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Trenton Evening Times: Saturday, June 20, 1896 - Page 1

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   Trenton Evening Times (Newspaper) - June 20, 1896, Trenton, New Jersey                        f How's Your Printing? re ix vt li ill I...... n I, u.I Iitl inn! ut i nn j.rlniirii' tin luit tliul will K, i xiii Times Printing House W ADVERTISEMENT i p, ir. iiv n-lliiPil au.l niMt i....., Hi.' >l. ,ii. r t.. i i rlioilt. It HX Jiveorli il wil nin.' to tin- It 1- algll "1 in, ufe. The Evening Times YKA JI---500: j TUKNTON, N. SATURDAY, JUNK 1896. Southwick's. Southwick's. We Mastered It We liuve too many Good sense1, good business iact, judgment compel im to ollVr you every induce- ment in price to come and help unload ourselves of the burden of this  cent colored curtain madras 12-V cents; 41.25 quality bleached taslo llcon, f.enis; our white Marseilles quilts, !IS cents; 15 cent dotted curtain Swisses, 10 cents; 10 cent antiseptic crepe crashes, cents. We are ready to make you a sale of Iwjfl curtains at a cheaper price than you 'oversaw lace curtains sold at in jour life before, simply because we have got more thau there is any sense or reason fot haying half price is about the aver- JIRO price you will have to pay. Thousands of our 75 cent eorseta are sold at 39 cents; 25 and 35 lisle gloves lor 10 cents; 35 ana 50 cenT sii-fc gloves and mills at 19 ami 25 cents; cuticura inedtca'led 'soap 13 cents; Pears soap 10 cents; all Colgal's soaps and per- fumes; ladies'85 cent to embroid- ered handkerchiefs, 50 cents; ladies' 15 cent hemstitched 5 cents; men's 12} cent bordered handkerchiefs, 5 cents; 91.49 gloria silk umb'rellas to 98 cents; parasols to From this day we make a break in the price of all our millinery, trimmed and untrimmed hats, llowers, feathers, orna- ments the question now is not how much we can get, but how quickly we can sell. A lot of ladles'fine quality ribbed vests, Scents; the 39-cout ladies'lisle ribbed vests, 25c; men's fine balbriggan under- wear, 25 rants j-children's 19-ceut fast double knee, ribbed hose, 12J our ladies' 25-ctint fast-black hose, 19 cents; our 50-cent boot top lisle hose, 39 cents; reductions in down cushions; reductions in applique linoD setts, We want to see one of our old-time crowds this week. want to give you more for your money than you ever got before. We are determined to reduce our stock and get ready for whatever is to come, for if hoth political parties should declare for free silver and get possession of the law- making powejps we want to get out of business without a- moment's delay. 'IWILL BE NIP UNO TUCK, Princeton and V.ile Will Play Oil Ilia Tl on Til eld to Fitrli for I'rlucetnn. Sj-r Y. ll. K. A. tirf.ponildiro to tho '1 r.rrx PlMVi El UN, JllllO 420. After four and a hulf hours of constaii daily practice, the hliiuly youths wlif compose iln> Princeton base b.JI lean will be allowed lo go out of training am bo their own masters again aftftr next Tuesday. On lliiit day will occur the ia.v game scheduled on the Princeton pin gramme. Another game H scheduled f  to the last few days. Tilt arrival of Coach Billy Earlp has made a considerable improvement in the playing of the -Tigers, but their batting is still weak, ll is felt -Uiar.jinle.s-, the Prince- ton loam talfes a brace with the bat IHllP'libpo ol g.umng the champion ship Pan iie.entertained. I'pon the arri- val ol Co.ich D.u'le seveial cli.ingos were made in II.e makeup of thi! team. Titu-, was placed behind the bat and Smith succeeded Sankej al second, Ihe latle; lire bi'iieh. -ag.iiir placed on first and. Captain Bradley re- turned to centre field. Second base has been the weak point during the entire season. Smith is the best solution, ami is putting up a slar game. Kelley at hrsl played cleanly Harvard, bill in Ins recent practice games he Inn been somewhat erratic. Ward Gnn.siei HIV both play-nig llicir-posilions in the most, iippuoved in inner, nn TihH hind the bat-ls, throwing well and receiv- ing the ball in excellent form. The out- nYU is good Woik alid can be relied on. The greater portion of "fche, lime dining IliK jMSl few hai been diivoted to batting practice, with a view to bracing the team up for Greenwaj's curves next Tuosduj. The men have shown some improvement, bul havfi nol gained llieir time loim, by anj means. The team will leave Princeton mrMon- day afternoon, going to New York, where the night will be spent art the Murray Hill Hotel. hi TiiescJ.vy .morning they will go by train lo Now Haven, taking lunch al the Xew Haven House before Ihe preliminary practice. Aitei Ihe game the team will disband foi the season, mid its members will go to their homes. Those are liis players whom Captain Bnidley will take on the trip, Thus, catcher.; WtUott, pitcher- nrra lielder; Kelly, tirs.1 base; Smith, second base; Ward, shortstop; Gunsler, third base; Eiston, Holder and ley, fielder; Altman, fielder; Geer, sub- SllLllte catchtfl Wheelei, lielder; Saukey, substitute lielder; Jayne, substitute pitcher. Captain-Bradley- -expressed himself as hopeful of defeating the blue. He said that the marked improvement made by his men since the game in New York last Saturday had gUen him great encouragement; that the men were in good condition and felt hopeful, although not over confident. When asked whether Easton or Wilson would be placed in the box, he said lhat he had to eu- Irust Wilson with the pitching, bec.luse of his excellent showing made at Harvard last Wednesday. Should Wilson fail to ujLLo es.pjjcjLaiio'ns, Easton will be called in from Hie Hold. BRICKS FOR WEST STATE STREET, Four Car Loads from Oliphant Pojie Company's works Delivered Today.' FoUv1 car loads or SG.OOOvilrifled bricks were carted from the Oliphant Pope Company's works today and deposited along West State street, from Calhoun to about Prospect street, _to be used in paving the street. It will take a 000 bricks in all to pave the entire dis- tance to Cadwalader Place. The Oliphant Pope Company is at present supplying bricks tj tlie different contractors in charge_of the work of paj- ing South Broad, South Stockton, West Hanover, Mead and Chancery streets The company have refused to bid for sup- plying bricks outside the city, in order to be able to supply the demand at home. The present output of the plant is about bricks daily. The company tries to work in harmony with the cily aulhorilies and Ihe local contractors, so that 'tbe work may be kept going as steadily as possible. While ine contractors aro at work pre- paring the streets, the company is getting the bricks ready to be delivered and then, when the contractor is ready for laying the bricKs, they are on hand. OBITUARY. Jacob Blauth, wh'o kept a crockery store on South Clinton avenue, dropped dead last night on the corner of South Broad and Beatty streets. Hemorrhages wore the immediate cause of death." Mr. Blauth had been in'poor health for some time. George Firtti, brother-in-law of Nicholas Jahn, died yesterday. Thafun- eral will take place on Monday afternoon with services at Mr. J aim's residence, foo. goulh'tyarftTa street, al o'clock. Will Thus Go to the Giea Christian Endeavor Union, mm CICLISTS AMONG THEM The Novel Miiuuer or Attending the CJreu WIIH Proposed and Has Arranged lor by the Ksnex Conntj I'lilcin-Tlio Expedition Will Slnrt IVon on th.0 1'nurtli ol .Inly nnd wil Fans Through Tieuton. A novel method of visiting the coming annual convention ol the Xalional-CmK tian Endeavor I'nion, to lu- h Washington, from to l.i, has been planned bv the County Christiai Endeavor I'nion. The members of th local body to lourncj Jo the X-i lion's c.ipital on birjeles II is known ll a_L the Nawnrk and Washington arc- excellent for wheel purposes, and while the undcrtakim, is an unusual one, il is, however, per fectly feasible, in the opinion of the projectors. Although the plan is still in its infancy, the lOndeavorers wiio have nnrj. ol this proposed cyclins -trip havi become enthusiastic on the subject ami the committee in charge is sure thai Ihe allair will prove an immense It is the iiflpnUoii of the Edsev Count] Knd.'avoreis to leave Newark eithei ,Inh or li, al S a. m. Plamfield will be .the st stopping wil breakfast there. In making Plainlielcl the route as planned takes tne cyclists over the attractive roads through Hilton and Sprniiflield. aMetuetren is ihe next objective point and from there the riders will go to Now Brunswick. From Metuchen tlie route will be direct to Princeton. At the last-named place; time will -lie .illowed lo vibit the college 3U1KH ftiul tho town, trim Princeton the route brings the riders lo this rily, via. Lawrencevtlle, vvlieie a slop for din- ner and a short rest will be enioyed. Bristol, Pa., is next on Ihe programme, and Irom there it is a trille'over twenty IPS to reach Philadelphia. This 13 as lar as the tourists wilt go on the In.si lay. Tim iicU morning will be speiil in tiling points of inuTc st in .tnd ubimi he tjuaker Cily. On Phila- delphia, Darby, Chaster and Wilmington follow in order on the schedule. Supper will be had at Wilmiimloir. From ihere the route lakes Ihe riders to Delaware ay via New Cattle1. Al Delaware Cily, the night boat of tho Knsson Lino, a ivell-pquipppil and comfortable steamer, carrying all wheels frpp, will bp taken. The sail takea the party through the Delaware and Chesapeake Canal, and across the Chesapeake Bay to Baltimore. On tire third day the run from nore to Washington will be made via. Washington, Pike In all, tin) distance will not exceed 200 miles. The best roads only will be taken. Kvery ellort is lo be made by the corn- nittee to make the trip full of etijoy- Friends of the Endeavorera vvlio would like lo join the pasty are cordially nvited, and are requested to send in their names at once to the committee, A. W, Chirk, S3 CheHhml streut; G. II. Sirobcll, 5 Clinton -avenue and Oscar !oyd, 29 Brunswick street, all of Nevv- irk. Tbera is little doubt but thai a- arge number will be on hand ready to ndi all the wjty ftirongl' The Knv. Maurice Penlield Fikea, )astor of the First Church, the-Cfiti'i'prise .end a num- )er ot the First Baplist Cycle Glut) will oin Ihe expedilion. FAVOR CUBAN RECOG1ITIOI, Jersey Vuterang Condemn the Cruelty of Spanish Soldiers Tne Iwo days' session of Ihe Grand Army of tlie Republic of New Jersey ;losed al Asbury P_ark_yesterday atler- loon. A resolution was adopted, sym- pathizing with Cuba in her efforts for re'edom. It denounced ia severe terms ho cruelty of the Spanish solcl-iers lowad lie Cubans captured in arms, who are iliot to death or consigned to life servi- iUde in Spanish prisons. It cougfotu- ated the Cubans upon the liumanity'dis- )layed by them toward the Spanish sol- llers who have fallen into their hands. 7he resolution then went on to say thut t is the duty of tho United States Gov- jrnmeut to recognize the lights of the uban belligerents. The oflicers elected for the ensuing besides Department Commander, E: Stahl, of this citv, and senior Vine com- nander, George E. Martin, of Camden, were: junior vice commander, Samuel Gnfaylui, of Bloomlieltl-j-miHlioul diree- or, John II. Pickett; chaplain, Charles E. Hill, of Red Bmk; Council of Admin- slralton, John Lawrence, W. II. Carman, "leorge B. Stinson, W. W. Corryell and 'rederick Boerum. The delegates elected to the National Incampment al St. Louis in September vere C. S. Magrath, W. H. Black, C. F. "'ilden, W. F. A. Lower and Stephen M. Long. Tho-Coirnfiil of Aumiuiatiution will elect the time and place for the next incainpment. It. is ihaught- that some easide resort will be selected for the iext annual encampment. Atlantic City, Asbury Park and Cape May are all after Jio honor of enterlaining the veterans iext year. Tim ladip.i of f.lm G A, R elected the ollowing department officers: Helena fiUhenny, of Jersey City, president; Anna M. Birnes, of Jersey City, senior presliletit} Elizabeth Hufjnnn, nt Newark, junior yice president; Lizzie Surwim, of Jersey chaplain, and 'illie Blejler, of Camden, treasurer. The Council of Administration Is com- )osed of Carolina 0. Susan Frank, Camaen, and LouUa Muller, _ "ri. Frank Strickland is the delogato- at-large to the oatiotial convention. An Aurlcnr (iame 1'hnecl Snceessfully 01 a Jersey Fanner. Br.i K, June (Special] Columbus Beekinan. a wealthy farino living on the Franklin Park turnpike, was "buncoed" out of Thursday. Tuesday he was approached by a stranger repiesenting Iniiitelf as Kdwanl president of the Pnnooton National Bank He ollered alot owned by man at Dujton, and agreed with Beek man to visit to the place on The si ranger relumed on Thursday, inn with Beek man drove oil toward Dayton. A little way-down the road the) met a man in a ions white linen cluster ul asked (or a ride. Howe demurred, but the1 Iliii'psoon became engaged conversation and the stranger producer a pack of canK The cards were deall and 1 lie stranger informed Beekman ami Howe Unit they had each won which he had paid Ihem. Larger slakes were played for, all winning in turn, and finally Beekman and Howe won So.OOO apiece. The slrangPr refused lo pa) them the unless thpv would show the samp amount to prove that could Inue-piiid if they had Howe said that he, coirUl get from his bank and friends if Beekman would produce fS.OuO. Beekman accom- p.inied the men to Cranbury, drew out of the Cranbury bank and placed :t in a satchel in the custody of the strangers. Then they drove him to the Jiouse _of ImJjrotheu-in-law, John Henry Slubbs, and giving him a satchel, Howe told him to await Ihere awhile until he got his money. The men drove away amrtiavo norbeen since. The valUe when opened was found to contain only some slips of green paper and a fe.w poker chips. -Unobserved by there had been a sluillle of valisps in Ihe ride from Ihe Cranbury bank to Slubb'o liouse. The suspicions of Charles Applegale, the cashier of the Cranburv bank, hail been aroused by lieekman's with- drawal of money and by the fact thut a stranger was with him. lie secured :i carriage and followed the men, but lo-l trace ot tue.ni nt ear- riage whicli Hmvo hid is believed to be long to John V. Hubbard, n, liveijman in New Brunswick, a> u similar one hired from on Thninday moniiiu and has nol yel been returned. Navul Kpsrrveh' Aunnnl Cruise. The annual ciuise_of the Biitnllion of the West'Naval Reserves of N. J. will iimm-Piice Wedtrpsdaj, Julj mid end Wednesday, July 2ilth. The reserves will Ajax for duly, at Camden, on July 1st, hey will then be towed lo a point oil Washington Park on the The regular routine work, tamo us is used in HIP navy, will then be given Naval-drill in various lines will be had. and tho ollicers and men vyill be rnstrnclPi] n watch duty and '-Customs of llic ___ Trenton City League. Tiie condition of all'ulrs of the Trenton lty Le igue is said to bo excellent. The lajprs, managers and owners of the grounds are perfectly satisfied with the they have achieved in their under- aking. Naylor and Bray of Ihe Rowleys have oined the forces of the League and their services will prove-valuable to Ihe teams Uiartiave Because of the illness of tho treasurei of the company the gralid stand and ninor Improvements have been delayed. llobart's SiH'eens Opened a Just ice's Heart. Police Justice Herlwrt Polls, of Jersey 3ity, was ovcrjOj.d by the news rrf ilobarl's nomination. He showed his ;ood humor Ify giving half dollars to sev- eral poor boys who were arranged before dm for vagrancy. For another noor bov ie ordered a square meal. His good lature went so far in the caae of Frank Roberts, aged 10, of Nashville, Tenn irresied for loilermg on the streets, that ID found a position as oflice boy for Rob- ei Is iu Lawyer AVilliam Midleigh's office. Almost as Good as Clay. Tlie MeKinlsy-and Hobart-tieket-seenig- ,o greatly please the potterymen 'The two said a manufac- .uring pouer, "represent the two great jotlery centres of the counlry, and Ihe >otlers will be as willing lo vote for Mc- Cinley and Hobart as they would have been to vote for Clay." Atliearn Gets the Contract. Commissioners Kafer and Convery of he Fire and Police Telegraph Committee espectivoly, held a conference last even- ng, and gawWiUifvm Atliearn the con- ract for work as follows: Ticker system, 0 cells; storage batiery, police ystem, 88 cells storage battery, Moore School Room Needed. There wjjl a mppHng_nf the cltizpns f Wilbur in the W. G. Cook school, of Vilbur, on Monday evening next, which neeting will no doubt be largely attended s the matter of providing addltio'niiT chool xoom iscussed. for the children will be on the Diamond. Yeatfirday, on the base ball diamond, he Samuel Walker, Jrs., were defeated y I'IP Stinscopj by a eooro of 12 to The Captain Isaac Houners defeated ho Carpenter. Shop Juniors by 13 to 14 The Modem Beanty 'hrives on good food and sunshine, with lenty of exercise in the open air. Her orm glows with health and her face looms wiUi its beauty. If her system pda the cleansing action of a laxative medy she uses the gentle and pleasant yrup of_ Figs. Made" by the California vlg Syrup Oompany. Do Yon want to See It Albert Bagley, Phillips avenue, near Jrunswlck avenue, sufl'ared with tape orm for two years. Had an enormous ppetite, which did him no good. Tried J-No Remedy and passed a ape worm 38 feet long, which be een at 147 North Broad street. With the Jersey Delegation He Will Reach Won Today, EXPECTED ABOUT FOUR O'CLOCK Trentonlans Will he at the Clinton Street Station With a linud to Serenade the Candidate lur Vice 1'rcKicleiit Mr. Ho- bart Will Not Slop OIV, hut Will Go to Hniiin. nt An ut Other Places. r Garret A. Hobart uiid ihe 'New Jersey retiirinnj: Irom the S Louis convention did nol reirli Trenlnn at 1'37 o'clock tliH uft'Tiioon as had been ex- poctecb Their Kun about three hours late when Alex. C. Yard telegraphed to Hie TIMES from Altoona. "Jersey delegation wlllf Hobart will reach Trentcm about .To'clock. H late Comptroller Hancock telegraphed to William MacCrellisli thut the train was three hours Lite, and Mr. MaeCrelliah so noiilied 1'rof. Winkler who was waiting at the Pennsvlvaiiia slution. Tlje banil will be at Hie slation again frcim four o'clock until the train arrives. A lame crowd is expected at that lime. Tim services of Wmklor's band had been se- cured by Darker Gummere, is the St. Louis party, and sent a telegram to Mr. Winkles, tlus band. Captain John F. Reed and thirty uni- formed Knighu of Pythias members started to Brislol at marching through the streets with Bayard Post Drum Corps playiug "Highland "Massa'd in ibe Colcl; old and other popular airs. Many thought the procession was for the purpose of meeting Hobert and tho local lofegaLes and a large crowd gathered ul the station; but soou dispersed when ilwy saw the me.ii buy tickeU and go Umii ijie gangway to their-traiil. Uicnmoiiif, Incl., Jung" tiieir .ones all woin iiown to whispers, the coutimrunt is speeding east ward with Garret A Hobari, the Uepiib ican Vice Presidential candidate. The New Jer.sey tram is made up o three sleepers and Genera! W. J. private car Ksmerald.1. Across the bodies the cars on big iniiEli-a ImuiiOM, ap- >eared the words, "Nuw Ji'isey, Ohio Kinlej and llob.irt; Protection unc Sound Money." At IH-Ten e ffifule, and in 'acf every place ILc party pusses tlirougl t U lustily cheered, and nt nearly even own the train 13 delayed. The journey one grand ovrtion toG.irrel A. Hobart, NPW Jersey's) most well-known at iresent. INDHNM'OLIS, lud., .Time The en- tlmsiasm hero was something wonderful when-Ihe crowd learned that I'nitecl States Senator Sewell was on the trail, with Hobart and it gave hrni a happy re- too, for the newspapers had tolc hem what a prominent part he had taken n naming tho candidates. While Mr. loburt stood in the midst of a big group if politicians a breathless messenger boy 'an up eagerly inouirmg "Whar's Mister The candidate was pointed out to him and the lad passed a dtjpatch to him eadr "CANTON, Ohio, June 19. I send you my cordial congratulations and wish you wight visit me on yonr way home. "WILLIAM M'KINLKY. Wlreu Iht; happy Jerseymen learned he contents of this message they went .bsolntely wild. While the crowd was thickest here Congressman Loudenslager got a pretty little girl in low and pushed her Uirough to see Mr. Hobart. Slid timidly put one hand forward and looked up to the heavy man. lie grasped the Iremblitig hand and drew her toward him, and, stoopi'n kissed her, to the delight of the throng. THE BREWER SISTERS MARRY, A Double weeding With the Prison Phyil- clan Daughters as" the lirldea. There was a double wedding Thursday in Trinity Church, Vmuland, the two brides being daughters of Dr. Charles Brewer, resident physician at the State Prison. Miss Wirt S. Brewer was married to Lawyer1 Henry S. Alvord, and-Miss Rachel Brewer was married lo Dr. John S. Halsey. The church was beautifully decoraled with lilies of the valley, roses, lilies and white llowers. "The brides were gowned in'wliite or- gandie over white satin, trimmed elabor- ately with duchesse lace., They carried white prayer books with sprays of or- ange blossoms. The four maids of honor were the Misses Mane and Rosefle Brewer, iliss Minnie Fowler, daughter of Fowler, and miss Nina Halsey, sister of the bridegroom. The brides' attendants wore white organdie. The two in white over green, and two in white over pink, were Miss Adelma MacGeorge, Miss Edith Sutherland, of Washington, D. C., daughter of the late Gen. C. Sutherland, U. S. A.; Miss Emma Hamner, of Lam- ington, and Miss Ethel Ramsey, of Phila- delphia. The best men were Edwin Beach, of Dover, and William T. Holmes, Jr., of Vmelaiid. The ushers wereT "Charles Anderson, Bordentown; Harry Halsey, brother of tlta bridegroom; Harry-Pond, Herbert Bartlett and Edward Halsey, of Mexico, brother of the bridegroom. The brides were given away by their father, and the Rev. Charles Brewster officiated. The Brewers are connected with some of the old ot Virginia. The brides are niecos of the Confederate Cav- aliy_Gtjunral J. E. B. Stuurt and grand- daughters of the late Gun. Cook, If. S. A. INTENT TO KILL, An-Atroeluus Asmiuli ami Kattnry CTi.trge Made Against Jnaxph Gable by Foreman McCoy. .Joippli Gable, of Bank street, is under bail to answer in Mcieer Court Ihe charge of atrocious assault and batl'i'ry with intent to -Kill. C. Harry Bakei bailed him out from Police this morning at !l and Gable u The story, as near as it can tie a-rer-' tallied, owing to the conflicting monls of the dilliciilt parties is that Joseph G.iblo an of the Trenton Electric Light and Pun HI- Company, of which Mnrtin MjOy is fore man. Last evening, at about C o'clm k, Gable was discharged on the ground alleged by McCoy that he had been so drunk for a week thai he was unable to do good work. Gable was apparenlh somewhat intoxicated at the time of Ins discharge, and demanded the money due him, which McCoy told him would be forthcoming, but that he, as foreman, could not pay him. The mini ffable cane boisterous, after which time the farts conllicl absolutely. Gable says a number of men held him while olhers pounded him, and that, in self defense, he pulled out pocket knife and slab- lied Foreman McCoy in the wrist. McCoy suvs that Gable, without any lawful drew his knife and slabbed him. The result, however, is the s.nne a? McCoy, is severely thought not seiiouslj woundrd. Ho preferred a charg'e of atrocious assault and batteiy with inlenl lo kill against Gable immediately with the result stated. ENMR NEWS i NOTES, Grand Kally of tlie I.o'oal Christian Kn- deavor Union to bo Ifeld at Cadwalader The Trenton Union is to lioU a grand rally in Cadwalader P.irk on Monday June 2'Jtlf. President J. Clem- ent French is to give Hie address. Endeavorer in the city should'lnrn out and make mis the lur ,.i iij.y previous rallv held. A Junior 1ms been organized the Fifth li.iplist Rev. Frank C. Brown, pastor, and it hus JJOIIH wilh n snnp from the under the bright leadership of MIS.M Clandin Li-nnx. A miiqii mecling of Hhe Junior and Senior -societies was lecenllj Atiolher rnmii meeting 01 the two societies will beheld tomorrow inu'. 1 The Junior Society of the Olivet tist Church held their closing exercises June 12ili, and will ii-it meet iiiuil Sep- 'tember nevt. Mrs. James Buchanan, wife of ex-Congressman Burliumi, is the, faiiperinlendent. Assislant Superintend-' fill. Miss C.-A. Plant. They a nour- ishing society, numbering" ninety meiii- bers CITY MOTES. The first of July will be observed as Jersey O.iy at Pruhibitinn Park, Klaleii Island, by Hie ollicers of the State W. C. T. U. Tlie Hi.lor Business College closed ils .'iOth annual session yesterday. W. Holt Apgar delivered a lecture on Commercial Law. The Police Department base ball team received black caps yesterday, which were a gift from, Marshall i Ball, ol North Broad street." John II. ClaiK, 01 Philadelphia, will b at Cochran Park with the Quaker Cilj Athletic Club tomorrow. They will open the park on Jufy 4th and 5th. Class Day of tlie Trenton City High Shool will be celebrated at Association Hall on Monday morning at 10 o'clock. An interesting prograirime has been prepared. Lilian Snow, the six-year-old daughter of Arthur Snow, ol Chestnut avenue, acci- dentally fell out of a rocking chair }es- terday afternoon and splil Hie bom; in her elbow. Dr. Adams was called in nnd set the bone. The little'girl stood the painful operation exceedingly well. PERSONAL CHAT. Cards are out announcing tho marriage of Miss Sussie Fox, dausjiler of Kdwuid D. Fox, to James ProudloVe. Miss Maggie Conlain, of Phillipsburg, is the guest ef her uncle, Deputy Prison Keeper Carroll, of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer E. Green and nniljVleave next week for Spring Lake, where tney will syend- the warm weather. E. Gibbon Spilsbury, of West State street, left today for San Trancisco, where he will attend the American Civil Engineers Society meeting. Ferdinand W. Roeblljig, Jr., left Tren- ,on for Elberon, where the lloebljng amily are_aLreiidy enjoying the summer, s pniforl hiswriminaiionfarljisliigh and will enter that college in the fall. Excnrslon to Lincoln Park. The Ladies'" Aid Society of tho Calvery Japtis't Chnfch will take an excursion to "iincoln Park on the boat I'okanokct on iext Wednesday. TEMPERATURE RECORD. CiRUAT Annual oring Sale n< -vo always loo the (hvril.-i m] a" Ininy-ui) on carry any! liing ovftri through tho stock, put and then laugh to SL-O them skedaddle. T lind t'tiat I have gothujdreds of high-priced- suits mode or the hc.st to he found in Anioi-ica and Kui-opo. and durable. Some are lined with expensive silk and have silk hacks to 1he vests. They wire too good and tho price loo high to sell well. The bcstof limn sold for and To clear them, Others are suits for suite for .suits for suits for Then Ihoiv are the suils got the hig drive T made in Now Yorlr. Five styles al worth styles at worth s.5o; ten styles at ('..50, 7.50: four worth CUM 4 TO 14 YEARS entirrh' tmrmany Ti. dcnr tluMii nut will sell MlHs filler) for (or 
                            

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

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 145+ 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 145+ 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 145+ 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.

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