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Trenton Evening Times Newspaper Archive: May 12, 1896 - Page 1

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   Trenton Evening Times (Newspaper) - May 12, 1896, Trenton, New Jersey                                We have soiiie new schcihcs Frw with every ptere of Job Print- llitf Vi'1' W'1 lmt th'-ni in our printing You 11 say the seht-mm nlonc "re worth the money. 'I ne Tiiues Printing House JUDICIOUS Advertising BRINGS THE DESIRED RESULT The Evening Tl-nes TIIIKTKKNTH Y KA Southwick's. Southwick's. TliKNTON, N. J., TUESDAY, MAY ONK CUNT. POLITICS, The Last Day of the 39 cent Silk Sale. 3 Days Sale of over One Hundred Thousand Yards Wasli Dress Goods Continued today One thousand best Mcnimack Calico Shirt Waists at IJc. One dollar Merrimack Calico Wrappers, 30c. Ladies' fine quality Ribbed Vests, 5c. Extra largeiMuslin -Joe. Fine Bleached Pillow Cases, oC. Best Indigo Blue Wrappers, Lace Bed Sets (Spread and SI. All Linen Table Damask, lite. 39c. Prijited China Silks (all silki, 50c. all-wool Novelty Dress Goods, 2oc. and 75c. all-wool French Challies, 25c. Sixteen yards yard-wide Hill Muslin, fl. Which is and has been the greatest silk sale for value that we have ever known of. Very many thousands of yards have been sold. Many thousands of tho best are still left for you to buy toduy. The story of this 39c. silk sale has reached very broad limits. Have heard of it both in New York and Philadelphia, and even one of the New York commer- cial papers commented upon it. One hundred styles linen lawns, One hundred styles Venetian. Challies, 3jc. Fifty styles of Nankin Crepe Cloth, Dresden Printed Zephyrs, fijc. Finest Zephyr Ginghams, fijo. Finest Printed Dimities, (Jjc. .Finest Irish Lawns, GJc. Finest French Sutines, Handsome Dotted Swiss, "l2Jc. are of just the class of Wash Dress Goods you want to buy. They are all perfectly fast colors, and not one of them but wbat is worth fully double the price. A Large Quantity of Ladies' Uicyclc Suits Pants and Leggings will be shown you today at very low prices. The greatest sensation we ever made in silks was the 39c. sale of two weeks ago it was the universal talk of the whole town. Thousands of people came to look and bought. This three days' sate will give you a grander and more complete line of bargains, aud make a greater stir than ever. We want a crowd greater than we had two weeks ago, when we sent you our paper for a two days' sale, when we sold you, on those two days, over live hun- dred waists aud over three hundred wrappers. Just best Merrimac Calico Shirt Waists at 15c.; just (iOO best Merrimac Calico Wrappers at just 3uO very best Indigo Blue Wrappers at 59c.; just Laundered 75c. Shirt Waists at 4'Jc.; just Laundered Shirt Waists at just Laundered Shirt "Waistsat G9c.; just Laundered Shirt Waists at T9c.; just Laundered Shirt Waists at 98c.; just, 250 Cord- ed Wash Silk Waists at There is no retail store in New i'ork or Philadelphia that has as uiauy laundered shirt waists in stock as we have, aud the prices are special for. these three days. A very handsome Pineapple Straw Trim- med Sailor, 25c.; black, blue and white line Sailor Uats, 10c.; 79c. quality White Leghorn Flats, 49c.; 39c. and 49c. all ailk Persian KibbonS, 19c. and 25c.; hand- some Rose Sprays, line Mull Caps and Hats, 25c.; infants'em- broidered Cloaks, and in- fants'White Dresses, 25c., and up; children's very fine Mull HaU, 98c, A great three days' saleol line silk and cloth capes at a reduction in price such as was never heard of before. Capes that were to thrt will be Bold for to all wool Cloth Capes for 75c.: Shepherd's Plaid Plaid Dress Skirts for black'brocade silk Sicilian Skirts, slightly imperfect; black ank blue Brocade Mohair Sums, Black Brocade Silk Rnstle Lined Skirts, Bluck Satin Striped Silk Skirts, French Novelty Check Skirts, Black Habu- tai Silk Waists, Cheviot Cloth Blazer Suits, ladies'Bicycle Skirts and Leggios, to For these three days some of the bes bargains in tine black goods lhat has ever been shown. Actual tines black all-wool Brocades at 69c.; quality Black Mohair Sicilians at 79c. actual quality Black Henriettas, 49c. 79c. Black Brocade Mohair Sicilians, 49c, 79c. quality 50-inch Black Storm Serge 49c.; 49c. quality Black all-wool Henri ettas, 29c.; quality Black Cra venetle Serge, 98c.; quality Blacl Satin Stripe Crepons, 59c. qnallt Black all-wool Storm Serge, Sftc. Y. n. C. A. IHJIUMNG open till 9 o'clock evening. NEWSPAPER Fish and Game Commissioners Object to "Patronage." Tho Fish and Game Commissioners of the State are not in the best of humor over the treatment that UK-V are receiving ut the hand of the ooliticians. They claim that were shoved to one sitli1 for the benelit of certain politicians, and that the members of the Legislature seemed to consider that the commission existed to promote parly patronage. The uio.'t active of the commissioners is Howard 1'. l'rolhinghainr secretary and treasurer. Mr. Fonhingliam is a promi- nent Wall street broker, residing at Mount Arlington, Morris county, and is Mayor of Ilopalcor.g. Like all the cmn- missioniws, he is a man of means, and the time he spends in the commission is spent without thought of compensation. Mr. Frothiniiluun was asked Regarding the situation, and he expressed himself fn-cly: "1 should like to know whether the Board of Fish and Game Commissioni'rs is to be considered a political body or a body devoted purely to the protection of tislTand game in the State of New Jersey. The present Board of Commissioners took ollice on May 29, It is composed of Colonel Georue Pfeiffer, Jr., a merchant of Camdeu; W. Campbell Clark, a manu- facturer of Newark; Parker W. a leading New York lawyer in Summit, and mysell. The board, after electing Col. Pfeifl'er as president and myself as secre- tary and treasurer, decided to conduct the oltice entirely upon business princi- ples, to the best of our ability. "It is, however, the general opinion of sonf members of the Legislature that we should cater to their political wants, and it is a common remark among the members of the Senate and Assembly that they vote this Commission certain sums of money yearly to defray the expenses of wardens, etc., and that they should have the right of appointing such war- dens. emphatically denies that right. We take the stand that we want only men who we feel confident will work for the best interests of the .State, and not merely for the purpose of drawing the salary of a month. Nearly every member of the Legislature recom- mends from one to three men for the ap- pointment of warden, and yet, if we sug- gest to any of these applicants that we are willing to appoint them deputy wardens without salary, not one of them cares to accept the position, and still the deputy warden has exactly the same powers as the warden.'' It's a beauty. What? Oar Ladies' Brownie, its color ia a beautilul brown, its lines are perfect. Then, it runs so easy, and the price "is only Phillips Cycle Co. are the agents. FINISHING UP THE BILLS, Governor Orlggs Will Sig" a Few Today and Then.File the Others. Governor Griggs is at the State House today, and this afternoon will probably dispose of the legislative bills still in his hanJs. A few of these he will sign, and the others he will file with the State Librarian. Senator Hoffman was at the State House today for the lirst time in seven weeks. The Senator still shows the ell'ects of his illness. Up to the time of going to press the Governor had signed the following bills. Assembly No. 19G, authorizes Boards of Freeholders to appropriate to hospitals for county patients. Assembly 207, authorizes the appoint- ment of Deputy Police Court Clerks in Jersey City and' Newark; Assembly, No. 2S4, provides for a medical examiner for Jersey Gin's Fire Board; Senate, No. llfi, the remaining one of Senator Voor- hees' bills, providing that lawyers in damage suits must file a, written copy ol the contract made with clients and giving the court power to appoint a physician 3 investigate the extent of the injuries eceived by the person bringing suit. Senate 182, legalizing proceedings au- lorizing the changing of a horsa car jstem to a trolley system. EDWARD EYEHfflS SUSPICIONS, Jone 23d Set hi the Ifeoion High School, OR, BOM 10 MAKE THE ADDRESS, The Maftir Will be Funished by a Chorus and the Ceeiliau Club Composed of Sine Young Interest- Ing Fads and About the Old diatom of Having Supply the Literary Programme. The commencement of the Trenton High School will occur at Tajlor Opera House on June and the occasion will be one of special prominence from tIn- tact that Trenton's new anil greater High School ia now a thing of certainty and will be a malter which will be publicly rejoiced over, "in all probability, upon this occasion. The Rev. J. Richards of the State M. E. Church, will de- liver the address of the evening, and his subject will be "The Public School Idea." The music will be furnished by a chorus from the High School, led by Mr. Charles M. Hatterslej, and by the Ceciliun Glee Club, compose.! of nine ladies of the High School, who organized the early part of the present year, and who, having excellent native ability, together with the advantaze of a considerable amount of musicaUraining, have already attained a high degree of excellence. This Glee Club is composed of Miss Emma Lair, Miss Helen Gill and Miss Minnie Pierce, sopranos: Miss Bessie Dye, Miaa Nellie Andrews and Miss May Han- cock, second sopranos; Miss Jennie Case, Miss Mabel Prediger and Miss Ethel Bond, altos. The accompany 1st is Miss Ada Darlymple. Supervising Principal Gregory will as usual award the diplomas, Commissioners Frank Alliaire and Dr. William A. Clark are the committee in charge of the event and as this year's clas? is a good sized one with an excel- lent record there is no doubt but what a first class showing will be made on com- mencement evening. When the public read that Dr. Boyle will deliver an address, and at the same time fail to read the "many names of class members accompanied with oration titles or (jssa> subjects generally con- nected 'with such an occasion, it will be remembered that in the past few years, so far as the Trenton Hizh school is con- cerned, a complete revolution has taken place in the matter of commencement day exercises. For years, in tact almost "from the time whereof the memory of man runneth not to the it had been the custom to have the members of each outgoing class aid m some manner in providing the interesting features of the programme, and commencement day had to be looked upon as one of the most delightful experiences of a student's life. This appearing before the public to dis- play the results of tha educational work spent upon them was indeed a stimulous to many, if not all, to stay in school until graduation and thus complete the course, and in addition, the 'occasion placed the school members before the public and showed, to some extent at least.what the school could do for its pupils. These were the advantages of the old system, but so many objections were urgedth.it the system was abandoned and today only the valedictorian takes part in the programme and the feature of the enter- tainment is an address by some dis llnguistied orator secured by the com- mittee in charge. This year, as stated, it will be Dr. Boyle. This revolution in commencement pro- grammes took place in 1893, when at the exercises, then held at Taylor Opera House, Professor Robert Ellis Thompson, of Philadelphia, with a profound and in- teresting address, snparceded the class members with their essays and orations and occasional original poems. This perhaps was more edifying, but certainly not more interesting from a point of local interest, and although there was a decided majority who endorsed the change, yet to this day a small but oat-n- est minority deplores it. The fact of, the matter is that there has A Hoy Less Than Sixteen Years of Age Charged With Various Thefts. A boy but 1C. years of age before the court on a charge of grand larceny and two charges of petty larceny is an unu- sual and deplorable occurrence, but that was the state of affairs ut Judge Coutier's Central Police Court this morning. Tin- boy's name is George Beins, and he was committed to await the action of the grand jury in default of bail. The youthful criminal lias an interest- ing history. He was formerly at Samuel K. Wilson's farm, from- which properly, it is alleged he stole a large (juantiu of articles of (liflerunt kinds. 'After that he pilfered a nuanlity of chickens from Charlie Walters in broad daylight. His escapade was the most serious he 1ms indulged so far as known. Ben Walton's horse and wagon was stolen by him and Beans, who then resided on New Willow street, rode oil' with the rig in company with another youth in out not in crime who has not as jet been secured. The couple started oil through Pennsylvania and the young fellow Beabb has just been secured. This theft occur- red in the latter part of April. A feature about the case has been the work of Patrolman Higgins, who for nearly live months has been collectin_ evidence against the boy. The petty larceny charges were at first being worked on by him but later the grand larceny occurred and made the case a more serious one. There are two kinds of Bicycles Columbias, and others. None other is "just as good." E. S. Applegute   nornmg on a man who last night en- tered the judge's barber shop on Il.ui- over street. Barber Coulier was indign- ant, hence Judge Coutier became "natit, too, and in order to appease Uis own wrath, na a barber, the judge sent the offender up to the workhouse for six months. The man's name was John a police court character of some promi- nence. At about four o'clock this morn- ing three Associated District messenger boys heard a man In the place, which is next door, and one of them went to notifj Patrolman James Laird, at State and Broad streets. Laird responded and arrested Bell in the shop. When bell said in Court that he went to the shop to a shaie, Judfc-e Coutier exclaimed: What'.' At four o'clock in the morn- I "-UPSS not! At that time, any- how, you could'Dt get in the place. It was locked up. You crawled over transom. Six months on the farm, you can't talk to me.'1 HILL'S PICNIC GROUNDS REOPEi, The Popular Grove, Which Was An- nounced Had Closed, Will Be Used This Season. The picnic grounds on Olden avenue, known as Hill's Grove, and which have been one of Trenton's most popular summertime pleasure resorts for will be run this season as heretofore, notwithstanding the announcement made last fall to the contrary, Mr. Hill having reconsidered the decision made at that time. The grounds can be engaged fur any date after June 1st, and during the entire season the large dancing ball, 20x40 feet, can also be obtained by pic- nicers and others who desire. The De La Verque Refrigerating Com- pany have just put in a new ice plant for Franz Hill's Brewery and the brewery is now in splendid working order. M If you want to procure fine writing papers and envelopes to match at about Whal Do von Are yoxi looking for a suit V Do you to select one from tlu stock tin- No, in town Do you want to Imy it where you will have an ex- act etrtuvuleiit for your money V Do you know we refund money as cheerfully as take it, wfyen satisfaction is wanting V If you do, conic here. You will get the K- no lit of sharp, close luiying and easy, sure, pleasing se See these qualities: Cassimere cheviots and in six styles, all sack suits, well worth 50, at 1'he same weaves, all wool, in infi- nite variety, worth at. Dlue serges, cassimeres and cheviots, wortl-; at Blue serge suits, 10, 12, 13.50 and 13. Other suits at 12 and 15, on whiclj you can save from to 7. e A line of children's suits at and 2.50 that are worth and 3.50 of anybody's money. Samples 111 south window. v Can give you "best bicycle suit in town for the least money. Twenty-live varieties. Tljc clubs buy here that's the test. By von F. drimson occurred either from a fall or a blow, but I half cost, call at No. U6 East State THE IEIGHHDRS COMPLAIN He Fears that thn Colonnade Hotel Suicide I iu New York May Be Hlg Urother'a Wire. Edward Everett, of 1223 South Clinton venue, tbis city, 1ms suspicions that the 'Mrs. Everett" who committed suicide n the Colonnade Hotel. New York, last veek, may be the wife of his brother lenry Everett, of Hornerstown, this tale. Mr. Everett wrote yesterday to he police authorities of New York, in- orming them that he might be able dentify the woman. This morning Mr. Everett, who is em- ployed with the Union Cash Register lompany, said his suspicions were .ronsed'by the published discription of the suicide, and were further prompted )y the fact that his brother's wife was at one time employed ih a Boston shirt actory as a forelady. Mr. Everett does not, however, .know that his brother's wife is missing. He has not heard from Ilia brother or the lalter's wife for some Lime. He has written to Hornerstown lo liis brother to ascertain if Harry's wife is home or not, and informing his brother of his suspicions. A Wonderful Escape. George Gale, of this -city, anil H. II. Johnson, of Beverly, had a narrow escape from death yesterday afternoon at Bnrl- ington. They were engaged in pnttins the top-piece on a sixty-toot chimney when a heavy wind storm came up, and a sudden gust blew the scaffolding, upon which the men were at work, from under them. I Gale grasped the of the chimney, but Johnson came down with the scaffold- ing, but escaped with a sprain of Ms right leg and a thorough shaking up. The Fire Department's hook and ladder truck was taken to the scone, and Gale was taken from his perilous position. Hill's Boer is o. k., on tap at Tony's, Noi. 108 and Broad St. been such a diversity of opinion on this point that every conceivable stand has taken by some one or another. In Janu- ary, 1S92, the Commissioners of Education went so fur as to discuss the project of absolutely abolishing the High School commencement, and a resolution to that effect was offered but not passed. Tho general objection to old custom has been that the exhibition of work on com- mencement days did not correctly repre- sent school work, but was "highly doc- to use the phraseology of Super- vising Principal Gregory in an old report The interruption to study attendant upon giving a great portion of time to preparing a paper to be read by a sixteen- year-old girl, which would go over the heads of an audience of intellectual giants, was not considered as time well spent, and this was the main reason for the change, but not the only one. Others were the fact lhat parents were beginning to look upon the expense of graduating a' child as more or less of a nuisance. Class emblems, llowers in profusion, presents innumerable, and, if a girl, a handsome gown, socmed lo be among the necessities of Uie occasion, and tbe expense devolved not only upon graduates and parents, bulalso upon hosts and relatives who sent presents. Two remedies for the latter evil were con- sidered-either to regulate the that such expenses would be neither ne- cessary or possible, or do away with the old custom and after some discussion, whether correctly or not, is, of course, a matter of argument; the commissioners chose the latter course.. KnlghtB Templars In Reunion. The annual session of the Knights Templars, of this State, is being held in Masonic Templo.' The election of officer will take place this afternoon. Last night about fifty Past Commanders held A meeting at Mntonic Hall and later eat dicvn lo a banqnet at tbe Amer.can Uouae. Carpenter Reed Says There ia Too Much Disorder In the Myers' Household Next Door. A matter at Police Headquarters this morning was the complaint of Carpenter L. T. Reed, of No. 151 East Rose street, who made a disorderly charge against hia neighbors at No. 153, Henry Myers and wife. Last night, he said, Henry wanted some money to buy a pair of shoes, but hia wife had all the cash. Then commenci'd a pitched battle, lirst of words, and then ol blows. The neigh- bors, Reed says, have put up with this sort uf 'Jung long enough, for it happens nearly every day. He therefore would now swear out "warrants, and try and break the tiling up. The case will be heard tonight. The Stallman Dresser Trunk. DobDms t Large, Hatters. Suit Against Lawyer E. H. Murphy. John Moses and John L. Murphy have filed a bill in chancery against Lawyer Edward II. Murphy for the re-formation of a deed conveying to the latter a cer- tain part of the laud of the Point Pleasant Land Company. The property conveyed by tlie deed is the bath houses and a cer- tain part of the beach front, the compen- sation being It is charged that the deed calls tor more property than it was agreed lo Sell. Murphy is the counsel for the company and drew the deed. He denies that the deed calls for more prop- erty lhan he bought, but he says he is willing to have the deed cancelled rather than have his associates dissatisfied. i Not Sorry Tney are none. Mrs. Simpson, 950 Genesee street, said her four-year-old child suffered for two years. Tried doctors and other medi- cines without relief. Used U-No Worm Loze'ngers, and cnild passed clusters of seat worms and nest, which can be seen at 147 North Broad street. To Flay with the New Yorks. Michael McLaughlin, who has- been keeping a hotel on Park street, Borden- town, left yesterday for New York. He is to pitch' for the New York baseball club. Mr. McLanghlin, formerly worked in Roebling's, and pitched considerably for local clubs iu city. John Barlow cieU the Contract. John Barlow has secured the contract for the new cook and boiler house at the State prison. The contract price Is 000. The building is to be two stories high, and contain an ice plant of three- quarters ton daily capacity. 4 Oat 01, Joseph wells, the gypsy boy, arrested Sunday to await the inquest into the manner in which the Smith boy was drowned near Whitehpnd's milts, was released on bail last night. The inquest will be held tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock at the court honse. Wtien, Nature assistance it may be best to render it promptly, but one should remember to use oven the moat perfect remedies only when needed. The best and mest simple and gentle remedy is the Syrup Of Fii's, manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Company. if it, was from a blow the first question street soon, was who inflicted it, and the duty of the grand jury was to indict that person. The degroe depends upon whether or noi there was an intention to take life. "Yon are npt a trial continued the justice, "but are only to hear the evi- dence of the State, and determine merely whether there is a probable cause of guilt. If so, you are to Indict." Only one other matter was referred to in the charge, ami that was tue illegal voting of certain parties. The court stated it had been informed that parties deprived of the right of sufferage, not- withstanding the fad, do vote at elec- tions. By law persons convicted of cer- tain offenses are deprived of Una privil- ege of voting, and it afterwards they do so vof, they are guilty of an additional violation of the law, and are subject to fine and imprisonment. The prosecutor will bring these cases before you, said his honor in closing. Tha constables chosen by the grind jury are John Tindall, Charles Thorn and James H. MacVaugh. In the call of cases that of John Al- bert Barnes against Frank A. Magowan for alienating the affections of Ms wife, Chauncy H. Beasley for plaintiff, and Edwin Robert Walker for defendant, was announced as off for the term by consent of counsel. Argument on interrogatories being stricken out will be heard by Judge Gummere, the State House on Friday morning, at o'clock. The list of causes was then called, with the following result: Two cases of American Saw Co. v. First National Bank, ready. Samuel K. Wilson v. William Morgan, et al. partners, etc., set down for May IK. Joseph J. Sleeper v. New York Life Insurance Co., set down for May 22. James Brook v. Odd Fellows Home of N. J., and John B. Fine v. William D. Daly, to be heard by court. Joseph Priest v. Vandyke B. Galick, a Princeton case, has boen practically settled out of court, but such notice was not given, as the matter of costs had not been arranged. Abner M. Morris v. Inhabitants of the City of Trenton, off for the term.' All other Supreme Court cases an- nounced as ready. In the Circuit Court call of cases, that of James C. Beebo v. Eastern Rubber Manufacturing Co. wag declared settled. The case of Robber Reclaiming Co. v. Postal Telegraph Cable Co, it was ar- ranged should be heard before another Judge as Judge Gummere was formerly counsel for plaintiff. James C. Robbins v. The Inhabitants of the Township of Hamilton, announced as settled. Charles A. Dilate v. Joseph Masgaro, by next friend. Counsel, James F. Clark and Barton Dawes, set down for trial on May 19th. Isaac Cooper v. James S. Kiger, exe- cutor, etc. No response. The case of Frank H. Kite v. Andrew J. Rider want off for the term by consent. George Acock et al. v. The Mayor .and Council, partners, etc., of the Borough of Princeton, weal to the bottom of tbe list. (Successor to K. A. Donnelly) Opera Mouse Ctores C-lolhlor The May Festival Tonight. Bishop McFaul is expected to be present tonight at the May festival at Masonic Hall. The festival was largely attended notwithstanding me heat. The hall ia well ventilated and those present did not feel uncomfortable. The programme this evening will be espe- cially attractive. The different booths are well provided with fancy articles. Refreshments are also provided and Ihore is no soliciting of -The hall itself is handsomely decorated in blue aud white by Lang Johusoa. A CITY NOTES. An unknown colored man was killed by the cars near Coalport last night. His body is now in the morgue. The Bayard Relief Corps will hold a musical and literary entertainment iu their rooms on Thursday ereniDg. The high wind yesterday afternoon broke down a large branch on one of tl e old trees in the Cadwalader Mansion yard. Tlifr three tramps tried in Mercer Court last week on a charge of sodomy were acquitted yesterday by Judge Woodruff, who had doubts as LO their guilt. The tent of Hunting's on Nortli Clinton avenue and Mead street, was blown down during the performance yes- terday afternoon. No one was hurt. Uppertendom thinks it is too deuced bad that everybody should have taken to ride the bicycle, and say that the practice is getting entirely too common for the swell set to indulge in it longer. That is really too bad. Large numbers of shad were taken early yesterday morning at the various fisheries around Lambertville. As many as 500 were taken in one haul. The large numbers of shad tbis-year in this sectfon is attributed to two reasons. The stock- ing and protecting of the fish by law, and the limiting of the length of the Gloucester nets. Meeting of Colonial Damea. Toe Colonial Dames of New Jersey held a meeting this morning at their head- quarters on West Slate street. The usual reports of officers were received and then an adjournment was had to the Trenton House, where a luncheon was servud. The election of officers will take place this afternoon. PERSONAL CHAT. Miss Young, of this city, has returned from an enjoyable week with her cousin Miss Helen Boice, of East Front street, Plainfield. Mrs. Charles Howell Cook, of West State street, has joined tbe grand army of cyclists. OBITUARY. I iHJSINFSS TINKHAM CARRIER. Just the thing for quick deliver'- of light packages. >Oi( To serve crackers, and that's in a jar. It's the proper form, and be- sides, if they're kept in a vessel with a cover they don't absorb the moisture and become insipid. A cracker that isn't dry doesn't amount to much. Keep them fresh in our cracker jars. We imported a big lot of Japanae Cracker Jars too many in fact. We are going to close them out now at importers' prices that's less wholesale, you know. They are made of Japanese China, with Royal Decorations. They are a good value at 34 cents each. Our price now ilNKHAM iRICYCLE. Just the thing for heavy weights, or elderly persona, or ladies, or others who would like to enjoy the pleasures of a spin on the rond, but who are a little afraid to take the on a bicycle. Call and see thcac machines, or send for rwtalogue. Clark Bros. Co., irenton, N. J. Still selling those nice Ice and Berrv Sets, 13pieces: 39c., Worth 60c, 75c. and OOc. Ice Creams, and Worth J1.75 and J1.65. Cor. N. WHRBEN W. HBNOTE8 ST8. A demurrer has been filed in the case of Dairymen's Protective Milk Associa- tion v. Michael F. Stryker. Joseph F. South v. Sarah R. Moon et al., was set down for May 21st, All other circuit case announced as ready. A AMUSEMENTS. The comedy drama, "Among which will be produced at Taylor Opera House on Taesday evening of next week In aid of the Trenton City Hospital, is Indeed a ntrong production rendered by a strong cast. The Misses Robertson of Boston will ba the stars. The same company will play at Lambert ville on Saturday evening and later in Caniden. Elizabeth C. Protidlove, wife of James Proudlove, of 53 Mulbery street, died Funeral Wed- yesterday, aged 42 years. Funeral V nesday afternoon at 2 o'clock, with nesday vices at the house. ser- TEMPERATURE RECORD. 11 noon.. IP.M 74 M 90 Snn Moon Moon fid 72 78 A.M. P.M. A. M. P.M. Drink 0. for it. Playing cards by the pack, or dozen packs, at abont half cost at No: 146 State street tf Do yon want to an original Impor- tation ol the correct in I "or- Rent Store and dwelling, with stable, cor. Broad and Bridge streets. Seven-room frame dwell- ing, situate No. 517 S. Broad street. Wight-room brick dwelling, with bath, hot and cold water, No. 145 Butler street For Sale or lixchangc Three-story brick store and dwelling, situate on Hudson street, near Hamilton avenue. Will exchange for a small place in the country. Pos- session given immediately. it. M. PHI' I IPS CO., 185 Sosth Brtid Street. AND thl High Grade '96 'Uockton Ilicyclc Lends iheiii All. i-icie-, fas, t4o. Decider. Ask your grocer SIS. Thirty-six Years in the liakery I Business Our Bakery and Confectionery business, which was started on April 28, 18GO, in a very modest way, has grown to be the largest iu the city. The volume of busi- ness accorded to us by the public is, in a certain sense, au endorse- ment of the pains that we have always taken to use pnre mate- rials, to keep things clean and bright, and to be always abreast of the times. iHOS.C. II N. Broad St. Parasols Sun Umbrellas Umbrellas AT WALLIS' yon will find the MHEST, i.AKOtwc and moat stylish iiiort- ment of every grade of for ladies and missses, also a special line for children, besides a moat complete line ol Son Umbrellas and Umbrellas, to keep you cool and comfortable, without tan, this warm weather. Oar prices are POSITIVELY lower than regular big frity prices. Our Parasols are the very latest novelties, and well made, too. Look at them to be convinced. Repairing and covering promptly at- tended to, best workmanship. RICKEY'S JEWELRY TANCY SI OKU KO ,.troot. Nt. 7 N. Bmd St. Opp. City rU'l. Si EW SPA PERI   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

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