Trenton Times, March 28, 1890

Trenton Times

March 28, 1890

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Issue date: Friday, March 28, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Thursday, March 27, 1890

Next edition: Saturday, March 29, 1890

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Publication name: Trenton Times

Location: Trenton, New Jersey

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Years available: 1883 - 1906

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All text in the Trenton Times March 28, 1890, Page 1.

Trenton Times, The (Newspaper) - March 28, 1890, Trenton, New Jersey NO. TKKNTON. JTKIDAY AHTKKNOON. MARCH 1890. TWO A FRIGHIFUL EXPLOSION Starch Dust Ignites in a Sugar Refinery. TWELVE HEN REPORTED KILLED. Vonr Dismembered Blackened Bodies Han Been Recovered and Eight HIM Ittff Hen Are Supposed to Be Under tb. Chicago the Scene. CHIOASO, Varch a score of me" were foai fully burned and bruised, and probably twelve killed outright, last evening by the explosion of starch dust in the annex of tke big sugar refinery at the foot of Taylor Btiuet The bullrtlng literally blown to A laige portion of it landed in the river and the rest is lying in cnntnied. heaps for a distance of two Owing to 'ha reticence of officers of the sugar refinery and ignorance of the most of their employes, it is nwly1 impovible to get anything like a complete liit of the men who were at work in the ttiirch building, and nothing like a correct fi.imats of the number probably killed can be made. Four Bodies Fonnd. Long after the flnmes in the ruina had teen extinguished a body fvas dug from bmeatha huge pile of brick and mortar and sent over to Yeagers" morgue on Twelfth street. It was so horribly burned and bruised ai to be unrecognizable. The ot another body, sup- ptud to be those of a boy, were found by a Irt company and turned over to the police, and BtiU later a third body was found. The driving storuu. of sleet and mow that set in shortly after the explosion made it nearly impossible for the firemen to con- tinue their search for bodies. Four of the dead have thus far boon re- covered but their are nnlmonu. Names of the wounded. The names of tha wounded, so far as oould be ascertained, are as follows: Dr. Arnold general superintendent of the refinery, burned; Henry Hubeldt, foreman of the house, arms, face, neck, head and feet die; John Smith, laborer, buriied and biuised laborer, face, neck and arms almost y 'fetor Gerhardt, laborer, fearfully cut by flying bricks and tlmbarg and burned. About other employtn .were bnrnsd and mnre or less seriously. An nn- krionu fireman was blown to the edgeof the river, where he was picked up by a tngman, wag badly biuisod about the head. Twelve Men Missing. T-ater show that at twelve men are miming. Those whose names have taan leainedareas follom: Albert Hess, Frank Wallish, Frank Tieman, August Tie- Peter Schmder, Milrg Hnner anrt Frank all employes' of the refinery. THE RAILROAD JUGGERNAUT. Ssvn People Killed Two Fatally Injured. BfHflHiUTON. N. Y., March by Kris lialn No. 14 at Red Bock w tdneiday night were throe brothers named, lUpeitWy, and Henry JThey were from New York, thelat- tsr twe'having recently boon in the omploy ot Hanry Kggert Co., wholesale grocers, oo. of Green wloh The three were walking on the track when struck them v Three Victims. March men in city lie' evening and a third protwbty fatally, injured, Michael I city niiif Patrick Conway, of Dudley, who serving as a juror in court Jiere, were struck by a freight backing dowu npun them, at T.lncoln and both were killed. A few minutes later the engine of the tuain struck an unknown at the School street crossing. Bis could not be leal ued, as he Is nncou- Klous and hM nothing on his person by whtjh he conld be Idantinnd. He will Hie, Two Killed, On. Fatally Hurt. CusrntKT.inu, Md., March Hoff- mines, netr Frostburg, James Carter Porter were instantly tilled, and rVllliam Mnridy fatally, injured, by a train of mlna cars. The iflon w.ie walking on the leading from the mine, and nerer place where TTaps pc ible. Fnflul Sun Dmd. Marsl, 88. S. HallMtyiof Bi'uoklyu, late "Distant pastor cnurch, lUroh 27, of paresis in the Bloomlng- Insane Mylnm formerly con- ducted a well known wine shop near Wall .bvi, Tew ot the Dr. k.'ew th.t hi. son in the HqWr _ Arthur's disease muni- f nlod ittolf in eccentric acts which led to hh recent removal to an publio- ilj given to the facts cainod Kreat itvlef to the The im Ki years ot Sheriff's Indictments Amended. Yonir, M.roh jnry in to Ju-lgB Fitageiald, in the general sesxiuns court, an amended indict- one Bei'uard F. Joseph A. Toting and Phillip V. District Attorney TJnrt jtj explained that it nwrety. strengthening ot their position to obtain as 'ly as possible a Judicial decision in other The throe will be .ml'dred to renew their bonds. A BATCH OF BILLS. Mew Measure! of Interest Introduced in Congress. WASHINGTON, March following were among the bills introduced in the house: By Mr. McKenna eocourgge silk culture in California, The bill appro- priates to be expended under the di- rection of the secretary of the department of agriculture In establishing experi- mental silk culture station in southern California. By Mr, McAdoo (N. impose a dis- criminating duty on tea imported from this side of the Cape of Good Hope. The bill provides for the collection of a duty of 10 per cent, ad valorem on all teas the-growth or produce of the countries east of the Cape of Good Hope when imported from places west of the Cape of Good Hope. Teas that have boen entered for consumption or for warehouse or that have been permitted to remain unclaimed, or tbat have boon per- mitted to for any purpose in any country intermediate between the 'Country of export the United States, shall not be considered as in transitu through such intermediate country, but shall be treated as teas imported from such intermediate country and be valued and rated 1 for duty accordingly. By Mr. Randall secure the safety of freight cars on railroads. This bill directs the Interstate Commerce com- minsiou to prescribe the conditions under which freight rfur.-i used in interstate com- merce shall fulfil in order'to secure, as far as the safety of all persons em- ployed on them Penalties are prescribed for violations of the regulations. By Mr. the erection of a monument to the memory of Brig.-Gen. Samuel Meredith at Belmont Manor, Wayne county, Pa. PAN-AMERICAN RECIPROCITY. Is Secretary Blalue Behind the Alleged Proposition? WASHINGTON, Mnrch Secretary Elaine was night about the correctness of the published report to effect that two United States delegates to tha Pan-Ameri- can congress were, in the name of the secre- tary and with his approval, to make a prop- osition of absolute reciprocity to the repre- sentatives of tbe South American countries. The secretary read the published dispatch carefully and with evident interest, but pos- itively declined to make any comments, and would not permit himself either to admit or deny tbe truth of the statements it con- fined. It was learned, however, that a gentleman who is supposed to be well posted as to what is going on in the conference, that Mr. Flint and Mr. Coolidge, two of the delegates from the United States, have been and are still in consultation with some of the foreign dele- gates with reference to the subject above stated, but whether they are acting upon their own responsibility or under the tions of the secretary of state could not be ascertained. The proposition is said to in- volve the currender by the United States of the duties upon sugar and carpet wools im- ported from the countries of Central and South'America in exchange for similar con- cessions from the governments of these coun- tries as to merchandise imported from the United States, including all farm products, reflned petroleum, lumber, agricultural im- plements and machinery, and some other articles. Itismwerted thnt such ao of.conowwions would increase- the exports from the United States to South America from fifty to Riity millions of dollars a year! He Shot the Frlest Three Times. March Father Patrick is pastor of the Catholic church at Baltimore county, and Richard MacNiehols, aged 21 years, is tho sexton. While Father Lanaghan was in the church awaiting the arrival of the funeral of Mrs. Gross, of Lnthervilfe, entered the place with a big pistol in his hand. HA "Father, I am going to shoot you." MacNiehols then fir.ed bullet into the priest's right leg. The priest rtu out of the church nnd took to the fields, MacNiehols in hot pursuit. He fired two more shots, both of which took effect in Father Lnnagban'g right leg above the knee. The sexton then took to the woods, but WSB soon Captured and taken to Towson jail. Father Lnnn- ghan's Injuries are painful but not serious. MacNiehols says the priest treated him badly and frequently cuffed and kicked him The priest took MacNichols out of an year ago. Bland Against the vvlndom Bill. WASHINGTON, March 38. Mr. Bland, of Mineouri, and Mr. J. R. Williams, of Illinois, have submitted a minority report on the Windom silver coinage bill protesting its lr> tlifljr report they say the bill la a very dangerous experiment for It falls to restore the purity of the two me'flla, and fail it most beyond any shadow ot Oaln. O, Pa., 28._Two ot Spencer Cowell, and playing in the yard at home when they became Involved in someehlMlsh iind boy, l-ij a struck his S-yr-5-ofl the head, cleaving the hcad killing him instantly. lenton wllllann. doubt, and silver will be in a worm plight now. The bill, in their opinion, is very adroitly drawn to suspend silver coinage, to totally demonetize this metal and to per- m-nently establish. -the "ingle st'i'Wd of gold payments, but all the same it does thtss things effectually though cunningly. A Railroad Charged with BOSTON, March The Herald's St. John special says there is great excitement there over the rumor that the Shore railway, owned by Rnsscll Sage and others, ot New York, to be seized for smuggling, L D. Bonnooa, Dominion customs offlix., says had been cairled on when the road was Know u as the Grand Southern, and he to investigate the information which had been laid againrt the company.' U charges were substantiated the rolling itook ot the road would be held liable.. Baltimore, and Patrick Fen ton, ot Norwich, fought to n finish yesterday with two onnoe glovcR. Willinms weighed 140 ponnrtu, aud gsnton K1' pounds. In the sixth round Wsaton Willtamg out, winning a f'.'W nnd thn -th-r "n nvch rrnnk i Mights, fotiRhf, vi Paiusll cltih r of it throHRtmnt.. Jn the eighth round SteMo olntmed Iiii right hand anrt gave up HKI fight r-lRlltH FlRht. -lohn Gridln, of Brain- nin, of Ilosl on, feather rounds lust night at Qrifllnhnd greatly MonUnn NEW Yomc, March All. ton, gupcrinU'nilL'iil of n Long JiliUHl City, who was '.J Ronnn, 'lr trtlekmRdom is the only i Will Otvo a Joint Exhibition. WHITE JusuiioN, Vt., March The Connecticut River Valley was organized yesterday. The capital iluuk .is all of which has subscribed, being taken by citl'-.ns of the Con- necticut valley and by the Vermont State Agricultural society. Toe first joint exhibition of the two societies at this" p'ace be held the wcond waok of September. Tnlrtjr Thousand of the Tront Dead. HOHBOOT, N. Y., March Fifty thou- yonng truut HI lived hers on the steamer James W. Baldwin, to be placed in Adlw 1-ke In the Oatskills. They caught in Rhode Inland and shipped in two large tin vsiuls. When the cans were pnt aboard an Ulster and Delaware railroad train It was estimated about thirty thousand of the tront were dead. SUO.OOO. FoBTPi.AIB, N. Y.. Ma.-ch J- t i-iRht, started in ths Broen building and to Kelsey BrothetV block. 1'ae fol- lowing are losers: James, shoe store; Caning insurance office, Gibson, haiutti store, Ureen'e moat market: The Icis Is about Boylnni 'Fatally Injnred. BOIITH BKTHLEIIEM, March Pat- rick Bnylnn, one of the wealthiest and best known hotel k'rprSB in the 'Lehigh valley, '.vim fitfully injured yrsterday by being I'liror.-n frinn ills r.'iiviaso. 10 ADD ONE MORES IAR. The House Passes the Wyom- ing Admission Bill. THE TEKRITOKY'S CONSTITUTION. It Receives Severe Treatment at the of tbe Bill's Springer's Three Lost. Th. Bill Passed by a Strict Partj Tote. WiRHiNGTOir, house hi. the Wyoming admission bill Mr. Outhwulte (0.) opposed the bill, basing his opposition upon the insufficiency of popula- tion in the proposed state, Mr. Bucbalew (Pa.) also antagonized the measure, declar- ing that it was a bribe held out to congress by tbe local office socking element in the territoiy. It was intended to pack the United States senate a senate already hav- ing eight new Republican gaats, six fairly held and two stolen. Mr. McAdoo and Bill. Mr. McAdoo (N. that the constitu- tion of Wyoming, if not the worst constitu- tion ever adopted, was abreast of the worst. There was in that constitution almost everything that was bad in politics, morals and economics. The only good thing in it Was the clause which allowed it to be amended. Mr. Springer vigorously opposed the passage of the bill He criticised the pro- visions of the Wyoming constitution charged gross irregularities in the adoption of that constitution. He did not desire to delay the admission of Wyoming Into the Union at the earliest practicable moment, but he mnisted that its admission should be after the most (--artful consideration by the people of the territory and after mature deliberation by the congress of the United States. Mr. Grosvenor and Slavery. Mr. Btruble (la.) denied that the people of Wyoming had acted in violation of any law in the adoption of the constitution. Mr. Grosvenor (0.) said Democratic party since the fall of slavery, and since it had ceased to admit states in order to keep up the practice of slavery, had always opposed the admission of states. Hostility, either open and declared, as now, or covert or in- as in tbe fiftieth congrocs, had al- ays bean the policy of tha Democratic party. At 1 o'clock, the previous question was ordered. The Bill Passed. Mr. Springer, on behalf of the minority of the committee, offered an amendment providing for another convention called under the authority of an act of oongrew. Lost yeas, 181; nays, 188. Mr. Springer then offered an amendment providing that there shall be an election in Wyoming next November tor a representative to the Flfty- fliut and Fir congresses and for state and judicial offices. The constitution shall be voted upon, and, if the vote is againnt female suffrage, that feature shall be eliminated from the constitution. Thi. was also 133; nays, 139. Mr. Bpi inger then offered his last amend- ment, which strikes out the clause of the Wyoming.constitution providing for female suffrage, and was 182; 188. The bin was then 189; nays, 127. This was astriet party vote. Tbe house then went into committee of the whole, on the army appropriation bill. The bill was read at length and without action, the committee rcso, the house at adjonmed. In the Senate. WABHINQTOIT, March senate paiecd house bill to amend tbe census act of March 8, 1889, (the effect of it being to allow agents (8 a day tor subsistence while house bill appropriating for the purchmc ot tents for the of floutl snfferers Of Minslnfitppl and Louisiana; senate bill suspending tor one yaar the statutes that require steamers to be provided with certain life saving ap- pllancu, gnnstfor throwing' etc. Anti-Trust Bill. The amendments to the anti-trust bill as reported from the committee of the whole ncK then considered. The first amendment liltoii the one excepting from rte prohibitions of the law the combinations of worb'-en and Mr. Edmunds that he was in favor of doing everything that the constitution permitted to do in snpprc. ing and breaking up and monopolies, because human experience had proved them to be djutrtctive of the pnblio People could not shut thoif eyes to fact thai if capital combined to regulate negts the work-.isn were also compelled to combine to defend And so the conntry h.j for foHy years bsan turned into great camps of enemiw, while there ought to be one camp of co-oporatlT6 blatvH glow about voting for iny act cf congress which he thought wentuver tLebonnilary which the constitu- tion prescribed. not willing to vote for a bill that wonM be deceptive and illn- mere dust and ashes, and would not be coeroud into doing so by newspaper out- fari.wrs' alliances or anything else. Mr. Plan Attacks tfce M.i.tre. Mr. r-istt vlgoronkly attacked tbe bill, that it rras a bill aiming at every the United _ he :rted brutal Carfare, and Injurious to the whole oonnti.j. Tbe glut corporation" and monopolies of the ooimtry were built on the graves of weak competitors forced to their death by re- competition. He would not like to vote against the bill, he believed thit there wen criminal combination' in the country. But he bellevad that every in A moral right to tain a fair profit, and if bis down to an nnremnneratlve point, it right to combine with, other men for the P0ij.-tjof prices to a remunerative point was willing to support a well aniM'dered and on hiAiest bill, but the con- duct of the jsr.ate fw the past three days had not in tbe line of an honest bill to prohibit and pnninh trusts. It had been in the line of getting some bill with that title, to (0 to the couuuy with. 'Referred to a Jndielar; Committed. If r. Walth.ll moved to refer the bill and amendments to judiciary committee with to report bank within twenty days. The motion Wi! agreed to nays, 89. The Republican senators who voted in theafflnuativo were Cameron, Big- Flatt, Stanford, Btockbridge, Teller and Wolcott. The Democrats who voted in NEWS FROM ALBANY. A Rapid Trtmilt Bill to Be Keported. llllla Failed. ALBANY, senate committee on railroads have decided to nport a rapid transit bill. The bill will be put Iwforo the genftte practically as the Fnssett bill. It is, however, a combination of the bills of Mayor Grant mid Mr. Fassett with various amend- ments injected by Corporation Counsel Beokman, of Now York, and Mr. H. L. Board- man. The general provisions of the bill, as amended, make it apply to all the cities of the state of inhabitants or more. It will therefore affect six cities. The bill provides that within ten. days after the passage of the bill the governor shall ap- point eight rapid transit commissioners to be confirmed by the senate. The commis- sioners are to be paid by thecitit'btuey serve and by the railroad corporations, but the state allows for expanses. The board can only act in H city when pe- titioned by the mayor and sou freeholders. The cities that will come under the provis- ions of the bilhare NeV York, Brouklyu, Buffalo and Rochester. Ttie bill to permit Hyraouse to take its water supply from passed the senate by a vote of 'J7 to 2. Assemblyman Uroeno's New York and New bridge bill came ap for fimil passage, ami Mr. Kulzer said there was no demand for a bridgt' over the JsTortti river. There was now be ny constructed under the river a tunnel, which would answer all pur- poses. The bill, lie was in the interest of the Baltimore anil Ohi and the Pennsyl- vania railroads. Tue vute for final passage 78; nays, -'7. Assemblyman JohiiMm called up his Nt-w York and Long Islund bridge bill anil it went through by a voti TH1KXJBENTM A Nil C" KSTJS UT .IT M i T. A ii to- A T A. IIAiJ Till- MAN Bought his prota of thi AMRKTOAH AND TAiroBiifG 00, St wobtd nol bow wM rt.w-tgb -i'f Clothing OUM..1 i- t BESI IAILOR-MAUE CLOllllNR It than b n Qtr Itidt.s to 117 M. 8A -iFi.it OvftOOATb 'i >rt -ad H4, ft. iMA SI. LOOK OUT 1-OR BARGAIN' We have purchased the store Noith of aiid inteiid to buiW on the two lots I lie lincsl olorc in I ion Ion! rid of RliADY-MADIi i .CHiVUcoin ;

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