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Trenton Times: Friday, March 14, 1890 - Page 1

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   Trenton Times, The (Newspaper) - March 14, 1890, Trenton, New Jersey                               VIII. NO. TBKNTON, FRIDAY AJbvrKRNOON, MAKUI 14. 18UO. TWO THE M'CALLA INQUIRY. 1 he Commander's Defense a harge of Conspiracy HOW SUMIN >UUt MMMIH) Eiigln w r Urliitt N (o Tell the Contents II I i Uei II me A Lively Session at tin of Ilfeun tbe M of ir nterprlst Ntrt YORK, Match the second day's session of the McCalia couit of inquiry tlie Jlrst WHS Litut F J Wtihek, the h ami di visit n utluei of the blup Who said that in hit, opinion the methods of puiiitihinujt ou board the Eat uprise were rather unu ual He then related in detail the stoi} uf the confinement of uiui (n straitjfickets, double irons and coal Lmuk era. On one occasion ton or uieu who were m double lions had escaped while Lieut Werhck "as otlic r ot the deck, by having then foot iiuus cut en a stormy morning A Kauidnb aj prentice named R. S Uiaham bud beeu coufimd five days in a btnutjaikt t undei a uiisnppuli usioii vesse! was not ciean an 1 lial for two months at a time without the decks being scrubbed Sliould lletn ourt Miuthiled. Upou eros -examination the witness said that bwavlu h, one of the si anu n w ho had been punished, was nois> but harmkbs He set a bad example to the crew He was court martmli d find s ite i t, 1 to ujeai's imprisonment m wuaU-vir prison the sec retary of tlie navy might diroet At the end of this t mt. he to UBJ Ins pay and buffer a dishonorable discharge All the meu who had been ironed m the Lionstadt affair should have been couit martiakd It would have been more inducive to discip- line Ihe only extr i dutj he knew of was pel formed by a numl r t men who had got ciiuuk in a-boat which was sfMit ashore at Hull They given ex la duty for tno weeks, confined ou the quui tu deck and given fifteen minuteo for imalh He Tried to Jump Overboard The witness was th n thkeJ by Judge Advocate Garst to he nnmis of the men who had been jl i on extia duty He did so, and sp i the punishment which lutUl u upon them One infln had madi a wild attempt tn jump over board, but hid been itsti mmd by a com- rade Anotliu old sat nut ing his punish- ment had d mined the flag, the country, thesVup, the ofiiceittamleveiythmg in general laying especial emphasis ou the fact that he WHS not an American Hie man AVulker's Wound Dr C J Herndon then took the btandand told about the bword wound inflicted upon Seaman talker by Commander McCalla It was about one and a half mchf s in length, on the back of the hpud It was not deep, and did not ide the leathery membrane that coveis the bone It healed with one dressing The bauitaiy condition of the ship was good, and the failuie tosuubdown the decks was in accordance a request made by the witness, as forty or iifty men had the grip His Name Was Mndd. The next witness was a McCalla start to finish When his name was asked by thn KtfMiogrftphflr lift replied m sepulchral tones "My name is iludd Upon a reit- eration of the question by the ;judge advo- cate he amended this to "John A Mudd, assistant paymaster Mr Mud i is the of- ficer who is said to have tobogganed down a portico at the Hotel Hamilton m tho Ber- mudas, lured by the bireu voices of the kitchen girla It is also stated that on this occasion he was followed by Commander McCalla, who tkated down the shingles like a small boy oil a cellar door Be this as it may, Mr Mud 1's testimony was to the ef- it ct that he bad observed no departure whatever from naval or discipline dur- ing tbe cruise Tn regard to W alker't, case, in ansnoi to a question by Mr Choate, the witness stud that tbe captain's action was absolutely necessary Otherwise Walker might have taken charge of the ship KegaifUng Uujust Punishments F M Bennett, assistant engineer, proved to be the mobt interesting witness of the day Regarding unjust punishments, he said that ou March 9, Jb88, Thomns Whalen, an oiler in chaige ot the machineiy on the steam louch was ironed, put on extra duty, n due ed m rating and court martialed for an unavoidable accident to the water pipe leading to the boiler Armorer Kennedy had been publicly eyll d a old fool for allowing a revoher to go off accident- ally Relative to the man confined m the coal bunkers concerning whom other wit- nesses tcs ified Wednesday, Mr Bennett said that such (oniiticment was exceedingly dan- g( rous, as the coal had a great overhang and was liable to shift any moment Here- ji >i l d the cnse to the officer of the deckand thu man was removed An Alleged Conspiracy. "I wouJd like to said Mr. Choate, "if anything you have written or addressed to anybody m any of the departments at i or elsewhere differs from your %jAfaiimoiiy todayf1 I have already said that I have made no (flicml leport What I may have written jnix atcly is my own affair fheausHir created a sensation, and the couit chartd the room for a conference on i he subject When the doors were opened Aii CLoattA fir-it question was "Have you fliade any written stuWieut, by letter or otherwise, to any person of the uffairs of this ship on this cruiser I object to that replied the witness, "as prying into my private affairs and coi respondence The objection was sustained by Rear Ad- miral Kimberly uWe ongfct not to be bound by tbis person's defltiiUuu of an offi- dttl said Lawyer Choate "Grossly exaggerated reporta have bocn made by some one on this vessel to officials In Washington, and we would like to show that a conspiracy exists against our client.' No tn Private Letters. "The coui t holds that you have no right todomiud private rfplitd Rear Ad- miral Kimberly When tho cross-flTnmina- lion was continued the witness admitted that he had written several private letters to f noli da in the bureau of steam engineering, but refused to give their names or to state whether or not they were his superiors. In reply to a question as to whether be had been disciplined on the cruise, Bennett said. "I was suspended once. Shall I tell you about itr "Oh, ttol" exclaimed the wily Choate, qu clclyv Bennett smiled This closed Ben- nett's testimony. The Crulne Moit Unhappy, Ensign Kline's testimony wag corrobora- tive of that given on Wednesday by Lieut Ib was mildly condemnatory He jnl not feet oUtle tn Command r McCalla. Ho felt but not grateful The jruise had b ui most He had aenid r McCalli sweat at tho frmon r nnd const Kr ck He Was bu 3 ;inan ,ing Ins wardi il e uu i get- ting it re i 1 j t i shf[ im nt H if would likt to anvthinCT about bis trip on tin futal Mon in win li B nwell uitt di ith Bu hell i L pile 1 noth ing just n >w p rhapa latoi ni I speak If I snid am thu it be niisieire Btnte I nn 1 p >rlnkns it woul i not do me any good I loan 1 soniL 'd fi lends up at V i Hand S hutch of Lngland clerg} tueii c illc i on mo 1 hai 11) tli such a lou-i (hn ut i as 1 beta made to BI peai noull li i an> fn nds but it >-ieinsi I liav u I in jiiot HI L i igmg to take ITI} <1 wl li mo t  co >1 it h is i u p iring 1 i i j e ti ip an 1 T i. iinio litIp ad inn in0 tl e i luck of tbe man lit mined in on t v M i as ht i ens t he Ho nn H d tut) i Lp rt r is n in in t i 1 i t 1 Ib cv  tak i h 11 und he c u lu h th mt i w b) i} ing d 1 1 IK re s uo us i I uiiff down H in tc 1 }oukii( Out nnnntf a man is n .In. ti i of tlic htap an I th j ubln i iuljzt, tun tht iitvt they ill tuirnple him under then and n t him tin ,1 liit n sth w i} f tht il L do d jv 1 u th u sinilt an 1 a c ot the bui d Bui begin )ns jourui} to ood t u mi s i aiati fi m inn ir 3 u w t ill j >r wife s bl t and bdi 1 she wcull ut d iy J-t him and sanl d wn listed as 1 d iwuv RHODE ISLAND REPUBLICANS NoininiiU Fl if> loi m Till pt( 1 IK MI Miuh 14 -lh Republican i t ti vent n as nibled vest i iuv in In f n ti 1 il) 1 he n v tut ion w s c illed to idei linn A R d odwm chairmnnof the Kq ul 1 in slit committee tiank 11 Him'- T N poll was t lecti d chairm. in 1 he) ft 11 nv nit? in li 1 Uts t( i state olltct-- rf u i uiinifnislj noun tat t i ern i U( 11 n Lud 1 f 1 i nit n lu utenant I) tin 1 (j Lilt! fi 11 of Paw lucktt seciftiuv of si U Sunn 1 U Cross ot gen i i ti isui i, tsaiiniel Claik i t Line tin iiltcrn general Hora tio It i s uf t 1 be--e g ntlemen a i L at pi sent sat Illc 11 with the txct p- tion of tho ittoriiL noiul Dem) t intic. can lidatf1, lion IibiO blocuti hav n Qh c'e 1 last c, ir ov< i Gen H igtrs 1 h i in xtt ndi ti i rty c mt to the citizens who hive, ol am d the light )t Miffi by the constiiuticnnl amend i t ai 1 dtclues the} suffer more mi jtlieri fr m the u of Demo 1 t fi t trade in lor s tlie b illot r n thj gen crai iis-i inbly tj emulite 110 n itional He- public in prmciplo of tli j appi eciattou ol the t tuna ff sild i-> nil pi idt f >r th completion of tho soldiers' horn condemns severely tho action of the D mociatic ma joiity in the house c4 ropieaentatives for to make an appropriation for a state homo an I school, nnd congratulates tiiu pies ut Republican state admunstia tion Ajipeal iited N M uch 14 tieasury u pai tnient hus deuit 1 the upj eal of John Uumuiakcr of tiom tbe av I- ntut jf duty at the rate of ]j pel cent nd vaioiem on certain hiitu nnpoited by hun at the port ot Philadelphia and wurehuuaed at N w "Voik Ihe ground upon which the appeal is rt jeetod ih that thebtitutoi} tune had exphed in which a prot st d be filed j An 1 Drowned 1 iMtHAUTON, N Y ilaich U dead botiy ot Michiel Keating a locomotive en- ginetji, until recently employed ou the Erie ruih md, has beenfound in the Siuquehanua Hu eit horn with the avowed into ition of going to Pa in quest of work It is believed he fell into the river while suffering from an attack of temporary aoeratvn Ho a wife and six children Snow Sixty 1 eet Deep Ai AMOSA, Colo, March 14 Rio Giande railua) has shoveler-i at work opening the fallow blockade acnss the rtan Juan range at Curnbres Ihe buow is the deepest evei kuown lu this locality, ranging Iroin thu t> to Miity feet Ihe tenipeiaturt is twenty two degiees below zero The blrcki de il piobiibly last ton days 1 o l'i] KM tain Mrs. Hai rinon. CHAHI PSION, S C March meet- ing uf jjonmitnt tiiizens, prebided over by the ma> or nigbt, arrangpmenU were made fot tlie reception and entertainment ot Mrs Ilninaou aad party, ho will arrive here to-night ChUrtgo Defeats bi Fla March 14 day's baseball game lesulted Db follows. BK oklyn, 11, Chicago, U Huglies, Teny and htahlings, Juks and Kittridgo and Clark The Flack Trial Ma-ch 14 jur> m the Flar-k conspiioc> his hetu coniplotod the trial b g m tod A tr foi HmvUH.. ROCHKSTKR, March i lay after noon at 5 o'clock the state 1 its case Counsel Eiigi riy, for respond< nt, moved e continuance untrT the iiith, as ho was noi ready to proceed After a tilt bt twcen coun nel the coUit adjourued until this morning Olsen Ljiirhers WHIIEHAII, Mairll 14-jlhreecf the Olben Ijnchers hnve been found guilty of murder in the flint degree and twenty- five of rioting tlm Hrltlrth Conn til Fired. LISBON, Muroh 14 deputation of stud- ents horn thi univiislwa nt Opoito and C( imbui w nt d up i tho Itinff to urge the oxpuN on t f tin Ki iti h u nsul Opoi to Mlfi H BurHnRton.Vt, had R U nroilp ivhfoh fnurnlhoT hnirto bTOTnA t -ih P   frooly rnmh it Ayers Hftfr VlRor KftVd hrr a lirnlthy icnlp, and made the hair bcflntlmlly thick hml Rlopsy. FIFTY-FIRS I CONGRESS. A Tilt Between Senators Sher- man and Butler. THE MtrKO FRANCHISE. Reeoustrut tluo Meaiurea Defended bj the Ohio the Ballot "Was GUen to the Butlei ply. W AbHiNGTON, March 14. he senate amended and passed two house bills for bridges the Missouri river at Pierre, 8 D, and atinss the Columbia river be- tweeu W tishiugtou and Oregon Senate bills for public buildings weie passed aa btucktm Cul Mammoth Hot hpiings, in tlie National park, jio.nwi, Puwtucket, R I, Woons d t HI Hudson N Y, n C itj Nev 000, Hast- ings Neb )0 000, The Dalles, Ore 000, Salem a, Stillwatei Keno Mr Eustla referred to two statements made by Mr Hoar in ref ei once to the southern states, one bfing that in the 'itate of Louibtana and Some thcr states theie wero laws which made it u penal ofTt use for a white man to assouaU on teinis of equality with a black man Ht usbtit d that there was not slight bt fuumlaUou foi such a statement It Not Louisiana. The other statement of Air Hear was to the effect that thero was another law in Louisiana wiich provided for the sale of coloied men for a LCI tain time out of work, and that the f i mer nmstti sh >uld have the pieftrenco in the puieliase There was no sue h law Ami pieteiise that thero was only illustiated with utiat recklessness and iesstituti jn ut et i sj )iisibihty Kopub- lic m sHintoi i k of si. uthtrn affuirb All H ai sanl he had erred about Lou- isiana 1 ut a law of this ehaiacter existed in Mi sisbipj i Had it not been for the ob- je< ti nni le laws asstd b} some of the south i ii stat s he said, the government of those sin' sw uld have been remanded in Isb5 to t jse wlio before the war. tlie South. Mr bh rnmn ask d Mr Kustis whether r did not not know that tFt Fifteenth aim lulment would have been pro- pose 1 but fjr the futthat laws of the soutlieiu htuUs wpit depriving the negro of his lights of citizenship Mr Eustia as- serted tli it all reconsti uctiou measures and coiibtitutionnl amendments were adopted by the Hepublitan partv with the single object of Afi ic the bouth and maintaining poltticil '-upitmaty, and thib he character- ized as th brcatest crime over committed against civilued communities biteiiiuin nds Reconsti action. Mr bliei man then along bpeech in defense of n const) uction measures. The first act that passed for tbe reconstruction of the south rn states had been framed by committee, of conservative senators, as Eeverdj Jo1 nst n Trumbull and Fesseuden. 'Inert was ul tin time no hostility against the people of the, south, but rather a universal flppieciation of the fact that while they were radically wrong in waging a useless war they had betn honest in their convic- tions that the doctrine for which they i he doctrine of the constitution But the laws p isffed by some of the south ei n states 1 u 1 been so unjust to the colored people and uhi e Republicans m the south that the pci L ot the north became con- vinced th it the object in the south was to tl t results of the war and de- prive the treedmen of the right of citizen- ship Latei on congress had reluctantly armed the negro in suffrage as the only leniedy that fitted the case There had been no feeling of passion or hatfe about it Suffrage and the Negro. Mi Sherman had sometimes thought it might have been bettor not to hnve given the colored man suffrage, because that right had been nullified and suffrage did not now exist with colored men wherever it might ue valuable to them There was, he no feeling of hate eTfsting in the north against the south, as intimated by Mr George, and if the equal rights of all peo- ple in the south were secured tbe people of the north would be satisfied. Negro suffi age had not turned out as had boon ezpecttd because no man had dreamed such measures as had been resorted to in tbe south would have been resorted to to deprive the negro of his rights Injustice had grown out of the amendment, and out of it not only had the negroes boon deprived of their votes but the people of the south larger political power than thesami number of people of the north, and until tbe southern states give these colored men then rights there would be disquiet and discon tent and a feeling of injustice. He trusted the time would come when this feeling would disappear and evei y mnu should have a right to vote Congress, he said, could not exer ose any control in the local affairs of the southern states, but what he insisted upon was that there shall be a law that will pro- tect tbe right of suffrage And that that law will be executed with such power that no man dare to expose himself to its penalties Senator Butler'0 Reply. Mr Butler, replying to Mr. Sherman, said that it the debate had accomplished nothing else it had shown, by theetatements of the senators from Ohio and Massaciiu setts, that tho suiTi age had boon conferred upon the negio of the south, not because he was entitled to it, not because he was quail fled to exorcise it, but because of certain laws pasbecl by some of the southeiti states immediately after the war The admission of the senator from Ohio, he thought, would go 0 long way in throwing light on any future discussion as to the righto of the negro to vote in the south Referring to the administration of President Johnson, Mr Butler said that one of the most un- fortunate dayd that had ever come over the countiy was the day that brought about a conflict between the chief executive and tbe legislative department of the United States. Between the upper and tbe nether mill stone, between the executive policy on the one side and the legislative policy on the other thfl south bad been ground to powder Mr Butler spoke of the exclusion of colored mon m the northein slates from all politf cnl nnd asserted that there wus ii  the fact tbat millions of mon y woie bt eent south for Investment A llro from the Bear. He warned the senator from Ohio that whenever he attempted to carry out In throat of another crusade upou the out tin 01 gh supervisors and United States mar vlmte for the purpose of dominating elcc lions then, be would have a fir in his le ir from the men who had carried thei in me> nn 1 then industry mtk> the south nr But PolHons such ns opinm, morphine, etc .oTlpfh t) be ivolrted Hire's Co pen Cure JB entirely frco from dftngerotM dniiifi And ocwta K oenU only. or in i 11 1 i I i ui 1 lit w lit x 1 i f ordi ill ut Ii or nil tl 1 nl owtl th I n li i 1 n to tho s uli u 1 if In in I ll u t ui now ho u u nsf i vu it 1 tl it I lltic il j w i l th i ith i 1 h tht mith I t u luti i t 1 i m nt t f it I j I f tl ui i h i I w i I i i m ores! In n t d hum n 1 l s i .IHTH ut 111 i (tun th tn i j I >f ht n nh 11 In l h i sMi n tht n i f Brad} i i I M mil tollectt t I l mil 1 N U I I Wltll iut nt s I h H Htio t i tt-i .guinvt I i i m th committ hum u Dtim iitt HI 1 n h >m K j In Hous ASUIN i s M 11 Ii M Hi i pivs 1 iilk r i ii n 11 lit t t 'olli In the Mill I i rvut M i t tl i it 1 t tics un 1 I il N i 1 mil tin tvh tl In li u t nt i ti I n i .tutIn le n 1 s i lut I hi th N J 1 in ll Ul I Ll it r llah t( tl I 1 i i 1 tn I i! i 1 mpaiiv II I 11 T i nil t f tl uli tl ollil II On the. nn tin Mi 1 i i pi HI tmtndrmMt un-, 1 j t 1 I i th M I i h :mm f n M i lh in N Ma 11> I in I motton f Mi H hmui li 1 j an nd i nt n is nd 1 i i 1 tlut n p is n a fi e si m] 1 t 11 11 i s >f 1 unl m am jlat i r t i n i lal i ntit led U enU r the hind i I I v th t 1 ho huui l 4 11 t.k IHJ.J HI I 11 oniunttet i o and nted th lilt i! h use Th. OKI ihom i Hill I'anNetl Ihe am u im nt 11 j t 1 in committ >f the wh U pr i In tliit sttti n, us 1 Statul i i i I lit the mt ru iu ti m ol nit 1 j i into the ind nn shall 1 ill 1 in Oklahoma until nit i th n Ij i t Die hrsl s s on of tht 1 illy I to is 1 1 i bill w i> t h H pas i 1 i II is i tute itb- t 1 sim d il j t Ihe bill coiitui which in sub stone i Hit i i tin m w tei n ry s< as t u n I t i i 1 11 ut I t with u t i is tl ai i I 1 wh h ih In li iih c im 1 i 11 i law si all I mclu If 1 w ithnut lh nt t t l< ju In i il i n p< s- s SI ti 1 vi i thf 11 n n tl i r i st t ti u an 1 laws if the L rn! 1 l it s mi I lh 1 of V bi without i it i tt i n c w 11 tli h cal In lian Ills It d prrtVT ILS f l tl fli tion t f a 1 islativ nl 1 I is I m is mn 1 f i Ui li i it r f a u m and li ti H t i. in ts l c Hit U L is aic 1 t( I i il li n 1 and oi. n to st 1 tie un nt in 1 i tho h i 1 a 1 laws 1 Mllitlii MJ H i i s n (I t i i ttd i il fn in th li u m i l nnlitt i T th h us lh 1 i 1 f i ll i i i f tin tlli< Km i I tin i il 1 in (i mmitr it stal a that th i s 1 mihtm I iw ii j i miriU tj i i ni t xi-iln g uii li lion ol tb niiliti i Ml i ti y in 1 u n form tin rt m nil law I tn i nlr d M tl it p tn st 1 i ilu ssin In s I nd r mm u s ns li pm i l 1 l si us (i tin t ill m j chibsiHt.1 mt thic h tin t pi M us I'll st 1 1 (1 HI 1 l II 1 ill I I J Us ot Hi 1 iw f tl at I t mi I it, and MI I st it ute 1 r Ils fl" 1 ll the ton hti ins and th Juucfthf rtsptctiu st it< S i iuiic tin annual H{ pi j i m! u n f  H dl  Wind >ni s ud that Grovernor I in 1 w ml 1 havesuit d him is well as 11 dl s Island but the military authonti s jl j cted to giUng up c uti jl )I it H th unht Ulis Islan i 1 S natoi s M  th use of Bcdloes Is and based prun ipillv u tht ground that rmgiess by imj 1 iti n at least bad dt-duated it as a pai 1 h fom mitteo adjourn i I without acti i THE NEWS IN BRIEF Friah 1 ipn fi um the H in s ntefullj u lid The following fnuj lh cld'-s i i have Lot n ij pointed m New i it Jj Halstoad Oneida mt> 1- II Power, Louisvi le, bt Lawrenn uutj I Miller, Woltonvi liogacounH The presi If nt has sent to the M i at t bf fol- lowing uo'riinatioiih AmJn w 1) 1 n o( Coopei N Y to bo fiist d torn r of pension'', vitelln nn i tli Jr resign d I w 11 Wallu, Montic Uo George 1 N Bute, Sunbiii) U Davien, Athens, Vern I Child Brattleboro Masstu husetts- I Uiak S tough on Kev Honur King, pastor of a f iscyCitj church, fl d from on ifim into fiuancts Hi owed his ti nste s ui 1 deacons, from whom h bnrowed in n y Ira M in h a bill t >i ei tot of NT  n 1 hi aN st t usi li It is ii t kn h tliei T n t the j i 1 a I all u 1 tn st in 1 THE AXATIVfc AND NUT HI TlOUS JUICc Uf T 10 FIGS OF CALIFORNIA, Combined with 'he nicdiciiiil of huts known to hi. most huic.fit.nl to the litinuin sjstcin liirmiiiK an and cfilitn 1 nent'N unc Uabitu i' Li nsli pition TIK! tlit in ii ills de puiding on a wcjk 01 inactnc condition of the KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS. It is ti most excellent remedy known to CLEANSE THE SYSTEM EffECTUALLY When one s I h s or Coostipated T PURE BLOOD, REFRESHING SLEEP, HEALTH and STRENGTH NATURALLY FOLLOW ery one is using; it and all are delighted it ASK YOUR DRUGGIST FOR MANUFACTURED ONLY BY CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO SAH FRANCISCO CAL ti 1. AfiB ARRIVING AT WALLIS' FANCY STORH Every day, among which ere new styles of Fine Hosiery and light Fancy Under- wear. Oar Hosiery IB absolutely free of poiBonons dye stnffr, wbich is very dan- gerous to the nearer of inferior grades ol Hosiery. We warrant onr goods to give positive satisfaction, both in quality and price We have received a complete line ol Infants' Goods, aa fine Cloaks, Robes and Dresses Everything for infants' wear. Corsets and Kid Olovea onr specialty, in the very best grades made Bring- yonr fine Paresols and Silk Um- brellas now for coverings before the rnsb begins, t" have them all ready in time. Go to FANCY OPPOSITE CITY HALL. j, 'B. HOBEN8ACK, PHILADELPHIA, PA. The leading In Youthful impru- dence, Yonng men for ..In.ble Book, ftont I A." till 9 F, M., from F. M. autll 9 P. M, Umbrella an Valise Etuporln.r. IN THK (ITY YoumanB' Oeleb'ated Spring Styles now on Pale IIATTHH, 15 Bast State S'J KWAIIT HAMMOND BUSINESS I l-Xi Eqaips YOUNG LADIES and GENTLFMRN Vtr JMMFniArjS 8EKVIOE in COUN I INfi-KOOM ITS T KiiUCATOKS, SFKCIAT.ISTS, CAFAKT.K, KNKKGKTIC WORKERS. NO SMATTERING, NO NO NONSENSE m its OF TKAINING Huccwnfnl TtachinK, AtUntion, fitctory Pronrav Ihe Shorthand Department Offem the very facilitieg acqnmng ikill in SUi ojjraphy. RAPID AND SUCCF.S81UL 1'BOGRESe dLfAKANTEfn Morulni; Afternoon m Shorthand BBOINH MON DA if, SHIHT. 90 THOMAS J STEWAkT, PmncirAL, Box 527, Tb niOB.N. J. ID and 12 nth Urnnnn K'rrwt .Z-L- O-. The New Spring Colorings. Henriettas Serges, Mohairs and Velvets in Rose, Hello- trope, Brown, Green, Salmon, Blue, Red and Gray. Black Serges Camel Hairs, Mohairs, BrillUnt- eens, Gloriosa, Batiste, Challies and Grenadines. Black Overdress Lace White Dress materials in Lace Plaids and Stripes, Black Lace Plaid and Stride Apron Musll.i, tucked border and hemstitched. LOOK OHT FOR BARGAINS We have purchased the store Noith of us and intend to build on the two lots l he lincsl Glorc in ircnloii! ---i 't We moat get rid of oar stock to do thix, I KHADY-MADIi CLOTIIINGI v 'N 'Nf 1 is i TAUO1IINQ WJLL BH 10 NORlH GRRRNK S MAN HAD Bought AMr.HTOAN AND TAILORING not how mnch wM 
                            

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Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

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