Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Share Page

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Trenton Times, The (Newspaper) - April 17, 1890, Trenton, New Jersey                               ih- 3 VOT- VIIT. NO. TUUKGUAY Airi'KtfNOOHr. APJRIT, i 1890. WO A MENACE 10 COLUMBIA. Mr. Powderly's Views on the Immigration Question. AGAINST CHEAP FORFIGN LABOR. Irish, Scotch and Welsh Driven Dot ol Scranton by Laws Should Not Be Repealed, but Knforoed An Accusutlon Against Mr, 9tmrr. NEW YOKK, April 17 Investigation into immigration affairs was continued at Castle Garden yesterday by the congrffn men detailed to that duty, There wen present Congressmen Owen, Stnrnp find Terence V Powderly was th  more distant Boeion one fare will be charged for round ti ip From points between fifty and 900 miles, three per mile one way. Minimum excursion rate, 00 _ on Copyright. LONDON, April 17 Gladstone, writ- ing In regard to the establishment of an In- ternational copyright law with America, "When the barbarism of protection Of 01 to oppress that country we may hope to plan which will take a form worthy of so gloat a nation." Editor Krefe Indlotcri r NKWBURO, N Y, April 17 Jury have indicted WillinmH f of The Daily News, forcrmiinnljil ol piinst District Attorney Hirschborg in connection with the Montgomery bridge deputes Keefo was Inter nrrMtert on a 1 ench warrant IN THE SENATE Montana Republican Senators thlunse 11111 Tabled. WASHINGTON, ApiU senate sum rnarily disposed of the Chinese enumeration bill by laying it on the table, and also ol tbe Montana election by oeating thi Republican Sanders and Power The senate concurred in the house amendment to tbe sjnate bill for the con sti uction of a public building at Allegheny City, Pa. When tbe Montana case was taken up Mr Butler moved to recommit the ma Jonty and minority reports with instruc- tions to the committee on privileges and elections for further investigation. Reject- 26, nays, d3 A vote was then taken on the resolution declaring Sanders and Power, the Republican claimants, not entitled to seats. to 3A Another vote on the resolution declaring Clark and Magmnis, the Democratic claim ants, not entitled to seats was agreed to 38, nays, 19 (Senators Barbour George, Gibson, Kenna and Walthall voting with tha Republicans in the affirmative Mr. Butler offered as a substitute for the two resolutions declaring Sanders and Power entitled to seats the following Resolved, That Jt is tbe judgment of the senate that there has no choice of United btates senators from the state ol Montana Tbe substitute was rejected by a party vote Yeas, .3, pays, 81 The resolutions declaring Sanders and Power "entitled upon tbe merits of the etse" to seats in the senate from the state of Montana were agreed to, by a strict party vote yeas, 32, nays, J6 HCSBIS Sanders and Powur were immedi ately escorted to tbe clei k s desk by Sen atore Hoar and Washburn, tbe oath ol office was administered to them by the vice- president and the senate adjourned. TO THE PRESIDENT. A Banquet Given In His Honor by T atin American WASHINGTON, April 17 Banquet given in honor of the president of the United States of America by the Latin American delegates to the International American conference on Wednesday, Apnl 16, 1890' This was the engraved inscription on the ex terior of Tiffany's double leaved menu card, followed by the name of each guest at the great banquet last evening, which will into histor-y as the "star banquet of the Fan Americans The table was fashioned in the shape of an eight pointed star, with tbe north and soutb rays shortened and tbe east and west rayi elongated to fit the oblong shape of the mense new dining room of the Arlington ho- tel The center of the star was an oval from which central point sprang a palm tree hung with many colored lights Aronnc its base was a bed of white (Mabel Morrison roses, surrounded by a border of jucquem nots set in maiden hair ferns The seat at each of the eight points of the stir was a seat of honor the president's be- ing tbe north or I street point, the vice pres- ident's the northwest, the secretary of state the southern point, facing the president, the Italian minister, as dean of the diplomatic corps, had the southwestern seat of honor tbe speaker of the house the southeastern while ex-Senator Henderson, of Missouri and the governor of Connecticut had the eastciii and western extremes of tho table Many other distinguished senators and citi zans were present The Mystery Solved. CHICAGO, April 17 mystery of thi disappearance of Vernon L, Everett, Ih Lfiicago Medical college student, has been solved He went away of his own accorc and in company with another person. Everett had been at college three years, bu was too far behind in bis studies to hope tc giaduate this spring He owed the colleg about (30 and landlady for one month' board. Ibe first of the month be receive' (60 from his father, but instead of paying his debts he made arrangements to leave town. Two weefro ago Everett purchased a valise and some eatables, which be packe< together with some clothing into tho valise He told a clerk at the store where he pur chased the eatables that he was going tatc the country for a whiles Everett then waited at Oih-on's shoe store on South Par avenue for some time, saying he expected tc meet a person there Finally he left, goto toward Cottage Grove avenue, since whe he has not been seen. A Fatal Quarrel Over Their wives. Ky April Kelly has just shot and killed Samuel Logan a well known citizen of this place From what can be learn 'd it appears that Dot men had but lately married and were con sidered warm frienda They began banter- ing each other on the respective merits o their wives when a quarrel followed, bu friends separated the men and Kelly wen away He soon retui ued, however, and was aniied with a musket. When he got range of Logan "he raised his gun and firec His victim fell to tbe ground with a groan and an examination showed that the m, hod been torn to pieces with a dozen buck shot After tbe dad the murderer Bed an has not yet boon caught Logan yean of age and was well kuowu. Kell was 37, and has always had a good repi tatioa Editor Godltln Again Arrested. April Qodkln editor of The Evening Pest, was again ar rojted Wednesday, thin time on complain of Beiuard MdrUn, deputy Commissioner public works, who claims that the paper references to his career, in its history o Tammany leaders, was Mr Qo oses that he has at last hit upon a subject which can be used to annoy me In this he mistaken He must be his own judge of social decencies and proprieties I am not sure that he should at his time of life and in its apparently peculiar mental condition be molested m ins amusement Hla lire in >ew lork. Continuing Mr Cleveland said that he lad endeavored since coming to the city to reside to mind his own business He had not tried to force himself into prominence, and had, in fact, courted the retirement of private life If he should accept all the in- vitations for social enjoyment he received lie would have to abandon his law practice, and he had decided not to accept any Mr Cleveland said he had boon treated with a great deal of kindness and considera- tion by the peonle of the city a-d he ap- preciated it thoroughly His Public mid Private Life. "I do not Mr Cleveland added, "how much F am criticized for my public acts That is perfectly legitimate, and 1 recognize the right of eveiy man to differ on public questions There is a line, how- ever, it seems to me, where criticism and abuse should stop The man whoinvadi the privacy of a family and indulges in coarse and wanton attacks on private citizens is no better than a highwayman He places himself on the level of the black- guard, and bis vulgarities can have no weight with decent people His Respects to Decent People. Regarding the frequent personal attacks upon himself m the columns of The Sim, Cleveland said that, while he never saw them, every time one appeared a dozen cranks, more or would write to him about it "Whenever I receive these cranks said Mr Cleveland, "I know that the senile old liar and thief, Dana, has boon at it again That is the only way I keep Uaok of his mental ravings. The object, suppose, is to annoy me and my friends." The Attacks on Mrs Cleveland. "There is only one Mr Cleveland resnmed, and a tender expression lit up his face, "that I care-anything about in th'.d are not confined to myself. Ii seems that the senile Dana does not confine his warfare to men Women are not free from his dastardly assaults. "Mrs. Cleveland has not escaped It is ba -ere Is word offered for Shellenberger's capture. Knocked Out by Tommy Danforth. NEW OBLBANR April 17 Dan forth, of Cincinnati, knookpd ont Cbarll Summers, of California, Tun" lay night, in five rounds nt tho Andubon club Scrofula In from ptrpnttodiild, And thus becomes family inheritance fo Tho mo i nrf'1'' M tl served In rompom rtlnf, lllros iiiihdiro Absolutely IVee from poisons, but certain 1 its effects to eradicate a sold and to rtop THE NEWS IN BRIEF Fresh Tips from the wires Culled. Cant. O'Shea has withdrawn his suit ol ivorce, in which he Mr ParnslI co- respondent Commander MoCallo, of the United Statet teamer Enterprise, Was placed under arrest y Rear Admiral Braine, commandant ol he navy yard, pending his appearance be ore the court martial appointed to try thi harges against him His nword was taker rom him. Mrs. Carrie Burlington, N ,has been indicted by the grand jury on t barge of attempting to murder her son Vank C Norman, by administering smal oses of croton oil. Chancellor von Caprivi, in the Pi andtag, stated that wan the government'l ntention to "retain" foreign news- tapers in its own to give out no nfonnation to others At New York lawyer Quackenbos an noimced after the meeting of the col commission to consider against the Rev Dr Rylance that he would not proceed anv further with the case Chauncey M Depew, William C. Whitney and Henry B Hyde were elected directors of the Western National bank, of New fork, completing the organisation under 'resident Brayton Ives, C N Jordan's suc- cessor All the principal New York importers o( losiery have signed the protest already signed by all the leading hosiery importers of Philadelphia, Boston and Milwaukee tgamst the proposed change by the Mc-Kln ey bill of the duties upon cotton (y and underwear THE LAST SAD RITE8. Fnneial Services of the I Ex-Speaker Samuel J Randall. WASHINGTON, April funeral of the hte Hon Rauiuel J Randall occurred at9 30 this morning from Dr Chester's Pros Jyterian church The edifice thronged jy a distinguished assemblage of senators, congressmen and well known citizens, wbo lad gathered to pay their last respects to the great commoner From 8 until 9 a. m the remains lay in state in the church and were viewed by hundreds. The ceremonies were extremely and the eulogistic words spoken over the re- mains of the respected and beloved ex speaker, moved many of his old friends and fellow congressmen to tears. The faces of many of Mr Bandall's opponents on tbe floor of the house were visible among the irowd At 12 m, the funeral party left for Phila- delphia, where the remains were interred at the Laurel Hill cemetery Many of the ex speaker's friends in the Quaker City were 5iven an opportunity to look for the last time upon his face, before the grave obscured t from mortal view The honorary pallbearers selected were George W Childs, A J Drexel, Alexander E. McClure, John Wanamaker, William McMullen, Charles A Dana, ex-Governor Andrew 0 Curtm, Senator A P Gorman, ex-Congrehsman William H Sowden, Rep- resentative James H Blount, Senator John S Barbour and Dallas Sanders. Gen H V Boynton, Washington corre- spondent of The Cincinnati Commercial Gazette, makes an appeal to the Society ol the Army of the Cumberland to erect in Washington an equestrian statue to the memory of Mr Randall's services as a pri vate cavalryman Mrs. Stewart's Legacies. NEW YOKE, April 17 Ransom has decided that the heirs of Mrs. A T Stewart must pay the succession tax upon their bequests, with interest since the date of the will, 1886, though they did not receive the property until 1880 The legacies were payable within three years after the death of Mrs. Stewart and were as follows Sarah O. Smith niece, Cornelia a Butler, grandnieoe, Lawrence Butler, gi andnephew, Charles 8 Butler, andnephew, Kate A. WetheriU, Louise N Osborn, Ella B. Smith, 000, Bessie 8 White, (grandnieees) James C Smith, grandnephew, Presoott Hall Butler, nephew, Rosalie Butler, Helen C. Butler and Vir- ginia Butler, nieces, each Marwell E Butler, nephew, TJlliau L. Swann, neice, end Henry Rflton and Gharlei J Clinch, to pay to servants, These bequests aggregated and upon them a collateral inheritance tax of 454.77 was fired. ward's Wife Iletu.ns to the Stage NKW YORK, April 17. The Star says "Mr, John M Ward, rbe famous baseball player, who has boon living quietly at tbe Clarendon hotel, Brooklyn, during the past three weeks, has agicod to a separation from bis wife, Mrs. Helen Danvray Word and Mrs. Ward is now preparing for atrip to the west. It could not be ascertained yesterday whether or no the separation papers had been sigued as yet, but the friends of both parties give it as their Dinioii that the siirnaturM havo cached, ana mat Mrs U ar 1 had cuosen the alternathe that lur husband gave her some time ago to either up all idea of re turning to tho stage 01 to stparate Mrs. Ward has p sltlvel) her intention of returning to tin tind yesterday Mrs Tim Ketfo liu said that WLi e being rupidly completed or the r 1 yctum stai s appearance Ybiti'Uhi) Hall tinuien Yesterday a Barnes resulted aa follows At New (N L.) 18 aspers, 4 At (N i7, Jer City i At L I, 13, The 4. At 8 Philadel- hla (N L 9 At Toledo Toledo 30, Detroit, 13 AtBaltiuioro Baltimore Pi Richmond li At St. Louis-Chicago (P 4, Pitts L.) 0 At Newark, N J i, Boston (N L.) i, Eddie Gilroy, a promising amateur, has ijt-ued as pitcher with Newark. Humors from Jersey City. JEBSKY Cm April P is said in po- itical circles in Jusoy titj that the Hudson ounty grand juiy lias, considered the barges against the election officers who we recently arreste 1 and put under 000 iail, and have decided to tind no indict- ments It is rumored that Judge Dixon will not grant an application for recouut- ng the votts cast in City at the last lection They Want a Uuty on Raw Wool BOSTON April 17 senate, by a vote f 9 to Ib, has refused to pass the resolution isking congress te remove the duty on raw vool Home Republicans voted for tbe eaolution, otherwise it was a party vote ill A Is that intynrltjr of the blood which unsightly lumps or swellings In the neck; which causes tunning sores on the atuis, legs, or feet; which develops ulcers In the; ears, or note, often closing blindness or which Is the origin of pimples, ciuv eeroas or which, f-itsn- Ing npoa Imigs, causes consiimyijnn and dea'h It 1s the most ancient of Tcrj few persons ore entirely it, How Can A It HO By tiking Hood's whlcb, by the rei-iarkabla cures it has accwplinhed, proven Itself to be a potent and peculiar medicine for this dliease. If younger from U; Hood's "Krerjr iprlng my wife and children IxVu troubled with scrofula, my little, boy, tti-ee years old, being a terrible luiferer. spring he was one m'ss of bom bwltofeet we all took Hood's and ail have been cured of the My little boy is entlrtly free from sons, and all four of my children look bright bealthy." ATM-MOW, rusalcClly, if. J. Hood's Sold by ill di bj 0 L HOOD A CO. U.-U. t. ICO Doses One Dollar FI80HRR, of BU.HO. 1 ffl'-oln thoPt' friH T> Ijjo Wort Teeth on 4 MINOM o Kiim, Pr' V p i oflnced Toith 8noo innftlinnw etner IHm'r" "i MIII to v 2t" EAST BTH.lt BjUtiTMl', floor to LlbiAry Post Office. Presents in the mo 1 lepTnt form THE AXATIVE AND NUTRITIOUS JUIOE THS FIGS OF CALIFORNIA, Combined -oitli the medicinal virtues of planb know n to be most beneficial to the human sjstem forming an agreeable and efiectue laxatne to peiina- nently cure Habitual Consti- pation, and the many ills de- pending on a or mactue :onditiou of the KIDIRS, LIVER AND BOWELS. It is ti -most excellent remedy known to THE SYSTEM EFFECTUALLY When one is Bilious or Constipated PURB BLOOD, REFRESHING SLEEP, HEALTH and STRENGTH NATURALLY FOLLOW Every one is using it and all are delighted with it ASK YOUR DRUGGIST FOR MANUFAUIUREO ONLY BY CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. 8M FRANCISCO, CAL. f HfW H 1. ANGKT.Q CAMKkA'S QENEBAL CONFECUIONEBY, -J.C U X i U, IT U U.-S, to. Superfine Cream Chocolates a specialty An immense assortment of Cachons, Lozen- gea, Drops, Cough Candles, Nut Candies, Car- amels, Hiztnies, Penny Goods, Turkish Candles, French t reams, French QIaces, etc Prioeg moderate. 206 SOUTH BBOAD 81 BEET, NEXT TO BBOAD bTBEET BANK ANOELO OAMFRA, PBOP The Paople'i BilUlig, Loan and Saving) Asioolatlon of Trenton. (BOARD or TRADE BUILDI.NO Organised March ft, 1890 already sub for. Edwin Fitzgeorge, Pres, A A Sklrm, let Vice Pit s, B. 0. Hill, 2d Vice Pres 0, H. Ixx-fce B W. Moore Sec B B Hutchlnson, Att'y. Dlreotors-Willlam O Moore C E Blttenhouse. George W Weber Frederick B Yard. Fred Hanauer A HOME! Why pay rent when yon can get money to buy, or build a house for than 8% per cent, and pay It back monthly tbe lime as you now pay rent? Also those wishing to invest from il U) 8100 per month (till find this Association has the belt known plan. Shares II per month mature In five yean Matured value 8100 No back dues Can Join at any time Interest IB per cent per year For printed matter giving full In- formation call upon or address E W MOORE, Secretary Space No 3, Board of Trade Rooms 130 FMt State street, J TAKASOT-S eonttol the trade of Trenton, and we fully that onr Fhiruoli and ITmbrellas are of the verj obtainable, and also of the workmannhip All of onr nt TV) u h cnnnnt be beaten in the oltlei nnr Rtiywl'flro nine Also opened R Imantifn of finn Kid Gloves in M nVdei anc wn-nntod for tlioir Illty, to- gether wltli full linn of end Llsla Oloves and Mitts, Children's Cups, Oor- Fine Osuuiento, Ttt I 'K NotioM, ttc. umbrella and ufttm' Celebrated Spring Styles now on STKWAUT HAMMOND 
                            

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 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

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

10 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:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 145+ 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 145+ 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 145+ 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