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Trenton Times Newspaper Archive: April 21, 1890 - Page 1

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Publication: Trenton Times

Location: Trenton, New Jersey

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   Trenton Times, The (Newspaper) - April 21, 1890, Trenton, New Jersey                               YIII. NO. TKKNTON. MONDAY AI-KIL PI. TWO I HE POPE INlERVIEWED An Audience Given to a York Joinual. Ne  and Christianity and Morallt Kulo Hli Old World Enemies. NEW YORK, Apnl 21 Herald says "As an expression of friendship fo America md his confidence m the hbert which her institutions give to religion, hi holiness Leo XIII has accorded The Heral correspondent a special private audience consented to the publication of his terences "I have have a claim upon Amer- icana with kind] eyea, "because I love them and I love country I have a great tenderness for those who live in that land, Protestants and al Under the conxUtution religion has perfec liberty and is a growing power Whenth church U free it will increase, nnd I bless I love Americans for their frank, open, nn character, and for the respect whic they pay to Christianity and Christian morals lUe Fnemlen of Christianity holiness asked how the Prostestnn part of America received his utterances nnd was assured that the people, withou respect to particular churches listene with deep respect and sympathy to his appeals for a more charitable and nnselflx Spirit in society "I feel sure that it is so, said the pope "I want the Protestants a well as the Catholics to estoom me The may all be sure that I have a very deep an real affection for them Tn America th vicar of Christ is respected, but it is no always so m Europe Here there are ooutrol those who have nothing but hatrer for the head of the CSristian world nn offer inaulte to the holy see Fnemfog o God who occupy high places desire no ualy to offend the person of the holy see but utterly to break dowu the influence o religion, to disorganive and obliterate th fhurch nnd to overthrow the whole syste of morality upon which civilization rests Times of Social Unrest. "These are times of social unrest and im disorder There is no power can deal the Anafchist, socialism ark discontent but organized religion, whic will restore morality to society The resul of the efforts which hftve been made to throw aside Christianity and live withou it can be seen in the present condition o society discontent, disorder, hatred nm profound nnhappmess I have studied how to bring about a change, and while I live will labor to relieve the world of this terri ble confusion The suffering and helpless of the working people are sources o great anxiety giief to me Thei troubles have been largely due to the ene- mies Of Christian morality, whn want to DoerChnsrian history ended and mankim relumed to Pagan life Slavei, and the Sool-l Question. "Ihere are two things In the world1 a present that need especial attention olav the social queatiou. To abolish alavely t rmve established colleges and am amuling out missionaries into Africa nnd wherever men are held in bondage enlightened man cannot be enslaved. For that reason I shall devote the energies ol the church to the spread of knowledge among the poor savages "Ihe social question can only be solvec swing the morality "of the world. While Christian morals governed thofc ww no such condition of affairs as we sos today But With efforts to destroy religion bo the evils which are agitating society me social troubles cannot be cnred mankind comes back to the oamfc principle. But if the foes of Jesus Christ and his church continue to attack and revile the religion which correct morals and civilised the world those rlisordtus will inu-ease and overwhelm them The Pope's "me governments of the various nations must do their work and I must do mine. Their work is local and particular, but my worky'as the head of Christendom, mnst tie And on a different plan uiO.il conditioB of both the workingmai and his employer mnst be raised. I intend (to hare comrmttecn formed in every dioctei in the world. Each committee shall hi the bishop at its bead and shall const 4 either of workingitien or those whosyui- -3vlata with the1..i On iri and whenever then is rc.t from labor ithfse cowMiilllocs will cjill toilers to. discuss their duties and teach and with true morality Sonnjl miles of life must be fonnded on religiuii" The Mlll'-rj Incnbnt. His holln--.s spoke with emotion about of Europe. -JAW existence of thooe vast an.lies is a displeasure and surrow to t of thousands of young it sur- rounds them with violent and Immoral In. f encca, it their higher spiritual life and tends to harden and degrade them 80 long w) Europe is. Ailed with soMWv so long will all this Tabor be foAl the, soil and the poor will be overburdened nllh tares to support the ays "ChSBOgrtdt military oftablliliTumita set one people agamat another and intensify national jealousies I long to sosaretoru of peace and charily Huge armies con- fronting each other In such times thsso mnnot leave a good spirit behind them They are anti I that the doctrine of ar biUation, for which the Vatican is laboring, acueptftd as a nutiunal principle in America said his holiness, "that is principle, but most of the who hare got control of- affni.g in Europe do not del- sire the truth See how they godle- ness! Look at the men whoso ounrw are selected in Italy foi honor after dtothf vfho died opposing Christianity; ,..MI like Mnaiinl and Saffi I" Typhoid Fever CloiM a Collefv. BOCK Isi AMI Ills April ai 'college, in tin i city, has been closed on ac- tcaunt of n epidemic of typhoid fever among tlir H 1 nt Though Rock Island is otherwl" fioni tho disease about forty of tlii i i ifnti l me been on theslck lurb TVVPJ f (l pro not regarded as Dangerous I M iImvodeveloped A rnnligijanr -n o 1m ch nosp Iwo of the BlurlenN i o l i o others are -Jna critical Nto i bpcn pro- nounced NIP i o ,IO, psthose students who did no i p m 8f flicted building limn i 1 troubled Artlflt Coimnf o N ,T, Ai> il 1 i a well' io-nartnt 1 hold rhcimas KinM j h in r 1 i hnt n niirht No cause Cm tho u is kr i Sorfl IUF} and qulncy readily jrleld to Cough Cnre, while oommon and oolds must vanish when this val- THE BASFRALL WAR It Opens In Warm Style the Metropo- Scores Ntw YORK, April 21 irrepressible conflict between the Plaj ers' league nnd the magnates opened m earnest in this city Saturday afternoon The day was a glori ous one and the cranks were on hand In force at both games At Brotherhood park over people watched the Philadelphia players defeat Buck ing's men by a score of 12 to 11 in the first game of the Players' league At the same time less than people the opening game of the National league at the hall grounds of the magnates 1 hm contest, like the one above proved a black eye for the New Yorks Ihe Phila delphia boys defeated the Metropolitan men by a score of 4 to 0 Other opening Players' league games re- sulted as follows Boston, 3 Brooklyn, 3 Chicago, 10, Pittsburg, 3 Buffalo, 23 Cleveland, 2. Total attendance at all Players' league games, i Other opening National league games re- sulted an follows Boston, 15, Brooklyn, 9. Chicago, 5, Cincinnati 4. Pittsburg, 3 Cleveland, 2 Total attendance at all Na- tional league games, An Association CotUMBUS, 0 April 21 to large attendance at the game between Col umbus and Toledo Sunday a ground rule allow mg only two bases on a hit into the crowd was adopted In the fourth inning, with two men on bases, Lehane, Columbus' first baseman, made a three into left center, which was of peopla Umpire O'Day, however ordered him bar-k to second base, as well as one of the mn ners, who had After ten minutes spent in wrangling Columbus finished the game under protest The score was Toledo 00000421 Columbus 0004000004 Trouble at Louisville, Too. Louisvn i E, Apnl 21 At the end of the third inning in Sunday's ball game the score stood St Louis, 3, Louisville, 0 A Louisville player batted the ball into the crowd, and another player on first base took three bases and scored Louis pro- tested, claiming that a base runner was limited to two bases on a dead" ball and refused to continue the game, when the umpire decided that the rule applied only to the batsman and not to the man on base The game was given to Louisville by a score of 9 to 0 American Association. BBOOKLIN, Apnl game In this city on Sunday resulted, in the following score Brooklyn 11800030 Syracuse 2004J00008 Batteries Toole and Towers, Casey and Brings Atlantic Association NEWARK N J Apnl 21 Sunday's game In this uty resulted as follows Newark 0110300109 Jersey City 2000000201 Batteries Miller and Duffy Fitzgerald DowJ THE SENATE AND HOUSE. The Fjogiauime In ConKiAia for the Com Ing Week. WASHINGTON, Apnl 21 the World's fair bill comes up in the senate as the special order, nnd Mr Hawley, who has thetill m charge, will Insist upon its oon sideration ihere Is likely to be some de- bate on its various provisions, as Messrs Blackburn and Vest to speak 1 he land forfeiture bill is on the but mny be laid aside to take up the ad mifiirftifttive customs bill, upon which there will be considerable discussion, although the bill has already passed the senate very nearly m its present form Some of the Democratic senators are in position to make this bill a peg upon which to hnng political speeches Ihere Is no particular huuy about the land forfeiture bill, but from the efforts made by Mr Plumb to have it take precedence last Fnrlay there is thnt he will make another effort rtilft week, mid if it gets up it is likely to be the subject for Friday's debate Satur- day the senate takes up the calendar The business of the hounc during the week be greatly Influenced by the r-ancus of Republican representatives on the silver question Should a natlsfactory bill be upon in- the cauerm it will be brought up for disciisnion and pushed to a conclusion before" the: of the wcnk Ihfuisthe rtlnnositlon nt present Other matters of general interest will also be brought forward in the house Today the house took up the conference report on the territorial bill Ihisisapriv- legea matter arid tnfces precedence of nearly all other business 1'he judiciary cuiu tnitteeis to briag Up the national biiikraptey bill during the Vcok, nnd will probably succodd in after ap- propriations committee the legislative, nnd judicial appropnatiuu bill ontofthewity Ihere is also a chance that ;he judiciary cuuiniittoo may call up the copyright bill No HgixjuFHent has roivhed between the leadnrs of the two sides of the house concerning the tariff rlis- but Mr MoKinley t the week in May, and its plan will probably be tied out WM Mind Bexler Blihop'n Tutor. Aprtl !J1 J, Randall the miird rodder, and tutor of the late Washington Irving Bishop, ertuined a large and select audience at the New National theatre here last night with number of Illustrations of WsromnrVable lowers as a mmd reader Mr Bruwiiin- -reduced several new experiments, inclnd ng the celebrated wire test of reading numbers thought of byapeieon at sdla- jrtee with an otdinary ouppef wire, .ending from the st-age to the upper bal- as the only medium of commnnica- Mr Browu and his subject. This test was and brought hearty applause. Mr Bniwu repeat his wonderful Sunday night Injored at Baptlitu. O, April 21 an im- crtwd was watching the negro bap- teui by immersion in IM Gonda creek a pan of the foot passage of the bridge gave vay, precipitating about fifty persons who were standing on the bridge to thb water's Bl Twelve or more people were serious- injured. Mrs Louis Meycia and her otinf son, tt is thought, will die. Horace Celfef, sou of ex-Speaker J Wairtn Kelfer, his aim Fortunately drift at 16 foot of the abutment below prevented le horror of deaths by drowning A Bmtherhood Chance ot Date April 21 meeting of Play ts' oflicialswas held to consider the dvhabilityof having the Pittobnrg club peri tho Players' league season m Chicago Hio i ime daj ns the Nittional league, id of two dajs nftor the National It The Plttsburg and Chi !il i I lo the (hange ftnditnow II IniK1 nnd nivlnll In MI n n the vital cununtlii ImpoVerinhiirt an! MRS. GRAN I'S MEMOIRS. ihe Comtship of the Hero ot Apponiattox HIS KOJHMIC PROPOSAL. Her Flritt Meeting with Lieut Grant Love Letters Written on Drums Heads Captured from the Soldlei Times In the Bhlte Honu NtW April World pub lishes an interview with Mrs U b Grant, in which she referred at length to the rem iniscences she is preparing 11 have boon working on my book some time but it is purdy a family volume that I want for the children said Mrg. Grant I had no idea of publishing jt Oar home life has been so broken that I feel the chil dren know little about it except what thej learn from print It was to enlighten them, correct some errors and add new material that I began this work My people were born in Pennsylvania and made the journey to Missouri when that section of territory was known as the .American wilderness They went down the Ohio-on flatboate The trip from Shawnectown to St made bj carriage My father had a pretty place There n ere plenty of negroes to wait on Us, numerous cattle and horses, and to my giriinh fancy the faiui seemed to boundless She Meets Lieut. Grant. I lived in sunny Missouri when my brother went to est Point and when he brought Lieut Grant home to spend the holidays We had many family frolics in those days, about which my sons are wholly iguorant There was no selfish secrecy about any of them We all shared them- parents, brothers and I, and theseivanta enjoyed their part as much as any of us Tn those days I was jealously guarded and never moved ten feet from the house with out my brother or a servant One summei day we were going to a morning wedding, and Tieut Grant was also invited He came for us on horseback, and asked my brother's permission to drive me in ex change for his saddle to which he gladly consented a he day was beautiful, the roads were a little heavy from previous rain, but the sun shone in splendor We had to cross a little bridge that spanned a and when we reached it I was BUT pnsedand a little conceiued to find the gulch swollen, a most unusual thing, the water reaching to the bridge A Romantic Proposal. "I noticed, too, that Lieut Grant was very quiet and that the high water bothered me I asked several times if he thought it dangerous to cross and told him I wouldgo back rather than take any risk He assured me, in his bnef way, that it was perfectly safe, and in my heart I relied on him 'Now, if anything happens remember I Bhall cling to you, no matter what you say to the contrarj He said all right and we wem over the planks m less than a minute i hen hisi mood changed, he became more social, and In asking me to be his wife used my rhrwit as a theme Her Father Objected. "We had dinner in the afternoon T 1Bdt. Grant asked me to set the day I wanted to be engaged and told him It would be much nicer than gettmg mauled, a snntlment he did not approve We were Very quiet at the house that evening and neither Raid A word of the secret "After supper he went back to the regl ment and a few days later Gen Taylor sent him to Camp Salubrity, In Louisiana He was too shy to ask father, so he waited till he was stationed and wrote to him Fattier never answered the letter I was his favor tte daughter and he thought aiiuy Hfe would not suit me he said, 'you are too yonng and the boy is too poor He hasn't any. thing to give you "I rose in my wrath and said I was poor, too, and hadn't anything to give him Her Soldier Lover. "The nexUyear he came back on a of absence and I can remember just how looked as he rode up in his new uniform Father was going to Washington on bus! and we were all on the front porch kissing him good-by and BUifflighia with notes of what was to buy Lient Grant asked for my hand, and he, In a hurrj to get off, consented "My soldier lover was in and about Mexico for four years, Including the war." "And he wrote to "Yes, regularly Every mall brought a letter love "Every one of them full of nyvoot noth- love and war and now and theu some pressed leaves and flowers. Some were written on drum htvulsi i-Jipturea from the Mexicans, and others on sheets of foolscap folded and sealed with red wafers I wad each one every day nntil the next one came. then I laid it away in a little box. 1 have them nil, but I don't think I shall pnt them In my book unless it is to be kept in the family They are too for public print Happlnasi at the White RUUM. "At (be close of the Mexican wKr we were I wrait off to the with him For a while we were at Delrult, and to 1851 he weht to A ferr flay, toter Fred was Wr Tn my Aligned Father gave me a little farm near home and we settled donu to house- keeping. During the rebellion I al ways aa near the general as it was safe to be. Whenever he In acsWT of- ficer caine for m Sometimes Nellie was with me, but baby Jr-jvs always before, our family Hfe vvw a series of intor- rupWonn, and it is to client it that I Vvrlting my book. And then the public life I I wish I could reproduce one hnn- dredth part of the bright we nad together, but my memoi j is so tiMcn BTOU8 "mere were countlcoe In the general's library with a few I the privileged giintl, ouch nd Ui-gest Mle ID th. world l.k tor VAN Hnima H iron LOOK OUT FUR BARGAINS We have purchased the store North oi us and intend to build on the two lots n I lie lincyl Slorc in Ironlcn! We mnit get rid of our to do thin, theiefoie, KliADY-MADIi CLOTHING! i v 'N "N SOS SOUTH BEOAD STREET, NhxT TO BEOAD bTEPK'l BANK ANQELO CAMERA, PEOP Si I Aid'l i 10 NORlII GRPhNH Hi {Of I us. ''I MI HI I OF MONKY-SAVINfV IS KXl'OUNuRu ANiJ SUCCKSSJKUM.Y THAN IN ANy UTllKjft 1'T.ACK IN Til K COUNl KY. 1 housands of articles, particularly jn the household line which until a few months ago were c msidered beyond the reach of persons with incomes have been gathered in our and so priced as to be easily available fo all MOi ONLY TAT.K KCONOMY, KUI Yog TU I-KACTISKIT MY MAKKINO OUK OOOnS THAN Tlln: LOWEST Pnrasol triwln of T ni ale to-day at fl.OO I'M V I Thns exceptional opportunities to in quest of Bdmmer wardrobn .AY GREAi Oik upon the merits of onr 86-Inch Tm- Bnnh at 75e. fhe i we do so Is obvionn Slmll" goods are sold elsewhere at 8V) to DOo 1 Tkls superb qnalitj of onrs p MX all the goodnt of the beet and will not cruse or i ample Kr.mlne It and Its superior TOILE OF PARISIENNE Is the name of the huidMrneit wash druu fibrlo for Summer tbat we know thing about. It is nude EXCLUSIVELY FOR US From in espocUHy prepared cotton, which bean a striking tesembhnae to silk The dark end light in pi ving ton are covered with running Tints, MASSED FLOWERS Graceful itripu, ombre pl'lds, and are effective, i'ne deep, rich which have never before tain at- In cotton of rlption in the OLD WORLD OR iHE NEW Are made tan and waterproof by a one-leal iuoc< of recent dlieoTeij. fhnie are m.ny other attributff, but the at pre-5nt to wondufnl I5c. A YARD Which repn into teit thta we onr morning with i EN IHOU8AND PIECES 90 Inched wide A MASS l ING Of odd m.y be foond <-o -ning IQ SILK "WPARiMRNr. In the --mb'-fcd axe deck wurth from 660. to (oo, whicn we prop i. to dlspoli of at 48o. a yard. Do not think of baying nntil yw GI ASS AND CHINA. Colored Ol- Bowls 9c iMk; BmndQI vtn- Blektl M DSCOB4TBD CHINA 4Bj. (Mb, truu. 75o. QORLRiS ANH 1UMPI-PRS Bedncoi hvu to d.j's v'e to a doitn; Wv.ta90c "nW-3401- JPiW era, In imfed eolOiS, 19o. ?b., down A SfAT-WARi COUPT-R Having recmtly purch-'id At a reiuotion price, following offers A 1576 Stockinet Jasket, A 1600 An opvortanity of thh ktnrl ii p-' wntedin staple goods, ft" pr pocinl anTOttmpnf is closed o ia i H1 I 1   

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