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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, December 24, 1894, Image 3

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VIEWS ON REFORM WORK.
SOME SUGGESTION'S OF A WELL-KNOWN'
LAWYER NOW ABROAD.
thi: mayor and BEAM op pepai?tmi:.\ts
FUNCTIONS OF THE ?"H1F.F OF I'OMCE-A
rnoro.?iTioN fou the nEortGAN
IZATION OF THE FORCE.
>r;i? following letter, recently received by #.
member-elect of tho Assembly, gives the views of
a well-known lawyer, who is easily identifie.!,
??pon some public cjuestlons. it gaya:
IVoplo In New-York seem to be In such a spasm
of excitement over the victory there that I fear
It will be difficult, if not Impossible, for mem?
bers of the Legislature to act upon their own
Judainanta?H they arc allowed to have any ?ay?
as to what measures of reform should be enacted.
As I have given much thought, for many years, to
matters relating to our city government, and have
bad much to do with drawing laws relating to it,
I propose to make you one or two suggestions.
You may not know that the present city charter
??-that of Ifll -procosflsfl chiefly from me. in my
action I was the chairman of a committee of the
Republican County Committee appointed to pre?
pare ameiidrnt nts to the charter. We confine?!
ourselves to amendment.'. The Legislature intro
?Jaced changes and also re-enacted many of tli??
sections of the old charter which art had left un
amended. A year or two aso I looked the pres?
sai ?ity ?harter over with some care, and was
pleased to tin.! that, without ex?-eption. every pro
?I m In it which has worked well and met public
a;.;.pt.il tt.'..- draws by me, while every clause
Which h?s opened the door to fraud an?! mlsgov
eminent was. so far as 1 could see. added at Al?
bany, alter our draft was sent there.
? may add, also, that I drew and procured the
-wssasje of the bill which relieved the Mayor of
th.- aeccaslty of having his nominations confirmed
by th? ti.idrd of Aldermen.
I mention these thins? to remind you, as one
of th? younger Republicans, that I am not without
?tastiflcation in thinking that the following sug?
gest:?.:.s from me may be of some valu.-:
H KAI ?S OF DEPARTMBNTS.
Flrst?Ther? seems to be a universal agreement
that the Mayor ought to have the power to s lect
the head? of department who are to admlnlat?r
the city government under him. This is so ob
v;.. ?sly the correct principle that I wonder it was
not introduced long ago; or. rather. I should won?
t). r if I did not know th? influences which were
afatast It. Sonic years ?ngo. when there was a
democratic Mayor, I drew such a bill an?l cams
near proctttiag its passage, it was. however, de?
feated by Republican? who desired to retain in
Sflfce uaworthy Republican Police Commissioners.
Bat While the Mayor should have th? absolute
right to select th.- heads of department, 1 do not
think it follows that he should, after he has on-?
?elected thesa, have the absolute and unqualified
right to r? move them. If he has that power, then
his bes la o? department coas.- to have any in le
He ?h require them to appoint this or
that rabordlnate, He could in this way control
pra-tically the lS.?Mfl or 17.0iX> employes of the city.
He could dictate his own renomination or select hlr.
?sor. excepting in times of extraordinary pub?
lic int.rest. In enacting laws now, it should b?
remembered that Mr. Strong is not alwnys to b?
our Mayer and the laws should be enacted with
reference to correct principles not with reference to
individua.s.
We!- I ?he law-making power, 1 would accomplis!!
th- t? ? ?purposes .1 giving a nee Mayor the ab?
solut? power to select his heads if I? pertinent, and
of git;ng such heads of department some Indepen?
dence, in this way: I would give S new Mayor
ah?, lute power of rera ivlng t) ? head? of di partment
whom be finds In office ? h>t he tak. ' hi? ofl.ee,
an! ol appointing the I ?rs. Bui 1 w tul !
req.ur.- him to exercise this unlimited power, :f he
*ier.-:se,i u at all. within, ?ay, three months after
he n mei int i olBc? A Mat..:' At t ? be such could
mn y within mat period?ordinarily five ?
after his election?-decMe which of th.- existing bee la
of department he desired to continue In .?th
ni such new one? as be preferre?!. After thai
period I would not allow him t?> remote a !.. 11 of
department-wheth.-r ?ine of his own ap|
<?r one whom he ha?! allowed to hoM over i v ?pt
ing upon ?letinite ehargea of mtacooducl (malfeas
ance or non-feasance?, accompanied with such right
;n the accused to be h? u 1 snd defend hlms? (
as may be found . \\- lient If the making of
? harges. by the Mayor effected a suspension ??f the
..nicer and of hi? ?alary, 1 do leu tlilnk the in*
vestigation w ?uld be un luly prolonge! But this i- a
matter of detail. What l would Insist upon i-, first, thi
absolut? power of ? new Ma) n ; ? appoint his own
hea?is of ?department; second, some measur? ??f In
?iependence and permanence on the part of h^-ads
of department when appointed. These purpoaea
might be accomplished by making the term of of
fice of heads of department coincident with that
??f the Mayor. But th.-r.- s.-.-ms to be a strong ob
;ect,in entertained to an) ?on-dderable ?xtenal >n of
the term of oflta of the Mayor, while l think it
would h>? very undesirable to limit the terms of
ofllce of l:.-tjs ol departmeni necessarily to ?.
short a term. A new Mayoi com ng Into ofllce might
well hesitat?- to reappolnl one whom be finis .:i of?
fice, while he might be willing to leave him undis?
turbed We all know boa personal snd i il
n ?s.ns might produce such a result.
POUCE GOVERNMENT.
Second?After Ihe exposition Which the I.exow
?'?mmittee has given us of the enormous power of
the police f,,r ,v:l. I Cannot imagine any? thinking
man b.-!ng willing to V??t all ttiat power in ?.ti?
man, whether you call him commissioner, superin?
tend nt. angel. <?r something else To say, as I see
i? sail in New-York, that s ?Pollee Commit
with su h powert - i b? rea ?ved by the Mayor,
if he mlsoQ-adncted himself ..r did not properly eon
trol btf subordinate?, serins to me childish talk.
The Mayoi of New-York cannot b?- constantly and
da..;. ? ipervkslns th? acts of th.- police force. He
could only be calle?! ?m?, action ui extreme case?, ?>r
af>" a l-.ng coots? ??f wroaa-doina by the head
sf -...? Police Departmeai I see public opinion apt
Sametlmea to DO ran avt iv With by names and
ara,- .'.-< --seems to look with favor upon a military
organization of the police department. Hut wha:
I? a military organisa'.! in .' The general of an
army in the field neither appoints nor removes hla
?uborj;nates. nor ?elects his privates. He simply
use? and directs the force given M him In
?uch manner as he deems best. He places
his divisions, brigades, r-glment? an?l oompanlea
where h?- cSSMWaa, and designate? their commander?
from the f!i??-rs given to bim. !!?? relieve? hi? of
fler- from commanda and reporta them to hi? ?u
f*n r- for dis? ip. n<- <>r r?-moval.
Why not then follow this military idea t?. a cer?
tain extent; to tin- same extent as It i- ?lone in an
army.' Why net make some one, I care not whether
you ciii him superintendent oi general, tt..- absolut?
head of the police force, so far as its executlvi pow?
er? ?re eon.?Ti.'-'l? why not git.- him ?ole power
t'i a--..-r. hi? men.to such positions a? h?- chooses
and to chana? them as he chooses? Why not give
him the powei to a-s.-^n ids c-fficera to their duties
according t?> their rank arel to transfer them a? be
?111?? Why not give him the sole power i" direct
the ofllceri ind men; to order th? m to do th?s and
to r.fraiti from doing that'' if you accompany
this?- powers with a limited power of punishment
?nd of suspension, have you not in y??ur superin
leadeni ?i your general all th<- powers necessary
to mak?- him responsible for giving to the city an
?Sclent and *?? far as any one ran do It ?in honeat
aw ? Buch a system ..s this would leave tie- ai>
ssintment? to the f?.rc... the power of promotion,
and th<- power of removal in some supervisory or
SSperlOr ?body, ?ailing it what you pleas?-. You will
?sea have pul ;? powei as I ? everything, except the
'x?-(".t.. j .wer? of the force, elsewbere than In th<
tblef -.>.'., exercises those exeeutlve powers uncon?
'tolle : .,., : unquestioned excepting as he. I!k> ad
Weubordinattsa, can be disciplined by superior au?
thor.-. :-.-.;. if he chooses. n?it removable with?
out th? Mayor's consent. It might be well t?. all iw
Ms-notion?1 only on the report of the superintend
*at. ,r at least to give him som? voice in promo
tions
REORGANIZATION OF THE rORCE
Third Tbe?e matters I hare ?poken ?>f are mat
laSB, a? I vi?-w them, of sound principles ?n gov t ti
Meat i want now to say a few words as to a great
?sestlon of expediency, and thai is as to the mode
?f foaling with the peesenl poltc? far? i have
?any friends in that force and have for many years
meendfd it; though for a ceitple <?f years paht i
nvro feit that i omild not consdeaMfiitsly continua
to defend it and bav?- refused to <lo so, going so far
"-- U decline to atten?l th<- annual police dinners
?-Maas? i could not concur In the unquallfi?-?! praise
?!*<?>? uttered there. Hut the Lesow Comiaittee
ha* shown the force to !>?? in many respect? corrupt ,
?n all th? rradea as to which gvMence has yei ben !
-?ken. N?-.'.?;I,, ;.>:-.-, .?,,.. | ,.?.-, ? ,,.* It? It many good ;
officer? and men it i* not fair t-? them to ram
i-arily dismiss them. Nor Is It wls<- for the 'ity to
????troy th.- whole fore.-. A n< w for???? ! not t?. I.,
?rested In a ?lay, or a week, or a month. At the )
??8 tin.?, if nur polies force Is to be r?'form"?l :
?""l purified it is obviously impossible u, ?1?. It by i
?h?-' ?low process of charge? against Indlvniuals,
JLh?'r". ??'?' -lUft-lion t,f obUtnlag proof, or the bur- :
w-n of proof, and of aftlxlng s p?-r?-/?nal stigma ?-t? ,
e^rriaps Insufllc.mt or disputed testimoii;. ?omen
t?, *ver>' time. Why would it no; me?v Um ease
S provide that the entire police force ?hould g?? out
ni,.2vi0i' Hl th<' termliiation of a certain number of
?ihniui ? ,h'' contrary offered, it ??-ems to me we
? ,uiq a?-t aa good and honest a polio.- force as is
i,nf. "?lure of the <-dH<- possible.
trom ' ln"x?? con?lderatlon? to vou as proceeding
? Qat? who is f,,r the lime- bt-iii? apart from the
Indians
Hunted There,
Settlers ploughed, militia drilled. Now the
children play In Madieon ?Square, the centra
"' the metropolis-. To celebrate our re
inovaL to our n?>w building ?ve have pub?
lished .a hook, '-Historical Madison Square."
whlcb every lover of New-York ought t?
read.
Price r,n cents; hut we are not booksellers,
and to all CUStomera ii is frc.
MERIDEN BRITANNIA CO.,
208 Fifth Avenue,
Madlion Square Woot.
"Silver Plate That Wears.9*
Influences and eicltement which necessarily sur?
round y?u at hum??.
Rome, Pec. f.. 1K?4.
.-?e-?
WHAT SIMON" STERNE PROPO0Eg.
Simon Sterne, memher of tho Committee of Sev
eniy. delivered a lecture on "The City of New
York and It? Nee-la" yesterday momine-, under the
auspices of District ?rand Lodge No. 1, of
the independent Order B'nal B'ritn, at Jaeger's
Hall. .Madison-ave. an I Fifty-ninth-?:., in which he
Strongly advocated the centralization of municipal
power and responsibility In a Hoard of Aldermen
constituted of iif;y members. This Board of Alder?
men, Mr. Sterne held, should h.tvo absolute con?
trol of all the departments ?>f th<- city ?government
He also urged upon the audience that active meas?
ures should ho taken to Introduce in nil public
schools a system ??i civic education, beginning with
a primer f.?r the young pupils. The lectura waa
listened to attentively by .i large audience of m. n
and women.
IS' DR. FAKTORS PULPIT.
A SAX FRANCISCO MINISTER'S INTEREST?
ING DISCOURS!:.
TUR REV. DR. ROBERT BtACKENZIfl IT* F.AC H ES
TO THE CONGREGATION of TMR west
PRE8BTTERIAN Clli'll? It.
The pulpit of the West Presbyterian Church
was occupied yesterday by th.- Rev. I'r. Robert
M?cheosle, pastor of ih?* rirst Preabyteriaa Church
of s.in Francisco. Dr. Mackensle is enjoying a
brief vacation In the Past, and on invitation of
Jamea H Benedict, one of the trusties <?f the
church, lias consented to preach there four time?.
The \is!n?r is not a candidate for tin- vacant put?
pi!, and will not take the Rev. i'r. Paxton'a place
.as i>ast?>r of th" church. Dr. M?cheosle is a pro?
fessor of theology In the San Francisco Theologi?
cal Seminary, at s yearly salary of I^OOO, Besides
this he has his salary of ??'..is?j as minisier of his
church at home, so the pulpit of the West Presby?
terian Church offers no Inducement? when consid?
ered from s pecuniary view only The church was
well idled jresterday to hear Dr. Mackensle, and he
made a favorable Impression, In sppesrance he
is a wiry, energetic man aliout th-?' feel ?durit
I inches tall. He speaks clearly and at a moderate
i rate, without falti-ritig or hesitation, and holds the
dose attention of his audience. The speaker io,?k
I for hi? t?-ct Luke? xxlv., 2 "And they found th?
j ?tone rolled away from the BeDOlchre." He said, In
part: "We are on the eve of Christmas and the
text of my sermon carries us to the dawn of Bas
ter, There is a vital connection between the two,
?The meaning and importance of Christmas srlse
| from ii..- fact that it was followed by Basler, Had
noi the atone been i ii? l ,???.i> and Chrlal risen
again, Christma* would have been meanlngle??
, to u.- li :t Indorsed? In a commercial community
; like this, that question I? well understood. Your
business I? large!} done on paper, and you know
what it meana i?> /.a??- It Indorsed, snd by the
' rirht person To mj mind the moBi bigoted man
i in this community i? not the st.ud Presbyterian
, preacher, bul the cashier ?f a conservative bank.
? You give to lam the papei of a business ho ise an i
: LU h:m of Its value, and of the unimpeachable
statu? of the ilrm. He list? n* to ?on an i do
dispute, but he tells you that the paper would be
more valuable If Indorsed by some reliable ;
i W? are religious person? sa ??'il as commercial
Religion Is our supreme businei i and it I?
largely on paper, fot what are the ? ,
Bible Lut i-,, man) prom! es and bo many
th
note?
"Warning is written over every pap-e of the
! book, 'not good ii:... - ? i.' There Is no
1 promise, no hope, no prospect worth more than
the paper it Is written on, unless It is indorsed by
i <;...). You must believe something, and thai somi
thing la ?..ir religion. What do you believe? Make
it dear, and then a? a business man ask, lias it
been indorse?! by Gad? Many parsons ar?- very
pattiiuiar ai.out the Indorsement on a note for
some paltry amount, and \<t are laying their eter?
nal f?,rtun.- ?m a flyleaf, careles? ?>! the result
Th.- two fundamental hopes shining upon us in
the Dicht of Christmas, arc th? hope ?>'. Immortal
It] and the hope ol aalvatioi We all cling to the
hope of a life beyond the grave None are i
to ihlnk that death enda all The .radie dwindle?
Into ii.?? grave, bul th? spirit lives and return? lo
its creator. Are our hope? Indoi ed? -> ? Jesus
christ has said, i go !.. prepare a place for you.
and will come again and receive you unto myself,
that where 1 am ye nmy be also.' "
TO FLAY HOCKEY IS CANADA.
MALCOLM CHACg v.ii.i. iir.\!' -:in: PIRgT
AMERICAN COhUEOE TEAM TO vi.-it
Till DOMINION.
New-Haven. j>e- B (Sp?9Clal).?The first trip of tin
American team ?,f college athletei t.. Canada will
be taken during :,-.<? coming Christma? vacation.
Il . not, however, an Inter-American meet for
the Championship of the western hemisphere, but
.. simple pleasure ::,p planned and organised by
a set of thorough ?port-loving athlete? from four
leading Eastern colleges, it la also the tii-t t? im
of college athletes <-v? r organised to play cham?
pionship contsats in the game of ice hockey,
When Arthur K. Foots and Malcolm Chaca, the
Tals lennl? player?, mad? th?-lr tour of Canada :
last summ-r. swi**ptng everything In the Canadian ;
'.?nnla world before them, they wer? frequently ;
ask'-d why American colleges did not form hockey '
or polo clubs. Th'-ir answer, of course, was ?hat
the game waa played In American colleges through
I out ?he winter under rules differing only In detsll
from the ?'anadian, bul thai the Harvard polo elilt?
?us probably the only one ever organised which
played teams outside Its own college. They were
met by a proposition from the ?'anadian athletes
to form a club, repn aentlng no college, or not even
u?ini* an aU-American college team, but a picked
team of well-known athletes, who should make a
tour of the principal cltlea In the Provinces In the
coming winter and meet th.- Canadians in a serial
of contests, Tiny partially assented, and after re?
turnlng to Tale perfected arrangements for the
i ?ehem.. Full plans for the tour bave now been
compl? ??
, The American team will leave ih" States on De?
cember -'?; and win meet al Toronto for preliminar)
practice and tl.. fir?I games. Btewarl Houston, of
thai city, president <?f the Ontario Hockey AhhocIs
tlon, will receive the American? and take them In
. charge tor th.-ir tour. He ha? aupervlaed th? Ca?
nadian airiti-'i m? m- for the nip and nai ch< lull I
the American? to play eight contesta. The llsl I?
as follow? Two m.? h? ?i. Toi into, one in Hamil?
ton, on" in Kingston, two In Ottaws and two In
Montreal. The date* arc noi finally decided upon
; as yet, I";: the eerie? ??.il begin ?iboul Decambei
_., . i, i c'a ? . b ?ui January I
" Tii<- make-up ?.f the team ha? now been completed.
It ??ui be captained by Malcolm Chace, "f ifale, the
Intercollegiate tennii champion The othei mem?
ber* "i the team are a? follow? "Fred" Hovey, ol
Hrown and Hat.aid. Koberl Wrenn, of Harvard,
American tennl? champion; W. A L*rned, ol ?'..i
,.,.,i und Columbia, former Intercollegiate tennis
, h impl in; ?? illlani Jon? ?, d? ?rg? Matt? on an i
-, exandei Melkeljohn, ??f Brown, and Arthur I.. ;
Foot? of Yah- Thev will pla? a follows: Ru hei
il,,??-, Matteson Wrenn and Melkeljohn; centre,
Chace; guard, Jones; goal, Larned. Post? will play
in most of the games, but bis position has not yel
been determined.
The veteran League shortstop snd authority on
sporting affairs, Oeora-e Wright, >.r Boston, who
hat been referred to often in deciding the terms of .
the inp. win sccompanv the team to ?Canada
It will be r.?ailed that Hi?- ?anadian ?ame is
played on l ??, instead of roller skates, as Is the
custom in this country in rinks. Tin- Canadian
team ? onstal of si ven Instead ol ?ve or ais men. as
i,, thl* country, Ihelr positions being termed a*
abovi The Canadian ?tick la longei and larger
than the American, and :? e?.ally marked bj a
ihl'k body. The "hall" employed I? ? cyl ndrlra
Bhaped block of rubber, an Inch long and with a di?
ameter of two and one-half Inches. Th? < anadl
ans posses? a sreat ad van tas;? in beln? able to
romoete at home and undei Heir ?,??-i? rules. Th?
have been In trainlna ?Inc? November 16, the <iat.
of the formina <.f the flral Ice In canada, and are
lu ureai nini for their American rivals. n>?. ab
sence of lea in ihis country has prevented ih?
Aiiiiric.uiH ftom practlslns ai all. and they wiiinoi
even line UP for r.r.i't i? ?? until lli'.'Y H""< '" J -1'
ads In View ?if tills fact, the Canadian? have
.-iirree.i that two ?,f it.leht ?onlests shall tak?.
place under the American nilee of ice polo, and si
under th? Canadian res^latlons.
OXK OTSBDVK ItOAT BRACHES SAS FKASCISCO
San CraiKl-? (.. 1 ?ee. B, The liltle sdioonei Mar
ami Ida. sixteen days oui from ?shoal Water Bay.
which craft many people ha?i been Inclined c give
ui? a? lost, ??""" Into port lasi night. Tta ftst ol
overdue Bailing vessel? la now reduced to si?, and
their owners .m- feeling easier as to their fa e. rne
steamer City of Puebls ?-ame into port ye- ter? ay
!r..tn the Worth ?She ?aw no signs of the nusstng
?oaiir? Montserrat ami Kswssnsw.
I GRAND ARMY BUGLE NOTES.
MILITARY INSTRFCTION IN PUBLIC
SCHOOLS,
CONGRESkMAN COOMBTfl HIIJ.-I'fiST ELECTIONg
.?.\!> INSTAtXATIOKS.
The proje.-t of Introducing military Instruction
an l tactical drill In the public m noois has met
wiih Kr.-at favor In all parts of the country. The
Influence of the Grand Army has been exercised
b?n?ficiai!}, in support ?,f the endeavor, but diffi?
culty has been experienced in procuring proper ln
Btructors, especially in large ??tics The President
of the United states, un.hi- existing law, may ?I?
tall offlcera of the Army and Navy to act as in?
structors In colle?..?, and the Secretary of War
may issue suns and equipment? an?l other BCOSS?
?ary ordnance stores, but these provisions do not
extend to the public schools. To meet this want
in the scheme Congressman William J. Coombs, of
Iirooklyn. last Wednes.lay, at the request of Uen
eral C.eorg;?- W. Wlnicate, Captain Zallnskl'a ?u<:
cessor, In charit? of military Instruction In schools
in the United States, introduced In ihe House of
Rapresentatlvea at Washington a bill pmendlnp
the revised statutes, so that officers of the Army
and Navy may he detailed t?i give military In?
struction in the schools,' as well as the colleges of
the country.
Such details, If the bill becomes a law, are to
he made by the President, as far as practicable,
from th?? officers and non-commissioned offlcera of
troops stationed In the neighborhood of the schools
where Instruction is required, and only so much
time as is necessary is to be devoted to thai pur?
pose. The number of pupil? to i?- instructed In
military tSCtlCS must ex?.d .'.'>?> lo warrant the
detail. Tin- number of offlcera detailed under th?.
new act must not exceed fifty, exclusive of th" ??
detailed undei the present law. In addition, Con?
gressmen Coombs'a bill authorises ih.? Secretary
of War to issue under proper regulations, ?\hi?-h
he is t?> pre? rlbe, ordnance and ordnance stores,
as may be required.
The ist Massachusetts Cavalry Association ha?
just issued an official r?i??irt of Its r??-. nt reunion,
the twenty-ninth, held at Holyoke. it was pre?
pared by the president ?>f the association, General
Henry T. Hartlett. of this city, who is a comrade
of Lafayette Post, No. 140, and aide-de-camp on th?*
staff of Commander m-Chief Lawler, in charge of
military Instruction In Ihe public school-* of New?
York. Tin- ? \i . achueetts Cavalry went into
th-- Held wit ii twelve 1 o?n pantos in Beptembor,
1881, and tva? mustered out In June, IMS, during
which time over .' ."?? ti,, ti served m i. Its iir*i
colonel ??as Robert Williams, Adjutant-?t3eneral .??
the Army, recently retired. President Bartlstt
WOtlld like to hear from ??.mirad? 1 ?Mi.i-.- ai I
are not known to him, and by writing to him, at
No. .'.?1 Lawts-at., New-Torn City, they ??ill receive
a copy ?if th- report of the r?union.
Rear-Admlral i'r.m is it Allen, of the Nati,mai
a relation <?f Naval v?-t?rans, after conferring
with many shipmates who were accessible to him
during th.. las 1 sixty d ym, ? sdvl ? 1 that it is
th.- feeling "f th" larga majority <?f th? member?
ship ihat the nterest? of tn?- National Association
??,..: 1 : -. ? ? 1 t.. h ilding the n< si convention
1 In the month <?f June or July, sa mai hen ifter
I be determined, al om? place upon the Eastern
< seaboard, preferably at either Brooklyn 01 I'hlia
1 delphla. These .?:;>-. with ih.-ir magnificent
i naval stations, new ships and armament, oft>r su
I ?? 1 ior advantages, not only In attractiveness "f
location at that t-.-ason '.f it,? year, but a?s.? m
I the numen-al ?!r?-nKth of tn? association in !!i?-s.i
respective lo? aim.-?
in addition t.. ihis convention the association
1 contemplates holding the usual naval reunion ?it
I Louisville at Ihe II.' National i>. impment,
1 ; A K . ;..? the !?? il ? ' '.ipm.it. - B '
ran attend, and al 0 1 ?? a rasions it always
makes m Its membership, Member? of Ihe Na
i tional Executive Committee at- ri-?piest??d t.n
fer with their i' itlona without I?
?ay, an I al i-.- ? 1 hi* moment no
llfy Captain (Jeoraa C, Ir.im. chairman, No
North Arlington . -? . i ! Md.. of th?
pt.iv.il or dl ipproval ol thla project, o thai
arrangement* 1 in be mad? al whatever
; may tx elected that will I
ful me? ting
Charl? - Lawrence !? ? No - ? ' . ? N. T.,
el? ted 6 the I "
li.rit? T ! Ironsoi .
: r Vlci ' ?
.1111:.
j?r Noi ton -l Ban 1-. ehanl iln, It ?? ? ?
.??.?. ? ; f the
, i.i!. T. " ? ?? ; .'''m- m
Kncampment, NI holas I?, alternate, William II
On P ? ? comrades of John A
post. No. t ...
day, ?and 1
on the field In II
ral ? ';?? f . ' ' , Rlstj ?
BVi \ Ian
? v? ? -ted.
Past ????n, lohn? .11. of Th ul !? is
Btevert? l'o?t, .N a cal late .' r I
Sii.nfT un '-???? Bti? rlfl ?
.... f Ih? ? : know n .^d..r.-i Urnn?)
\. ? ?, i,., mil many 1 mrs
hi? app itlon. II ? lb Neu
York 1 ?tlon
? ? 1 . . c inn.ati I
.. ?'
?
. i, -l .. : 1 . Janual
of the battl? ? ' New-Oi.
? ? thei ing? rvlce during th?
\?a,.-- has ? Chane? J
if <! ?ral J ?? rl?*k Post. N
and maj e fourni at N I 1 I ? ? 1 udi ? '? an 1
twent) nfl h-?l. 11? I foi 1.1.1 .:. 1?? I
an 1 ?-.. ? ?? I? ?I ?n ?ft. 1 :...???? 1. I
L'nlted State? ? ?-.!??..?
<>: 1. He does noi look an) ... !? r : , the f ty-flve
? ear* he lay? 1 laim to
?a i|d Phil Kaai I I. ? d?a puhile
also an entert? nmenl an I
. amp Are on ?' ? post headquai
t. i N :.;,'.?? 1 ? ? ?
The Rev flamm-l I! \-. Ill -. the ol I? -
arho ring the ?? ii. has been re-? ? :
, lain ?.' < am? r??n Post, No, 7:?, an 1 * III be In
? ; nest week 1 ':... 1 n
Willis earl) <???! ru ? .>?
n 1 me?t|ing of hi? 1
I,,-.i?, tie p. -, N . II". VA'III un A Copp ? un
mandei ?? , ? ;.t.| ..:, it lay evening;, i?.-..-ro?
tant I ?. pari m? ni In ;?? ?? t?ir Henry
'i Bronson, eomman?ler ol Charle? 1..-.? r.-i..-" I'oat,
So T78, of Ryt. N Y
Holte?? Post, No, ::':, had it? Chilatmaa festival last
night at ihe rjermanla Assembly Rooms, No? ~u
Bowery The annual distribution o.' pr????nt* wa?
followed by a dan??, which begaa ?? ?he ek?ck
?truck the hour of 12 There was a .ar?<- attetnl
ari'-e, nearly every j>o?t In the ?Ity I.?!!!?; repre?
sented.
Hans I'ow.-ll Post, N" Sat, h.?? a military library
VS !?? 1 Bl I- ""' and a t.alan .- ..f over Jl 000 In l.nnk
II ibabl) no ?i-i. r collection 'of war relics ;i poa
. 1 by .my post .n the cou n tri
I..if.iv. tte I'.. i'a Installation of officers will n il be
open ?? the public tins year Tickets ?if sdm
will fl ml t only ? ?iiiif.i'l. ? ..f tii>- post, In..1 fani
.. ? and in m? Hat? ?:lends.
COVET CALBXDAB FOR T't-iH r.
?--1 j I ? r ? ni? Court Car,?ml I ?-ni, H?-, ?sa
Mupreme ?'..i.rt Chamber? llefor? Andre? ?, .! C Bfi
opens ..' 10.30 .. m Moil n ralemlar ? ..:!???! *t 11 .? m
Kuprem? Court r* .1 ithi Part? 1 11 mm? ill da
J. on..I f.,r I!,.
ilrciill Court Parts I, 11 sad IV Adj?.uMi??l for th?
term
Circuit ? -..ni t Pait ill Adjourned salll Thursday.
- '?
Huperlor c.,nrt Rpeleal Term Hefnra Dugro, .! Mo
1 ??
Hupertor Court?Trial Term Parta I. 11 and ill a.i
j .. . 1 : 1 ih? 1.-imi
i*ouri (leneral T?rm Adjourned for ?h? i.nn.
.- ,;?? ,.??..:? '.,.,- Term 4.1] ,,?!.? I lor I I.
I 1 ' un < -hamber? Il f ? ? An, Id S N HI
rat lie .,f Patrick Cote, at 10:80 ? m.; No I*.-' ?slat? of
liildgel Lrnllian, .,? l<> ?!?? ? in . No 17.'. ?alai? ol
in :.' .. m N ? ITO, ? tat* ? r Re?
ti..i ! Toril ?1 I?? :t?i ... in. Wills f..r | '?>'?? .Li.-iiii.-.Ii
in. .-'till im. n I ?ley '?.null.- II i irj farlo U ?!?
?,.,mi,...Ii M..I-. I. snl?.ii. i'arl i: Oswald, al IO:3u
a m . Alfred Taylor, Mary Herrlich, (Ivors? '' Smith,
ai . n m.
Sufi?..- .!? '?- ''..nil Trl?l Term Befora Pltzgerald, ? ?
No .I.. ?. . alendar
Common l*l?-?? Bpeelal Term llefor? RlncholT, Jr., J.?
No II. ciiain. Id ?? Rlmoldl '
?'..n.m I'l? i- l..|iniv Term llefor? Rook?lav?r, J.?
\,.s an 7", :,l Heoi
? .n,m.,ii I'leas <.? ?? i;il T< m? ?? die
Common lie? Trial 'i-ni. Paru i ?nd ill Adjounrnd
! i the term
Common Plea? Trial Term Part ? Adjourned unin
W? In? sday, .mh?w 2?.
Citv ?'..nil S|... i.il T. un !t?f..i. McCarthy,,!. Motion?
. || . Court ' leneral Term Rrfon Khrllrh, C l Pili
stmoni and I' n I J. Appeal? ir.-m irder* ?Tos I to
?, Inclusive; app? il? from Juda-ineats: ?N'"!, ' '" *, Inchi
?Ive
city Court 'in?! Term Part? I, II. Ill ?nd IV Ad
J,.un,?.I f..r II,. t.iin. ,
i!i:i-KHi:i:s APPUINTBD
BBjSS**BM Court.
Bf Andrew?, .!.
Percy rs. da rr?n?z.. John n Juda?.
Ktnarjr ?/?, Herman Manufacturtn? Company IMwar?!
T. W.I.
Hlsalna Carpel Comp?n) ?,; in.nn Manufacturing
i,,,?.,..,.. I. -i. Wood
Helme r?. Dorschei Ollbrrt M. Bpetr.
II? Truas, I
g|? !.:. ? -. M? asa Robert I. W ??? ? d? .
By Patterson. J.
:-<?i..a rs, ItO -'?'.. ?!' --Th. .nia-. P. Ii'.nn.lly.
C??mfn?.n l'l?a?.
lt.. Ilis.di.iff. Jr.. .1.
a ? rs, u-i. a 'i?..!?? M ?..n HiMasm,
\?.i'li. li ?s W.irinv QSflSSja ?M ?'mi ll?e?en.
Sii|.?ri.,r Court.
|!y M, ?-Loi J.
Uradlev nn.l C. < -oiii|>..iiv u OalMSJheT l?'>. ?\ . Mal.
KK'-i:i\i:its Ai'i'iiiN'i i;i,
Supreme Court.
Hy Andre??. .1.
i. Ble) il !'???.n ?..- Ait?..t \? in.-? i...?,,.| i: iv?,n.
? ' ma i .
Ity HIs.li.fT Ir . .1.
Matter of I';., ids M?, hin.- Work? I l-iirv J ?\ !n-?r.
.'-.||,?r|-,r OSStt.
Uy l-'lSie, J
i. a.i '?<??:? ?a. Ray 1.: .:.-.? i 1.. na Gewirx.
RUBBER
GOODS
Suit.il.lc for Holiday pifts. including
new ityles in riackintoshes, Toys,
Balls, Dolls, Silk Toilet Articles,
etc Full assortment at both stores.
INSPECTION INVITED.
HODQMAN *
Rubber Company,
nnnADWAY. i H BFWFt a.'in ?t..
COU. liHAMl ?T. I AIIJ. r.TII AVK. II OTE I..
93d St. Store Open Eretting*.
WHERE HELP IS NEEDED.
DESTITl'TIOX IN TIIK NORTHWEST.
AM AITKAI. TOR AH> <>!' SCI'I-KItlN?: CTTIZENfl
OF BOOTH DAKOTA AM? ni:i:i:ask A.
To the j-Mitor of '?'lie Tribune.
Sir: As a misslon.uy of the American ?Sunday
R.hooi Union, laboring in South Dakota, i feel thai
I have every right t?> say that I know whereof I
speak in reference t?> the ?urfering in that section
among the people from a want of food, fuel and
?lotlung, and the question may well be naked: "it'
there I? Buffering now, what will it be when the
Severity Of winter s.-ts In'.'" f??r up to tli?- prisent a.
merciful Providence has baen favoring us with s
season ?if charming weather. I have '..'?'ii in the
?tats for ??ver six years, snd while tii?-r?- bave I.n
failures ??f crops before locally, yel this year It Is
almost general, and the people th.n have hitherto
roughed II through now- Und thetnaelvea destitute <.r
even the commonest ?if provisions and no hope <?(
?getting them, ??ur Sunday school? are actually
closing because th.- people have no clothing tit t..
wear ti'.?'. I? ?vil presentable; cattl? save been
! ?old for next t?> nothing owing to th? aim.ist total
I failure of the hay crop; and report? are reaching
i mo ?>f the SSttlera killing th?:r hots..? which they
? cannol feed, and in bobm Instances of their ?vea
using the flesh ss hum in food
Everywhere the people ar.- s?> reduced for fuel
' that they ar.- compelled to use cow? hip- to burn
with which t.. cook tin- little coarM food they have
ari'l to warm their chcerlcsa bornea Bul ?f thi? is
? bad. the ondltion ??f things south of us in Kebrastt i
is aven worse, for l have letter? from ??ur mission?
aries there t< ning of th? most appalling facts m
r.-f.-r? ii- t?? thi-? famine prevailing among the
people ? m?- writes that "in tea counties in this
northssesf part of the BtaU the destitution is gi.-.
eial. and unlCM help MOMS ""?n "lily ?'ol ?'.-in
the result." Another writes: "When the
?now conte? tboaa ?rh > sra living off th<:r cow? will
; ha\ ? either to kill them <?r lei them atanre, ... I
? *. ill i. ome <?f the peoplr " an i ?o on.
| Surely muren.l nol be added, for when people ?are
, . . | they wer* d.-ad an i oui ol their
miser) II is lime for tboa? who can to help them
And so, knowing that the reader? >>f Th? Tribune
will help when they know how, I have written ibla
? Irtter It i ?ntrlbutlona of money, t?> ? i ?>r cloth?
ing thai \ on generous readers may wish to lend,
'. If tile) will kllnlly prepay freight and id.]r?--,H to
ai ni th? following rnisslona-rl?* <?f the American
I Bunds/School L'nion. will be judiciously dia
? t.iir?>-d if m> desiied the?? devoted men win report
thereon ??? th.? rontrlbutors. May ?;.. I touch the
heart? .?f th? man) who tan help, and 10 aid 1
1. ss f,.rt ii.it.- brethren In this lit..need
It) ?. ?. will truly realise a: ,? the Saviour
meant ?hen H? Mid: "it is mor? to give
. iv? "
following missionaries who?? names I glv?
it.- wl.a?. \.?-r n, i\ I? ? sein 1.1 them
? ,'.?r tli?-? ?Uffei iK one?; F, A. Cartel
- H I'tidv. N'eligh; T A Moss, Rroken How; K
T H " .- II? -. '?? hraska; A ? ; Hont. Aber
? ?Iren; 1rs II I'ye, Blous Kail?; C. M I'eck, Mitchell;
; Man!,.- It gri Vermllllon, South Dakota; C l:
. irk*vlllr: J J. v. Uklnaon, Ii. ebe; the
1 u.v. ?. K S'w.iit. Bayre. Arkansas
It. . <;i;< ?n?;.; It ?; FISHER,
? it ? ' \ : : I in Sf ?a'. S ool I 'lil??n.
! ? Uli I? llOU , N? ? V.irk.
New-York, i ?? .: Il M
(The 1 reg Ing which was printed In The Trib?
u?.f Saturday, Is repeated by request, ?wing
to th- urgen! needs ?.f the sufferer !.?'. i
.t PBOSPEBOU8 FLOBIDA SEASON.
II . -.?.:??. ALm M'Y ni ?TUSO
Willi AfTIVITT?OMEAT RESORTS gARTHBR
i RAVI I.Alt. ?1'. PATRONAOr
ju kl ? i' ' . i ? i!? ??-; ? lal) Th? sew
. I ? ; mis fr..ni ?
, i . : ?? h . ' ? th? Ii a?1lng
g :.??? than
a casual gli ?a? to be coi
' "
prall) regai ti i rop? r. th? tlm? from
,t> ; t . the beginning of A| ril \ vlatl
u ? . sII of which are now op? n, t.,
?
? in II ??? - al thla ?..m.-what
: . m iv I.-- ai fier t h? n- .
?>? V, > . 1
No tourist ..r traveller with Florida ?a hi? destina?
tion thinks of ?? i of th ? ? oiu >?f th?
B. wlthoul tu*: enjoying ? ?ojoura In Jackson
rill? This ? ity acts m .m acclimating cap? By
to people from th? North, .?? id si th? same time
.?ff.-rH Innumerable enjoymenl I t1 in enriched
by it . -n tropl ?i conditions <.f both
tettlpel itUre .1 : i . !
Ja ksonvllle ihoroughl).n, th? direction of
? to- tiaveller seems t?> be Inevitably toward the
inviting portion of thi i t, where resorts
ar? plenty, .?t.i ?.f a character thai offer? every
po?ibl? .??iv.intage f..r health and recreation. ? ?f
course, every on?? ?no tome? to Florida r.-ci* (hat
th? trip I? n?>t complete without a visit to St.
Au-ruKtlne. In reality, It Is nut. for thi?. th* ?M?
a?t town in ttie Ualted Hatea abound? in latstest?
trig nigbtH, social itivrrsi?n? an?i advantages t?i
health-seeker? Here is located the famous ponce
At i.??.t Hotel, whose door? will i.pen to the
public at-.ut J anual > I... an lit- II? t ??-.
the Cordova and A lea sa r. th? former now open for
the s.-,,.-,n,. The Magnolia I? al?o oprn an?l w?-n
filled witii gueata. Urmond, which li-s farthei
down tli.i-.t. hi- ., .i,,, i it? winter aspe
and both th- rirmond Hotel and ihe Coquina are
catering t?. a large patronage. This resort lie? on
a plctun ?que peninsula of about a half mil? In
width, with the water? of the Halifax River on
one aid*, and ihe wav? i ..f the Atlantic washing
Ihe other. Still farther along is It... kl. Ige, who ??
?urroun?lln? cliff? and qualni m. i>. formation?
offer scenery unlike ?ny lo ix -.. n In an) .?iIi.t
parl .?f th? Stale Lying as it doe? on tl?. ?.-t
bank of that beautiful tropl? ?i stream, the Indian
;;i\-r lends .? iditi.ui.il charm In all ?>r lt> natural
picture?. Th.- Hotel Indian River, th? I'lass and
tit.- N.-w Rochledg? m.. ..?I receiving gueata In a
number thai betokens the success <?f Ihe coming
in
The Jacksonville, St. Augustine and Indian River
Railroad, whoa? lln-s .-kin the entire east ...
have constructed ,, ,.,,, i terminating at Palm
Reach, at which point i? Ihe celebrateil Hotel
Royal Clin, i.ii.i. an Immen?-, and pa lu I lal build
th? foi mal op? nlng of wt.i? h ?ill tak?- '
place ?m ?'nri-.iiu.is ev? Th - nw?i, which ex?
tend? for a dlatanc? of over 100 miles, places the,
tourist al Jacksonville m ? x.-.-.lefn; communication
with the entire Atlantic coast or Florida and It?
. wining resorts. The Atlantic Coast IJne, whose
hues convey It? passengers from all points m the
North n. Florida, connects at Jacksonville with th.
K.ist roast Une, and th? tourist from Neu Vork Is
enabled lo cover the coast from the metropolis t?>
Klorlda'? mo?t southern point In about .? daj and ?
half of travel, with ill tti?- comfori and convenience
that modern railroading affords
It is hard for tl ?? Inexperienced t?. realize that ,
thlrt) als hour?, ?>( even lea?, will tranapoae on?
from th.- region of ? Northern winter to a region
where al the ama nine dowers are blooming, fruits
rip? nlng, urf bathing is freel) indulged In and
summer attire is donned; and all under ? tropical
aun wh. influence is Invigorating, and whose
poner is Im! Nature's artist In Improving an Ideal
winter home In the "Land of r*lowera"
SEMI'COSFALEBCBST FA TIBETS BSTBBTAISEl
The nnnual Christmas festival f?ir aeml-conv.ilfs
?'.nt patient? and s few visitors was eaJeheated roa.
terday afternoon it the Oermas Hospital. In Mast
s.v.-ntv-sivi-iuii-si. Th? central corridor was*deco?
ral i with greens and ?? pretty Christmas tree. The
?.id. r ??" exercise? comprised an addrcs? by Theod ire
Klllan; v.i'-al ?lints by Mi Dusenal ?nl Miss Reck
ar.l; .? paper by Mrs Charte? Mnhllng, president ?if
the L-adles' Aid Boclet) ??f tin- Oerman Hospital, un?
der ib? auspice? <>f win.!? in.- entertainment was
given; an address by Dr wniy Meyer, a recital by
Mrs. Emma Ooldxlehr, and some choral selections
l?y members ??f the arkm hockoty.
HOW .4 B?LLIELE WURSt vas RUE COED,
K'lwar.l Compagnon, a tailor, on October M went
to John <>st?Ian... a nurse, al tin- latter*? home.
N?> UI Macdougal-si . .?ml t??i?i blm thai ii?' had
a child t.? i..- taken cat? of sad thai b? ?rould gtv?
it t?. ?istoiano, win? was io reeelv? I:'.???" ? year
for his trouble, one ?mull: ion was I in posed by
Compagnon, snd tti?t was thai oototsna was to
give him (Compagnon) Jl.w?? as a guarantee that
th? Child WOUld he well taken car.- of
Ostolano said thai h.- ha?i only lim). On November
1, Compagnon ?ame back an?l ?aid that It was all
right; he would acccDt the JIOO. They went to the
German Salving? Hank, where Ostolano drew th?!
I money from the hank. He alleges that Compignon
and a man whom they met at tha bank, and him,
, s.lf. ?vent to a asloon near by, and Compagnon'?
, companion produced a tin liox. which he sal?! ron
! mined gold. He offered to Klve this to Ostolano
' if ??.-tolano would pul his $10?! tn the box. Ostolano
. Waa to hold all th?' money until Compagnon and
h?- ?v.-nt and eot the child. The MM was deposited
, In th?> box and the k?v was Ki?vn to Ostolano.
. Tha latter took th.- boa, a- h.. ihought, contain?
ing th.- mon.? to his home, where he openeil It
and foi ml nothing in It but piece? of lead pipe.
II?' did not s.-.. Compagnon until Saturday, when
; h?- met him on i'anal-st. and caused his arrest.
Yesterday Justice Ryan h.-l?i c.mpignon in the
I Tomba Court In default of fl.000 ball for trial.
PRESSING THE COTTONSEED.
A MILL WHERE NOTHING IS WASTED.
TIIK LAST HIT OF I.INT IS PICKKD OTE?HILLS
TOR Till: I.AM' AMD MKAI. FOR CATTLE,
AND Oil. TO HE SIUI'I'KI? AWAY.
A cottonseed, after It has passed through the
ordinary process of separating it from the l.t't,
appear? to he ns dean and denuded o' all particles
of ?'otton as it well ?oui! he, hut the amount
of lint obtained from it al tin- oil mil: segregates
a large number of bales, sho.ving how irivial
i quantities, patiently accumulated, ???u sum up an
' Important atore, The first thing that attracts tha
? attention at a cottonseed oil-mill Is a i*r?.;il [ ii"
1 of "hulls" massed in dull-grsy compactness, as
high as th?- upper stories of the bull ling, 11 s l roken
outlines '? osel) resembling the lagged sur'a? ? of
. an enormous cliff, in the shadow of this Imita*
iion mountain is the huge furnace, v?m?'h sup
ptles heal for th.- various machines that sra pant?
ing, blowing an?i whirring with never-ceasing
energy all day and every ?lay. and sometimes far
Into the night.
Two great presses stan?l dripping with Oil In the
middle of ihe lower floor of the mill; ;n<dr hu.-"
'lamps, sver pressing th? cooked sued confided
to them, are black and shiny with ths rich 8Bh
Btance exuding.
ah the workmen are costumed .-;lik?., however
' different their clothing may I ?? in reality, In the
\ greenish Almlness that settles In Hakes over ?.\.-ry
object it touches, Their black faces shine out In
becoming contrast t<? their odd ?urrouidjng?. The
, ?.? .IN are tinted -.?-itti b shade ?if this green-yelloa
: aoot, ih?' H'">r seem? of the same lively hue. even
the conventional attir?. ?if the ?uperini indent and
assistant? i> tinged with the badge of ihelr txcu
pail?n, and the transient visitor brings away <>n
hat or coat a reminder ?>' his ?.sit.
The lirst thing that la done to the seed brought
in fr?.?h from the country is to relieve it of any
foreign substances that may be buried In n Man)
queer bita of matter are found, mini's thai ii'i'li r
ilia, cotton plant nor the cotton-gin are likely to
produce; objects ihat add much .nor.- to the
?/eight of the seed bought than to 'he buyer's
opinion of the honesty of the seller, and these ob?
jects ar?. found so commonly thai .in ovei uiullng
and examination of consignment? of ?eed la nos ??
regular custom al the mil .*. The n?.\: ;? ?? a I?
to aubject On- aeed to a description .?f urn more
discriminating even than the delicate saw? '? at
o recently fr.I n from :h?- Abroua ?tib
itancs in which It waa Imbedded, and the Uni
rubbed 'rom the seeds In this way i ?hipped "ff
to i??- mads Into <',ir?.?'s and th? irser kinds of
cotton goods
Afler the lint 1? remOVafd, !h" SSI 1 i*- hulled,
th? hulls, alternated with other foods, being gi??ui
to ?adle, many finnois selling 'heir ?eed with
the proviso that the hulls are to be restored to
them. Having been cleaned and ginned, iklnned
or hulled, the germ of th? seed la resdy for the
cooking - which must >?? conduele?! ?.?..?
experience and Judgmentt n.asary In i I ice?
' ;1 cooking lifter being cooked th?. proper lei
?if time, the mass la placed In the ?
before alluded to, whli h s.-? irate ? ?? |
ibsl net from the rest of thi
residue Is le?t in square, hat cakes, hanl,
brown and ii\. n-hich, In their turn tnu
! o,..i the cottonseed meal, ?o valuable a? a
tillxei or crops,
' nit in nti ,i i lolnlnn a; irtmei t, th? ugh noi
the sam? roo! th? ma< hlnery, ?tan I the
\.cs or tank'?. In.?? oil is emptle?! ready
f.-r transformation on tfn- rails ly lust at the door.
it I- estimate?! that 100 ..... I ... .1 yield
; ? ind? of Imt cotton, and thai i I
will give thirty g ilion? of i lear, pure oil, and thrve
. . i IIt y
PI ol :? II? l ave made I ? th? Southern farmer?
a new avenue ?.r profit i 11 the) are a doubtful
h a - ? he i il i? o! ? he seed as a
?ItI -.?-.-. om th? soil th? m i orlty
rmera i? Hing theli ae? J
ffei ?nd not ti lublh k i h? n
. ;i> ii? place ?ir yet back either the meal cr
: ... tonseed in foi mei time?
i n lei? i? for any o! hi i ; ui po?e, ... ,
? ? ?? ? ? ? for corn ?? ith i lie
i when that element is ?rlthdrawn
some of the corn crop* ... ? proportionate!) i ??.?r.
.lu*? after the ?,-ai . ? ?? I oil mill
I In Columbia, 8 C, and the meal waa
lo ..... planter? enterprising enough
tu n? .. new depart ir? il i time arhen agrlculi ire
In a denn ? i ndltlon. ots In? :.. the i-i-ai
? ? g ??,..!- an i demoralisation of
in The meal ?- i il time waa ofl.I for
?ai.- in ? a ko?, n not ha .-Ini bought i
? to ? form more like!) t" ??? I
the cattl? The ?lock did noi -,tak?. to" Ihe new
kind ..' I.I. and for various reason a beside?, Ihe
new ? . . failure For year? many
doubted ih.it cotton?eed oil would ever become
i and ? ..u now, In mia.-hi.orii.l^ where
the mill? have been In ?uccesaful operation foi*
four or tiv? year?, farmer? are ?low ;,. l-ellev? In
the good qualities ?,r either ihe meal ??i the hull?,
th.) "il ha? been ? \: re led, though ibey are
gradually getting accuatom? i to the Idea.
HOBSEMEN DEFENDANTS IN A SUIT.
111 ? ? M \ -* I HAMILTON BRINOa IN ACTION
AOAINBT Tlli: tNlTKl? si'ii ::s HORSB
am? ?-at ii.!-: gltou a* "ii:i v.
Wiiiiiui <* Whitney, Theodor? A Havemeyer,
l '?? cotl Lawrence Thomas N Terry, r*rancis F,
i nderhdi. Rush s. Huldekoper. Oeor?x? Oreen, Reg?
inald W. Rives, Colonel William Jay. James T.
Hyde. T. Buffern Taller, John <; Hercsfonl. ?n?i
a number of other prominent Net?-York men are
much ltit??reste.l In a ?a?- pending tn the Court of
Chancery ??f New-Jersey, in which the) an- ?le
feintants and in which they Will be calle.I to t.i>k
for alleged neglect and omission* The action has
i.e.n brought i.. Thomaa l. Hamilton, win. wi.s
defeated for Sheriff on th? Republican ticket t?\o
i ? ?t . ago
In !??:?:.' the t'ntted State? Hots., and Cattle Show
Society was organised for th.- purpose of giving
horse ?how? In th? fall and spring of each real
in ttiis city. Th.- aoclety wa? Incorporated under
th? law? of N.w Jersey, with b capital stock of
175,000, It- firs I itep was t.. lease Manhattan Meld
from the Manhattan Athletic Club, and prepara?
tions w.-ie made for the opening show, which was
held In .lune, in 1892, and the projector?, being the
directors ?>t the ?oclety, expected ? most success?
ful i.siiit The ?ffalr was ? financial failure.
Refore the show ?he director?, through the K\
ecutlve Committee, contracted with Mr. Hamilton
for the construction ??t th?- necessary buildings, at
a . .?si of over <.?..?.... Other work brought the
expense of th.? show t?. over ?100.000. The ?li
rectora succeeded In paying ?ome ??t the bills, and
$:i'',ii?>ii was pul t?> Hamilton, leaving |M,000 un?
paid M hi n the final accounting was mad? the
director? dis.?.v.Tel thai the unpaid bills amounted
t,, <i. About Mils time ihey decided t>> apply
... Chancery for .? decree declaring th>- aoclet) in
Hulvenl application ?ra? made by Colonel .r.?v.
,i,i,i . 'han. rllor M?'<;ill made the decree
in?. Chancellor appointe?! the director? receivers
uniler a bon?l ol MO.OOU The receiver? mad.- an at
templ i?? run off ? show In the spring of th? follow?
ing year, i.ut It met the ?ame fate as the tirst exhi?
bition
Among the aasats were the buildings on the
--round? vaiued al IU.0OO. The le?M had three years
t,, run. i'p i" date lit.- recelvera have tile.t no re?
port with the Chancellor. The value of the leaa?
has bei n lost, and With It w?-nt tin- loss ?if Ihe build?
ings, wiping ..ut all th.- asset- of the society. Blnce
the appointment of the recelvera Mr. Hamilton
ha? valnl) tried for a settlement of Ins claim, but
iii- i.n unible t?i g.t any definite Information
from the recelvera.
After waiting a year aad a half f??r "something to
turn up," Mr. Hamilton retained counsel to In?
vestigate the conduct ?>f the receivers an?t to pro?
tect his interests A? ?? result of the Investigation
a petition has been filed, charging the r.-'i'ivers with
Implied, absolute ?ml continued neglect in the ex?*r
clse of their power?.
Teetlmon) I? ?bout t?> be taken before tin- referee,
ex-Judge Oarrick, of Jersey City, and Mr. Hamilton
,daims i li?t the result will show shlftlescness on the
part of i to- receiver? The testimony is to be use,I
m an application for an order establishing the neg?
lect of the recelvera, and allowing the creditors to
take the MO.000 bond on til?- In court f<?r the further
proseiiitioii ?if tin- directora.
Mr. Hamilton'? counsel la ais.i t?> bring suits
in th?. New-York courts against the director? in
their Individual capacity.
City Attorney Spencer Wear!, of Jer??y City, has |
been retained to repreaent the recelvera
HF WILL SOT BFOIL CHRISTMAS DIE??RBS,
Henry Walters..!!. Bditor of "The Louisville
Courier-Journal," was asen by a Tribune r?-i>orter
at the Kverett llotis.- yesteclav. an?l was aski'il If
he would comment on the ?clips? of the star-ey?d
goddea? of raform and th? Damocratio congress.
"It's coming Christmas." sai.l Mr. Watterston.
"an I Christmas Is a time when every one ought
to I?.- allowed to fxl happy If I ?jhotlkl talk on the
topics suggested I should be sal to make several
people so unhappy thai their plum pu<l?ling would
taatc bitter to them. 1 gUSSS I wuu't ?ay anything."
ABSOLUTELY PURE
THE OLD RELIABLE
SWEET CAPORAL
CIGARETTE
Ha? Stood th? Teat ol Time
MORE SOLO THAN ALL OTHER
BRANDS COMBINED
TZtwanrup <j ?> ?am ?**enm?w*wmwmramm
4AyWHl\
BICYCLES.
n.|p..n.e an?1 I ?tel ?I
HOLIDAY GOODS.
G
T
Cameras.
Dog Collars,
? Athletics, rt
Gymnasium Goods, U
N Venetian Iron Work, ?.
Toboggans, Y
Cutlery,
S Sleds, Etc. O
Open p-vnlnjrv 1'ntil Christmas. W
HULBiRT BROS, ft
^HULB
???-.- ?i i lie?
:?? u ?tST gao ht..
GAMES.
co^
We Bow
Our Thanks.
We've spareil no expense to lead
yon to out* of the wealthiest veins
of Hlchent, Cheapi-st ami Best Fur
liitnre, Carpeting*, Cuitaiiis, etc.,
for holiday ?galore piled uj? by any
Hrni in existence. We've protected
yon in f\'t\ way, su^rgetted sug?
gestion* <t >t/senti>ii,:\\u\ altho' there
are plenty pr?sent? left at any price
you'll o'wc. are can't help thanking
yon very thankfully for the liberal
share <>t Xmas patronage extended
tt? IIS.
8PECIAL NOTICE.?10 per
cent, tliscimut oti ?ill ?mrehuses as
tin XllUtB '?ift.
BAUMANN BROTHERS,
22, 24 and 26 East 14th St.,
K?as I ilion Hi|ii:ir<-, BMW YORK?
Many Happy Returns!
VAN NOTE ? FISK,
Mi: I'll, WORKERS,
DEI Oll ?Ullis iin.I
OLaVM ??itllhKIU,
DONBtTIC 4M) i:< I l.l->l \*?TI4 AI.,
:ti; i mo\ Mil ARB.
MRU IORK.
??HAT IT MEANS l: :i\?'. < 'KI.KI?t ATF.l? HT RRt
IIRKWS this ??ki:k.
the "Fe.i?t ..f IJght." which I? bring celebrated.
by th? Hebrews this week, In which th.- burning of?
la on? ?.' the chief features, and which la
th? sea-., n fu- merrymaking, leads many to believe
that il la ? ?on ol Jewish Chrtstsaas, and that the
advent ..f the Saviour la remembered in the syna?
.iir.m; its celebration K? ? matter sf fact,
;h ? "Feast of Light." or Chanukah, commemorates
an event In the btstorj of the Israel x.it-??n-tha
capture of the T< mple by .ludas Maccabaeu?.
Yrom unit time until the preasai burntmr tapers
have been displayed In ihe synanogues, and in tha
houses of the ortbodoi Hebrews even to th:? day
? i;, rs art light? I and kept burniaaj eight day? ta
commemorate t'i.. Maccabaean victory. The burn
log of .'.in llca .m I the COincI la-n?-.- ..f ?lat?'s are ao
countable for the prevailing i lea that the cnanukah)
?..-i ral relate? to the romlng ?>f i-hr.*t
The l{ev Mr. Bllvermaa, in his serm.ui at the Tem?
pi.' Bmanu-E', on .Saturday, said that th.- Hebrews
had no Interest In Chi-tstawu, ??th.-r , i?rgymen of
hi? faith hav? expUlned thai Christmas was origi?
nally th.- ?prtng feast, which was relebratsd when,
hy the lengthening ?if th?- days, th- Lord gave prom?
Ise of the return ol spr.ii.;. It w is the f. .ist whlcbj
th?. Norsemen celebrated by hanging lights in tha
?now-covered tics and by onvrtng the boar, the
Symbol of the sun, on the altar of th?' ?tod of day.
It was .t this festival that families woul.l celebrate
reunions and each man w?Mi*d vow t?> do soase ?rood
deed in the y.ar t.? .sime. Th- fe?aSI ??as the mo?t
popular of th.. feasts ??f BCasotia and many non
ChrlstMiis say that it was foisted on the early Chris?
tians.
In the synagogues of the Kefornied Hebrew? only
<?ne ?lay of th.- eight is observed, hut in many of tha
orthodox congregation? there will be service? every
?lay of th.- feast will h began yesterday and will
continue eight .1.1 fa
ABBtTBBSABJ OF t FAHISH CLCB.
The Men's I'arlsh Club at the Church of the Hob/
Communion, fMxth-ave, and Twantleth-at., held its
ninth snnlveraarj last evening. The a?i>lres? was
ma I.. b? Lewis I! K. It .t. a lawyer, of Phila?
delphia, who forty-two years ugo had wander?*?!
lato Hie church and, after listening i<> the then
rector, the Rov. !?r. William Muhl.-nberg on help
fUlnSSS, had since ?lone what he . ould to help his
broth, rs, and la at present the hea.l of a Sunday?
?chool clans of |SJ pupil? .oniuite.l with Holy
Trinity Church. In Philadelphia. He spoke of how
every man coul?! help hi? fellow.
The Rev. l>r. Henry Mottet read a letter from
lllshop Potter. regretting hi? being unable to bo
pi.s.ni and one from Dr. Parkhurst. In which ha
?al?! that It ??as the nork of ?uch club? a? the
Men? I'arlsh flub that showe.l that all men and
Women were now taking a keen Interest In mu?
nicipal reform, not only at election time, but all
th.- time, which ??a? the greatest Kuarantee there
Was II,a! there wouM be reform.
The following are the ottlcer? of the club: Theo?
dor.? O White, president; Charles 11. Cram. Charlea
H Lambert and Oeorge Voigt, vl, .? presl,lenta;
William H. Lowry, rsoordlng secretary; David F
Cameron, corresponding secretary, and Joseph JL
M'-Kurlaiid, treasurer.

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