Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Trenton Times Newspaper Archive: February 25, 1890 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Trenton Times

Location: Trenton, New Jersey

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Trenton Times, The (Newspaper) - February 25, 1890, Trenton, New Jersey                               VHI. NO. TKBVNTON, TUESDAY AKTKKNOON, FKKKUAKY 1890. 157 107 -5 18 154 CHIUAGQ WINS I HE DAY. She Carries the House on the Fighth Ballot. CHICAGO 157 AND NEW 107. Details of the Qtnat Battle That Proved a Waterloo for the York Leffloun. A Unanimous Resolution Passed Giving tbe Imposition to the Windy City. WASHINGTON, Feb 25 to gen eral expectation the World's fair fight in the houso was wound up ot a late hour yesterday afternoon and resulted In a big for Chicago Taat city was declared winner ou the eighth ballot, which i esulte d as follows Chicago New York St. Louis Washington Necessary to a choice Unanimously Given the Fair. At the announcement of the cvhfcU ballot the friends of Chicago made the nails of the house re echo with their cries of victory A motion was then made and carried unani- mously giving the exposition to Chicago The Story of th'e Battle. After the reading of the jomnal Mr Key- burn, of Pennsylvania, the successor of the late William D. Kelley. was sworn in The bouse then pi uccoded to ballot upon the se- lection of a site for the World's fair When Speaker Hoed rapped for order at noon there were about SOU representatives on the floor. The galleries were crowded with people waiting to witness the struggle between the adherents of the rival cities on the floor. Channcey M Depew and ex- Socretary W C Whitney and others from New York city, Mayor Cregier, of Chicago, Governor Francis, of Missouri, and a host of representative men from these cities, and many Washington men, members of the original board of promotion, were in the galleries or corridors interested and anxious spectators. The clerk of the house read the special order, prescribing the method of vot- ing on the site question, and requiring some one place to have a majority of the votes Tbe First Ballot. Mr. Blonnt (Ha.) wanted to know if there wonld be an opportunity offered to pass Upon the question as to whether there should be a fair before selecting a site Speaker Hood replied that under the special order there could not be, and directed the clerk to call the roll for the first ballot, which n united. Chicago, 115, New York, 72j St. Louis, 61, Washington, 58, and one vote for Cumberland Gap, by Mr Skinner (N C) The members indicated their choice as follows The Vote for Chicago Mwf re Adams of Illinois, Allen of Michi- gan, Anderson of Kansas, Barwig of Wis- connln, Belknap of Michigan, Boothmnn ol Ohio, Brewer of Michigan, Bnckner of Wis- consin, Brookshiro of Indiana, Browne o! Indiana, Burrows of Michigan, Burton ol Ohio, Butterworth of Ohio, Bynnm of Indi- inn, Caldwell of Ohio, Cannon of Illinois Carter of Montana, Caawell of Wisconsin Cheadle of Indiana, Cheatham of Nortl Carolina, Clarke of Wisconsin, Clume ol CaHfoiina, Comntoclf of Minnesota, Conger of Iowa, Connell of Nebraska, Cooper o; Ohio, Cowles of North Carolina, Craig of Pennsylvania, Grain of TBTHB, Culbert- son of Pennsylvania, Cutcheon of Michigan Dalzell of Pennsylvania, Davidson of Flori da, Dolliver of Iowa, Dorsay of Nebraska Dimnell of Minnesota, Clay of Tennessee Kwart of North Carolina, Fithian_of II Imois, Flack of Iowa, Funston of Gear of Iowa, Gost of Illinois, Gifford o: South Dakota, Grosvenor of Ohio, Hans- brough of North Dakota, Haugen of Wis- consin, Hayes of Iowa, Haynes of Ohio Henderson of Iowa, Henderson of Illinois, Herman of Oregon, Hill of Illinois, Hitt o Illinois, Hopkina of Illinois, Kelly of sax, Kennedy of Ohio, Kerr of Iowa, Lacy of Iowa, Lafollette of Wisconsin, Lawle of Illinois, Laws of Nebraska, Lmd of Mm nosotn, Martin of Indiana, Mason of Illinois MeClellanof Indiana, McCord of Wiscon- ain, McCreaiy of Kentucky, e Cftlifuiuia, McTTinley of Ohio, Morey o Ohio, Worrowof California, Onthwaiteo Ohio, Owen of Indiana, Parrett of Indiana Payson of Illinois, Pendleton of WestJVir gima, Perkinn of TTnTmnn, Peters of sas Fickler of South Dakota, Post of 111! nois, Pugsley of Qhlo, Rne of Pennsylvania Rood of Iowa, Ko well of Illinois, Scran ton o Pennsylvania, Shlvely of Indiana, Smith o West Virginia, Smith of Illinois, Smyser o Ohio, Synder of Minnesota, Spooner o Rhode Island, Sprluger of Illinois, Stephen son of Michigan, Sti able of Iowa, Taylor o Illinois, Taylor of Tennessee, Taylor (E. B of Ohio, Taylor (J. D) of Ohio, Thomas o Wisconsin, Thompson of Ohio, Towusend o Pennsylvania, of of K-.nMo, VanTOhaiekof Wisconsin, Walker of MnwAchusetts, Watson of Pennsylvania Wheeler of Michigan, Whiting of Michigan Wickham of Ohio, of Ohio, Wil son of Washington, Yodor of Ohio. New York'i Rood of Maine, Andrew of Miwsa chusetts, Baker of New York, Baruee o Georgia, Beckwith of Sew Jersey, Belden of New York, Bingham of Pennsylvania, Blonnt of Georgia, Boutelle of Mnlne Brosius of Bnmner of Pen tylrania, Campbell of New York, Carl ton o Georgia, Clancy of New York, .Covei t o New York, Cummings of New York, Dalan of New York; Dibble of South Carolina, Dingley of Maine, Dunphy of New York, HI liott of Sonth Carolina, Farqubar of New York, Fitch of New York, Flood of New York, Flower of New York, Fowler of New Jergey.Geissenheimer of New Jersey.Herber of Alabama, Ketcham of New York, Knap of New York, Laidlaw of New York, Lawin of New York, Tohlback of New Jersey Lester of Georgia, Lodge of liajAoChuaetto Maguer of York, MoAdoo, of New Jer McCarthy of New York, McCormlek o Pennsylvunia, Miles of Connecticut, Moffel of New York, Moore of New Mutchler of Nnte of Hampshire, Osborne of Pennsylvania, of New York, Pennington of Delannre Penj of South Carolina, Qnackentnuh o New York, Qulnn of New York, Raines o New York, Rockwell of Russell of Connecticut, Sawyer of New York, Sherman of New York, Slmmonds o Connecticut, Spmola of New York, Stahi UPcker of New York, Stewart of Vei mont, Stivers of New York, Tillman of South Car olina, Tracoy of New York, Turner of Ne York, Venablo of Virginia, Wallace of Mia Wiley of Nt w York, Wilkinson o Louisiana, Wilcox of Connecticut, Wngh of Pennsylvania, Yardloy of Pennsylvania The Champions of St. Loiiln Messrs Abbott of Torni, Allen of Missii rippl, Bland of MiRsoiiri, 1 ninoi of T nun ana, Brecklnridge of Aikri n i Indiana, Cnndlnr of Georpn, Kentucky, Cnruth of Kontiu l I kpnsflc, tntrhinpf! of i i Alabami, f lomnntT of fV r "fTcxni obbof AlMiumi i gla, Pod u i f 11 ri 1 Foil'" i Tlln I '1 i Goodnigh! ol I oniiiil. Gum f Fve of 1( xns, Hatch of Missmui, ilemd ot of Ini .anadr ot Bnshoun Mutin of iexus Me t-ea of Arkansas, Mills of lexos, Montgom ry of Kentucky Moi relief Kansas Nietl mghaus of Missoui i, Norton of M ssouri 'ates of Alabama, O Neill of Indiana, Peel f Arkansas, Piei ce of Tennessee Price ol Richardson of Rogers f Arkansas, faayres of Texas, Stockdale ol uissibsippi, Btone of of Mis oun larsney of Missoui 1, Turnei of dooi in, Tui pin of Alabama, Vandever of Call ornia, W ado of Missouri, Walker of oui l, ashlugtou of Tennessee, ol llmois, Wilson of Kentucky, Wilson ol Missouri, Vi ise of Virginia the Niitic.nal Capital's Friends Htssis Anderson of West Virginia, At msoii of Pennsylvania, Bankhead of Ala jama, Bunks of Massachusetts, Bartme ol vada, Bayne of Pennsylvania, Bergen ol Sew Jirsej Blanchard of Louisiana, Bnw [en of West Virginia, Breckim idge of Ken Biownei of North Carolina, Browi 1 Virginia, Buchanan of Virginia Ccmptoi 't Marjland, Dargou of South Carolina, D( of California Edmunds of Virginia lej of Kentucky, Gibson of Mar} land enbalge of Massachusetts, Grout of Ver nout, Harmer of Pennsylvania, Hendersoi if Carolina, Hooker of Mississippi louk of Kansas, Kerr of Pennsylvania anham of Texas, Lee of Virginia, Lestet f Vngmia, Marsh of Pennsylvania, Me IHarry of North Carolina, McComas ol klaiylaiid, Milliken of Maine, Moore o] Texas, Morgan of Mississippi, Morse of Mas sachusetts, O Perrall of Virginia O'Nt il of Pennsvlvama, O'Neill of Massachusetts 3wen of Ohio, Reyburn of Pennsylvania Randall of Massachusetts, Railly of Pennsyl vauio Robertson of Louisiana, Rowland o! North Carolina, Rusk of Maryland, bcul of Pennsylvania, Stewart of Texas, Stewart of Georgia, Btockbrirtge of Maryland, Stumj of Maiyland, Tucker of Virginia, Wheelei of Alabama. Six More Ballots. The result of the first vote was very 141 at1 !ymg to the friends of Chicago, both on anc off the floor After the announcement the speaker of the result another roll cal was ordeied, which resulted Chicago, 131 New York, 83, St Louis, 59, Washington i, and Cumberland Gap had disappeared a a contestant Ou tho second ballot New York gained K votes and Chicago 8, St Louis lost 2, anc Washington 8 as follows Chicago, 1J3 New York, St Louis, 59, Washington, 48 Whole numbfi of votes cast, 309 Necessar; to a choice, loo The tun d developed SOB votes, as follows Chicago, 1J7, New York, 92, St Louis, M Washington 34. The fourth ballot resulted Chicago, 184 New York, 95, St Louis, 48, Washington "1 Necessary to a choicejoi __ '1 he tit th ballot showed a total of 312 New York gamed 15 while Chicago addee but 0 to'her column SkLoms meanwhil' fell off 10 votes and Washington 5 Th. fifth ballot showed Chicago, 140, New York 110 St Louis, 38 Washington, 24. Neces sary to a choice, Io7 All was excitement as the roll call for thj sixth ballot began The total vote wa again 312, of which Chicago received 149 New Yoik, lib, St Louis, 38, and Washing ton, 10 The New York people felt discouraged a1 their small gam The reading of the vot was demanded to gain time for consultation and as the seventh roll call was begu Wilson {W Va) moved to take a recist until 11 o'clock the following day Th Chicagoans laised points of order and insist- ed the motion fame too Speake Reed declared he had recognized Wilson, in time Wilson then demanded the yeas in nays and they were ordered There was much excitement at this time It was half-past 4, and the New York me were urging a recess for the purpose, it wa rumored, of transferring their strength an that of St Louis over night to Washington The yea and nay vote showed 138 m favo of and 174 opposed to a recess. Call th came from the Chicagoans, and th seventh ballot was taken Three hundred and eleven votes were cas for Chicago, 112 for New York, 27 fo St Louis and 17 for Washington Chicag was just two votes short of a majority Mason (111) dragged Reyburn, the new mem her from Pennsylvania, forward, and he sai he wanted to change his vote nnd he did so It was expected this would lead to a pede to Chicago, but it did not The Vote on the Eighth. The vote in detail on the eighth and decic ing ballot was as follows. The members not mentioned in the vote below, voted for Chicago on the eight ballot For New York. Andrew, Baker, Bank head, Banks, Barnes, Beckwith, Belden Bergen, Bingham, Blanchard, Blount, Boal ner, Breekmridge of Browne o Virginia, Bnmner Buchanan of New Jersey, Buchanan of Virginia, Buckajew Bunn, Campbell, Cundler of Georgia, Car ton, Cate, Clam-y, of Alabama, ci menta, Covert, Cowles, Crisp, Cummmgs Delano, Dibble, Dingley, Dunphy, Edmunds Elliott Farqnhar, Fitoh, Flood, Flower Fowler, Geissenhainer, Grimes, Haiuier Henderson of North Carolina, Herbert Kerr of Pennsylvania, Ketcnum, ITnap] Laidlaw, I ansing, Lehlbach, Lester o Georgia, Lodge, Maguer, Maish, Martin of TeTnn, McAdoo, McCarthy, McClamm; McMlllin, McRae, Mile, Moffltt, Moore New Hampshire, Moore of Toias, Mutchler Nute, O'Neill of Penneylvanin, Payne, Pee Pennington, Perry, Pierce, Price, Qnackm bush, Qulnn, Raines, Reilly, Richardson Robertson, Rogers, Rowlind, Rmvsll, San ford, Sawyer, Sherman, Slmonrtu, Spino1' Stahlenecker, Tracey Tucker, Turner of Georgia, Tnluer of No York, Venable, Wallace of New York Washington, W heeler of Alabama, Wilcoz Wiley, Wilkinson, Wise, Wright, Yardley Speaker Reed. Total, 107. For St. Louis Bland, Brecklnridge o Kentucky, Caruth, Catchlngs, Ellis, Bnloe, Frank, Goorfnlgh Hatch, Heard, Kinzey, Mnnsur, Mill Montgomery, Neidnnglmus, Norton, O'N" of Indiana, Stockdale, Stone of Kentucky Stone of Missouri, Tarsnoy, Walker of Mli sonri; Wilson of Missouri. Total, 35. For Washington, Bowden, Browne of Vlf gima, Compton, De Haven, Gibson, Hem] hill, Hookei, Leo. Lester of Virginia, Mo Comw, O'Ferrill, Rusk, Skinner, Stewa; of Georgia, Stewart of Texas, Stockbridge Stump, Wilton of West Virginia Total, 18 Tho Changes on the Kljrhth. The changes on the eighth and last ballo were Abbott, from St Louis to Chicago Catchlugs, from Chicago to St. Louis, Cobl from St Louis to New York, Enioe, from New York to St. Louis, Hare, from 8 Louis to Chicago, Hemphill, from New to Woshmgton, Reilly, from Wash ington to New York, Skinner, from New Yoik to Washington, Wallace of Mussa chus from New York to Chicago hen the speaker announced the resu and a victory for Chicago, the Chicagoan shouted nnd cheered Iho house was in a npiont, and in the midst of it at G p m a  ust arrived from the 1cm er Hassayampa le reports that thn ty four men lost theii ives at the lower dam, where they had boon at work Thirty one of the victims werf whites and the three others were Chinamen The eoui ler reports the town of ickeuburg all right Many More May Ilave Perished. The loss of life in the valley betweei Wickeuburg and the dam may not be knowr 'or some day s is without doubt consid erable, and the number may possibly react thirty or forty The courier stated that th< upper dnm undoubtedly broke first and car ried the other two dams below down wit! .t The loss of propertj in the dams alon( will amount to about 000 The entire valley from the dam to W ick enburg is inhabited principally by Mexlcac miners and ranchmen The fall of ran and snow has been very heavy in the moun tains far to the north and east, and the water here is ery high LIKe a Hungry Niagara. There are many pi ospectors for gold in the county, and it is this fact that made ii BO difficult to tell how many are lost AH a rule they are in the lowlands, and would bi swept out of existence by the raging torrpu with scarcely a moments warning Tin messengci n as some distance below the dan when it broko He was m a gulch and did not see it go but he says that from the sound it BPemed U him that the most of the great fabru gave away before the millions of tons o water almost instantaneously thei e was at awful crash that seemed to shatter the air followed by a surging and roaring, as thougl a hundred Niagaras wore tearing their waj through a mighty mountain range It Was an Awful Scene He ran immediately to the top of the hil where the valley was visible, and describe the scene as the most awful that could b< imagined The valleys and canyons wei e ivhite wulei that beethed and bubblec as the huge waves rolled billows with dread ful rapidity lie estimates thut f ui Tieai ly a milff ir width the water was at one time fifty fee deep Nothing living was visible When the wall of water struck the servic dam fifteen miles away the first force of th torrent was somewhat abated, vet the dan and the fiuming was carried awav thougl it were but a structure of frame I Phoenix Almost Deserted Fheanix is almost deserted Evei y living being who could find a means of convey ance left for the Hassayampa as soou as in telligence of the disaster was received The Arizona Disaster. NEW YORK, Feb 25 is learned tha H S Van Buren, president of the Walnu Grove Storage company, and his daughter were at Phreuix, Ariz., when the disaste at the dam occurred, and are safe Mr Van Buren's niece, Miss Hanlon, was a Walnut Grove, but was rescued The com pany's officials in this city do not think th mam dam was carried away They say th loss will not exceed 000 LAID IN THE TOMB. Funeral Services of the Late John Jaco' Astor. NKW YORK, Feb 25 funeral servicei of the late John Jacob Astor, who died Feb !8, were held at 10 a. m. today at Trinit. chapel on Twenty fifth street, be- tween Broadwa and Sixth avenue Bishop Potter, Rev Dr Morgan Di and Rev Dr C Swope, rector o the chapel offle: ated The musl an interestm and impress! v feature of the cere- monies. The Inter ment occurred i the Astor plot to Trinity cemeteiy at Tenth avenue and One Hundred and Fifty third street Only the immediate relativt of the dead man followed the remains to th cemetery, and there were no sei flees at th house or at the grave The pall bearers were: George L. Schu; ler, A Gracie King, Col E H Wrigh Sidney Webster, John Jay, Richard Kinj F. C Bouthmayd and J L Cadwalade They were all friends of the family, an were closely connected with Mr Astor dur Ing his life Mr Southmayd was conni for Mr Astor and for his father befor Mm n There were only ten carriages in the pro which were occupied as follow. First carnage Mr and Mrs w. W. Astor Second carriage Mr J J Astor and ZoltGibbcs, Third carriage Mr and Mrs. J R. Roosevelt Fourth carriage Mr an Mrs, J. Coleman Drayton Fifth carriage Mr. and MSB. Oruie Wilson. Sixth cm rlag Mme de Htuers and Mr Carey Bevent carriage Messrs Armstrong Eighth car riago Messra Paul Ninth and Tenth car riagea Family seiY ante i Interest in the testamentai y dispositions o 'Gotham's gnat millionaires is considerabl discounted by the fact, recalled in circles, that about five years ago John Jaoo A a tor made a deed of gift of his entire os tate, real Bud personal, to his only son, Wil Ivn W. Astor, reserving only a life Of for himself It was Mr. A. tor Intention at the time to seek the rest an recreation this princely income would affor him, but the business hahjt was too stron nlthin him He spent the greater part o bin income in real estate mac in his son's name The residue of the estal left after this disposition of wealth It is mid, be bequeathed entirely to charita- ble and religious enria. Struck by a Horse and Killed. Gr N Y Feb 85 HatnrnV afteiuoon R W Higby, a prominent reopected citizen of Glens Falls, aged I years, was struck by a rapidly moving horst and thrown to .the ground. He died Mon day Before dying he exonerated the drive from blame, saying it was an unavuldabi accident He has sons nnd other relatival residing in the west George riaik Mutt Vang. Pn Feb Oovemo Bpfuf r linn doc Im 1 lo further intoi fore i thr. en of d r 01 rl t1 n GrooiiB count r mil nr l ,i I t 11 I O 1 In p l or M UK vn S i i ill contrary, while It cnrpn tha'nngh, flnomint li terfero with the function! of either stomach o liver, J J ASTOB. SENATOR CHANDLER ANGRY Ee Wishes Stnator Call Call's Attach WASHIMIION Feb C handler in ae senate using to a question ot personal rivilege tillel attention to thu faet that Senoteii Cull last Ihuisdaj hail uttered 'ords personally offensive to him whieh he ad not then heard, aud had followed up hatbieaehof order by and add ng to the oini ml report of hii n marks c iaragraph still more offensm He, there ore, offered ft preamble and icsolutioE tatmg that the senator from Tlonda had barged him m debate with personal re- pousibihly for the outraging of wouieu and the murdering of children and the de- truction of the happiness of households ir he south by men who were his emissaries and that the senator had in addition insert ed the following paragraph n Inch he had not spoken "Ihe blood of Saunders, if the eudenct hall show his death was in any way con nected with the prosecutions m United States courts, will rest on his conscience The shrieking ghosts of outraged and mur- dered women and children, the victims ol the wild lusts and passions of a race whc owe all that they kuow of religion and civili ration to the southoi n w hito people and noi to the senator fiom New Hampshire, wlL disturb his sleeping aud waking hours Tike Banquo's ghost, 'it will not dowu, and the ocean will not wash his bloodstalnee hands from the guilt of the rape aud murdei of these tender white women and children The resolution condemns such action as f breach of privilege for which the senatoi (Mr Call) is censured, and orders the word: so ted and the paragraph Bo added t< be stricken from The Congressional Record. Mr Call defended his course in the mat- ter, asserting that he had in debate ex pressed substantially the same idea as wai expressed in the additional paragraph Hi had simply changed the phraseology, as he had a right, to do, theiefore, the statement made by the beuatoi from. New Hainpshin was not ti ue Mr Chandler repelled the intimation thai anything he had stated was not true, and hi wanted the senate to decide whether suck language might bo used by one senator ii relation to another He sent the original ol the objectionable paiagraph by a page tc Mr Call and asked whether it was in hii handwriting Mr Call repeated his assertion that he hac m debate cieai ly and distinctly charged thai senator with responsibility for the death ol Saunders and for tho c ther iniquities com mltted in the south Ihe report when H came to him was not he said, a full anc accurate repoi t of his lenmrks, and he wai authorized b} the e< uimon practice of thi senate to curl ect and t i transpose, and hi had done no mole than that, Mr lellei cxpic-sid the opinion that then should be no tumpoi ing with 1 he Record except to coneet giummatical mistakes Certainly nothing of a denunciatory char acter ought to be added to the leport Mr Hoar spoke of tlie necessity that Thi Recoi d should be one oi photographic cor rectness, as therein laj the sole safety ol every senatoi s action m the senate Finally on objection of Mr Harris, the resolutloi went over A communication from the attorney gen eral with the leport of Marshal Mizel about the assassination of Deputy Marsha Saunders was presented and leferred, and at 2 p m the educational bill came up ai unfinished business, and Mr Faulkner ad dressed the senate in opposition to it. Th< bill presented three questions which woulo have to be answered in the affirmative bj- those who supported the bill Ihesewere First, is the bill sanctioned by the provi j Bionfl of the Federal constitution? becond are its provisions, which ailect the distrib ution of the fund between the states ano between the two races in the states just and beneficial! Third, is it the part of wisdon; and of practical statesmanship for the na tional government to embai k ou this bound less sea of unrestrained and unlimited legis- lation! He took the negative of these three propo- sitions and went on to argue m support ol his view of the question Investigating tho Deadly Wires, NEW YOHK, Feb 25 number of wit- nesses appeared before the New York senate committee, which is investigating the dan gers of electric light wires in this city Chief Clerk Reynolds, of the coroner's of flee, testified that since 1887 fifteen deaths had been caused "by the wires William Mayer, of 18 Cortland street, and fechuylei H Wheelei, the engineer of tbe board ol electrical control, testified as to the great advantage of having wires under ground. These experts thought that the difference between the continuous and alternating cur- rents as to fatality is not considerable Both will kill Ihe high tension currents in New York run from to volts The in candescent is about The Edison plant carries   Mid 11 bar THE KNIGHTS OF THE CUE Ctttton 1 euiU 11 10 to 1 he following is the score I Jo, J, 10, J, 14, 1, W 0, 0, 4 1 1 _li, 0 H 108 J7, 0, 14 i J 40 J8 I J" 6 I! 1 1 A S, 1J 14 3, 0 r> 14 0 0, 11, J 4 J.W JO JO '4 Cattoil, 10 11! J4 1 he billiard match last night between Fiank IM.S and Maurice Daly was won by the latter by aseoie of 500 to J.W aveiago was 0 J.i-J4 Paly s J) JO J4 IvtB highest lun was 80, Daly's lib Tlmo of game two hours and twenty-two uiinutos Blosgou and iitlsti will play thio evening 1'anlc In a I'tibllc School BtFKALo Feb steam in i ublie Vliool No Emslie street, caused a of fire at noon and the panic strlckuu hldiinm de a wild rush for th> doors In mojtly imiler 10 yeais of age ind in tho u ush ninny "ere thrown down (iml tiampled ou iho leathers finally lul in quieting them ami restoied or Jer N me weie seilously hurt though a lumber leteived painful bruises A vutimui (.inii.i n.'i'iiion I AILS. N Y leb Judge t hen tied has handed down a doc is n in the N tti mal Ou ird case James M Paterson who refused to pa> his lines an 1 luns and came b thu judge on a wiit of habeas us, was reman led to th" c us ody of thi olllur The judge upliol Is th g ilit} of the eourt in irtial and Patt-isi n will be obliged to go to jail The ease will oiolmbl} bjappealel William M Dead NFW OUK leb illiam Mnmvir Verplanck died at hla home in this tit yestordaj from pneumonia at tho age of o7 years Mr 111 k has for tw i uty flv e years bet n in piutmrshlp with one of 1 is bi others in the harness business at Ni IU Chambeis stiect Another biother, P B Velplanck, 16 j cars, died of the flame disease on I uesday last Each brother hud been ill just one w tkw lien death resulted Both 1 n wi 1< ws, but neither of than lunc iliildiin The bi others were born m New U nd'M Y and were the v ns of t'l hii I i Uinbrella autl ii 1 Presents m the most elegant form THE LAXATIVE AND NUTRITIOUS JUIOE OF FIGS OF CALIFORNIA, Combined with the medicinal virtues of plants known to be most beneficial to the human system, foiimng an agreeable and effective laxative to pei nia- nently cure Habitual Consti- pation, and the many ills de- pending on a weak or inactive condition of the KIDIRS, LIVfR AND BOWELS. It is most excellent remedy known to CLCMSE THE SYSTEM EFFECTUtuy When one is Biliaus'orConsttpated so PURE BLOOD, REFRESHING SLilP, HPALTH and STRENGTH NATURA' I Y FOLLOW Every one is using it and all are delighted with it. ASK YOUR DRUOOIST FOR MANUFAQIUREDONLY BY CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAH FRANCISCO, CAL. I irv new vnnr H y. Importance of purifying the blood not be overestimated, for without pore blood yon cannot enjoy good health. At this season nearly every ono needs ft good medicine to purify, and enrich the Moo 1 nnd Hood s Simparllli In worthy your r Monro. It Is pcculhr In It Htm r l HI i iiid bulldt up tho BVRtfm, creates 11 -nit tonoi tho while l onsc GUoJ'-rVpl i mo 1 s' ii-nynrllH h polil bj fropared by C. I. Hood Co, towell, IOO Dollar JUST ABR1VKD AI l A Grand Auorlnient of Tory Novelties in Among which entirely never Bean before, which we just received through several of the largest Importing honv- InNew Tork. We guarantee that no finer DOT bet- ter-made Embroideries are in the market, above all, thai we are enabled to w'l thooo boautifnl new H'mbnrgi at lower prlnM than any Mew York rehUer ia able to offer to yon, no who are, for we bought them for and able to give mrprWng bargalni to yon, and compare our IT 1th any cthen and compare P 8. Notice. We hereby give spo dal notice that all the old TImbrell" from 1889, left here for oovulng and rep-lrs, moit be i-11ed for within 30 Aayi from thla date, or will be for 16th, WALUS', Ha11- IN THK xoui..an8' Celebrated Spring Styles now on Sale. 16 Raat State Skoot. m, N0 NON-ESSFNTIATfl, NO NON8KM8E in it. )F TRAmiNG. Modtrn Sntc ful Indlyldn.I AtUnbon, The Shorthand Department Offen the very bast for acqnlnnE "till in RiVID OflKFtfl 111 PRfWUJTIlMP V l 01- in Shorthmd i gl THikM MONDAY, 2d. t i'HOMAH J. BlhWART, Box 68V, Th.Jfl.OIf, J. 1O and 13 Bonth Qraoae 8TKW.AIl'r HAMMOND .qaipi YOUNG LADIES .nd for IKMFnlATE F.RviOE in OOUNl ING-BOOM. A'S SI'KCIATJSTS, WOKKKKS. DONE IN A FIRST-CLASS MANNER, AND AT SHORT NOTICE AND FAIR PRICES, AT THt Trenton Times J o f; 1 Yinting )cpartmcnt WASHINGTON MARKET BUILDING, Coiiicr of and South "road Streets. IXXJK OUT WR BARGAINS We have purchfiseH the store North of us and intend to build on the two lots l lie linesl olorc in Ircnlon! Wt moat nd of oar stock to do this, s RliADY-MADIi CUJTIIINGI t r ir i i H t TAILORINGS 10 NOR HI GRKHNK SIKKKI. Advertise YOUR "WANTS" IN JH8   

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 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

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

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

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

Browse by Publication