Trenton Times, November 8, 1886

Trenton Times

November 08, 1886

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Monday, November 8, 1886

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Saturday, November 6, 1886

Next edition: Tuesday, November 9, 1886 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Trenton TimesAbout

Publication name: Trenton Times

Location: Trenton, New Jersey

Pages available: 40,290

Years available: 1883 - 1906

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Trenton Times, November 08, 1886

All text in the Trenton Times November 8, 1886, Page 1.

Trenton Times, The (Newspaper) - November 8, 1886, Trenton, New Jersey ren V. W11OLU NO. 1252. TKKNTON, MONDAY AKTKKNOON, NOVKMBKlf 8, 1886. SUNKJN-THF, SOUND. A UNITED STATES STEAMER SUC- CUMBS TO THE WAVES (total Annihilation of the Manhattan, with All on The Storm Too Severe for the Craft to Hide It NEW HAVKN, Nov. a-The United States Strainer Manhattan, Lieutenant Commander To'ier in command, foundered and went to the bottom off Southwest ledge, two miles outeide of this harbor, at o'clock yester- day morning. At the time the ve eel there was a very heavy sea on, with a fierce gale blowing. The Manhattan came into fchla harbor snme Hme during Saturday night and anchored in the channel off the yacht club's house. Custom house official" soem to know but vei-j little about the vos- mission in these waters, but think that ahe was on special duty of some character, mention the setting of buoys, eramina. Won of lighthouses or looking after coasting trading vessels, to GOO that their papers were ODUuctly out, mid that they were encage 1 in th6 trade sanctioned by their offl- papers. About 6 o'clock three of the officers of the viynel came ashore in a kiimll boat and landed at Long wharf. They were on shore about one hnur, mid after getting the morning papers went aboard thn steamer. Immedi- ately Rafter Manhattan got under way in4 hejdad dowu the harbor. William an oystei at Oyster Point, says that he noticed the vessel pass out of the har- bor and set a course toward the loutbwest, and that she pitched heavily in the nea. She two or three seas, and apparently very much in the sea. She then turned half aronnH toward the eastward, and Kane taya her condition grew more labored. He ran to notify the tug office in thin city, by telephone, to send assistance, was gone but ten minutes. He was nimble to raise the city, however, and when he returned the vMuol was smuggling 'against both wind and tide. To all appear- ances the vessAl could not be controlled by its wheel Knne says that be then ran about forty feet across a warehouse floor to roll hln employer, and that when he returned, after an absence of not over two minutes, the Man- had disappeared fiOui view. Not a vestige of her was to be seen, either to the naked eye or with the aid of glasses Kane's story is coiioborated by James Smith, the proprietor of a hotel at South ttnd, on the eastern shore, seven or night miles from the point where Kann saw the sink. Mr. Smith says that when he first saw her the Manhattan was on her sidn, Rua after and finally careened over and went down in a very few minutes from tha time h.9 flint noticed the vessel Two or three other persona on the eastern chore, all at different points of observation, tell stories of the disaster that fully bear out thooe "fold by Smith and Kane. The tug Alert, of this port, went down the harbor a couple of hours later, but on account of the eilremely heavy sea and wind could not go OUtairiA, however. the Manhattan nk the tide was Balling full out into the Bound and whatever wreckage there might fiave been would go out to J'tein the afternoon quantities of pilot -nd biscuit, piectt of bmrd, vai iilihed on one side, that may have been broken from a robin, oil cans and some miscellaneous articles floated ashore with the incoming tide, the shore, witbin a stretch of two miloo from lighthouse point, at the mouth of the harbor to the eastward. She is de- as being of a schooner rig, with a length of eighty, or ninety Her crew esUnmtwl it In vi to twenty-five nicn in >H eflrt and shores are being patrolled in search Of bodies that may wash luhnre, but no reports have boon received any point. The Wanlmtfan wns a steam propellor of third in revenue servies and carried .yliegiin She was built in Chester, Pa., in 1873, and was of 147 tons burden. For some yaars she was stationed at Oswego, N. Y., was out of commiKnion for a time. Dorr F. her commander, was born in Georgia, and hud boon, but a abort tihy in The Onttor Probably Infe. Special Dispatch to THE TIMM BOSTON, Nov. 8. A dispatch to the Jour- nal eays the revenue cutter Manhattan is probably safe, Jn J 'i'hr vices began laat, Wednesday are to be carried on through this week. There will be general moctinga every evening Tuesday, whfB there will be a service for men only. for women will be bold oa y Flannels at 60c., 1 it which cost to Import; and Black u Jones, the city of Trenton, in the county of Mer- cer and State of New Jersey respectfully shows: 1. That yonr petitioner is a dtizfn of the United States and of the Slate of New Jersey, and has been such, and has resided in the city ot Trenton, in the Second As- sembly District of the aforesaid county of Mercer continuously for upwards of t we! ve years past, and that he was, on the second day of November, A. D. 1886, eligible to be elected to the office of the General Assem- bly of the State of New Jersey in and for said district. 2. That by virtue of an act of the Legislature of the State of New Jersey en- titled an act to regulate ap- proved April 18th, 1876, and the supple- ment thereto, election was held in said district on the second day ol November, 1886, to elect a member oi said General Assembly in and for district, and that at said election yonr petitioner and one Frederick Walter were competing candi- dates for the office of member of General Assembly aforesaid for said district. 3. That in the evening of the day of said election the several Boards of Election in said district convened and estimated the votes cast at said election and received by them respectively, and made a statement of the result thereof respectively, pursuant to the provisions of the statute heieiubefore mentioned and that aftei wards, to wit, ou the fifth day of November, 1886, at the meeting of the County Board of Canvassers for said County held pursuant to the pro- visions of said statutes, the said last men- tioned Board did declare, as the result of said election that the said Fred rick Walter was elected to said office. 4 That yonr petitioner has reason to believe that errors have been made in the said Boards of Election and the said Board of County Canvassers in counting the vote and declaring the result of said election, to wit, votes cast in favor of and intended to be counted for your petitioner, have been counted for said Walter or not count- ed at all, whereby the result of such elec- tion has been changed. 5. Your petitioner, therefore, prays yonr Honor to order and cause a recount of such votes to be publicly made under the di- rection of the court by tbe Clert of said county, or such other officer as your Uonor may designate, iu accordance with tbe provisions of an act of the Legislature of New Jersey entitled "A further supple- ment to an act to regulate ap- proved March llth, A. D. 1880. And your petitioner shows that the annexed lint of persons is, a true list of the persons eonnti- tnting the said Boards of Election of said District, and that Eekford Moore is the Clerk of the city of Trenton, in said dis- trict And yonr petitioner, as in duty bound, will ever pray, This petition is signed by Josiah Jones, and is accompanied by an affidavit from the same individual, stating t-jat the facts, matters and things contained in the peti- tion are true. The petition was granted by the Chief Jnstice, who at once iuraed the following order for a recount: Whereas, Josiah Jones has made applica- tion to me writing, by petition, setting forth that by virtue of an act of the Legis- lature of the State of New Jersey, entitled "An act to regulate approved April 18th, 1883, nnd the supplements thereto, an election was held in the Second Assembly District, in the county of Mer- cer, in the State aforesaid, ou tbe second day of November, A. D. to elect a memcer of the General Assembly of said State in said district of aaid county; that at said election the said Josiah Jones and one Frederick Walter were competing can- didates for the office of member of the General aforesaid for said dis- trict that in the evening of the day of said election the several Boards of Election in said district canvassed and estimated tbe votes cast at said election and received by them respectively, and made a statement of the result thereof respectively, pursuant to the provisions of the statutes herein- before mentioned, and that afterwards, to wit, on the fifth day of November, A. D. 1886, at the mooting of the Board of County Canviuwers for said county, held pnrsnant to the provisions of statutes, the said last mentioned Board did declare, as the result of said election, that the said Frederick Walter was elected to safd office; that the said applicant has reason to believe that errors have been made in the said Boards of Election and the said Board of County Canvaoacrs in counting the vote and declaring tbe result.ol said election, whereby the result of snch elec- tion has been changed, and praying me to order and cause a recount ot such votes to be made, in accordance with the provisions of an act of the Leg slature of said State, entitled "a further supplement to an act to regulate Maicb 11, A. D. 1880, to which petition reference is hereby mude. And the said applicant, hating filed with the clerk ol said count} a bond with two sureties approved by me, in the penal gum of conditioned to pay all coats which shall be incurred in the original count be confirmed or the resnlt ot snch recount is not sufficient to change the result as dec by the Bc-rd of County Canvaaoora aforesaid. Be it known that I, Mercer' Beasley, Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Judicature Of the State of New Jersey, by virtue of vetted IB njeby under my direction by Randolph H. Moore, the clerk of said county, and Rutherford Coleman and Lewis Parker, of the city ol Trenton, in the county aforesaid, who lire hereby officers by me designated for that purpose, on Monday, the fifteenth day of November, A. D: 1886, at the hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon of that day, at tbr Cnurt House of said county, in the city i f Trenton aforesaid, and that a copy of this order be served upon said Frederick Walt< r at least five days before the said day ap- pointed for snch recount. And be it further known that I do here- by further order that fekford Moore, the City Clerk of the city of Trenton, do have before me at the time and place ap- pointed for snch recount, the ballot boxes containing the ballots i-ast for the member of Assembly for said district at said election, and that Wm. E Branin, Win. B. Vanhorn, John Martino, Edmund R. Nutt, Eugene E. Barton, Alpbonso M. Pycraft, Alfred Crook, George Knowlec, M chael E. Stoddard, Gilbert L. Taylor. Ed. F. Margerum, Lyman F. Hill, Eichaid C. Pilger, Howard S. Titus, Benj. D Phil- lips, Philip Arnold, Geo. R Shebhard, Ber- nard Rogers, Morris Moses, Jos. F. Calla- C. Disbrow, Joseph Pycraft, E'lis L. Htston, Thos. P. Burns, George Brad- shaw, John Gannon, Walter Nolan, Her- man Ba'dauf, John D. Mayer, Thomas Hopwood, Geo. N. Howell, J. S. Adams, Frank W. Allaire, Wm. H. Roddy, John P. Williams, Edward H Sweeney, John Goughand Edward W. Kncker the judges and inspectors of said election in said Assembly district to attend before me at the time and place aforesaid with the keys of said ballot boxes which they have respectively in their possession as judges and inspectors, then aud there to open said ballot boxes so that the said votes therein contained may be recounted; and that a copy of this order be served upon said judges and inspectors respective- ly at least five days before the said day hereinbefore fixed for said recounting. Amusements. "The Eagle's the new Western drama, is to be presented at the Opera House to-night and Tuesday and Wednes- day evenings by Edwin Arden, a new can- didate for stellar honors. Speaking of the play and players the Brooklyn Times re- cently said "Of course snch a drama as 'Eagle's Nest' requires a full cast, and it is seldom that the standard of merit is so evenly maintained as it is in Mr. Arden's company. Of course, 'F.agle's Nest' is a frontier drama, with all the whisky, card playing, pistol shooting, bowie knife prac- tices and boisterous demonstrations that tbe frontier drama involves. But tor those who like a breezy interlude of this kind to vary the respectable monotony of the society drama there is nothing better on the boards. It is a clean, ring play, well mounted and well played, j and it deserves the success it haa gained." j To-night the Temple Rink will be open I for the accommodation of skaters, also on Saturday afternoon. Throwing StoncH Through Car WlntloMn. I As the Philadelphia and Heading express from Philadelphia was gliding along about five miles north of Trenton Junction yes- teruoon a crash was heard and one of the car windows flew to pieces A large piece of glass struck Hany McCutcheon, of New York, in the back of the head, making a small gash and raising quite a lump. Another piece hit William A. Wood, who was in the seat with McCutcheon, in the face, but did no harm. The conductor said boys were throwing stones from the bank and much indignation was expressed by the passengers. Bordentowu Financially Embarrassed. Bordentown is financially embarrassed. There is no money in the treasury to meet the running expenses of the city. The Council has been voting away its money and ordeiing bills paid without making any provision for them. There will not be I any money in the public exchequer until the middle of December, when the town- ship taxes are payable. Tbe Tntmp Problem The advent of cold weather brings the city officials face to face again wjth. the tramp problem. Last night's cold snap brought a score or more of nomads to the City Hall in quest of lodgings. There be- ing no provision made for their entertain- I ment the officers on duty were compelled to refuse them and the wanderers were forced to put in the night at the lime kilns, Our 8p.ll of weather. The weather of yesterday suited the most fastidious. From a warm driving rain Saturday night it changed to thunder, lightning and a nmall bnuicane Sun- day. Then the air vias full of snow for a while and tbe thermometer dropped below the freezing point. Early this morning the thermometer was as low as Try my fine Derby. Dobbins, Hatter Velrotfl and Black and Colored, Plain Rich Stripe Velvets, rich Brocade Velvets, at our well-known prices fbr these goods; one lot Solid Color Stripe Plush, at 65c. per yard, in all colors one price (exceptional of Cream-colored Plush) at cheap, at 1.50. We still have some very great Bargains In Rich Black Silks that should command your attention. SouTHwrcK's COMBINATION STOBK, 37 K-st street, Temple Kink open Bntloni, Buttons, the Buttons? We have, and we shall keep crying Buttonn to yon so long as we ran fornixli tens of thousands of line Metal But- tons, two down for ai near as good and as handsome as yon 35c. to rOc. per dozen for and Buttons, 25c. to We. per dozen, like yon 85c. to for; and Clasps for 12c. to 35, like unto inch as you pay 26c. to 75. for. SOUTHWICK'S COMBINATION 37 Bait State street I-nvonrter Cream, for the complexion It snpcrlor tortl O'her preptrationi. Klraant. kH.tra-lflble. For Mle only qjr CAKftLAKE, the oor, State (Jrwne Mteeta, FIGHTING AT CHICAGO. THE REVENUE CUTTER MANHATTAN SAFE IN PORT. The Striking stockyard Men at Chicago Amiaultlni; Nou-llulou Men TliU Morning Governor Orders Out The MllltU --Feari of a Urneral Ri0t. Special Dispatch to THE TIMES CHICAGO, Nov. 8, A M. Reports from the stock yards say that there are great crowds at the entrances and the men going to work unmercifully beaten and their too's and dinner palls taken from them. The Governor has called out the militia aud two regiments are now under arn s At the present writing men are on strike. Armour, Swift and Morris are trying to ruu with new men. By Associated Press to THK TIMES. o'clock thii m. rning the First and Second Rt'ciments marched from tlieir armory to the Lake Shore station, and from there they will at oncn be transported to tbe i-tock yards. There has been no seri- ous disturbance the yardt, yet, but the as- saults on tbt! non-union men are growing more frequent. As the morning progressed the ciowds surrounding thu entrances to the yards increased. The strikers became more desperate and tbe deputy sheriffs found greater difficulty iu cliip reing them. Ar- mour Co. had about ITiO of their old men, who have refused to stiike, at work killing hogs, but this was the only hog house in the yards running Knight of Labor lUrry said he had not as yet boon'able to get at all the farts in regard to the strike, and did not know what action he would take. He proposed, however, to have a talk with the packers during the day, and hoped to soon bring about an4amicable settlement of the trouble. About nine o'clock tbo crowd at tbe yards grew more turbulent, aud assaults on non- union men became more irequeut One man who was on his way to Fowler's packing house was intercepted while walking ovei a viaduct which leads to the house. Three 01 foilr men pickpd him up and threw him over on to the ground below, a distance of over thirty ftet He was very badly injured. The Cutter Seen at Plum Out. By ARSocmted Press to THE Ti MKS BOSTON. Nov. 8. Captain Hallelt.of the steamer H. F Dimoek, at tine port from New York, repoils that at 12.30 P. M. yes tenluy he saw the United States cutter Manhattan, whicb wax reported to have foundered ofl New Haven, about U.30 yes- terday morning, pausing through Plum Gut all right. The Manhattan Hnfe. By Associated Press to THK TIVKS LATER.- HRBKNPOINT L I Nov. The revenun cutter Manhattan, which was re- ported lust arnv ii here yesterday afternoon aud will leave to day on a cruise. Telegraphic NfmH. By Associated Presii tn THK IIMRS LONDON, Nov. B. The four-oared shell race between Hanlan, mer, Hamm and Ten Ejck iu one boat anil Kuss, Lee, Hubear aud Perkiui in the other was rowed to-day on the Thames. Hauhiu's crew won. The race was for a site. The course was from Old Church to a rlagboat moored opposite Gwynne's Engineering Works at Hammersmith. Haitian's crew made the better shirt, and soon had a lead of a length This WHS increased at the end of the first half mile to two lengths, and to four lengths when I'utney was reached. Han'an's ciew won tasily. CHICAGO, Nov. H.- A special from Kc rt Keogh, Mont to the Timei, says A terrible double killing is reported Irom the noitbern part of the territory. On Hirch Creek, 18 miles north of Dillon, on the morning of the 3d inst, two men, named Mason and Axe, had a quarrel abont some land. MABOU final- ly wont for his gun, and, on returning, Dred on Axe, blowing his head off. Mason was arrested and placed in charge ef a deputy sheriff. vVhile waiting for a conveyance to take them to Dillon, a lad named Schenck, 19 years old, who bad boon in Axu's employ, stole up behind Mason, with a shot-gun heavily loaded with buckshot. Placing the muzzle against the back of the unfortunate man's head Schenck fired, killing Mason in- stantly. The murderer was arrested. The Board of Health Trouble. The taking of testimony in the matter of the Clarke-Cloke contested seat in the City Board of Health was resumed before Com- missioner Levi T Han nu in this mornlntr, when several witnesses were eiamined. City Clerk Moore was on the stand this afternoon STOUKH. Reported by J. C. Hashrouck, Broker, comer State and Greene streets, 1 rentou, S. J. HIW YOBK STOCKS. OPJCN1H0. 141% Beading Jamey Central Brie M Delaware A Hudson New York Central Shore Union St. Paul UnlouPMidc Paciac Mall N. P. preferred Oregon Tmun UwlBTillo and Nwbvllle K. A Texu Omaha K. Y and New Fngland 2 P. H. CHICAGO BEA1N AND PROVISION UABEKT. OPENING. Wheat Com. Pork Lard Nov...... 92} 9.J7 Jan....... 37 10.0 CLOSIMO PRICES 2 r M. Wheat, (v.rn Pork t-ard Nov...... 71% gif, 587 HIT sfi'j; 921 1007 Don'ti-Ifartcalcrt'fleM yon a bottle of Salva- tion Oil In a muti and or d cil liage, don't bu, It at any pitre it ma; tea dangerous a (1 worthleiw countcifelt. Insint upon Retting a per ject unbroken, genuine package. of charge Your drugidst will ref inrt yi'ur money If not give rou Mtfifacll jii and cure your rough, Priou .6 c nta. Yon all Know you all do'It. Whenever you want any thing nice and cheap in Hat Nobby Felt 4 yonjo io The Third Parly Come to Staj. To the Editor of THE! KEN TUN liucs Your being located upou the sunlight ot a quarter about which I wish to make some inquiry, I address you. (Juu you inform me how nmuy sides or how inaiiy editois the (Jantit ban? if it has but one, surely the prophetic weuthei- cook, in the whirl, hasn't time to crow. I mean particularly with relerence to the matter of Prohibition. At one time we good fellows and have a good cause, Ihen again we are anful bud lellowe. At other times it treats ua with silent con- tempt, aud when it cannot be silent as u matter ol news (as in the Fisk meeting it gives us the meanest, must unfair anil de- ceptive report possible (not to dehbeiulely tell an until our aud ita enemies cried oiu lor shame. Lust week it mine out with a strong article lor com- Jiuatum. Combination with what.' Wuj, with these Prohibitionists, led by such tricksters and sellijh proiesmonal agita- tors as J. B. Uruw und Thomas V. Catur, who are not able to command any lullnw 'ug except the egotistical and rabid im- practicables. Also represented and uiai ahaled by Oen. Clinton B. Fisk, whom the Gazette has repeatedly repieseuted as a stockholder in the liquor butuutsH. To combine with ouch rabid iiupnu.- ticubles it ueeuis to me would be suicidal to any PAUge. lliis morning it soothes its columns with a letter ol coudoleuce and nor- row from Haulon, tne. President of the New Jersey Conference hemiuary, also editorially points out the s'lort-sigbi- edueas aud inability ol the Piohilmiou party men to see or know anything ol their cause or draw a conclusion. ill you please telephone across to all whom it uiaj concern, that as a Prohlbiuou paity we are here and expect tosiay.uutu at lati the Kepublicau party or some othei jiartj comes up to tbe position of Maying ibe .Republican parly are, Instead 01 we, the KepubJicnu purty will let the people." 9-7 a .iv Chrysanthemum K.hlbltlou. The flower show given lost Spring wan enjoyed by so many of our people that the ladies of the Christian Teniperuuce Union have for a chrjsautheuium exln bitiou next week. The florists ol Ireuton will send exhibits ol many raieuml bt-auu- lul chrysanthemums. Tbe Poiupou, t'bi nese and Japanese quilrei! lurieuei In specially notewoithy. Mr. huirteiaul, ol Bordentown, is expected to exhibit the Egyptian lotm in bloom. Tbe ladiei Mirewsluiiy AicUc ojslem, chicken salad and coffee reuily nt 530 uiiUi lug; ice cream ami cuke in the utteinoon The Germuuia Orchestra will be in attend- ance lach evening. Much In Little Brut -lundard Calicoes, v( ry best Lui ug ambries, TJC. very best Biliciui, very best Drillings lOc.; Crinolines, Iflc best quality Apron Uing liains, 7ic a splendid Linen Table Due. i-Tic.; a fail Canton Flannel, a betlcr at 7Jc a much better lit Uc a superior at 10c n bang up Canton Flannel at K'Jp. a Imruain in Tickings and H job in Ked, lllue and Gray Twilled Flannels. Thien qualities ol supei excellent Bl 'iikets -i Icvcn quarter, il twelve quarter, thii tc en quarter, 65 You want to see them a lot of extra line Comfortables. SOUTIIWK K H ClIMIlIN I ION SlultK, LIT Kust htate Stioi t. CITY NOTES. The brick yards will shut down fur tin season this week. TliPro WITO no offenders brought befme the Police Court this morning. The new State Weather Hureau wi 1 d's- play storm signals from the railrond trains W. H C. Murphy has resigned his portion at the Post Office to engage iu the crockery business. A macadamized driveway from Trenton to the Asylum is an Improvement of tlm near future. Uriah Sweet, of Passaic street, had a valu- able Irish settei dog stolen from bis barn yesterday. The watch on the ballot boxes in the City Cleik's office is still maintained by both politi al parties. The Auditing Committee of the Board of Fieebolders will boat the Court House lo morrow morning. The Democratic League co n templato giving a grand Inaugural ball in honor of next Governor, Robert H. Green. The Pennsylvania Railroad Ri llof Assoria tion was largely represented at ISrakcmati William B. Naylor's funeral yesterday. An accurate and very handsome crayon likoneis of Mrs. President 0 over Cleveland will be exhibited all this week at Oli-nti's Art Reception. The portrait is from MI original negative. Its thousands of cures are tho best adver- tisement for Dr. Hago's Calairh Koinedy. Pertmpn no Local iHseue hai and baffled the medical profession more than catarrh. While n .t Immediately fntni H In the most distress ng, nauseous and dl-uiiBlinn Ills tho flesh heir to, d the show very few or no eases of rsdlcil curea of chrnnlc ralarrh by nny of the m'lltltnne of modes of treatment until the Introduction of Kiy'iCnam Halm a few yours HCO. The of thin prepa- ration bvcu most g.allfylug and s.irpiliiiug. Cannot hn asfortnu nl, viricty and prices of all kinds of si Trimmings. Colored and HUck Hilk Chenille Fringes, 50c., that cos' you everywhere TCP More expensive Fringes ai likely and cheap All silk braid Marabout Trimmini's, selling to-dav in one of 1'hilade phia's largest stores at Moss Trimming. Me rpgit- lar prlcp, Hilk Feat er Trimming, a.'ic value, (i.jc Cut .let, Crotchet, Rosary and Ebony Ball Trimmings, to scarcely half regular prices. H, aded and Hntin Pus- sen enterics and OriiainPntn, Ho to cheaper than ever before placed upon a counter. Fur Trimmings, 15c to tl tho the prices that will tempt you to buy beyond a question of doubt. SotjTiiwK'K'B COMBINATION STORK, 37 E'ist State ttroot. Dfrbjri now ready. Dobblni hatter. Bo.'.ethlng new In Boi Paper st l'a. yom- from Dobbins, Hat- ter. TWO CUNTS PLEADING FOR TITUS. THE CONVICTED JANITOR LIKELY TO HAVE A NEW TRIAL. Culms? Horn Juineg G. Bhipmau and Son Keview the Tlllle Sinllh Mnrder Trial In the Supreme Court this Morutog and Declare that Their Ollvut was Unlaw- fully Convicted, The argument on the motion for a new tiial for Janitor James J Titus, the con- victed murderer ot Tilhe Smith, of Hack- ettstown, was begun in the Supreme Court, betoie Chief Justice Beasley and Judges Vnn Sjckle, Scudder and Depue at the Sta e HouBethis morning. Ex-Judge Ship- man and his con appeared ou behalf of the defendant and Prosecuting Attorney Smith und Kx Congressman Harris represented the Htute. The junior counsel for the defense peued the argument by reviewing the in- dictment upon whuh his client was tried convicted. He charged that the second count nl the indictment was bad, being contrary to the language of the statue in that it charged Titus with two crimes in committing rape aud in attempting to com- mit rupe muidered his victim. The statue, be said, made an alternative, while Titan is called upon to answer two offensca in one count. The count should have chaiged, in the language of the law, just what crane Titus was guilty of. The Conrt below erred in allowing evidence to be Kiveji in the trial to prove that a rape had been perpetrated. In suslttmujent of these points counsel argued at length, contending that the proper form ol the court was to set ont) curelully the crime. Not lo do thia ww bad pleading. The State did not attempt to "bow malice, but ouly showed that rape hud been perpetrated, therefore the count IN had, uud if bad is it proper to admit this leMtimuuv V Mr. Sbipman then reviewed the evidence in reference to the dust and wood fibres lound on Tillie Smith's clothes after her death. After the jury retired, he said, although the Chief Justice told the juij I lial they cou Id not rely much ou the wood (hires us an indication where the drew had been, yet, iu order to ascertain for them- schm they sent the constable to a jewelry Mtore in lielvultre and procured magnifying nub winch to examine tbe dead tiiil'.s clothes. Mr hhipman read the testimony of sev- lai ol the jurors, taken recently before an in which several of them admit- ird thai the magnifying glasses were used by the jury while deliberating on a verdict uud that they discovered particles of coal ( in tho dead girl's shoes. One juror admits that a vote hud been taken before the introduction of the glasses, but that no had been reached. l lie prisoner, Mr. Shipman said, had a nght to know of the jury's examination of tbe dead girl's shoes. The glosses, if used al till, nhould have been used in open court II tbe juiy hud a right to use the glaanno out ol court they had a right to cull in moie witnesses aud examine them. Their ,u thin was an outrage on the rights of 'I'n UK and tbe UHB of the glasses is sufficient enough in itself to give him a new He HUH entitled to know nil of the testi- mony or none at all, aud meet it if pog- mble. Why did they use the glasses if not lo confirm their opinions as to his guilt. Hie counsel cited imthonties to bhuw that tins actioij of the jury was illegal, and climed by d-clarlug that no man's life mi hi lie aale should a jury be allowed to obtain new evidence uller retiring to de- libeiute ou a verdict. Prosecutor Smith and Henry S. Harris argued in contradiction of the points urged by the other side. Ibey contended that all tbe counts iu tbe indictment are good und cited numerous authorities to sustain their rLimiH. They also insisted that it was not improper or unlawful for the jury to send lor the glasses aud use them in tbe manner stated. The arguments were net concluded as we go to press. If the Court refuses a new trial the de- leime will petition the Chancellor to cer- iily Ibe case to the Court of Errors and uppeMs, which meets next week, on excep- tions taken during tbe trial. Should this be refused Titus will be sentenced at the ir it term ol the Warren County Couft Home LoU ol' Lace Curt Without inentionini; auy price or saying anything further about them, if you have use, come and see them. SOUTUWKJK'B COMBINATION STOBB, 37 State street. Temple Kink open to-night and Stove Ware at Tabram's, 1 14 Himth Greene street. A Card. To all who are nuScriug from thcenurt aqd in- 1 HcnjtlonH of roatr wetknrwi, earlj Ion of manhood, tbo.. 1 will send a recipe lhai will cure you, KBEE OF (JHARQB. jtrsat romedv wan discovered by a tn V, uh Anionca. Solid Iu self-adoruvoa HnvelbM t'i IK e' looenh r Station New WANT (JOLUMN TIIK TRENTON TIMES Want Column thr heat medium in the city for mnking yonr known. Immediate rtspltet received, SSJ ccntft an W' good cook, well recommended. No Ifttitiflry work and good driRtG, I' 143. 10 K WAN I bo competent, a lunna-j ProMtta it Apply at 1'2I Wnat BUte Street, c I rum KK.NT-A nix-room huuse. In Jj. burg niquiroa, H. B. aoo'p-LL'S, iSsonth Warren street. Terms 5U per lUOinn. L III! IFION WAN1EU A young man. kJ ileslnsn fillUHtlun. HM hid long experi- ence wltu tiorses. AddreW F, Ilines Bee. JjlOB S-KLE CHRAP-A wngjn body, not JD ironed, for a dellveiy wagiu. (Jan be M Q at L P IlYA'rt d, West wasulngtm atrret, near Wrtrron. WANTKD-A fore lady, in the dicbrvlnn rteinmneni. Ona who capable nf tanliw charge of and ttMroughly understands nlT- tn In. Apply to ISAAC DA.VH Trenton Po.tsry Works. W i lutelltgnut, OAruest represent, iu bla own locality, a powbie A iv ;