Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Trenton Times, The (Newspaper) - February 8, 1890, Trenton, New Jersey VIII. NO. GOVERNOR HILL SPEAKS. His Message on 1 ardy World's Fair Legislation. CENSCRE FOR THE LEGISLATURE. Be Complloients the Originators of the Bill, RtgreU the Uflay, Adtlaea That Politics UL Titbooed UQd Promises to Sign the ML latire If Passed Ai Feb World's fair con ference comzmtUe co'aposed of members of the seuat0 and auuounced yester- day that they hod been unable to agree upon a report aud -had adj imued until Monday uftcrucou at 5 o'clock. It siucerelj hoped and expected that the committee mil have agreed by that time nud i epoi t to the legis lature on the same evening Governot Hill Speaks. The following message on World's legislation has been sent to the legislature by Governor Hill "The nit-asine known as the lei's fair agreed upon by the cituan's committee of New York city, was pieauuted to both houses of the legislature two weeks ago It was a measure which had been carefully prepared by able lawyois and one which Boomed to meet public approbation The names of the commissioners proposed m the bill, while nominally selected b) the mayor, hud been virtually agrood upon by the pub- lic spu itcd aud al citizens of New York who inaugurated the patriotic ement for a Woi Id's fair "Their sel ction met with universal ap- proval They were chosen not on account of their political aflUiations, but bv reason of their high character aud business stand- ing in the community The Committee Complimented. "There was no suggestion at the time that political considerations had in the least influenced the composition of the original committee, noi hns there been any such in- timation until within the past ten days Its members have been working togt ther har- moniously and satisfactorily during the past flve months, with credit to themselves and honor to the city of New York Through their exertions over have been voluntarily subscnbe-J for and-it Is clear that the public expoctud and desired a continuance of.this comnutto in chaige of the good woik It is entuely immaterial the political sentiments of a majority of the committee nny be "It is Bufflcieut to know that the members were fairly chosen aud were prictically se- lected by the citizens of Now York them selves, and any change by the legislature would naturally be regarded as a reflection upon the original committee audits proceed- ings Further Delays Dangerous. "It is greath to be regretted that the bill in its original shape w is not promptly passed by the legislature Every day is important? and it is feared, wilh reason, that the delay which has already occurred may prevent favorable action at Washington, The friends of New York at the national capital are anxiously awaiting the action of this legis latnre Further delays are daugeroua It is perhaps needless to recite the unfortunate controversies which have occupied the atten- tion nf legislature during the past two IT, thAoir.rf t" the committee History of the Legislation. "The bill first passed the assembly with but one dissenting vote, aud without any attempt to change the commissioners named therein or to add others. A public hearing was had upon the bill in the senate, but at such hearing no one ventured to suggest that any addition to the commissioners was desired by anybody It was not until the special senate committee reported the bill, with the addition of twenty-two new com- missioners, that the public was aware that an addition was m contemplation It is submitted that no good reasons have been urged whj 'his addition should be made. What the Public Wish Thi re no popiilfu: lug a change Not a single newspaper hud suggested it No prominent citizen had pub- licly advocated it No complaint whatever hnd been made of the non-partisan actions of the comtmttco The additional commig whose names have boon proposed wore not asking to be named, and some of them had taken no interest in the fair and had not contributed a dollar to its success. It is extreme y unfortunate that such a question should have arisen to disturb the harmony of New York's efforts to secure the fair and to endanger their Lay Politic! Aside. "I appeal to the legislature to lay aside political considerations and to pass the bill us it presented "I am ready promptly to approve the bill pi-ovldnd 4 sb.il! bi present stantially as it was agrood upon by the mayor and citizens' committee It must be conceded that the attempt to ingraft upon it the names of addit onaLcsmnussiouers imptrils the final success of the measure. A Strong Bill, Be Says. "The impoitance of the measure, the urgent necessity for its speedy enactment into a Ian, the great benefits likely to be conferred upon the state and country by the securing of a World's fair in New York city all demand that merely partisan or personal considerations should be waived in an honest effort to pass the bill that is satisfactory to tho contributors who, by their generosity, have made possible the realisation of thin laudable undertaking "The highest compliment which can be made to the committee's bill is the fact that after two weeks' discussion in the legislature no amendments, aside from that providing for new commuwioners, have boon suggested except a few trifling change) of phraseology and detail t Enact It at Oaeet "Careful reflection has Indicated the wis- dom of the bill in ontirety, mldiliuiial argument for its acceptance sub- stantially as It was presented to the legisla ture The citizens of New York city are not asking the state for a dollar of money, bat they simply desire legal authority nnder which a World's fair can piopei ly held at they own expense, nnd they the privilege of naming their own comtnisslon- to expend their money. Ifea respectfully fubmitted that they fjiould be given that privilege The best men of all parties are defending daily that the bill in original shape shall be enacted at once, and I appeal to the legislature to heed the almost unani- mous sentiment and thereby render a pa- triotioMrvlce to every section of the state and to tints citizens." Massacred uy PABH, Feb. France publishes a dis- patch from its correspondent at Obock stat- ing that a French caravan, while journeying toward Harrar, was attacked bj tho Seinia- lis 1 lie attack, which resu ted in tho Jdll- mg of all those attached lo the cirnviui, Is laid t) have been instigated by the, Tngliih Tho I in Huh Sqtiirlion Invif'l BaRI.tN, tib 19 Etnted tlmr tlii Inn united that nn English squadron atNad the coming Gorman navalmantuTers. TBKNTON, BATUKDAY AFTKKNOON, FKBUUAKY i, isao. LECONEY'S DIFFERENT TALES. He Told Various Stories About His Sight of Annie. CAMDEN, N J Feb 8 Lcconey was greeted by several ladies when he took his seat m the Carndeu court Rev Edward McMino, pastor of the Baptist church at lloorestown, at which the prisoner and thi dead girl were regular attendants, wai seated by Leconey Upton Jeffreys, a re- porter, testified that Leconey told him the last place he saw Anuie alive was in the kitchen, waiting for Lingo to come in aud get his Ireakfast William D Brown, are- porter, testified that Leconey told him the last time ho saw Annie alive she was sitting at the breakfast table Miss Nancy Roberts detailed at length the condition of ithe kitchen and table, and said she saw two finger marks ou the murdered girl's thrrvit- and a few drops of blood on the carpet between the body and the kitchen door Mrs. Mary Dixon testified to seeing blue- black flngel marks on the dead girl's throat Assistant Pics cutor RichardS Ridgeway told of tin visit to Leconey's house He asked Leconoy when he last saw Annie alive Leconey said she was standing in the shed with a bowl in her hand whistling for the Murray said, "Thafsso At another interview Lecouey said the last time he saw Annie alive was when he and Murray left her in the kitchen Witness examined the chest and a closet In the latter was a basket with two shirts which hSU been washed and were still damp, a pair of striped pants, a pair of socks, two handkerchiefs and the fragments of a towel The articles found in the basket are the clothes which the state claims Leconey wore when he murdered Annie, and from which he had partially washed the blood stains Witness said upon his fliut visit he adopted the theory upon which he has been acting since, and that his entire investigation was to substantiate the theory he then foi iued Edward Furlong, of The Camden Post, was the last witness for the day and told of his visit to the Leconey farm with Prosecutor Ridgeway He substantiated the previous witness and admitted that his theory was the as that Ridgeway held MR RANDALL SINKING His Death It Is Said Can Be Delayed but a tew Days. W AHHINOTON, Feb 8 si eat change for the worse is said to have occurred in Samuel J Randall's con dition during the last foity-eight hours, and appear ances indicate that the end is not far off It is probably only his marvelous will power _tbat keeps him alive now Members of bis household no longer attempt to conceal their anx- iety regarding him A gentleman SAMUKT j RANDAIT was assured last night by an intimata friend who had just loft Mr Randall's side that unless a great change soon occurred his death would be a matter but of days Mr Randall on Thursday suffered a relapse, from which he has not rallied, as at- tendants hoped he would Washington's Social Season Ended. WASHINGTON, Feb 8 president and Mrs. Harrison, in view of the recent afflic- tions iujtaTIinJuiesor BecretrissJJlaine and Tracy, have recalled all invitations issued to public receptions and dinners until after Lent Vice President Morton has also re- called all invitations to social festivities at his house All the members of the cabinet following the example of the president have, out of respect to their associates, Secretaries Tracy nnd Blame, decided to withdraw all invitations issued for social events at their homes, and not to give any social entertain- ments until after Lent, The official social season is thus practically at an end. A Dael for a Lady. BERLIN, Feb 8 Pierce, a young phy- sician of New York, fought a duel with a German medical student at the Gruenewald VfSterdaV _The nnH tho dmuiuii wuundotl In tfid thigh The police interfered at this point, took the students' cards and allowed them to withdraw, to be tried before the academi- cal senate Dr Pierce came lately from Siena, where he had been studying since October last Both duelists lodged in the same house in tne Fnederich strasieand fell in love with the landlady's daughter The New York Bank Troubles. YORK, Feb 8 N Jordan was elected president of the Lenox Hill bank yesterday afternoon, together with H J. Smith, cannier of the Western National bank. Mr Jordan took up to the Lenoi Hill bank, and the doors were opened. The bank was ready for business at the usual hour today Fi-President Claaraon, of the Sixth National bank, was released from jail on bonHa furnished by his wife and Bernard Conn, a real estate dealer. Tjrplran Fever at York. NBW YORK, Feb. was a case of spotted typhus fever among the 210 immi- grants arriving by the steamer Neustrla, from Gibraltar, a week ago In this case, as in that of the typhus fever patient on the Wceeland, from Antwerp, some time ngo, the nature of the disease not discovered until after many hundreds of persons bad boon exposed to the possibility of infection, but thus far no new was have developed. Six Murders In Six Months. Pa., Feb. Vieh defter fatally stabbed John Force here. For some time bad blood Ins existed be- tween them, they being rivals for the Affec- tions of a young lady. Both were respect- able jroung_men The murderer was ar- rested and committed to jail This fa tht sixth murder in this (Center) county In fix mnnthn, Priestley Closes His Hill. Feb John w. Priest- ley, cat pet manufacturer, has closed hi! mill, judgments having boon issued against him aggregating Mr. Priestley places his mwets at HI, liabilities he estimate at present A Murderer Hanged. Momtjovreiix, Ala Feb. Jackson- ville, yesterday, Dill (colored) was hanged for the murder of Joe Smith (colored) Ansust no state- ment. Coke Troubles Averted. PiiisBuKO, Feb threatened troub- le between the coke operators of the Con- region and the workers h-- been amicably settled, and from prwent appear- ances harmony will prevail. The of settlement is estimated to mean an advance of about 15 per cent. In the cost of the pro- duction of coke. There is a rumor from outside sources that on March 1 the pi Ice of furnace coal will be advanced. Blown to Atoms. RoNncHT, N Y, Feb Mor- nn, RhinoVcfr, nub-contractor on the 1 Oticgo railroad, in counw of toiiRtiaction through tho Calnkills, ifot killed by tho explosion of a dynamite car- tridge Bloe-iTllle. body A KEYS TONE HURRICANE. Western Pennsylvania Swept by I ernfic Winds. I K1LLLD VriiLAlHSVILLt Many Chuiches, factories und liotuea Wiecked by the 4Uiikt) Sliukes Up New KardH nnd Floods In the Northwest. PnTNBiuCr Feb 8 storm in yeais hns been raging throughout western Pennsylvania since iioou yesteiday Snow hall, rain and wind have been placing havoc Ju this city the snow and i. ush hove blockaded m my of the sti eets and stieetcai tiaffic, while telegraph and t le- pliotie lines are breaking down undur the heavj weight of ice with which they are coated In the mountains the storm is rag ing with teirifle fury, and reports aie com lug in of serious damage to propertv -Two Men Killed At B'airsvllle Pa the lai ge gluss foundry was demolished by the wind The uof was blown off and the two sido walls facing east fell in Charles E Barr, geneial managoi, and Mi Burney, one of the firm, weio n htiiutl) killed, and a workman whose in me could not be learned was ijuiod Mr bur body was immediately taken flora the It was maugltd almost rec ognltion Mr Ban's weru in ov ired two hours latei The storm at BIuuv is subsiding Theie wnt, no luither lamige Bultaliifjs Wrecked at Unlontown At Unlontown Pa the roof was blown c ff the Methodist Eplbc ipul cnuri h, apart of it on tho hou e of John Biouu just north of the chui li crushing it to pieces 1 ho lower part of tho ehureh, it is f ared, iss) badly si attciud thatit nil! hiivr to be toru d ;wu The root of the lai ge new bunding littl} erect d by the C isiuetion oompan) below town, wa- ulbo oT A hots0 nud wag )u, di iveu by Kcibtl, wore blown over Grav r lull Hie Wilson is lying upside down, wuh I ho nhi els whirling in the air Pes mastei Bak rs new hoes' was demclished, alsi James Prankenbeny s und John Ringers Ju UM None of tt e coke woi aouin of Uuiontown Ttfe eoiip-iu) sofl'ces at Blown field weioblowi und eutuel) demolished Thecndwa blown out of the engine house at Li ith ai d the Jiren glasfa works niecUed The roul o! the Luth >ran church was also blow u off Iluln at Other Places. Al Connollsville the sform Tiegan in tEi niorumg and did not subside until late in the evening The oid National Locomotive weio blown down, J M Herpeck t, tore aud house was completely wrecked and uie Catholic church is left m a daugeiout oudition At Duubar the of Labor hall was i tuelv blown away A report from Lsisen lut, Eiys all the large shafts of the H C i ruk company are down. Earthquake yi New Jerse} JUISLY CITY, Fob 8 of the towns and illages of Jersey were shaken yes tei day by a shock, which was beaeved at drbl lo be caused by the explosion of some powdei magu7ine, but which, on invustlga tion piovt d to he an oarthqnnlrfl If InatnH onlj hve or six for many houif subsequent to the first rumblings the resi- dents of the places visited were in a state of consternation bordering on panic So far as can be ubcei tamed there was no loss of life It is not possible as yet to estimate the damage to property (showers of Broken Glass. 1 he large buildings and private residences in all of the places visited were bhaken to their foundations, and when the occupants rushed out they were met by a shower of brokeu glass that had bocn forced out of the windows Accounts of the shock differ, but all agref> that it took place at about che same time, and that it coveied a radius of fifty miles It was confined to Monmoutb and Merceij2ounties_ _ _ A Gigantic Land HIide Asm AND, Ore, Feb damage by the late rams to the Oregon and California railroad between heie and miles very heavy At GlenHale an immense slide has occurred. Tho slide came from a high mountain dowu to the bottom of the distance of 800 or feet covering the track and filling the canyon. Trees are standing on the slide the same as they were when it started from the summit. The water backed up in the canyon lor a distance of three miles is 500 feet wide and from fifty to seventy-five feet deep, Billiards tn the Northwest. SiiiPHKx, Minn Feb worst bliz- sord within the of tL0 In- habitant is raging The wind is from the north, nnd the air is a cloud of snow The mercury registers 10 degrees below zero, and is growing MINNEWAUKAE, N D Feb 8 severe snow and wind storm is raging here The roof of the court house has been blown off. Portland Hood. PORTLAND, Ore Feb situation Is more favorable The water has fallen sev- eral inches and is rapidly going down, but even yet the only means of traveling on Front street is by boats, the water being too deep to permit pedestrians to walk on the sU eet even with rubbei boots Both bridges across the river have stood the pressure and are no w thought to be out of danger. Tu Pieserve Hie AdlruuduvW. NEW YORK, Feb' number of physi- cians have united in appealing to the legis- lature to check the further of railroads and lumbermen In the Adiron- dack formir, nnd tn gradually nr-qiiire tttla to the whole region and maintain it as a state park The physicians declare that the value of the woods as a health resort Is in- calculable lo Succeed Assemblyman Sullivan. Rcx-HRsncB, N Y, Feb 8 The Demo- crats of tliw Second Assembly district of Monroe county have nominated Robert Courtney for member of assembly to suc- ceed the late P Andrew Sullivan. He was Mr. Sullivan's partner in the manufacture of cigars The special election will place on the 18th Inst Mitchell Bests Mace. Gi ASOOW, Feb boxing match for points between Charley Mitchell and Jem Mace took place here last evening and was won by Mitchell. Mace was badly punished. The mutch wns for a side. Wagner's Music In New Xork. Niw YOKK, Feb first performance this season of Wagner's nng" at the Metropolitan opera hit night drew a crowded si etted with enthusiasm Five Men Shor LONDON, Feb 8 dispatch from Burhnr- London Herald fays that jr nnd four of his hart hKj at Sav- THt MINE HORROR Nntnbur of Dead EKtcdi the First Bepous 170 Bodies KtMuiLred LONDON Feb 8 the viu ioua theories advanced to account for the mint, explosion at Abersychan the most eeuerullv accepted Is that the sole rebuonsibilit} icst ui on tho managers who persisted In the uso of naked lights and discarded tin in stoidlini) safeguards against ignition ot suanTiouy were they to show then c c tiuu thut tho entilatiou of the pit was i c t That it was as nearly so as uin mine eould be made b foie the flooding t f tin adjuining pit forced the gas from thut eh unbti into the next one nobody denies, but its c The horror and gi lof sprca 1 turough the little town by the tei rible oc ui i LIU e e innot be debCilbed th t arouetp Ing and wailing women unr' il lien whose husbands, brothers an 1 fa'tu is pti islied in the pit Among the boch s hist loiin I w re thos of a stalwart miner an 1 his sons'wh had manage d to get lu i I the reac h Ith flames The) wir 1} mn m a group th six men having perishe 1 fiein suffocation with out aiuaik ot fire A number of men en in hunting for hi h s been come bv the glmstlj sp clacks presented and had to desist Th i n nlW of bjdt s In ought out ibestmiat cl t be 170 tL. SEVENTY ROUNDS FOUGHT Cal Mcduthy and Giorgo Dixon Call It n Di BOSTON, Feb M h ht at the Union Athl tic club icoins at tho south end last night bitneeu the coloiecl bnntum and Cal MrC u thy, concerning which theie has been so nnii h speculation of late, a most ntubl in contest The fight alth nominallt fi i points and fi r melals, was in a Hood' fight t settle the btntam championship Tbeio was u very large atlendanco of sport ing mention! this and th r cities and luge sums of money were nd upon the 10 ulf Up to the en 1 of the f rt) ninth roun 1 Dixon did most of tile finlitinpr, although McCurthj did splenlid liftnsivi wurl Aftei the foitj ninth i un 1 honors b gnu to oe nearer an I M ai thy r spoud to Dixon's, ts and toe mon seem d to be mole ev nl> matched lor more nun I- the men faced each otlni unl both did wonderfully clever work llixoi landed ofUner than McCai thy and his blows weie heavier, aud his close stjl nf null led him to do ff tec-toe .work no Met nk) i fad) nunwed Dixon at the ml of tli sixtieth lounl showed little rflccts of McCai thy s punish mont A end of sixt) filth round the fight "ass-till uudicidcd, th at that tuuo IK u r m frnor Of Diion 1 ha fight n b declined a diaw at the end of tho bcveiitieth re nnd John I In (Jersey NFM UIK N J, Feb ho Sullivan Lannoucouilmmtion captured pugilistic Jer sey last nifeht nt tin Academy of II is c A lot of bantam Inxers and wrcstlcis s as appetizeis for tht! audience until Suilu nn and Lenuon appeared Then thice lonntl bout wai a hve'ly affair, th chnmpion il low ing Joe to get in some goo 1 nes unel then winding him up m jjicat olyl IheleCep tloii >vab IUOSL enlhualasile Itlf Colllll) T.loMH iT r Pa Feb b Mala slnft, the Philn lelphia and Rea ling C i nd Rlohey The Eye a Specialty. 35 HORlli ai tt j. B. IIOBEN8ACK, pHlT.AnKI.PHlA, PA. me IrUng .pv'-iliit In Tonthfnl denoe. Yonng men oontenpUttng for Book. fKint .eoeiptofao Cu. -eillailonhonm till 9 P, from P. U. 9 F. V. (II on Si.niUyi- Job at TWO Ui'ibreUa and >i Valine E-.iporln'-i NKW YORK SUA HAT, 82 00, 60 15 Haat State SUoot. STKWAUT HAMMOND ITS AKK SUCCKSSKUT. CAl'AuT.K, TIC WOKKKKS. OF TRAmnl N2 NO NONSENSE in Ito factoT P fal Indindn.l Attention, The Depattment for skiU in RAPID AND PEOGREfie dyAHANiritD Afterioin and BBQiNs MONDAY, ad. For Catalogue, addr IHOMAH J. tfl-EWAkT, PRntoipAi, Box N. J. .T cj. 1O and
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!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ 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.
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!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"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.