Trenton Times, March 11, 1890

Trenton Times

March 11, 1890

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Issue date: Tuesday, March 11, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Monday, March 10, 1890

Next edition: Wednesday, March 12, 1890 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

About Trenton Times

Publication name: Trenton Times

Location: Trenton, New Jersey

Pages available: 40,290

Years available: 1883 - 1906

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Trenton Times, The (Newspaper) - March 11, 1890, Trenton, New Jersey VOL. VIII. NO. TKKNTQN, AFTERNOON. MAtiC'II 11. 1890. TWO CH5NTS A METROPOLIS MYSIERY. A Woman's Body Found in a Dark Cellar. SHEl'OUGHT FOR LIFE AND HONOR An Atrocious Mnnler and Assault liroacht to Clew u Scrup of Paper gild Huklde JucubH May Have Been Hei Mayer YOIIK March 11 hunting m a dai k, damp unit u ms d coal cellar at No S stioot for un tmpty beer keg afteinoon aged Mrs, Levy dlscov- eied tho man0lod coipse of an unknown young woman, wliosj body bore startling evidences of the heroic struggle she had made for her honor, as well as for life, be- fore Jier murderous assailant coinpleteoThis work No light penetrates this cellar, and Mrs. felt her down the rickety stairs and along the dnmp, desolate pnsoage way until shD reached the door of the closet and then entertd Wblle feeling about the floor for the ki g, and just as she had grasped it with oua hand, tin other came in conta t with nhat she recognized as a huniuii foot Mrs Levy was too much flight uedtociyout or even to drop the keg, but still c 11 tying it, she managed to reach the stair an 1 gusp out to her sou that there was something lying in tho coal cellar Ihe Demi Body of a Woihan. He laughed at her fright, assuring her she must be uiictuken, but went himself to inspect, and by tbo light of a lamp he carried he taw the dead body of a woman lying m the closet He was almost as badly frightened as wus his mother, and hastening from the he hurried to the Eldridge street police station and reported the matter to Heigt Creedea, who sent Detectives Reap and Mullane to investigate, and also noting 1 Ihe curjoer's office Mulder Mont Foul Tightly bound around the womau's head with a cord that cut a deep funow into the neck was a faded brown overcoat, ragged and well worn. It was soaked with blood und f 11 stiff The body lay ou its side, cramped and doubled up bdoause of the improvised tomb When the polic-Miim cut the curd about the neck and diew away the faded overcoat from the head and face, murder m ajl itsighastllness confronted them jr The womau's heal was literally crushed as by the blows of a heavy hammer or hatchet. Her face was covered with blood and so swollen from repeated blows that the features were no longer distinguishable A Dastardly Assault On the body were found wounds that plainly told ot a criminal assault and indi- cated the origin of the affray that ended in murder Ttiere were bruises and abrasions along the limbs, the underclothing was torn in many places, the dress wrenched from its band and some buttons torn off Both wrists bore red marks as though a strong man had sought to restrain the desperate womnn's movements That she had strug gled heroically for her Ufa was as evident as that she had been murdered. The coat, Dr Conway thought, was tied around her head after death. He thought the Woman bud bcon dead a week or ten days, but as the body was frozen stiff it may have Ihm there, for three or four weeks "To My Dear Frelda with My" The pockels of the dress were seaiched nnd they gave up a clean large linen hand- kerchief, a door and a trunk key tied to gether with a piece of red ribbon and a km ill scrap of paper The latter appeared to hate boon torn from the top of a. small pad she t, and is the only possible clew to the murder at present In the uppar right hand corner it was doted in a neat English hand, 'Feb 10, aud below was written in Hebrew, To my dear Preida, with mv" ftnd then it ended. The writing was all good and very small coat that had enveloped the head was of brown melton and was an overcoat It had satin lining and was well worn She Was u Hebrew. The woman was evidently of Hebrew origin and as nearly as could be judged from hei batt rtd condition, 26 or 30 years old She was o feet 3 iuches high aud prob- ably weighed 135 pounds. Her form is welt molded and graceful in outline and her hands aud feet are small and shapely, while her hair IK long and black and so curly as to be hist described as "kinky Her clothing, although of poor quality, was clean and neat In her ears she wore a pair of long gold earrings of Russian mako, and a small plain go'd ling encircled the small finger of her left hand. The Crime Was Committed Elsewhere. No weapon was found on the premises that affoided any clew to the murder, and the police are of the opinion that the crime was committed elsewhere and the body carried to the fapot by one or more men familiar with the cellar Was This Jacobs' Murder? Isaac Jacobs, who killed Herman Hago- zmski in a stableyard at No 51 Ridge street, and then, after shoo ing Mrs. Rogozinokl in the neck, committed sjicide, was at one time janitor of a Hebi ew school in the build- Ing, and the people suspect him of the un- knowu woman's murdir Jacobs had several wives, and, while Janitor of the school, lived with two of them at the HMOS timo, it is said, but they did not live in the building, Levy never saw them Tho writing in the scrap of note if also said to be somewhat like that in the letter Jacobs left. Tha date of the however, if correct, disproves this suspicion RS it la Fab 16, and it was on that day at 5 o'clo k in the morning that Jacobs killed himself He hod three 'lays previously been discharged from the school and ejiclcd from the building for drunken- net} and disorderly conduct Two Hundred workmen Strike. NEW YORK, March 11 Over 300 work- men employed on the building of the Temple court annex have struck The Ontral T-nbor union has asked that all hare inserted in their contracts a stipula- tion that only union mon be employed on the work. TV enforce rule the went on strikH Railroad Men Want Safety Appliance! BOSTON, March 11 grand council of Bteam Riili oad Hen's Protective nnlon hu petitioned Congru.mon Lodge to introduce and advocate in congi ess a Dill to secure tfuator safety in bundling triilnn, induing provisions for safety couplers, train brakes, guard rails on can and shorter hours. K'lled by a Landslide. Fur.POUT, Pa March 11 named agsd 40, and Pero ajwl S3. Were killed on the Wmfield branch rnilroW They were canght in a Nndslldf frinn the hill which covered them, and before tholi companions could get them put they were W" Stale II nodloo, of Burlington, had a fliKS'ie of tho sculp which ounied hor hilr to iwid dry ond 10 fall so freely oaroely dtngd copib It Avert Hair YlRor i her a brHky the F 0 MRS BIRCHELL'S FATHER COMING. The Wife of the Alleged Murderer Hay 80011 lie Released NIAOAHA TAILS, Ont M 11 is expected that Mrs bnchell the unfortunate Wife of the murderer of Fiederlck Benwell will si on be released fi om custody, as there his, been no evidence brought for ward to prove that she was cognizant of bei husbands bloodv intentions 1 he olice are sure that Unchell II lienwell s murder- ei and are devot- ing their time to th> task of con- n ctmg him with ill dls ippoarance cf Nevil e Pich thai] once a com- rade of Blrcholl's who disappeared fion oodstock on Feb 10 Dougliss Pelley tli young man who caint) so ncai met ting B nwell's fate, is under constant surveillance Ho was much ch nod I.) the fnct tbnt Sir Robert Her- htjt will known baronet, has cob el the o ernoi gcueia! of Canitltt ask- ing tliat Iw shown Pelliy, as lie is wi 11 connected and hos bnrne an irre- proucliflbl character The purport of the miMige was made known to the at uniej genual for Ontalio Confident of Her Innocence, I.D M) Much 11 In an mtei view David Stouli IISOH g neral tiufflc manager of the L don u id N jrthwtstern railroad, denied tl at thcio was anything irregulai about his diuglitir'b mai rnge to Birchell He now bns in Ins pns-si ssion a coj y of the certificate, of n hit h his iuvighter Luis the original He ncuvti a 1 It i from his daughter written tin after the niuider, which he con suli is proof her innocence He will sail on the CrTinanic Wednesday on his way to Pi nceton, Out for the purpose of looking alttrhis daugtitei s A sister of Mrs Birchill will nccompany him A LIVtLY MAINE ELECTION Clubs, Pistols and Policemen Were Plen- tiful .it Klddfelord I-.IDD lorn Mu March 11 Inn i the in iht excitmg ever known ir iind even one wouderb that it did not rtsult in gioatci trouble At one time it s fenicd tlie military would have to be t 11 (lout 1 he sheriffs were all Repubi cub nml the policemen all Democrats They antsted one another and others until it sei mid as if ever) bo i} would be m jail be fore nightfall All the prisoners have been rel abt 1 on bail Several persons attempt- ing to vote on alleged defective nuturaliza tl MI pap rs were among them One huu- ilrol sp el il policemen and twenty five dep- utv sheiiffs were on duty In one ward two sh i iff s urr'sttd a challenged man, but clubs wei e driwn aud special officers and tin crjwd libeiated the prisoner In an >tl 1 1 war! D United States Marshal Obtd F Stuckpc 1 drew a revolver when a cifnd interfered with him while arresting a prisoner Htackp >lo succeeded m holding his man and also caused the anest of a spe- ll who mtei fered At 1 a m warrants were issued for the j- st of tho sheriff and ten minutes later the local police captured Deputy Marshal Stuckp lie. and D puty Sheriff Parker, of B rwick, an 1 hustled them to the polic station, followed by a mob F is the result of the election Stipltg Core ('Up) ho7 1h Democrats earned every naid, but vote of each party fell off from last year Robe-it Hamilton's Suit ELMIHA N Y Much 11 last testi- mony in Kjb rt Raj Hamilton's suit for divoice w is tukt n m secret Most of it was intend d to estiblish a good c mracter for tbcd t ndmt Col Fuller, counsel for Mrs. Htnnilti n was present when the evidence .vas tnken by Reteree VanDusen, and so was Mi Hamilton It is said that the witnesses swoin I y tiio defense were Philip B fourt- i nnd H H Hai traan, of Lacyviile, Pa, Bot'i of them testified that when Eva was it the lion e of B Steele, in Lacy villa, in October she, exhibited evidence of ap- rone mat linty Hartman said he was a llslieinuu and the father of eight children He olten sold fish at the Steele residence, and during Sirs Hamilton 8 visit he saw her iJrnoit daily Reading Squeeze. 01 K, March 11 The big squeeze in P -uling btock yesterday is said to haVs bine used by the fact that J W Wormser, who uas been acting as for the butt pool m that stock, was called upon by the pool to give the number of the certificates he claimed to control _No sarlufnrtory answer being given, it is said the pool ferred its interests to Moore Schley, lAM called on Mr Wormser to transfer all Reading pool stock to that firm Mr Woimser is said to have bcon short shares for the pool nnd on his own account, and he was forced to enter the market as a heavy buyer Two percent was paid for the use of stock for one day, and there was an advance of 1% percent from Siturday's close Tile Hiothelhood Meeting. CLKVFLAND Maichll schedule com- mittee of the Players' Baseball league held u meeting in the Wcddell house and consid- ered complaints that had been made by the different clubs about the dates mmigiied them Secretary Brunnell said after the meeting wus over "We have given Objcago tn o or three more Saturday games ia Bos- ton aud Now York 1 hat is about all. As fai as the schedule as a whole is concerned, it remains practically unchanged. The western clubs will play in the east on Dec- 01 ntion d >y, and the eastern clubs will be m the wost on the Fourth of July It is said Detroit and St Louis will not be given mem- b A Prominent Jerseymnn Dead. RED BANK, N J March William Hudden died here March 10, aged 75 years He was born in London In 1815, leal ued the gold beating trade and came to thin country when 17 years old At one time he conducted tho largest gold beating establishment in New York A Desperate Fight with Brlgandl. (JoNBTAwTiNOPLE, March 11. A terrific encounter between Turkish troops and a band of brigands has taken place at Elas sona The Turks succeeded in dispersing the brlganrla, but lost twenty men 4n the fight, while the brigands lost only Fntal Jeney Cltj> JERSEY Cnv, March 11 body of Zebulon E Cockerfair was fouud in the roadway yesterday with his neck broken. Tho young man had been thrown from his carriage as the result of a runaway accident and instantly killed. Sullivan Still in Snipenie, JKJKSON, Miss March 11 supreme cotut did not render a decision yesterday in the case of John L. Sullivan for prlzj fight- ing in Mississippi as wan expected A de- clslon will be given next Monday Bsd onuses flynpopsls and by ranntnR bnrt blood So both go on, growing worse, nnttl the whole system Is pol soned The snteet meant of relief for the victim II a thorough "nJ penlitent eonno of IN SENATE AND HOUSE. An Arkansas Senator on the Race Problem. WINDOW AM) BFWLOE'S ISLAND. c The Secretary Refuses to Reconsider HU Action Making It the New Castle Gar- House to Investigate His Ao- tioD- Other News from Washington. W A8B1NGTON, March 11 the senate a resolution was agreed to instructing the committee on rules to report a rule defining the extent to which senators shall be at lib- erty to revise then: remarks for publication in The Record The bill appropriating for a public building at Salt City, Utah, was passed The bill providing for an inspection of meats for exportation, prohibiting the importation of adulterated articles of food or drink, and authorising the president to make proclamation in cer- tain cases, and for other purposes, was dia- ed aud laid aside without action The educational bill was taken up, and Mr Higginn spoke m support of the bilL The bill was based upon two great illiteracy existed in, the south and that the south was not possasacd of means adequate to meet it Replying to the argument that one eltect of the bill would be to destroy the spirit of the southern people, to take away from them their natural force to emas- culate the south of its strength and vigor, he insisted that experience did not bear out that argument, and pointed to the faot that localities received state aid for common schools, nnd tbat the states themselves had received large aid m public lands from thn general government without any such bad effects following The States and the Schools. If that ai gument were seriously urged, then, in order to be logical and candid, it became incumbent on every state to give tip its school fund and to leave the support of the oommon schools to local taxation alone AH to the question of constitutionality he had no trouble about that From thn north- western ordinance of 1767 to the present time, public lands and the proceeds of pub- lic lands were granted to the new states for educational purposes. Education nnd the Negro. Mr Jones (Ark said the legislature of state had instructed him to vote against the bill and he would do so The question of its pnraage was not one of principle, but of ex- pediency He had hoped that leading negroes might be led to think soberly, to in a dispassionate way, not as the result of going to school, but as the result of oocing that the white people of the south wished to do for the colored people the very best they could Schools and school books would help to solve the race question, but they were not the most powerful agencies There would have to be a moral uplifting Cfic negro, and this would be, of necessity, a slow work For that there would have to be peace, but it seemed that the pretended f i lends of the negio did not intend that there should be peace The Great Race Problem. If the negro could be taught to think, he would learn tnat when he was moderate and conservative hid white neighbors were with him He would learn that those who undertook to incite him to murder and arson were his worst enemies, that his bestf riends were tbose that employed him, but who wuuld not be ruled by him, and that the intelligence of the country must govern it VY hen the negro had been taught that, a great kindness would have boon done him, and he would be shown the only practical way of working out the Interests of both raus at the south. In the House. March house con- curred in the senate resolution pi ovidmg for an investigation by a joint committed of the senate and house committees on immi- gration into the working of the federal and state laws relative to immigration from for- eign countries. The resolution was amended so as to di- rect the joint committee to Investigate the effeot on American workmen that to like- ly to follow the purchase of American in- dustries by foreigu capitalists; also to report to congress the official correspondence on the proposal to make Bedloe'a Island, New York -harbor, an immigiant depot, what title the government had to such island, the buildings to be erected and the officers and employes it is designed to employ at such immigration depot and whether in the opinion of the committee tuoh island is the best and most suitable p ace for such depot. Some of the Bill! A bill was passed increasing to (100 a month the pension of Gren Horace Bough- ton Senate bills were passed for the ascer- tainment of the amounts tomie Indians of Michigan and Indiana, find for the taking of the census in Alaska. The senate bill to prevent the introduction of contagious disease from one state to an- other was passed Mr Lncey (Ta) reported from the com- mittee on elections a resolution for the ap- pointment of a sub-committee to gu to Ar- kansas and make a full investigation of the Clayton-Breckinridge contested election case. Agreed to Bills Introduced. Among the bills introduced are the fol lowing- By Mr Watson ing for the purchase of a site and the erection of a public building at Brad- ford, Pa By Mr McCIellan ing the pension laws regarding widows who remarry. [Similar to Mr Vorhees' senate bill] By Mi- Cogswell (K ating for a public building at New- bnryport, Mass By Mr. Warson (Pa.) Appropilntlng for a public building at On City, Pa. By Mr. Culberson To establish a nnifoiui system of bank- ruptcy Pennsylvania's war Clslrns. The house committee on war claims hug tuthonzed a favorable report on the bill in- Do not be on by any of the nuim-rwn imltirtlous, etc., which ire flooding the world There is only one Swift's Specific, and Is nothing Hko It Our leuiedr con- Ulm no Merenry, Potash, Arsenic, or any pois- onous snbetnnco whatever. It bnilds up tho Ron health from the first dew, has nsvtr failed to eradicate contagious Mood po'con imd Its effects from tho P> torn Ho euro to get the gtmnlno. Send yonr mldreaa for our Trmlhe on BloAd and Skin which will bo mulled 6vis with power to elect its own officers ami to lime control of all receipts and diibuistni uts ot moneys subbciib d This i touitblll bill I i sn rtldin I deedb uud m M tg ig b I h I NEH Mu II V in lit lomark able ftmt is i bin actom plithod by Mi i i A Pulmer and Ins "Aunt Jucn t in A tiam ovei the inn t i iiluad tanitd the companj [inn ih c t) U whfire u in il tue i toin luict of 4uiit Jstk' w is ii i the pei foi uiauca tho compan} ma hiil} I larded the train and wei bic' mtliisiiu 11 tims to giva the p 11 i la as i! The trip n i it tin links, was made in foui buns t 1 u htton nnuute- and the rttui ii j line) to tins cit} m four hours an 1 nincttju minutts, an average of about onemmuto and MX steomK to the mile The prtsi 1 nt occupied I i B, and with him W( re Mi H u nso i, Mi s Ruasell Har- rison, Miss l Private Secretary Halford and Lieut Iniku Box A was oc- cupied bj Mis Bin hnnin, Mis. Pennnnan, MIN laylor Mis McMillan and Mis Win- dun a daughter in la v of Secretary Win doui The trip u is made for the benefit of the actors' fund which was swelled by Foreign Shlpt, for Vmerlciin KcEistry, BObTON Maich 11 -Tut B istoii Executive Business nss riati in habadnptjd the follow mg resolution I v a vote of U to b Thnt congress be i qjtbUd to con ider the expe- diency of enacting a lau 11 bball provide for a pi nod of (en eai a the free admission of foitign built snip" to Aineiicau registry, with the enjo) nient of till tho privileges theieby u nleiiid, i xc pt participation in fchecoabtu s tl idc mil m subsidies or bountus niti 1 by congress, which should be restrict. 1 to Anuricnu built vessels, ex- cept pay me i Is f i cai mails AEBinxt 1 IK IVr Ctnt Interest. petition of the New Yolk cranny bouse against tha bill reducing lo_ il nit itst in this state to 5 per cent hab bun pi s-nted m the asbirnbly by Mr Bradfoi 1 R'i des It makes the fol Ion !ng points otber stato has a low r rate than b pel cent, and tliib state would bo at a disadvantage Ihe chunks would dnert capitU fi nn NTsw York and impair our comneicial status It would be a blow to mings banks and thur patrons Presents in tf i. most form THE l AXATIVE AND NUTRITIOUS JUIOE FIGS OF CALIFORNIA, Combined with the medicinal virtues of plants known to be most beneficial to the human system, forming an agreeable and effective laxatne to peima- nently cure Habitual Consti- pation, and the many ills de- pending on a weak or inactive condition of the KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS. It is t) most excellent remedy known to "LEANSE THE SYSTEM EFFECTUALLY When one is Bilious or Constipated i PURE BLOOD, REFRESHING 8LIEP, HEALTH and STRENGTH NATURALLY FOLLOW Every one is using it and all are delighted with it ASK TOUR DRUOO.IST FOB MANUFACTURED ONLY BY CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. StN CAL, E, KY NEW YORK. N 1. JUST ABBIVKD AI A Grand Assortment of Ver j Lstoot Novelties in UAMiiUHGS, EMBROIDERIES Among which are entirely new de- never seen before, which we have ju't received through eevoral of the largest importing honnoo in New York We gaanntoo that no finer nor bet- ter-made Embroideries are In the market, and, above that we are enabled to Bell those beantlfa' new Fsmburgs at positively lower pricca thiin any New fork retailer ia able to offer to yon, no natter who they are, for we bought them for cwh, >nd are, able to give rarpriAlng to you. Call and compare our Embroideries with any ethers and compare pricu. F. S. Notice, we hereby give sjio eial notice that all the old "id UmbreDni froii 1889, loft ho.e for covering and repairs, must be oiled for within 80 S.JB from this date, or will be told for January 15th. WAUJS', CI J. B. IIOBENSACK, PA, Tho Rpeclallrt In Tonthral Imprn- drnrrt Yonnr1 men ront'implatlng mftiriage pin i vnltmblo Book. Sent on wtptofZo ftnmp Consultation noun 8A.M. till 2 P. M., from 6 F. M. until t F. H. OIOHd on BnnrttTS. Thinking About Buying a l SHB CUBS FOR -60. SUITS AND 1ROU8ER8 at money saving prices U. Merchant Tailor and Olothter, CHestmat Street, 143 VMt State Street, Trenton, H. J. TO" OOUN8KTOB-AT-T.A W, FOBST dr RU.HHI BmLDQia, ooroei Bute Streeta. rilXB ALHAiMRftA, 2? NOBitl BTRn-ir, IKBniOK, K. J. CPDEQBOvu burns, Froprleto.s. T AW OJ HOES tktato, Tioit Oo> a Wert Btota Street, Trenton, H, i. The old Da. BOARDMAN u He u the only Doctor of that "am. that ever lived in Trenton. QfglUS 40 FBOfll' I J. BOHAHHK, Fine Root ftnd Shoe UUH1OM WORK A Bepainng of AII Kindt done in Bott Manner 188 RttMd Street, Troutuii. UHOOK, i ester 8, Bftngsa n.nd LDOAR' mzicn PAIIJT8 (AIL JOHN SCHHOTH, KAnufAulURtK OV Suf niUOB Mineral Walcrs. AND Ban i KB 01 (Foiiueily Fh. Bjt Brewiig Co., kee, Wii UO Patronii? Home 1UI THI WA ICH 11. f.. It. II r is V' IIATTHH, 15 Rant State Street. The New Spring Colorings. Henriettas, Serges, Mohairs and Velvets in Rose, Helio- trope. Brown, Green, Salmon, Blue, Red and Gray. Black Henriettas, Serges. Camel Hairs, Mohairs, Brilliant- eens, Gloriosa, Batiste, Challies and Grenadines. Black Overdress T.ace. 4 White Hresi materials in Lace Plaids and Stripes, Black T-ace Plaid and Stripe Lawns. Apron Muslin, tucked, lace border and hemstitched. STMWART I1AMMON1> YOUNG BKKVIUJS in OOUHTiita-BOOM. ITS AKK Md T- KIJUCATOKS, .K, WORKERS. NO NO NONSKNSE in i, OP TKATNUTCr. Modtrn M.thodg, Succir-fal Ttaching, Individn.l Attention, Satii- The Shorthand Department fHcilitta for scqninng ikill m SUt oai.phy. TUL PBOGRPSP aCARANTk-FD Morning, .n CT-y 1 in Shorthand.! iKM 3BQms MONDAY, SHUT. 3d. THOMAS J. BTKWART, PRiuou-AL, Boz 687, -j 1O and la South Grooke St.aet.' lT, N. J. LOOK OUT BARGAINS We have purchased the store North of us and intend to build on the two lots i he lincsl 'Jlorc in Ircnlon! mnri gtt rid of oar atonic to do thin, KHADY-MADH CLOTIIINffl s 1 c i t ji :J TAHOltlNU BB jjf. 10 NORTH GRKKNk ST JlII-s MAN Bonght of OLOrHlNQ AND TAILORING 00., would not owed how much wind whtrtltd thtangh niothing with IAILOR-MADE CLOlIK At mncH li prict.i. Ont art SAMpl.n; OVKRf'OAT8 f 9 w> 118, ana .nd oar SAMVLE HTJITH wwlh fojr RudqnafUn for P.m. .nrt CLOTHING "WAor m aim 1) noiim .a tUj d-1 right alnnK >4> A M ;