtil tog;
llrtwar, 109; Bise '.ait r. lng; Rllrsbetti, lo*' (."lorinda
llM si.,r Aetrass, 100; l.a tiartiar, Km.
I'muti! ra** siiinif: bbc a-U* aad i^irioti^. Cany.
righi 100; HandowiM, '.'I; Tum HaldmoM, ?7 ; inti/itv
TS : Marshall, Til.
lift i ran- lor mallei-' Hie fnrlniii,'. Rei (heal
110; I'lil?, Ile Walter BlgWS, 110; lair KiiiaM. 11(1;
giamp, nu. Tetrdmp i 17; Mamie ii niiv mr; The
inker i''7: B-ieeB T. lill*-. IC7 : l.n.ll ,v. io;- lii.i.er|,
H": Marc In7 ; Ila lends, 1)7; Itofractlon geldlag, 107 :
^liiater. 107.
SMi, rare s-iiinu-: ?e\on farbasig*. Tom hivnn. ll":
KpeeiilBtlon 110; liin.-utt, IOS; Kllkennv |n7 ? Ve*
|:i-iin in".: litiiMiii-t. lot; Blue Hird, mi Karonie
lui: Bon VrBaae, |0t; Mam. lol; iietroit 101 Tim
Irauaaater, 101; sfsnaaer, 00; ttelanea DO; Marys Bl
Till". Wiwki-.s at BBNKIBOB,
Wa-l.liiL't'ii, Nov. 37, Th* track at rennin* his lu
good "'minion toii.iy u?e fields cic'iiv matched and Bm
.'tun., i.ti-k. lin. Bttendanri arsa Ute ii it nf tim meet.
llllf. Siiminari.'s
tn-', race Milden ts-a-year-old-1 four and a half fur.
tones. Ur liarnet wm, (..lla'ln aecOBd, KlnT So ii th ni.
Tine 0:.'?7l*.
Se.ond rare-S'lllni ?iv fiirl.inrs. nilly S. m. B>sa
ll. ?""ii'l. M rac ic tiiin. iime-l:l7'<
ii.iri race Bsailes4); aaa aa* enealghak mi ? Us.
ttl huh. I. inn v - ind. Toni ToBgfc tlilid. T'.n.e-1 :'.7V
lourth rata HisSlctj weeplcck*sr; fun cmrse. g*carto
won. (i-.ri'"'d aeCBSi liaronet third. Iiiie-t:i7.
l ifth race?seitina; one mi|.-. Cagaala T. won. Bes*
M.iiiirt -.ml, Dili.i J. thlrU. Tlir.is-I :|(j.
suth rae*?Tw ^raarakto; ?ix farteaas, our Jam won.
Tor.Ubcirer necond. UaiaCBB t.uro. TlBM 1.10.
TIlOROti-illnRKns SOLO IN KFiNTt't-KY.
I^xlnstnn. Ky.. Nov. 27 (Special).-a targe number of
turfm.n nni l.r.'eder* attend.-i the opening day'* sale of
thoro'JKhbnd* bf Tattersall'* here, and the flfty-fcur
head *old BVSr*8SdJ ItSI a heil. Captain Sum P.rown'a
racteg stnt-ie sold well. An Imiwrted reaiitag by K?ter
llns l.r'.URht ll.lim. The tollu? big browgbl ?*ki or in.n. :
iii-ni.-ii. i. r . :i. i,. i',.,,1.,,,1.,,,,, ,|.lm ,,.. tim.. BBck
ii-n. .1 d lt...|. iirr... dhleaso, 88,800,
Bob Spe.-ii, eh. g., ;i. by lass, ni inn, ni. dasi Bva
l:.fa, i.y spendthrift; j, i;. Madden, Leslagton, ii.inni.
raranet, b. r.. 4. by Tmubsdour, ibm Pet Qaltowsy, l.y
Rsquirer; liirr i'..rter, Usxlngton, tl.tSS
?'?d*. b, f. :t. b> lian, Bichmoml, .hun Virginia, l.y
Virgil; huh straus. i.exina: m. II.OBO,
p.irtiu.ii. h. g., by Trnnbadour, dam aaabeaa*. by
Hindoo; ? lirr. i'..rt.r. (3 tin,
Two (Iii..ck, eb. f., 2, ,,v Tmiil'inloui. d un Mallnee,
i>> imp. Baateaen; Ona straus, 1880.
Hay eli. yvurlma. by Imp. T"l>K.illnnt. dum Vlrirlnlty,
by imp. y.irtimer. j. k. Cuahfag, MlnneiapolB*, 81,188,
Hay filly. y*rllie{. I,v .His Julius.m. d*m Jinh-plilne, by
Kim: Alfonso: F. l-l. Driver, l.-iliialmi. llCiO.
CUsstuut ci.il, jearlliut, by Hine K>e?, dam 11*11*
Wilson, by Mullion: Hardy P. Durham. Lexington, inno.
Hay lilly, yearling, by imp. Silvermine, dam Lida
(laities, by *.Vur I'ance; Hops Laudeman, Lexington,
Imp. chestnut colt, yearling, by E*t?rllns, dam by
Man. bester; E. Leigh, tl.100.
Yesterday morning at BM American In.-tltito, Thl:d
?ve. ?nd .slxty.tlilrd-st.. 1>. (I. B\*S**gg and '. o. gefgB
IflBatg a BSS*MBaSMBI of trotting stock from gag l'alto
Alto Furn:. Al previous sal"* of stock fioin the great
( .illfornla farm, a large numlii'r of bBlfBSMB h-aaj ow y
>e ti,m of the country have gathered, bidding iva? al?avs
I risk ond pries niel 'ugh- TeatjSttBg th,, sal,, was
imf as r'pr Mutative as fninorlv. uni l'-tei- Kilogg hid
to nark said to bccsi* latoM of tlo or ago, ti ? i. tn,.
clamour ,,f lil ctlnllis r's Illili'- B**1 Ban tint Inda e! t ie
lagatad prtoca ol two or three seasons agi; but tie ku|i
ply nf lils gt at l'alt" Alto ls becoming lin lt d ; t; "r |
were but four bv that hoise anio ag y. t'rday s fldSragS,
(ind tliey averaged 8897 each. The hil- continues to
8S7, shea a blrhrr ararage may be tapaatil This avon,
Iii" tin stock of I,. J. Ito*", most of them young siam
innis, ?iii ga sow. Basts is a ii*t of Abm* that braaght
over tOSa:
MartB sr., i.r. f.. last, by teMtery?BBMa. ky
(icnciai Benton; ? ;. s. Moult n, West itindclpn,
B. J. 3.VJ
IMII'.h I.. C.. fJsill bc (ieiier.il Hector?Wave, hy
l',le.tlo:i. .r: Paul liam, t .tv. 410
Ungo. J:M7'-. li. s.. 18B7. bc El < t"ni 'pi-thorn Igfc.
b ed lleipn"'te. by linnet; fWaveiiey Tarni,
P.iiitin or- Ml. 1170
Ncir. . 2 2 '.. ch. *., 1?H7. bv Ah-el-Nonna liv
Aievin l.i', gorman; !?.. Appel, port nest r. g. T.1,178
Abet., '_':'Jm'j. partos, ii. iii. MsST, be w 0 st?
Abbess, by Mobs yb Chief; K. tia kail, Batta
Afieb.ro. M B'. 310
El Kami. ob. -.. 1881, b.V \Vlldll"t-.Nel|ip ?Hiton
by U inril Henton; E. T. llid.kr city. 5,->n
Ella Mn. 2r89V b. f.. 188*1, hy Bepkew?The ru.
iv (raodlng's Chaamton; a. Beavens, Mt. Ki-eu,
N. Y. 1,000
Taxracor, n. c. UBI, by Aznioor-Ninn, by lienmont;
C. W. l"el|ogg. city. 300
Uwins. 2:iV*. b. f.. 1S1M). bv gleettoBISt BBS
bred l',st,ier. bv E\n'ps.; .1. S. Williams etty.. l.o.V)
Leda --.. ch. 1.'. 1MB. bv Lan reine -Lorita, by
Plegsiant; E. T. BsttTT .itv. Ul
Minston. I,, c.. (gai, ky ri's-lmo'it-Malden, bv Eic
tlmieer: \V. n. Nm'th. Hartford f-mn. 4>C>
Electioneer Rev 1,. ,-., IggS, bv Electioneer?Lld V
Vira, bv Tlireo I'ho-rs; J) Ilra-llev. (itv. 700
Ancle Bay. b. c.. ism, t,v wild Bay?Ansehna, liv
Ansel: C. Boh<ii>on. 'Itv . . 730
Anima, ch. f. IHilO. 1.- Ansi- A merl -in (J'rl, bv
Toronto Soeti" ft. II. Cl'." 'Wilmore Md &,<}
Rav filly. ISSI, br Lottery-Molli- Cobb, bv (ieneral
Benton; >'. Il'ililnson, ity . 72"i
Cobweb*. 2 ??>?? ch. "... l.v Whips Mollie ( nob. br
Qcneral Beaton; H. t. King, city. |grj
C, ST. Ashlnger. the well-known lung (ll*tance bicycle
rider, having expressed n willingness to BseCSt J. J.
Alexander'* challenge tn tarp any btcycat rider, th* men
have baaa matched to ko twenty-five fluges at Hip Madison
s.|i ie narden on Saturday cvaakag, DaccBskae '?>. tot 1888
Bhto and gals rei'plpt*. The conditions nf th- raes are:
Alesandcr to rid* twa borsee twelve aad a half mils
ch, aad to change bis nenin ey-rv mlle: Ashfaagcr to
nd- a bicycle. "Jack" ivinc- slea posted un flecoptaaec
"f Ab-xand^r's rhall-ngp, but hm Alexander and Asblnger
bara both bcatea I'rlnco th.- horseman preferred ta "in
pete with Ashing.r.
TIM il*. SI'.''OMi TIT", (JAME.
Th* Columbia CcBcgC .Imilois and BSBtoCC, ysBBHIlBJ
aftcriinon at WiiliamiiriiJee, in ittoBsgttog to play oft tho.
Ht bbs* "f in-t Batsiakf. ?ada ?Bather Be, i t. i,
Mn-n tie slatted BM 'lane with a Hying Beggs, 111
"lii.li J. Btargta made 80 yards. Ills eldo Beared o
touchdown without he-Ill,? the ball, chipman BBtotog
ai'nini the end. Hy lone runs Uffle* BrcrCd ft'l only
toBCt*S*Wfl lu tim middle nf the m-t lialf. Roth ?*?*?
m.? i easy aoais. 'iee ranatog at Baipawa nnd Urawah
and th" tackling of J. BtBtgta mork.sl ur, s (day. and the
BBarCBBd Hork of (.mic and Meiris, yr,, ill,. io mi*
Hind up a* IBilsBfl :
?'.?"< .Iiinlor* 11'. Positions. '94 Senior* (I)
J >?"*i*>-. Iyft end.?. i Batter
:,"',rI ????. '.cf. Mckie... .A.ken
?M'"". l-cf' s'uarl . amita
?tunisia. leane. siia.v
[?? Murgu. Ri'.iit giutd .Zatiriskl"
Wiepterd. Klgbl ta.m.-.Mv.,rd*
?Ml"" ,, .? Kight .nd. Mi.r.iai
i row. ll .i ,.
rtangertord.i Ooortaroot k .fehsareaa
^n'l"ia" . l^-f: hallbi.k... .Mouiis
}lZ''i, *.'. } ?"?>? "a"1*"-."?-?'?
llroHii. gfllthark .Morrl*
- ? ?
There w?* ron e dnnbt :i few day* agu whether tho
BTflflaaad fis.tlall n>atch between the cad"t* of the
Military kOOBmf, BftjB I'oltit, and the cadet* of the
Baval AeadHsay, Aaaaaalbaj wmiid take pince, lint u.n
doubt I'** been otlirially remu'.'-d. AfVr haling had
ihe iisitt'-r ui der i on*ldrrafl?ii for *ome time, the author.
Itle* at the Wir **BBflSBB*fl8 halo docldent that tho argu?
ment* mad'- against the game are no*, of nufficlent weight
i.. BBIIBSt ll* I rohlhltlon. Th.- authorities at the Naval
v. adi my hove offered no objection* to the niaUcr, nor
ha\e those at the Navy Baflfl*as*B8| and, ?'TU thc fonnil
sanction by thc War Department, thu game between
the two team* will ls; pliyrd at Annapolis on Saturday
Tie We.t l'elnt eleven and suhMltnte* will leive
Arad.-my on Friday, stay one night at Baltimore
and no to AaaagBBa M (saturday lonrnlng. They will
tpturn ia West ratal on bSssday.
The tera t-ain* have iloi.ted thc snare time of Bat la.*'.
Ins h.. to to i.ra.ti'c. but this s|or- time ha* katS mostly
in Bk eveatag, afu-r ali stBdlaa ami drtu* hit- gat'bed,
heine the pm. Uc hy eb ctric Ugh'.. Roth team* have had
to mak" *c\.ral change* IB their BlaSSt*, B**l BBB caus.'
inother tenerilli beceSBM Bf broken linib< or oth-r
liijurle- bat tliev >'. h' probably base a strong ganc. lt
rertotaly bc ataysdl bIBi eaanestsssi and astoiiiiliii
ton. a- this ls BM fourth annual ?BBkB, BM Ni .il
,1-tv having won tim of th ? tates played. W?*t l'olnt
'.ntetids to hIii the hail Bj '."linc, if |to>>ilblp, and thus BM
the Beare,
The aaaaaBtoa to fn.itv.iii games betarcea BS) cairs af
the twa Bcaaeaile* iw- baaa preaenaeed among bm tow
prof.--<.rs Hbo liiM- set tln-lr mind- a?lnet lt, but thc
najnrltv MCM decidedly ta favi.r of Hal nuriclinr BM
i rm til e. Tiio-e hi taree st the caataati d.-.-iar.- that lt I
BBesaragea the growth af gaaBUei that so to nuking a
good eoidnr. Bash as gasi beaBh, shack and dtoragard uf
per-.in.il liijiiiv. that li. ls of all gBBBM BM BMBl llkelv
fo glVSlCf mani I ness. ISsnsgf. al lity to 'outr 1 oti.'.s
toSBMC and gci|pnl*hl|)._
Princeton, Hov, ll fSS* lal I Thc itovaa returned Bani
BSllngfllld thi* morning, uni ipent all tb-'ir time in I I I
practice, guide.i nrnstiy by Tale'a i'la\ing "n Batarday.
Th. p: io lire wu* sever.-. In filet, ll Was .iIk.iii tile BBVCTcat
ey Bars bad this v. ar T.i-m "IT.'w'h practice Hill ba
ry light, wini- Wednesil.iv uill l?' given to tho perfect?
ing nf th.. Bignala The Bhota team played to day. Ward'a
lag i* mach better, bad lie aspects to play aa Thursday.
Wlliniui.stown. Mass.. Nov. i~ trot I'- TuBBBIBd, of
M.li .-e. has 1.fl el,., ted .-aptnln of the Williams f""t
b.ill team for Ism. Mp ls a tnemt'or of the class af SB,
and baa playad left tarsii tara v.ar*. Ha i* a giacSaic
nf An.Liver, where be ployed left ti. kb> alni cn |l .11 ri--. I
tho Andover team of 'Ol.
The American Athletic Club bas been reorganize,! mil
Intend* tn Imlil nn iimatcur baabag toBmanMBt lit Lennx
I.\. elim on January I .ind (t, ?tnni|anl welgtit*. BSBdBOBM
I .ii aratchas win ba given to Bm winner* af each etaaa
The BBtrlSB close with K. I'ol.-man. spcretiiry. No. 427
West I'lfty-sevcntli-st. The A. A. If. rules are to govern
thu c wtaota
> aaa vu, llaaa., Nov. 27.-The tSaStatt al fhlBlgi
MstSVCt Aciidetny, at iiiass-tncptliig held this morning, tlc
ride* Bal t.tat runups Buter Academy in ggg con.
let* nf hiiort* B'aln, tor they IsBlBVed "Hie lui* ron.
siaiith for the last thiee year' daliblnl In fltsaBMBaaaUSB
a.id ml-ii-cd the standluv ugrcetneiit Is-tween the two
s.hisil-." Tho following resolutions Her" aaaSSeii
Whereas. For the last three year* the *Tr flt Bl School
lias prcsaatod on her teams men who wyre not lu any
roil seo-.. aaMteare; and
Wm ri-, nils ,\ii baa Inerewed each year; ind
Uti.-i e.,-, I he lanka Sp of their fi...'loll tenn thi. ' ? nr
was ai insult tn lover* of pure spur;* and sonic cf their
I la., r- a dlsgiacc to tin- haine at amateur :
Ui-.olvid. I'hut we. the -tndeiits of 1'hllllp' Academy.
Andover, Inilellnltely |iokt[.olie all further conic.t- w Hil
the I'.veter School.
The AneSvei men say thtt Eg*8N hus ggg|| Ba Bretfltt
against ia* pabBi akargai which have gaea ataaght
u-iln-t her men lu the tun weeks that have fltflBBCd
?taee BMy appened. Kor this Andover awaltel, hal
ha-, len at*flB*U*i by public sentiment to take some
Examination under the ausplcea of the Regents of
the rnlvenlty of the State are being: held In this
city this week at Cooper Union, Carnegie Labora?
tory and at the University Medical College. James
Ituasell Parsons. Jr.. la in charge of the Cooper
Union examination, where graduates from medical
colleges are being examined for license to practise
their profcaslon In this State. Heretofore a diploma
from a medical school Rnve the holder the right
to BCSattoS mellclno. ?*? Under the present :ystem a
certain preliminary education la *aa*88BlT'B8ft>r*
or.e can matriculate at it medical college. He
or flhe munt brim? documentary evidence of iroo.l
character; then, lifter attending three full terms
of rli'illi'il lectures nnd nft-r passing n .satisfactory
examination before the faculty ami receiving a dl
11:..mn. the new doctor OOBMB before the Hegenta.
If he inisiie* muster there the State confers u di?
ploma-n license to practise.
The . vstem gained most flattering recognition
st the World's Kslr, whore lt received seven
awards. The fact that a physician licensed to
practise under the new rubi is vouched for by th*
State should be a source of satisfaction alan ta tn.
public. w ,"a
. A* thf, Carnegle Laboratory and University to**.
leal College alf persons who desire to study lim
or medicine and have not been graduated fra** ?
a high school or college are being examined. Teat*?.
day these examinatlona embraced United Stan**
history, Caesar, physics, English literature luxA
bookkeeping; to-day, arithmetic. Oreek histor?
physical geography, civics and economics are thi
subjects, and to-nicrrow students will be examined
In English, algebra, plane geometry, drawing aneri
lng. English composition, English literature SnA
physiology and hygiene. ?"
- m ?
Baltimore, Nov. 27 (Speclal).-The Protestant mia
Inters of this city are Up in arms agalnat th*
Catholic proposition for State aid for denomina?
tional schools. At tho meeting of the State Min?
isterial I'nlon, to be held next month, a memorial
will be prepared to bo sent to the I.ejfiaiature pro
testing against the bill for the divinion of th*
school fund, which the Catholic Church authorltle*
to-day admitted would be Introduced at the coming
session. Cardinal Gibbons to-day again declined to
see reporter* or make any statement about the
circular. Monsignor McColgon, Vlcar-Oeneral ot
the diocese, who, lt can be safely said, speaks for
the Cardinal, Bald to-lay:
"The circular on the school question is Issued
under the sanction and by thc authority of the
Church. As the circular Htate*. we are not opposed
to the public schools, as far as they impart (rood
secular education; but they do not teach religion.
1 hold that any religion is better than no religion.
A religion which teaches only the Ten Command.
menta is be-tter than none. The country ls becom?
ing flooded with Anarchists and Communiats from
Europe, and we hold that the teaching of religion
In the aefaoola will educate the people to a higher
standard of morality, ami lessen the evil tendencies
produced by these Anarchists and Communist*
We have no desire tu unite the Church and 8tate "
With reference to Itishop Uoane's criticisms, Mon
signor htcColgOfl BaldS""! will not undertake to
answer the arguments made against us by every
bigot. I believe in rendering to God the things that
;ir.- Ci's aad tn Caesar the things that ara
Ca saar'a lilshop I)oane gives everything to Caesar
.ind nothing to God. We do not wish to stir un
any strife? or controversy. We are for God first
uni (.th?r things afterward, and we think we are
making a reasonable request for a part of our peo
plw/fl taxes, so that the poor children of the par?
ishes may be taught religion as well as educated In
secular matters.'
Nero- publications.
1-0lt ilNLV l'< ll" li CEN ls.
mc three days' reeding, pniporilntiatidv for lancer BkJSj
toroagh your beukaellai or direct. DenaaB the pru!
(81.88), and on return get any book want.-d of saan
\iilue. Circular Bea: tOO-page catalogue, -j eeata "
JOHN ll. ALDEN. Manager, 57 Ito.t . Noi-York.
Twentieth I dinon, iiosi uinj, for 'Hr.. or Mamu.,
rilHB HUMAN HAIR. Why it Falls Off;
1 Turn, Urey, .ml th- Reined'.'. Bv Prof. HARLEY
I ARKER. A. M. LONG A. CO, 1.013 Arch-st. FhU*
I'n. "Ererr ore should read baie i ttie book."-Athenaeum!
For Young Ladle*?City.
ti"7 .*.! HAVE-Kev. Ul. and Mr*. CHAS. H.
irAKDNEU, Principals; aotn year begins October 4.
MISS PERKIN'S sc;iO"L. 888 >i adi non-a ve., near 62*.
ht?Baeclal .lasses in ail branches of tuition. doar4>
lug |ni|itis *i,00 per ann hui. litii yoar.
Will reoiien Ort. Ti, at lt* new, specially constructed
FIRE I'lloUF School Building. * . -
100 AND 1C2 WEST 74TII-ST.
kindi:i'.i;arti:n conducted in FRF.xcn.
MISS wlHRoNs' s lino!, KOH GIRLS. 65 Wert 47UV
rt. Mrs. SARAH ll. EMERSON, l'rln lpal. A fe*
loaming p'lpis taken. Haapiaa October itn.
"f tia*s,.s. 44 W/aM Sit i-t. Oul. titted for Spe. lal Work.
J'upUi uny enter for . sing;,, study or for whoio couria.
BS, 82. 31 East 57tli St.. Now-York.
GIRLS.?Near Day Schools. Syc lal studetits tor
Stasis, art, Ijiii-n.'iKc. science. S. h "ls and profeaaor*
at parent*' option. Fren.*h and Italian spoken In
family. Exceptionally pleasant hom*. Students entered
?Bf time. 44.". '"ark-ave.
Nu mtiers limited, i'rlmary els** from nine till tweira
No home study for pupil* under fourteen who remain uotu
two o'clock. Advanced ela***?* In English.
i ith Tear
THE s ALI "lil 'Itv school FOR BI BM, Central Para
I'lS'a, TU Flfth-avo.. N'pw.York.-Hoarding and day
s' nool. l'rimarv. Intermediate. Co.i. ge?; reparsrarv and
tinlsliliiff. Ms. salie'.u.i perse nally In char?--. Individual
liiHtnictlon. Lieut room*. BeegMB* Wedne*Jav, Oct. ctn.
tH NOR.M.W INST. (Found d TSxT
'.'so S'.\.ntv.tir-t Mr.s-t. iVe*t.
I Principal, Mme. VAN NORMAN.
For Boys and Young Men?City.
LENOX school.?I'or bays under 10 year*
l*i..i*'.i. BalBflBg a specialty.
77.1 Madtfon-av*.
All practical brandies' day or evening, (all or id.
dicss CLEMENT c. GAIN'I :s. .Mount Morris Bank Bi'g.
.,7th rear. Prepare* for .oil g.* scientific schools se
business. Primary department. Four r-ldi nt pupils received.
Primary dep:
' KST IND SCHOOL. 118~We*t 71st .street.
INSOK, il'-. VK-e-Pllll.
Ottice i.e'ii'-. s to ll a. ni., o to 8 p. rn.
For Both Sexes?CUT.
? Madison Square (25thst. and Broadway). ?
T-rin begin* now.
Musical ln*tructlon.
il- wld.Mice department for non-ie-:do;n student*. DUDLET
itt i K, Pre**.] Aib-rt Ro?s l'jr-oiis. Vlce.Pras.; H. W.
tircenn. Sec'y A Treas.
' Jl<j i 21 EAST 14TH-ST.. NEW.YORK.
Inc and Day School for Oirl?; 43d year open* Septcio
ber -is. 133-liO MoiiUfc'ue-st.. Urooklyu, BL Y.
For Boys and Vonni Men?Country.
eS~LMWOOD SCHOOL FOR BOYS, at milord. Coan.
ili I'aretife wiio arc uulottunato In thc management of
their miiis will lo well to prout Uv the advantage* oriareS
i,v my *c)iool. th-- school is In a ??lon durlnc the eaUr*
lear. FRANK kt- HOWE. Supt.
? iiTl'lloi.D 1BST1TUTB Hr.s-liold. N. J.-50ti year.
I' Bara' Hoarding S. hool. Pruiuiy. College Preparatory,
liusiii'.s Course. Slioitiiaud_ljj cwrltlng. ^lelcgiaphy. _
a*\Kl-7"VuURSELF A M"?e FOREMAN, aupcrln.
1>1 lendent. mlolna ingtoaee, (eoal arje^LMjawaaaaM
psoayector l.y denting your Mle hour* to HOM J. STUDY tag!
Hie nielhod o' i'll- Correspondeiii" school of Mines. Scran.
toa Pb To begin, students aced only know how to toto
and' write. Men. rai" di'inte* Send fur free circular.
N KW ION (N. J) "INSTITUTE -Hom* life and ears;
ev. rv room and hail staan. heau'dI; fajsm IBB I fe*
jug, bs'.l. tennU: eiiui?trl?ti drpi. .1. Wilson A.M.. Prto.
00th uar. fend ta* IllaiSBSBS cstaiogss.
JOHN AT. TILDEN. A. M.. M. D., PrlaclpiL
For Toung Ladles?TVuintry.
M I ilVi'.IHM. SCHOOL Mr Girl*. College 8*BSSSB|
Hon realdollt, native. Ki.nell and Oil BBB lW*CSaS*l ?peca*
aautiai toTBSSSI and art. iciinft, ?.??.
For Both Sexes-Countty.
rt LEN WOOD INSTITUTE. Matawan. N. J.-Boarding
lg ....I Hay Behaol imiii lases); full courae; art, music
wuk aVs K.r I.eilth ami thorougli Instruction Olen.
l;c'iJ?snotevelled. N.e> ly furnlslied. \VI?teMcrinJP?^
A supplies Prots?ors. Xaasaers.,.?""**. **f?m*
4.C, ti College*. S.'i.ools a;id l-aii.llie>. T^^*fJ_*
MIIS. M. J. VP'. NU-l-CLTON, '.?? tann SuUMS. __
"JKXCY Ml:iain Coyncie supplies W??, ??jr^*
ie., h.-rs. Kovernos.,;. ate., to all depla.; ^J
senoois Ij pareut*. .oo ".m-.n*-' ??>"* B iuu.g. tor- -
YALE "GRADUATE, experienced Bato*, JJ1**4*
pupil*. KUUds for ?:oll*te a,aiits;ielt?. Higaei
m,KJ. Addre.* ^.VLE. Bjx 40i Trl'junc OfSc*.
Dancing '3Vca6cinigi.
A LBXANDER uTca^O^^^^J^ggi
A looms. 1C3 W(?l 44th.*t. ir;*?^Jr ri?? 1^ tK*.
to dancing. Tho men's ela-* will .^'nu***'
lor wt.leli previous appilcaiion BM ^ ?'***".- ??.?,??
|7EliNllNI>Tcs""ACADEMV. \SfZ. 'S^UuoiiOtBB
V RKDLCEU -tia..*", oow V'i^i^aancel taught BMgil/
hour. *1. Walli and all S^hlonahl" dances t?.isn^ji*r?*r_
/ i BO. E. WAL.BR, M U ,"'''^- SLnTsSBy.
U ntoaaeB and Wvato I*sjsas? In^boclety Dances a
|gd ('..luilll ii-..e.-^jsfHll^Jllld__wi?t ??*?-?
day. Der. 4th. (Ni'?i Tiixcdo stSStStS._?^
WM. mr wvaas A?"tf%* *' ulVEua?
Cite ulan au w'-csUsB* -
.,? priTsto
gti??t raia**

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