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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 11, 1895, Image 4

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ri.l'.IHlUTY T<? Ittl-EIJ'.iTH'N.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: Your e?litor!al of this date on Ths Better ? hit
look" presents to me, rc-i'ling between the lines, ar
ajumenta In ninfliiaallon ol views held for many
years as to the benefits to the country from a ten
gear laTSSldSatial BSCUSsbesiejr, I was a third-termer
when V. 8, (?rant was In olTlce. and worke i for him,
in my limit-1 way. believing then, as I do now,
that constir.it! mal safeguards in Anv-rlca at least,
are ??ufflclent for our liberties, whether political, re?
ligious or social.
My Dullness SipertSUaS goes back as a clerk to
IITA, and from IW as s merchant, when 1 saw
the Injury ?,, business refultlng from the ejuadren
nlal election for the Presidency, In tbOSC 'lays, anl
befor?) the railway systems were so extended, the
business Of the country was done In s.-asons. s >
call? 1. The S.iuthcrners purekssed their supplies
and had them ?shipped to various oast peints, BO
as to be rea?ly for the tsro annual rises In the
rivers, enabling the transports tloa to far Interior
points. The Westerners were controlled by the
clislng of ,he Erie Canal, and bought for Its closing
and op'-niig date. Railways, srifh their diurnal
facilities, and the d??v??l ?pm ?nt of large interior
bases of supply have changed all that. This has
proven SdTSnlSgSOUl In many ways. especlsUy In
spreaJIng the maturity of credits through the year,
instead of centralizing them in October and No?
vember, as was the case then, with the ntten?lant
anxieties which old merchants ro well remember.
The evil resulting from qusdreonisl election peri?
ods remains. Under Its operation there are two dis?
turbing causes to the welfare of all business. The
first Is the political agitation in the year proceding
a National election; this is ever a disturbing, harm?
ful factor In business, a statement which every
business man in the country will confirm. And this
disturbance continues through the year following
an installation. Thus we have but three years of
that peace which Is essential to prosecution of
business enterprise. Were the Presidential term
extenied to a period of ten years, coinciding, if
you ploase, with the ceuaui per! ?d. and the Incumbent
thereafter Ineligible to office, by statute, the period
of business quietude would be extended correspond?
ingly and with happiest results to all enterprises.
Tty an unwritten law the term of four years can
be, and often has been, extended to eight years
of office. Tradition alone limits it to eight; it may
be more if the people will it to be.
If, therefore, a man cannot imperil the Nation
In eight years, he cannot do much in that direction
In two years more, and with statutory limitations
as to terms of office as Indicated, the ambition of
an Alclbiadcs would be controlled, and no man can
leave a legacy of ambition for a successor. Ambi?
tion is a selfish trait, unshared by Its possessor in
behalf of another.
The term of service? in the legislative branches
should remain unchanged Their elections nre
minor qn-mtltl?-s as ?listurbing influences on busi?
ness and this extended period of Executive rule
woul'l give, It seen.s to me, ?.tabill'v to pulley
strengthen National bonds (I do not mean interest
bearing securities?, test the value of tariff policies,
expose thetr errors, and In general result in such
positive public welfare as would convince all of its
individual anl aggr ?gate value or merit. 1'arty In?
terests would remain as now; differences then, at
now, would exist, arii! then?? would And expression as
now in legislation within the laws. subject to Ex
ecutlv?? ii-tion under existing reatrb'tlons.
Democratic or Republican, whlchev-r the rule in
the Executive, would be controlled by tue Coiifdl
tutlon and the laws thereunder; no personal am?
bition could affect liberty, and with the telegraph,
the press, with its watchful eye on personal um
bltloii?, and untrammelled schools of thought, that
ceaseless vigilance which all of these agenu?tes ?.x
enMs?* In defence of liberty would pi-ov? a safe?
guard which no Caesar could trample down.
The ability of the people to overthrow any ?lynis
tlc or oligarchic rule has been sufficiently nroven
In this State by the deposition of Tammany anl its
associated wlr.gs;, as on a wider Held ha.s been shown
by the relegating to that outer darkness and the so?
ciety of the five foolish virgins that party In Con?
gress which, Intrusted with high powers by too
credulous voters, proved false to promises and
trust, and have their reward. And with the gTowth
of the sentiment so rapidly permeating the Repub?
lican party?lis natural exponent??>f America for
Americans, there Is little reason to fear that any
political party, whether on or off a religious foun?
dation, can Imperil American liberties under an Ex?
ecutive decennial tenure of office.
Brooklyn, March 7. li%.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: A few evenings ago, conversing with a promi?
nent musician, we drifted .nto general talk regard?
ing the tunlnc of various BBUBBCal instruments. From
h.m I learne?! that the American piano-makers had
been competing with one another for a number of
pssrs, hoping to aid to the brilliancy of tone of
their respective well-advertised instrument*, es?
pecially to attract the attention of the amateur
country pianist. The pitch was gradually raised from
one-eighth to three-eighths of a tone. DisSStlOUa re?
sults of keying up pianos an 1 Btrtaged Instruments
In this manner were brought about in a number of
?ways?for Instance, fhe Impairment of the deli?
cate organs of singers. Al! Imported instruments of
wood and brass ot European manufacture were
tuned to the lower pitch. When competent musicians,
using wood and brass instruments, attempted to
play In concert with American-tuned pianos the dis?
cords produced can easily be Imagined.
To remedy all of this Inharmonious business, two
or three years aero the leading musicians from dif?
ferent parts of the world agreed to meet and over?
come the difficult!.s Indicated atore. At a conven?
tion held in a foreiirn city they finally entere?! Int >
an agreement to adopt an international tuning-fork.
At the same time they agTeed that piano-mak?rs of
America and Europe should tune their Instruments
upon the familiar basic tone herein referre i -,
The happy results of this arrangement can BOW be
fully appreciate?! and understood by those who have
sensitive ears.
While my musical mentor explained the above
mentioned matter it occur?-?*! to my mind that
herein Mes the germ of the financial principle which
when properly enunciated, emphasised an?l explalne!
ought to set sensible men to 1 Wiking in a natural
way of the International standard ?.f values. Must
not the financial, the industrial and the commercial
; pie in the civilized portions of the glob.- be
compelled eventually to do exactly what the mus?
clans have done? If the limited number encaged
1n playing upon merely human emotions have found
It necessary to make a compact intended to avoid
Inharmonious expri-ssions how much more neces?
sary is it for all the people of all climes and con?
ditions c> aljus: values now creating distractions.
?inci-rtalmW'H and discor-is In the distribution of
Is not the international tunlnc-fork the perfectly
clear and sound illustration of the financial principle
suggested'.' Does nut gold represent the financial
tuning-fork? JOSEPH SAMPSON
?of Sioux O.ty, Iowa).
New-York, March K IBM.
To the Editor of The Tribute.
Sir: While it Is very gratifying to us to know you
have found so frequently of late that wo have put
Into our daily market litters, matters of sufficient
Interest to Induce the publication ?>f them In a Jour?
nal as prominent and Influential as The New-York
Tribune, we also bog to express our pleasure that
you have taken up a subject that really Should re?
ceive more attention from the lo?al press than it
has ever received, except spasmodically. We say
this, not from s?l/1ah interest alone, but because we
raally believe that so leading a commodity as cot?
ton, with its imi">rtance, In ways other than purely
commercial, should be treated on as broad a basis
as it is entitled to. speculatively and otherwise.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: Your able and vigorous denunciations of
"Roys" Platt and hi? methods are much appreciated
by your many readers In this vicinity. AlthoiiRh
this Senatorial district has been considered a Platt
stronghold, there are many Anti-Platt Republi?
cans h< re, and their number has been mat.rlally
Increased since The Tribune has shown up the Piatt
Tarnmany alliance In New-York City. The inflll
gent Republican voters of this city an not In love
with Tammany Republicans, and fir this reason op?
posed the lenomtnatloii and election of Senator
O'Connor. They were dissatisfied with hi? Sht-ehan
and Tammany record, but. as the powerful Platt
machine was behind him. be was renominstad and
elected. Notwithstanding the fact that Senator
O'Connor had tbe support ?if the Tammany element
In this city, he ran far behind his ticket, being
snowed under in his own voting- precinct, which is
overwhelmingly K> publican. If The Tribune Till
only continue IK? tight for honest municipal govern?
ment and clean politics. It will insure an Anti-Platt
Fit, Finish, lash Ion.
The Best. ^
Wrire tor our comDlet?
"Souvenir of Fashion," free by Mall
is up to date?no other equals it.
??Ml Hull?, lierfeell*- ?life. I? '. |hted ?
reniovin? rHmni-y Sees noi break M ?tank? ?lilr.inl??.
. ,-?, i vie? :? del i? i; 11 n I Ihiimi t<> u?e.
AM. BtTLRR Tor fettsge, Haa, store, llni.i. rtsaiea. Ar.
EDWARD MILLER & CO.^-^flcr?r^44
<?do ii a |ii** law 4 ?fi*!'*' IT?"?!!*' Wm ' f a* H * ^t? n*"?* ?Wl
m PARK PLAi Iv,a-.-i. :,?*.. i? ??m??* ?
C *T?i ?vu rm n r.mn? lm> u "Miller" ?Ml llralir.
Senator from this district t?i succeed Senator O'Con?
lilnshnrn'on. N. V., Feb. 2*. 18*?;,.
oy en.?I? DESCENT.
To the Editor of Ttic Tribune.
Sir: Tlie communication of David I Kevin, which
appeared in this morning's Tribune, l? agreeable
reading to all ??-ho venerate the name of Abraham
There ?s an unfortunate tendency innics our peo?
ple not only to belittle ancestry and a de?*en1 B0
ci,?l position, a? though something to tie sshamed
of nnd to excuse, but to elevate poverty .in l low
extraction as things to ii- pr 11 of Human nature
is everywhere the same, and in America no lea?
than In Eur,->j?e a man love? to know, or to believe,
thai he i? "come of an ol?l family." All our old
Colonial families are. ?comparatively speahlng, poor;
tut it Is an honorable poverty?often of thai kit I
which Hinitie described in his eukigy "n Qatrnetd.
i esnnot see anything to like or to admire in thai
degrade?! sort of po?-erty which the French call
"la mis?re." Much less can I syntpsthlae with a
man who, jike president Johnson, would boast <?f
his plcbelanlsm an?l early sordid Bssoclstlons; for
"no one of noble nioul?! desires to ),?? looked upon
a? ha ?Ins; occupied a mental position, as having
bren repressed by a feeling of inferiority, or a?
having suffered 'he evils ?>f po?-ert?- until relief wh?
found nt the han 1 of charity." (Blstne'i ''Memorial
A Idress," pate 11 i
rite number and everdr.-reaslr.g popularity ??f
patriotic heredit?r?- BOCletle? Which ore no?v est?b?
il.' he?l In the country will, 1 hop??, have sufficient In?
fluence t?> counteract the vulgar and pernlclou?
sentiment which delights to hold up M public ?rlew
Lincoln as a "rail-splitter." ?liant as h "taniif
and ?larfleld a? a "roustab Bit " These, and iiimosl all
the great men of the Republic, wer?* ?-orne of sood
ani well-seasoned American Hock; and while it I?
true i,?s I have elsewhere wrttien) that "there ire
only forty families In the L'nlted States that cm
prove their origin from the ariatocracy of the mother
country," i: is equally true tin: the vBBl majority
of the early settlers in 'he c ?lonlea were of respect?
able descent and honorable birth, and not. ss some
woni-l have It believed, the offaCOUring and ?cum
of Knglanl In the seventeenth an?! eighteenth cen?
turles ROBERT BETON, D. 1?.
Jersey City. March 3. 18&5.
?-?*? ?
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: flans for rapid transit In New-York should,
it seems to me, take into account the -oming
Orsster New-York, an.i k, ? p in view the extension
of the system under the East River Into (<ong inl?
and. Of course, at this presen* time, the Commis?
sionera' routes arc all that can weil t?e undertaken;
hut the enlarged municipality, :f it is to be a city
In fact and to be one In the fullest sens.?, ?vith all
the ad vantages accruing, musl ha??? such tnt?r
commiinieat on as wou'd result from extending the
proposed Manhattan underground road into Brook?
lyn and Its suburbs.
The extending of this system Into Brooklyn and
carving a spur of It as a surfa? .? road ti Coney
Island or sunn near shore point would, I believe,
greatly increase the earnings of the Manhattan
Island portion, a? well a? prove profitable within
its own limits. The current of travel through the
rlv, r funnel would be ln,'rea?.-i. in ?sinter II ? ?Id
especially profit by the uncertainties discomfort
an?! tedlousness of ferry and bride;? travel, and In
summer by the much spec Her und cooler run 11
an-i from the spasM? f?,r th? Manhattan population,
Let the Commission now so depress their (?rade
from the ('Ity Hal! southward as to mak
to continue the tunnel on 'jr.?>r 'he r!\cr. and then
when the time Is ripe all the above great ext
can be made.
Allow me to ?ay that the tunnel th?n ?h.mld pass
under f^overnor's Islan?l and connect with it; in
which case that little island S*OU*d become more val?
uable yet as a military barracks or even ,,f gr it? -
??alue ?till a? a water park or a? .? little ?iiil'pi?
r.-sMen'':il city. ? 'on'lniiinx. the tunnel should strike
well toward the west end of Brooklyn, and \?n?-n
landed should take a ere? enl cour* t1...' ? :
touch Prospect Park and. keeping well to th? r--;ir
of the present densest population, eventual ?- br i
up in the nelghborhoo1 of Astoria tsklni oil tl
the m- ?: convenient point for ir.-iv-: th,- pur to
bea-'h. In time, ??-er,- th'? exten.1 under the wster
t" the above*Hariem district and then com
with the Pourth-ave. underground, .; elr nil would
be formed of great value I'ltlmatel? Brooklyn could
ha\?- a ?.?con?l rosd mu h nearer the river front,
connecting at each end with th" tlr?' sn 1 ??? I ?
ing an oval, Just as New-York ? o .11 connect her
?.ist und ?vent line? at the north Into sn - i ?
Thus would result a celnturi. oi utei circuit
connecting the two ?rent division? of the omlng
city at their sx t remit I? . ?md t?? ? lest r :r.-,iit?.
one on either si?le <?f th.- river. This may be looking
ahead too far, sotn? may think, or be Inking
ci'it a future for granted Ye- who 'in place lh?
growth limit? to this greater municipal.'.
Bo, l say. lei the commission k?-? ;. Brooklyn snd
the Greater New-York In mind snd depress thtlr
tunnel at the Battery for the Inevitable extension
I? it not true that If ?u<*lh cr?ai works is this
outlln? 1 above do not ??ten?! the bringing loretli.r
of the two cities?if comfort and order and *?>?
t'-rn, If facilities and amenities of many i ?rti are
not promoted by It. If c'vic pride lo,*s not keep pace
with the larger ?ity and have good an I abundant
raaaon t?> ?ve may ?well .-??k. what is the good -r
consolidation? Mere numbers, mere agfrepatlon, in
nothing. \V M VAN DENPl 'Mi iT'-iN.
"West Park. N. Y.. March 4. 1S9"..
To the Editor of The Tribune
Sir: In your ISSUS of the "th inst appeared nn
?inicie on "New-Tork's Public Schools" ?a hi, -i i > ma
was a great pleasure, calling up. a? it did, recolk???
tions of over forty years ago. I attended the school
??rammar School No. 2) In the early wr.?. and If my
memory serves me right Henry Kiddle wa? our first
principal, succeeded by Mr. KlmbSll. Mr. Kid II?
wa? Superintendent of Public School? afterward,
but I did not know that Mr. Klinbali ever reached
that office. A few of thf other teacher?. Bl I re?
meml?r them, were Mrs. Conklln, Miss Margaret
Itirnum, Mis.? Dean, Ml-- *A*oods, Mr, (Joldey and
Mr. Furmari. I wonder If a'iv .?f them are alive
Perhaps some of your readers were In the claBSl
then William M. Tweed, jr. and Richard M.
Tweed, jr.. were among my schoolmates, Are there
any other.? living? I nm no' sure that there ,?r?
If BO, I would be pleas 1 to hear from them through
The Tribune.
Buffalo. S. x . March ?. lfsa\
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: In the hurry and confusion Incidental to the
preparation of an exhibition such as that now being
held at Durand-Ru.-I ?l.i'i.-ry, It Is easy to n-?- SOW
mi?takes may croej? into a CatalOglM, They ar,?
therefore excusable, but none the |e?s vexation?.
Thus No. 34 is catalogued "Attributed to Albert
Durer." NOW, a? thi? pl-'ure Is signed with Durer* I
usual monogram. WSS in the gallery of the Colonne
family room for many years, and ??ear? the seal of
th.it family In the back of the panel on which it is
Irfitntod. I fe.-i that the?.- estimable ladles who have
worked ?o hard and successfully have unwlllliiglv
oust an Imputation on this noble example Of the
great Herman master, painted while under llilliin
influence M HAIDER
New-York, March 7. ISOO.
To the Editor of The Tribune
Sir' Please answer, through the column? of your
Sunday paper, and oblige thereby a constant
reader, the following: Who. and tn vh.it year, uns
the last Republican Mayor ele, led before ihe pres?
ent Mayor strong? ,i. <;.
New-York. Mar? h 3; ISD.-.
(The lam Repu*.?llcan ptadscaggor of Mayor
fltron?; was George Opdyke. ??!??? ted Mavi.r at 'h<?
municipal election In 1S61. William F. Hsve?
m'*?'er, Independent D?*m ?rat. was elected Mayor
in November. 1872. l.y th- Republicana snd the
Independent Democrats?, but Mr. Havenieyer wa?
not a Republican. Bd.)
?t? ?
To The Kdltor of The Trlbur ? .
Sir: In reply to -my Inquiry of r.-bruary "S, a? lo
whether there I? any provision in the Revenu? In?
come Tax law by which my friend and I could be
punished should we ?lecllne to furnl?li a statement
of our Incomes to the <*olle.~tor, 1 am Informed bv
the collector, lhrou?*h the courtesy of The Trlb'ine
In to-day's l??ue. "that In all case? of wilful SSglecl
cr refusal to make an?l render a list or return ns
prenorlt^-d by law, It ?hall be the duty of the ?ol
lector or deputy eollector of the district to make
such ll?t and to add 50 per ctnt aa a penalty to the
amount of tax due on such li?t." .Now, a? In our
case?, there woul 1 b, no tax due. how could M
' Bothlns >>? ?' ?mputed?
If we wer- non-r s: i?-.i?. then I cou.d casi >
hos we could be punished by the noncomplls
With th" Ina. as li Ctesrty defined In Section
which, however, s ?Id even then only api?; to
<-,,?. of my friend, ?ho ha? an Incom? of f.?,'W,
rived srholly from ?rpomtlons nubject to the
but not to mysUf, who has only an Income, all ?
? , ... n :.,.-,k- t., me a- If ihe law In this
?pe ? wai defeetlve, and that the only penaitj
which ?a-, cou i be suhl? tel by the Ignoring or
lav would lie s.inp:?' tbe annoyance one miaht
ted to b"aus? of being obliged to appear
fore the collector en hli "immons
Phllllpsburg, N. .!. starch :. H*k
- ? ?
THEIR ?.?mi i:ti:n? v AS WITNESSES, VT th
l\T M.I.lllll. 1TV. run POINT AT ISSTK
To the Editor of The Tribune.
sir I was attracted by the title of a letter In y
Issue of March 4, "Authority of (Jeueral <'?uno
An Examin?t Ion of the Claim of Infallibility." 1
But, reading further, I found that this so-ca
"examination" was merely a recital (with BO
confusion as to the testimony) <?f the well-kn?)
fad thai ih?r?? was much injustice and rfotanos
the -, 1" I n ? of the menib-rs of the council.
Now wbsi bearing bal this "examination" up.m
real question ai Issue not the Infallibility, mark
general cour.cllf. bul the authority of certain def
tloni Which they sei forth .1? to the faith of
Chrl, tlan Church? I?el ua al once admll that the
tics of thai ag. .is of other ages ?ere of
harsh, overbearing, cruel an! unfair. Card!
New.1 ("Historical Sketches." vol. li. p S41l H
of Cyr 1 of Alexan Iris who was the chief personi
a: th.? Council of Ephesusi "i'yril. I know, Li
saint; inn it do. s not follow that he wis a saint
the year 111" And I suppose there are many v,
would ref.i.e to call him 11 faint a: Bpbesua in V.
even Newman Implied lis own doubts on that pol
Bul I siilnnir that It betokened S superficial vi
of history to COI lema offhand the contribution
human thought of a given age ?ir generation, I
.?ni..- the men of that time (or some of thrm? wi
ISCklng In tbst tolerance, that sense of Justice, II
tornearan ?? which ws haw learned t.? prize.
suppose, foi example, m.'s' Americans would hi
thsl ths cause of constitutional liberty owe? ?on
thing 10 the i. ng Parliament, an?i even to Cr?
well, wh?? silenced the remnant of that body E
tolerance is r> Il very conspicuous In tbe acts Of t?"
sun- Parliament, which Justly earned Mlltoi
icorn, noi 1 : the s 1 of the Pro ectoi
The real ??? >,-nr however, is that, whetber or
any ?ne cares to els Im Infallibility for genei
councils il am no? aware that the BlahOpS' P.istoi
makes thai ctslm), It la nevertheless tha fsct th
the main body of Christisn people did flnslly sees
? the Catholic faith ?a? being in.
It ii this deliberate, latelllgeal sccsptsace th
give.? them authority for us. and r.oi any al'eg
? ths ?..'in-H?. that cancel th* Ir a
cepiance by the Church Tbe councils srers a
. .he faith, noi ttlscorsren of aesi tro
n >r espounders of mysteries. Il is not a?
redni ?? ? ?? ofttln sa tumult
? ?is assemblies, shl h mai..- ua reaped tbe
bur then- competan y to wltnesa a?
t th? faith n s and the saTeemei
of their testimony ? ih s rip srs snd the rontin
ou? 1 "fcrial Ian 1 mi
?- here noi a fair analog! n our cummin ii?
Do wi : ? s, thei Ihe authority of eatabllah,
preceden I ? ? it an; ilm of Infallibility? I'm
previous decision! in rsferr, 1
as autho ty I idgea an 1 ad? ? atea allki
re necessarily Inf illlble, b it becaui
rec ignlse1 j"'.:
?Ipp Rvei ? frell sever, thai -r<i:h I?, rl
gr- 11 -l.ir:?-. arel not | i Wish
pre.? the analog) toa ??r pul In 1 ?me tu ? *.i,
,'enture 1 cntly, and w lino,
mlslng ??m ? ? truth, refer to tl
n?ei, as to fall if tha I'ndlvl '.?
reglstei and witnesses of that whi
? ni.?- wai inp : It 1) believed bj Christian
rmon . ??- we an apt to r< fei lo thi ? I ?
1- . 1 principle* of romn las ? ths guaranti
of our civil libert) M ' .' ?- who ate imp:
tier.t of tn- dogm ? pal il del liona ol M
lariat 1 Itrlrtianit? roa , gral ? ' lo 1
1 Impie m ijf - e stAt< mi nti f fact of tl
Nlci ' nal liberty
\- all. ?e I, remember? 1 rhatevei ma) !n\
be >n the ? "' the flfth ni "
h n-,n iin? true ( mclL which a,
? ? .?-??. 1 hi reed s In. 1 :h>?e la:??
? ?lun?!!?- ??i l ?? res farmed snd ippllsd, wai (la th
? r li of 111 Rai m in. ? r of .r.'all
bill ty 1 'such a 1 pi ? aentatlvi bodj . the world u
rvei a,
I am awari in question! presaln
upon the Christian fhui ? .. ?h <n*\ seem 1
throw in- ? the . 1 !<? i eologieal eontr?
? ? ? I do noi ief< n 1 a typ, 1
which tarn? Its ?/ .? ? ?: backward, and ?IimI ha
i. . i'i 1 for I hi ? ? 1 ?.111- III' I maint?!
ih?' ?? > ..r,- BO) titling ? 11 e)vsa for Ihe I
..-11- 1 -, contemptuousl) sneering *' ths el ?
our spiritual ancestors 10 meet the problems f the
,:ge ?I 1 ve ? ?? not, r.iih?-i h . oinmon herllag
which ne mia:.' well nrisi In thai Cstbol -???
? 1 presa ng " ? orig -.i faltl lesm
Hot of 1 ; I, ma I? 10 of Man.' ??? .
.in I ? ? ? lumu! ?.f ? or'r . ? r >-.. wini
11 si d un. r? .- .??? ? rings iliis
? ., .? nt and inn tskable notes
(Oore li .1 ;..? ? ' . I " l.e -r i\
? ?range. N J Mai * -
To the E Htor of 'i i - 1 rlbune
sir Thai there ere some 1 imeli rai gli r In I iuth
Wl ' \r/??r..i II loilbtleni ti'ie, bul r ..it they ar
numerous ai ? ?ui Ban Kranelico correspondes
ststea In hli llspsi .. of ?lsi h I leema neo.- ? ?,,
doubtful The rang, 01 which ha locates them 1
proi. o ly an erroi sit ? Tbe original herd of cat ?
thai sen t:ri"i loose In Anton 1. aiHint ISM 1
bellive), by sn Arm) quartermaster, numb re
eighteen In all, Aftei the ''??ii War there erer
fifty or Blxty .?f them Been on the tableland se tl?
of the (Ills Rlvei and weal of th" Blema Tucsot
and Bsboqulvera, with other leoiated range? ?i,
re 'h to th.- wesl .hi I south Of To.-on. This woul.
be westward ?r ill degrees of wesl longitude in?
from "?- ?i?gr?es to 4.'- minutes south. A few year
ago an effort ?.1? made t.. lotrste tha remains <>
th..s herd, with tii>. result of seeing hslf a doaei
mangy-looking specimens. These were running ess
of tbe Lomsa Negras la th'- section In which tin
?1 ? well-known Ajo copper mine 1? |.Had, Tha
would i,.- seventy nulei at lesal south ??r the lowei
portion ol the Eagle Tall Mountslns,' named bj
j .? 1 '.lit'..;ma 1 orrespomleni
?>f ? ?ui te H ?? poi mi? that the rameli ma) hav,
??i some Hi.ossed the ?id? 1:1.-1 and b, in,?
found lo at. 1 ?m th- north iltle thereof, but 11 h
hardly prohib?? 1 IsJIy Is It unllkelr. thst ?M
of tii-m range thei ?, .1- thai there is mors movement
in the se lion In than ealai - on 1 ??
uno and gra\?'l scatter, i plain known ?,. m? papa
riit I ?i m th, .?' luthwi ? se :i"ii ol Arlsona
The plain between the Eagle Tall Range and thi
Olla River, named aa .1 camel range, 1? quite imal
111 ar?\1 |; || p..,. (?a,, twent) mill - fl ?rn Ihe r|Ve|
to ihe rann.-, which Itseli 1- no) ovei fifteen mile,
in length. T.. the southesst of it Is the Rig Horn
Mountain, tha northwest portion of which 1? closi
'?> H- -o itheasl foothills of the Eagle Tail To th*
wesl 1 m? Castle Dorne Range a still aetlv?
mining section There mai be In this localltj s bou I
cm.000 Bei.r valley ana tableland, certain!) not
m..r.- A part of the ralle) i?- under Irrigation by
iii?- Mohawk ind Vuma Improvement Company,
whll ihere ar? several large ranches, and In all
derable activity I do not believe thai there
sre -in-. 100 rameli in Southwestern Arizona, or, in
dei I one-eighth that numli-T. and thes.- ore cer?
t-iiniv unlikely ??? be found north of the Olla River,
at 1 n?. Ragle Tall or any other ran?.- In that portion
<.r the ?Territory. Belli, l msy, ?i* ours.., 1.,. mis
tsken, though l keep careful watrh uf such mat?
ters. ItKIIAItli J. IIINTo.N
Pay Ridge, N v . March .. MS.
To the Editor Of The Tribune.
Sir: Paragraphs ar?- lust now going the round of
some of the American and Canadian newt-papers to
the aaTeet thst th^ dsscsrndanu of one ?VUllsm
Hyde, who left England for Amarles in ifii; for
p . r?ai reasons, ?re entitled to many millions ..f
dollars In England, it any ssvs bohm <>f your read
ers B great dtvil of trouble an I SSpatlBB If you will
kindly allow me to Htate. as the result of careful
researches, tint there is m> such unclaimed fund la
Chancery, .?r In any Other department In this
1 may mention that Parliamentary returns show
that the total amount of the funds in Chancery
arising frmi Othei '-states Is ?r7..V.?0.4,.2, exclusive of
a larga item under the bead of "Foreign Curren?
cies" A l.?rn>' portion of this money I? unclaimed,
uni an otllil.il list of such dormmt fuinls Is puh
llshed i".'i 1 ? ihr.-.- v.. ir?. N,, less than l'2.n^7.H2l! of
Ule unclaimed funds has been appropriated to varl
OUa Objecta, bul II is ottlclully stated that the
chances of the rightful owners appearing are re?
mete 811 ?NilV II, PRE8TON.
21 Chancery I.aii?-, London, \V. (' , l?'eh. 2S, l!??.',.
A I'O.MPI.AINT AH Tn l:\NK I1X A M I \ I ,l:.?l
To the Editor Of The Tribune.
Sir: Hew long will the (iovernm-nt perml: Na
1 tlonal bank examiners to continue t|?e|r farcical
Work? The r<?ent defalcations of Kcely, the book*
keeper; Carter, the cup?n clerk, and Tjte, th<? pay
1 lag-teller, w.r. esu-rted on for years under the so
called examination of National hank examiners. H
has b?. n state! that bank examiners are Intended
more as a sjasch oa bsnh ssnelals than <m clerks.
j but the failure of th?- Maverick National Hank, of
I BootOn, was caused by Its officials BBS Hi Whig money
I of Ihe bank for spseulataSn In excess of their lej?al
rlKlit, and on notes Indorsed by Irresponsible em
pl ?yes; vet the bank examiners. In examining the
j assets in which these notes llgured as loans and
discounts, pronounced them good The assets of the
.Madison Square Hank, '(imposed In part of stock?
figured at th.-lr face value, wire pronounced aood
at^OAS%*SRSSym%AVm+*+m*m %%*aV?
5 ^ Look i
Us Up
.?nil n?k o? abont this ?nie.
?ou'll fln?l tlint ?o little
?ione>- hn? never before
i:rolm?e.l ?<? much .alue
Ural Ro??< Wilton. .*??? pnlli-i-n".
?he nrvpr-nrar-onl kind, ?vortll
S-.'.'?. ot.
Il.i.l* llru?**el?. II |?l?>4lerii?, n I
VeMet. UT imiten??, nt .
liest Tnpe?lrle?. I?l pnltern*.. ?it
All ?nlth or wltli-ml border?.
. 7."??*.
2 East 14th St., New York.
Al?<? sos-Mii ?Chaataal N? Pbiin?lci|?hi??. A
bv bsnk examiners until the fsllure, when they v . re
found t" I?- worth a few cents on the dollar.
Th? recent failures of banks in Ne?v-Miim??."h,re
and llinjihamton. N. f.. were the result ut bid
mana?gement on tu? part of the officiais, yet the
bank examiners pronounced these Institutions ail
rtsht. Th.- condition ?>f the Kasi Hide Dank. In this
cltv was known to outsiders long before ih" hank
examiners ?dosed its doors, in fac? :h?? ?sight not
have been eloeed at all if the bank's clesring?houss
agent had not refused longer to a?-t for them.
Notwithstanding the proven Incapacity of :.?m? of
th? present National ba?a examiners, they still
continue to hold their official positions, and the
public, who are siiopo.?""! to be protected by tue
examination? of these gentlemen, an- ??. a rasa to
kfo?v what h ink ??ill next close Its ?l??or?.
New-York. March I, I8??;.
LACK OT POOD, ?t."Tlil\.! AM? SHKl.TKi:
T-? the E lit ?r of Th.- Tribune.
Sir: I desire to a?k th.- special attention of your
readers to the Mr-dltion ?>f the <?<?:.red people in
Oklshoms. When thit Territory ??as opened to
settlement it offered to th? eolored people of the
South a rare opportunity to secure for themselves
?and, and thousands of them svslled themselves of
thl? privilege. Multitude? of th?-m secured claim?
and hive laboriously worked to develop firm?;
others secured lots snd set'ied in towns and village?,
while others ?,-n* into ih" more populous centres
An lire:.igeiit negro ? irrespondenl srho ha? tahea
conslderabla pains ? < .nt irm him?.-if srrltes ms
under dste of \fsrch i that he think* the rotor? i
i ipulatlon of i h? Terril ry ij non over r?.????. snJ
that it ma) poss**oly r , n 90.909 By personal oh?
seiVstionne finds'that th?*re i? greit leetltutlon
lnioiic 'hem. as we should naturally **sn?e?t*i there
would be s ?m?* of them have actually Buffered
great ?I stre-? from inch ?>f f?SOd, ???'nine and shel
rh? gentleman, the H '? J. "A Dunjee, r?'?i-ling
st ?' ? 'iv. City, <>k! i. Is ?ii the employaient ,?f
the Amerlcsn Baptist n me Mlsalon rtoelety, hsvit ;
?mm? n !? 1 t . u? by the i'.? ? !>?
\\'ayii.. i ii ?? ? -i oth ? -.- ?< man of Intelligence
.m.i itrici Integrtt: i have reason to think that
he Is thoroughly trustworthy, snd "?it any money
ted t- I un Bill n? nissig ii'e?l for the pur?
? ? - ?? hif-n it i? designs tad ll? ?wrftes to me
m | fjr moi ??? but simp | I i
its i fsci fin Ii them, an 1 Bays I
; unshle to
- , ? ? ' ? ; i u n s h I e t
? i ->r porn ??:'.'i which t? r ???' their little
'.Ar:r.'. i, ?tii km I- of ? ' n?- exceptional.y h.gh.
,i>, i i th? ? ?n 11 ? -ir ? ?! em man th
;, ? ii-- ?? I, r.i :?.? i rop .ml ?fill rh-i? lie left In
? ? ni m Whll? ?be ns. d, ?
?fer? Kan? ' '? ? i i i I * ?ra< -
thins be don.- to hi ;? th? te i'
It,. , ; ? I I! im? M
! ilns ?'hat M
. answer ti :in apt? r ?.?
i r,- -:,?:. -i?-, r,-.-?,??? 1 gsnerou?
tribu? i .it, 1 iMWsp ip'-r?.
hsve been table and ?nd he has
? ?ii i?? ri ?it,'
B, which he ha? diet ributed
i nil of I ? ? ??????*, meiere aa.ary he has been feeling
those <w1 ? ?*? rhout hi? he.p might have ?tarv****<l
i' irrespon ling fleeretsrjr.
N ? 111 Fifth-??? New-Yuri? Mat i I ?
TDK.. \ .?! ?? 1 ! 'i ! HI-; I ? W ? s ~ ? ? ' UK
? ? it 11| t*HI r.?\ and
ITS ? .?t I.t-'i Tl.iN
T , the *Cdltor ??' The Tribune
;? ? -- :?? this morning there Is a para?
graph ?latin?; im.- th? question rslsed by some
people ?? to 'he legsltty ?>f eol!a lion mads by ??
i.. n i?-d with any concern
by the ? Hectors, snd ? ?u repon Collector ''.-??? a
ying "If i tic i it neeasssry to deputise ,i
I to represen' m? in the matt r ?,f <-ol ectin?;
.?ii' : 11 a t person ?? '- under my
Instmetions, i i?!m responsible f?ir his official
n is. ih?-!- should be ao d? 'i?' ss to his compe?
tent "
Will you tiertult in?- ' , SS] ?; "i thl? SUl.! ll
I ,io not think thai any one has ever doubted th?
authority "f depnty-eollectors to set for the
ill? itors in the matter ol electing ' >??-.
Hfter Ih? ?moni?' t" J>e roll? led lit? 1.n
previously and properly determined, Whal i<
'btii'-d by a'l lawyer? who have carefully examined
the subject i?j the authority ?>f the daputy-col'.ectora
t.? BSercise the Functions sttempted t?> i?- lmpo?u i
lip?n them by th? recent Isw bs la the ascertain?
ment and determination of th?. amount ??f tax to
be paid
There la a well-r? ?gnlsed distinction, la law,
b-Mween those act el in ?dmlnlstrstlre officer
??hcii are purelj mini terial In theli natura, and
those whi h srs of s ludlclal cl ara? 1er. In .? .
i by the Supreme Courl of the united Btates,
:- cd. after treating of tax,,? where I
ich a? ii tux on
I. 01 --ii articles
yard, or buah? I, or Ration, >?r 'or
if a part' rular kind, ??r al
, it .iMin.ms opln?
levied not s ? -
? i
?tatu)? Itaelf iix>? the a
animals ,c ? flxad ?um i r ...
a tlx.-d sum
ii hi ?--is.- to do h
a particular place, th?f ? 'i
Ion, say? "Htil where
ly, but aci ? lins t
by assessors appoint? I for thai purnoss upon ?u,-:i
evidence si the) mi) obtain ,i different principle ;
"ii-- In The ufflcera In estimating the value act
?i. i 'h" court rit? as authoritative i decision <?f
the Court of Appeals .?f thl? state, reported in Ii
N V . M, Wher? Judge Ituui ild; ?'The action of
th? a??eaaor? I? rmlnently Judicial lu Its nature
To administer osths. to hear evidence, lo weigh n? '
"? ?.? compare it ???Mi ih. .a?? snd to decide
th- ipiestlon present? I ?re of the essence of ludlclal
action "
Son II la a tierougiily well settled rule of l-?w I
that, while ministerial officers may act by deputy, ?
th???-- administrativ? officer? ??in,?.- authority is jn
?11? lui cannot ,,, t b) deputy, This rule is so well '
established thai llouvler, In Stating II In hi? "Law
Dictionary," did not deem II aec? isary to cite su
Ihorltles in it? support. but if authorltle? ar? nee I* I -
Ik? . ;ir?- abundant Thus, to look only at th? ?'oiirt I
of Appeala of thl? Btate, the rule win be found laid
? !,,?? n m tin- :t N jr., Bjt: !? N. V . i:?7 ir. N V |So> 1
II N. V , 144; ? \. V . t.,7. |fi N. V.. 471; 7?i N Y.' US;
!d? N Y? D*>. and In numerous other esses
Th.. regulstton? Issued by the Commluioner of
?nterin'. Revenui and the statute Its.df both con
template the performance i?v deplty-coltectors of
precise!) those seta which are declared b? Judge
Hum to )?? of the essence of ludida) action. The
ml- above referred to mahes it Impossible f,?r th?
dkvputy?collectors t?? perform those a?-t? as deputies
Of the collectors, snd 'hey cannot p.-iform (hem
n- directly lmp?osed upon them i,y |;,w f,,r ttl? ,.?.,.
Stop that Cough!
It may lead to serious conse*
quences. Cough remedies will not
do it, ?because it means mon* than a
simple cold Scott's Emulsion of
Cod-liver Oil with Kypophosphites
will do it, and at the same time will
build up and fortify the system
against further attacks.
We are putting up a 50-cent size
for just these local difficulties. For
ordinary Coughs and Colds that
quantity will doubtless cure. If it is
deep-seated it may require more.
Poift ?V persuaded to aecept a substitute !
Scott ?ft Rowne. N. V. All Drurfmts. 50c. and $1.
son that th"v are not constitutionally appointed as
officers of the Inlted States.
New-York. March ti. !>??..
To the Editor of The Tritmne.
Sir: In reference to a paragraph In Friday's
Tribune heade 1 "More lose-" -Mrs. Ervlng Win
slow, being fairly well known throughout the coun?
try as a competent Judge of what is pure and sweet
In literature, her own Judgment, Implied by the
reading or his plavs, might be left to stand against
that of your Critic, though he has certainly passe.,
the bounds of profee-ional courtesy.
Likewise the general recognition In all countries
of the supreme gifts of the Norwegian author and
of bis Influence on the whole modern drama Is a
rising force which needs no help from any one.
Henrik Ibsen'? niche In the temple Is secure.
Hut If SUUBUI '"? BS sal.l that Mrs. Wlnelow does
nor re?d some of Ibsen's works anl exclres those
s?ie pr?tants. There remains a large number of
plays of noblesl dramatic quality which lose noth?
ing from being conformed to local and national
tasto. Moreover, they possess the true moral char?
acter Of the highest" art. It is impossible for the
ml-er the drunkard, the debauchee, to be senti?
mental admirers of Ibsen's plays. They pierce be
twesn the lolnts and marrow and leave brain.
lie-i' and conscience thrilling.
Miv 1 bs allowed to add. .s not wholly Impertinent
to the droll characterl7.,tion of Ibsen a* a "corpse,"
that the subscription for ?he course of Ibsen's
I lay- which Mrs. Wir.slow is about presenting In
Bort?n next month Is In .-very way one of the most
select and distinguished ever promoted here.
rtoVton Marc,, ?j. last. BRVIKO U'lNSi.oW.
_ as? ?
To the Editor of The Tribune
Sir: 1 am In receipt of two checks, forwarded
from yon through Mr. Rmcroft, I. e. :
/4nna If. '"??x. 15
??a,,r?;e Tin-s<l:ile. ?n BCeOUai Bf Mary K. S Kat'in- ?
T. ?..: .m.fu
Many thanks for them. I shall Include them In She
repor' of any further con' ributlons re. ??ivtd from
your generous readers
Thanking you for all your past kindnesses and
wishing you ??very suc-eas.
Rochester, Minn., March .1. 18!?.V
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: Please accept many thanks fur Inserting my
appeal in sour valuable columns. In r?>sponse to
v\hi..?i ?.?.. i? i-.'i i donation of articles ?for the
baby baskets Which we land), consisting of powder,
puffs and Castils s iap. As BO name or address was
given, I would ?Ike to ???n ! thanks through the
Tribune, an?! to ask for the donation of small
spong.?? and Infarts' clothing anl h.ihy s.'i'ks, which
are gre.itiy needed. Young people" and Invalids
would tin?! this a good work to accomplish during
the I.en!<n season. Artlc|p? may be ?em to No. 1?V7
West Elghteenth-st., and win be thankfully a?
knowledged. M. if. AVERT.
New-Tork, March 6. UN
\V< ?ff.IiN'T HVVR IT Mit. DIEOIfg
Tha Rev. Thomas IUxon, jr.. who In his Associa?
tion Mall sermons has been conspl "ions aa a sen.
sattonal pre.i her for some time, ysotsrday resigned
Sis i?isltlon as pastor of th?? Tw.?uty-thlr 1 Str?et
liai first Church, which l.e has hel.J for nearly six
Mr. Dixon's resignation wa? not unes?
p?. te?l, anl the congregation will return to Its
former quiet methods In the od church building,
while Mr Dixon will try t-.establish a near Church,
or rather religious organisation, after idea? o? his
own. When Mr Dlxon was called from Host ?n by
the Twenty-third Street Baptist Church, services
were then being held In the church building at
i exlngton-ave, an?l Twenty-thlrd-st., and it was
I ?und ample to accommodate ail comers, ah this
was ? hanged upon 'he appear.tn?-?? of Mr. Dixon.
and the lit?;.? church ?.?-.is s roa found too email
for th- ? rowdi who were attracted by the pastor's
Bty ?j of preaching After a great deal Of dlSCUS?
sioti lbs oiler members, who were opposed to a
I i ge, ?ave In, an.I the church was moved to
ASM latlon Hall, nt Fourth-nv.?. and Twenty-thlrd
M., where Mr MSSM BtSCS ha? weekly drawn large
crow.Is, and built up a reputation ai a preacher
who bad something startling to say to hla congre?
gation about ?-very iuaday. His me'hods, aa they
developed year by year, csuaad xreat uasaslnsss
amoni the older ai 1 more conservative of the
. I ar. h-members and pastor and congregation
id tally began to drift apart. Comparatively few
of those who gathered on Sundays at Association
Hall were members of ths ?'ongr-gallon, but were
t'?.o?>- who .am?- to hear what Is termed "sensa
ttonal" preaching, while the regular members of
? . hurcb gradually got In the habit of going to
oilier churches, altbOUgkj Still retaining their mem?
bership in the Twenty third Street Church.
The latter have for some time been discussing
:h" feasibility ??? returning to the old church
building, and as Mr. liixon has repeate.lly said that
i ?? wou l noi agree '? such a move, any action of
the kind on ths part of the trustees or members
would be tantamount to asking for Mr. l>ix?m's.
resignation. The members of the Hoard of Trus?
tees ar?- .is follows: Dr, Joseph A. Kenne:', chalr
rn.ir. Edgar F Hlgglns. treasurer; Alfred D. Clinch,
secretary; Andrea i Hoi.ins.ni, Pa?astaaa M. .lack
soa, Luc?an a. Chap?n, Henry B. ?'antei. i?r. f.
Van Rmsaetaer Phelps and Dr i??hn Woodman.
It Is said that the hoard, who ar<> all of one mind
? m tbe subject, had practically aareed to return
t.. tbs oil bul'.dlng. Another causa of dissatisfac?
tion to the COragregatlOU ?as the fact that Mr.
I>i\o:i'?i I.ctiir.s and outside work w. re making
great Inroads up n the time that should have been
devoted to the Interests of the Twenty-third Itresi
RsptlSt Chttreh. Mr. DiXOn'S aalury was 10 m>i a
The hall was crowd?"! yesrerday morning when
Mr DtXOn r?>:>- to read his u-slgnatlon. which give?
his reasons for so doing an.l his plan? f?ir th-?
future. Hi? reasons In ?a-' were as fol, ??.s
Flrsi in the particular work to which i have >'?'
voted my lit?? .n New-York, namely, th.? reaching
..r the non-church going masses, i am convinced
thai the machinery <>f a atrlct Baptist Church is
a hindrance to the beat work. While I remain In
fundamental ?creed s Baptist, I believe the time has
? .?me (,. make Christian union s reality In our great
eitlei If the city is to be reach, i with the Uospel
I i i pose to place in? work upon a union ovengsll
cal platform, with one principle only recognised
in Its membership vital faith la Jesus Christ I
believe II la mors Important t? lift many men out
of ihe ditch than to spend my time making a few
men Baptist
s.-, on i Home ol the older members of the church
have for some time desired to leave this hall to re
? turn to tbeii pews In the church building. Your
board has three times expressed 'his desire to ma.
I would n.it cuisent t.? it. I am thoroughly con?
vinced thai un v.-leslastleal hull.ling is the poor?.*t
Instrument for r?nrhlnic and saving men that is
li iw In use My heart is with the great multitude
v.- have gathered and held through the lust Uve
years. To leave this see of eager, uplifted faces,
shadowed by doubts und hungry for truth, and
return to the ?piiet anl narrowness of your church
building would !>?> to BBS tho betrayal of a divina
Third I wish to baVS a perfectly free pulpit. In
which to push to their last logical conclusion those
things which bave become t?> me of supreme lm
portones. Among them: ill Tn Insist upon tno
absoluta non-essentiality to true religion of all
forms, ceremonies, rituals, places, paper creeds
and church ofllclauSm; emphasising as of Hist im?
portance the freedom of the Individual conscience
snd the individual church; <-> presan ting old
faith in new lights In th?> effort to rebuild the
crumbling faiths of the thousands who have ?|e
BSIted the churches sick of the platitudes of dea?l
traditions; cu to proclaim tas Baairodasss of the
secular; Mi t?> proclaim thla us the bous?- in
which the dospel at .leans Christ must have Its
bocIsI fulfilment, if society Is to bo saved from
1 hav.- pcesohsd these truths for five years. I
wish now to law jsl l?> mv denominational baggitf?.?
that I may preach them with a whole heart. I have
determined therefore to rt?.rganl*?i and estabHah
our hall work upon a permanent, basis.
II.? eontinuiel that he start? off with at least i?D
metalases, and "we will aee in the spring the hud
and blossom of the divine in the ?Treat church out
?Ide the t'huroh."
In tin? five years he had been with them, he aat?l,
thoiisun.ls had been turne<l from the divor f.ir la?'k
of room; l..'.?*? bad made ?-onftssslon of faith, 415
new members had been received, 181,000 railed and
fc'ii.nuo given to outside miaulons and benevolence*
urnl tin ?Inane. < wer.? In a flourishing condition.
When he hid finished reading his letter Mr. Dixon
made a further statement, bj which he said that
his resignation had been determined upon a year
axo, and was not caused by anything sal 1 In pulpit
Of PSW. H was proposal, he sal?l. at one time to
erect a $ 1,6o?), UK) auditorium, but the financial panic I
stopped thi?. and then some of the older members !
desired to return to the church building, which hs |
refused tu consl.ler.
l.at?r Mr. Plxon was seen at tbe Ashland House,
where he la lempiirarlly living. He said that he
liad great faith In Ills ability to gather a large coa
Chickering Hall, 130 Fifth Avenu?
ubi? an?) r?markabl? lmpr->? ?m.Bj
and tliat h?v? recelv??! th* un?tint?4
rontalmns all IBM) ?
r?cently lir.r-otiuced.
praise 9t music)???. t?>?h prn>?elonal and amateur.
W? eitend a cortliat invitation to all 1.1.?-..) m ,|^
ailvancemen? and pet feet Ion of Am?rlcnn planofortea ts
c?!I and examln?
?SB? I')?? h l,.n,.
MAD! TO WEAR, OTHER! Tu ski,*.
Baumann Bros.,
$ 22, 24, 26 East Uth 5t..
?L^%%^*?a?^^%%*>?W%*aV%% **%%?% ?
gresation end ?e-cure an ?-dhVe. There had bo?n
some iiinTer?n *e? betwses pastor an l cangrei ?
Bbslnly because ?om <II?ar pr irai of h ? ? ? .- sj
prsaohtsf end ?becsnse sosse ?were snxlons t> go
back t,j the little i-h'irch. He Intended to secure th?
ISTrSJSSt hill In the city for hi? work He already
?..ii eight trustees sefacted, ?ime ?if ?hon? ts*eni
(artists at-, i the like, rnemhers of th.- tdtmtaf ?v'juh
and Artists' Ctsh, and nr-n ?rho ?rould lake an In
t?re?t in their ?vork an?l n??t bieSSSS puffed ?>'it by
their own Importance. II? <i.?fred. If be eoutd mat
the p?j*oper suthority, to mnatn .? Bspttsi pn ? er
and t"- clsosed ss without s chsrs*s, He ?? sH
probshly sal sn ssslstsnl to do Ins ?ssstorsl work,
for whi.-h he wax unfitted,
Few or the trustee?. i,r. in fact, of the ? i ! :.i>-ra?
ber?, were in church ?/hen Mr. Dlxon i*ead hi? r?s?
Alfred D Clinch, secretsry to th- Hoard of True?
tees ia?t nigin EAvt oui .1 itstement which le ?ids
to the belief that ther? pjss J>e-n more or less fri?.
tlon a*id feeling between uasto?.- and board, and
thai their Id..?? o' ?1* ...ri.-tal stsccesa ?lo not tfree.
After Statins that the Hoar I had voted to ?-.?? up
Association Hall on Ray !. Mr. i'lln<*h ?ays in par':
"The hall ass Isssed by the church In rh? hop?
that the work sf the church, alona all lines ot
denominational activity, would be so ? ?..?rf-tl that
;? st*tcessflfl appeal could I.? m id?- '?? ?..,? denomina,
tlon for a large building, it wa?. Il fact an effort
toward denominational headquarters Th? church
ut?, however. diBSppOln ' ???! in lb? result? While
larife congregations were ?? ir I, they were not
principally composed of regular stteadssts, b?i* of
transient visitor!?, who would not by th?lr eon'r
butions meet the Increased espenees cassas! by 'hB
occupancy <>' A ?so? la Hot: Hall, ?r.l lately thes*
contribution? have been redu?**ad to ?ueh an extent
?? to lea?l to a. gradual Increase ' I ??* Indeb'e?.
iie?? of the church, without any prospect for t
?haiin'.? for the hei 'er
"In D'lilltlon to )hls iierl?)us tlnan--i.il questiiMt. til
hope of ?ecuring a denominational building pa??ed
away fully a v.-ar a?o. While thl? disc is? on I?
bused prln.'lpally upon rlnai. ?'. fl ? th?
bosra i? free to say that there ,ir>- ,,??? ? ? onaMers?
tlon? The pastor has remove,I his r?sidence to
V'lrfftnis, slid th>- beard h?.? I. en repeatedly In?
formed by hltn that be could no' and sroaM not
ut'.-nint pastoral work, that h.? ws? no lon<?r in
a,-?ord with the chur?-h t?. which he tv-is celled ?*
pastor, or to any regular ehutrtjh; that h? hid for
two year? been m<vlitatlng ,i change of ?lenomina
tlon. an.l had finally ?letermlne.i upon e.?- i ashing
an undenominational chur?-h upon the ti?>i i now
occupied by the Twenty-third Street ?aptlX
"A presentation o' the pastor's resignation f?
,1a? ??a? a surprise to the Hoard of Tr?i?tet.a, l(
??eil a?i to the members of the churi-h, b*?essB
Mr Dlxon lia I .??'r.-.-d with the boar?! that he
would not present hi? resignation bef.ir.- he sub?
mitted it to the hoard, an?l ha?1 consul'.-1 ? -i it
in r?f?ren?a to it."
Dr. John Woodman, one of the tm*. ? I, ?t .' yes?
terday that he failed to ??mprehend Mi Disons
reference t?> the financial success of the church.
Andrew .1. Itoblnem. another of th? ?ruste??, who
live? at N?>. |**J West Beventy-sUi ?:. ?ail t.'iat th<)
pastor and congregat: in had had difference? for
some time Many were oppose? . . I, to Mr
Dlxon'? style ,?f preaching, and while they as*reed
?with him on many subjects, ?u i stts ?ta
on Tammany Hail, yet th?y ,<itd ? ? f? : |?ke rxdng
he!d responsible for many of hi* ?tatentents. Mr.
Robinson also said tha* Mr Dison leCturug pl?n?
sertouelv interfered srith his u ? ??tor.
A meeting of the onur.-^itl -n ?? . ?
h-id t ? a, t on the r??-s|fnstk>n, ani until then noth?
ing would be done towari securing ? tssor to
Mr D-'.xon.
Mr i?ix,;n snnouD? ?! yesterd ? s 1
reply to "An ?lid Fa ?hi on? 1 ?'.?ri.vrii.ii.' ::.-v I iti
day morning in Association lii
wMtid'.i? BT THE i.iKK-SA?i.\.? i.i:m,\ .
??I.KNT ?SSi n [ATI? i\.
The medals and monetary gift.? awarded ? ? the
ni.-n .,' the Teutot '? crew ???i> Isaac! i and
n ?nned s lifeboat, with the ?nt??ntl?in of \ ?. ic.-eli-. :
to the assistance <>f if'.' ??lfss^rasssd tisiiin--: seb
Jessie K.-eV' s, ;?eje pre?.-nt?-1 to th.-m I . i.ipiain
?'unieron .v.st.ri.iy n.ornlng. The detail? of the
affair have alr.-.i ly been t>rinte?l In 1
Although the men bv reason of the t - s
nreather which prsvslled, ?lid not - ti-.eir
attempt t?. take off the shlt**Wt*ecked I
>et the brsvery and p.-rtinai'ity thev sshiMted on
thsl i?>?i'asi.?n Justly entitle?! them t? the lenardS
bestowed upsn them by the Ufe > ?..?lent
AssoeiStiOB <f N.-w-York.
The pr? s..iit.iii??n took ptaci - Teu?
tanie si ti?<* cor.ciusUin of th?- muster ' the .?hip's
crew, which numbers M men,
t'aptatn ?'unieron, in li.in-1-n-, , :? ? , - . ? 1
money to the ?sen, slluded to the '' th*
'r.Miti-iii,'-. psssengera had ?jwd? to is si the
tlSSS of the rescue, ud i .??nuked thsl 1" bsd S ?*?
tor I SSCatSd line the plesstnf ?iut? ol It ' rtn:nj
?hem that th.dr jiiuck in liinn-hin?; ? il ll "?'
Storni had i>??en srehstantlally r? s>ftsf
I'tiumenitlng the awards msde bj .w.v.i
So?-lety. he COnCllItWd b| liopiio; that the fS**?BSl
they ha.I rSOSlVSd would giv.- th. m S BtlSISlSS ?S
pet far ni their duty ht Um future, bo matter h"**7
SrduOUS ?>r ?langer,.us the task might b. Tiie
name? of the ri cl|ilents and the SWardS ?re:
.1. H. urt?,n. fourth oSscar, g ?id m< : and B\
William S*ltspatrlck, ?iiiartermaet.'f, silv?;r luieln
a..d S3?).
F Mclaughlin, silver medal and t?\
W. Jones, silver nieilal und $L*<>
.1. s?ieJ, bostawsln's mate, silver medal eni C*
Aib.n Hawley, silver meial ad $'.'?'
Fourth Officer ()rt?m,
r?-lurnlng thl
they ail highly spfH.-,listed the kindness Ol ??
Anieriiaii citUeiis l?i ur.-sentina the medals **?"?
money. Hoth he end tne rest ..f the cr.-?? c?*aaa?
?i.d th.-y bad only fulfilled then- dut?, snd Baa,
he was ?uro, they could all be ?l-p, ROM I I***"** ,0
?lo at all ?Ime?.
Th?. medals were esch Inetosed Is s leather <????*?
line.l with velvet, with sn appropri?t, ISSUlSSBSB
engraved on tlM reverse side,
? ? m ?
Mayor Strong p.ii.l a visit to IsllSSaS h*SSS?Rsl
y.-s'.ei-ilay with ll.-nr?- II I'ortcr, of the ?'bar t!?'-?
and Correction H,?.ir?l. and under the guidance of
Warden Wllllan) H. ?i Hourk.? all the ?aids snd
?lepartment.? were visit. 1. In ea?-h ward the Ma>or
und ht? ?s.-ort w.?r?> re.-elve.1 by ?he physl !<:i In
charge, and the lntere?tlng features, ??h.-ther in
the nature of patients under treatment or nieth?vl?
of work, were polnte.1 out. From the nu-ane pa?
vilion the party nrorssdeil t?) 'be Morgue, and fr?)in.
there to th? pier at the foot of Fast T??.*nty-?lx'h
si., where they ?vent aboar.l the ferr?'b?>Kt Thorn?? \
8. lireiinan. which run? to Blsckwell's I*,lan.',??
The Mayor said his visit wa.? not an cecial oi .
"I ?ImpI?'' look ??Wantage." he said, "at IM ?? ?
weather to have a look at the ho?pii?i warn mn
I'ortcr. and we have been all over It I ?nl K'**0
to have seen It." __^
Pearline?the only
Washing Compound
ever imitated.

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