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   Trenton Times, The (Newspaper) - April 23, 1890, Trenton, New Jersey                               VUl. NO. SHE SAVED HER SI AVER. TRENTON, WMI1NKQUAY AUTKJKNOON, APHIT, 2H, 1890. TWO The tragic Death of Mamie Murphy. Miss SHE WAS STABBED IN THE NECK. nnlli SufTcrlne from Her >i Hound 8ne Fblneman Selfcml Trom Capturing Her Munleroui Lover The 'mm. 8 sioi-y the Affair. NEW YonK, April 23. Charles Jackson, the printer, who mucdered Mamie Murphy In Johnson's saloon, Sixth avenue and Ninth street, is still at large. Policeman Soiford, who was in the saloon at the time under rather suspicious circumstances, tells the following story: "About 11 o'clock I dropped into the Rialto saloon to sco the proprietor. While I stood the bar Mm. Wilson came up to me and told me that she- feared trouble between Jaekaon and Mamie, who were inside. I told her I was not on duty, but if she needed protection I would go, but everything seemed pleasant. so I did not stay. I did not know Jackson. I knew Mamie, having seen her on the avenue three or four times. Stabbed In the Neck. "Soon after midnight I saw them all go into Johnson's place, and I followed them. I sat by myself at a table with my back to- wards Jackson and the Murphy girl. 1 heard Jackson say, 'Come here, and they danced about the room. Then Jack- son sat down on a chair and pulled Mamie over towards him and talked pleasantly to her. She stood with one hand resting upon his knee and the other on his shoulder. Suddenly I heard the girl cry out, as I turned I saw Jackson with the knife in his hand and the blood pouring from the girl's neck. I sprang up, drew my revolver and called to him to stand. She Saved Her Slaver's Life. "At the same moment Mamie threw hei% self upon me and grasped my revolver Sec, here is her blood upon the bammei and chamber. I threw her off and chased Jackson, who ran out of the side door to Sixth avenue and towards the elevated station. I don't know which way he went, aa I lost sight of him turned the corner from Ninth street into Sixth avenue. Now, if I had been intoxicated, is it likely that the desk sergeant at Mercer street would have put me to work on the with Detective Reynolds? We have been on the case all day together. If it had not been for the girl I would have captured him, dead or alive." Shot by a Jealous Woman, E, N. Y., April Joseph ney, the son of a leading brewer here, was fatally shot by Miss Lizzie Dear, a pretty young.girl, who has been in love with him. was removed to his father's home, where ho made an ante-mortem statement. In it he said that as he was coming home he met Miss Dear and started to walk down Park street with her at her request. When they had gone a short distance she shot him twice in the head. Miss Dear knew that Kearney was to be married on Jnne 8 to another girl. The police found Miss Dear in bed at her father's home, and apparently asleep at 1 o'clock a. m. Her clothes were searched, but no trace of the revolver could be found. The girl denied all knowledge of the shooting. She was locked up. PASSED BY THE SENATE. The "Compromise" Ballot Bill Amended Adopted at Albany. ALBANY, April In the senate the "comprumlse" ballot ireforiii bill came up and provoked a very warui debate. The supposition that both parlies had united on a measure that would meet with the gov- eiuor's approval seems to have boon wrong. Mr. Saxton proposed to amend the bill by striking out the "paster" clause. He then accused of bad faith by the Democrats. Mr. Saiton's proposition was then for- mally put before the senate. It was carried by a strict party vote. Mr. Sajrtou imme- diately' offered another amendment, per- mitting a physically disabled voter to take a friend Into the booth with him, and an illiterate voter to be accompanied by an election officer. This makes the section read precisely an it read in the vetoed bill; excepting that now a voter who swears falaely an to his disabilities is to be deemed guilty of perjury. The amendment was adopted; also an- other, providing thai "no name written or posted on the ballot shall be dei-med the ehaiee of the voter, notwithstanding the name of the candidate for the name office shall be covered by such wilting or paster." Mr. Cantor moved to recommit the bill to the committee on general laws, with In. alruotione to report forthwith the nn- amended bill. This obliging proposition was voted down., The bill was formally paused by a party vote of 18 to 8. I.snnarrt and Gallagher Debased. ButFALO, N. Y., April 28.-At a special meeting held by the directors of the Buf- falo Athletic club last evening Hugh Leon- ard was dinuiissed as the club's hinti actor of wrestling. The directors say there IB no bitter feeling against Leonard -or Galla- gher, but that the management of the club feel that the contestants should have fin- ished their match last night according to the ten us of the match. Leonard win dig- missed for not carrying out his part of the agreement. Both Leonard and Dennis Gallagher will be debarred from partici- pating In any contend) to be held in future under the auspices of the Athletic club. Firs In a Powder POkrLAND, Me., April 88. A flre started in the saltpetre pulverizer of the Powder mills in Oambo spread to several other buildings. One VnMding con- tained a quantity of powder, which ed. Four men were byt hone of them fatally. The buildings dcalroyod, seven in number, nue Inetjfenxlf e woodou structures, and the loss IB not hnavy. Hli Tseth Killed PORTLAND, Me., April Mr. Hinkley, of Madrid, has just died hoie from the effects of the recent operation of removing two metal plate, which he had swallowed. He lived eleven days with the plate in MM stomach. the Korxtone Watch Company April Keystone Watch company, of this city, has made an to D' Ramsay Patterson, of Philadelphia. The lien indebMdncos of the company is A Big Lumber Fire Thrrntenml. TONAWANDA, N. Y., April 28. stnrt- cd in the Tonnwanda Lumber compnny'R district on Payne avenne at H o'clock and promises to be et tensive. For the delicate and fured pn'l nil In whom the vital canentls Impoverished ana sluR- I THE WAR OF LABOR. More Rioting at Chicago The Situation at I'lttaburg. CHICAGO, April number of non- union carpenters went to work on some half finished cottages near Fifty-third anc Wallace streets yesterday. Shortly after a crowd of union carpenters, which numbered 100 men, appeared and attempted to force the non-union men to quit. One of them resisted and was badly beaten. Sergt, Beglsy, attempted to arrest the fight ing strikers, was badly beaten with clubs and stones. Eight officers were dispatched to the scene, but by the time they arrived the strikers were in flight. The patrol pursued them and succeeded in capturing about fifty of them, who to the station at Englewood and locked up. Sergt. Beg- ley was found to be badly injured, and was token to hia home. The non-union men put back to work, and are now guarded the police. The greatest excitement pre- vails and more trouble is feared. The arbitration committee from f.he new Boss Carpenters' association met the con- ference committee of the striking car penters in the afternoon. All parties agreed that the carpentew' strike can be quickly brought to a termination when the membership of the boss' association is so far increased that they hold a balance of power among the builders and bosses of the city. To this end the committee on arbi- tration invite the other associations of car- penter bosses and builders to unite with them in the settlement of the question. An Appeal from the Federation. NEW YORK, April American Federation of Labor has issued an address "to the wageworkers and sympathizers with progress of America" requesting all except the carpenters and joiners to refrain from taking action to secure concessions until the first great struggle has been won. Their contributions will'be needed in order to secure the success of the carpenters and joiners, which trade has been selected to make the first demand for the enforcement of the eight hour day May 1. If all trades strike it will mean defeat for all, or at best only temporary advantage. Contributions from all are solicited, and if the fund raised is not needed for the carpenters it will be devoted to aiding the next trade which is selected to demand the concession. The hostile attitude of the boss builders at Chicago and Indianapolis is evidence that the employers intend to make a stub- boi-u resistance. In view of this the work- inguien must stand all the closer together. Contributions should be sent to Christo- pher Evans, secretary of the federation, No. 21 Clinton place, New York. The ad- dress is signed by Samuel Gompers, presi- dent; William Martin, first vice president; P: J. McGuire, second vice president, and Harry Emrich, treasurer. The Situation at PrrrSBuKO, April committee of employes called on Superintendent Turner, of the Pitteburg, Cincinnati and St. Louis railroad. They represented the Brother- hood of Railway Trainmen also, and left a petition for the consideration of the Penn- sylvania company officials. The new list of grievances request that ten hours or less be considered a day; five hours or less a half day. All overtime to be paid for on the same basis. The pay asked is: Day conductors, day brakemen, night conductors, night brakemuu, One hour to be allowed for dinner. No crew to work short-handed or be i pected to coal or sand an engine. The com- mittee will not insist on any other conces- sions. S. E. Wilkinson, grand master of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, stated last evening that he did not believe there will be any trouble in adjusting the differences. In any event a strike will be resorted to only after ever other means has failed. The Strike Settled. INDTAUAPOLIS, April carpenters' strike was settled to the satisfaction of everybody concerned at a crmfpren.ce last evening. The conceded the eight hour day and made an agreement to hold good for one year to pay competent carpenters and joiners thirty cents an hour. The original demand of the strikers was thirty-five cents an hour, although they had only been getting from twenty to twenty-five cents. About 500 mhn resumed work today. oars After May 1. BOSTON, April mass meeting of carpenters last night adopted not to work over eight hours a day after May 1. The situation at the Squire pack- Ing house is unchanged. News of the Navy. WAHHISOTON, April 23. OrdA.shaveboivu issued at the nayy derailment directing that the United States steamer Baltimore, now at Norfolk, proceed to sea on Saturday next on her inspection tilp. She will re- main at seft several days and on May 10 she will arrive at Baltimore, where a celebra- tion in her honor w.ill be given by thejdty authorities, The Baltimore is now fully manned and equipped with the exception of having on board two of her complement of four 8-inch guns. The United States steamer Kssex goes into commission on Thursday next. The Essex carries six gunq. She will be attached to the South Atlantic squadron. Secretly Tracy has declined to penult the Marine band to participate In the Loo statue services at Richmond, Va., as the band must be present at the memor- ial services here on May 30. The Proposed Masonic UTICA, N. Y., April 23. Grand Master Vrooman and several of the trustees of the Masonic home were in the city on business in reference to the grounds and buildings. The purchase of five acres of land ad join- ing the proposed site on the north waa de- cided upon. 'The Blooeker SUeot railroad was given right of way aonui the premises at the northern extremity of the where an avenue 100 feet wide, running parallel with the West Shore railroad, will be laid out. The architects who have boon Aijgaged to prepare the plans for the main building are to submit their designs May 10. The trustees will repoH the Grand lodge meeting in June, and the work of construction. WIU begin as goon as possible thereafter. Babbi Conn Brnt-'ly MOUNT CABVBX, Pa., April 28.-While out driving last evening, a mile West of hers, Rsbbi-Cnhni the Juwish pastor of this city, was brutally assaulted and per- haps fatally injured by two yonng John and John Handrihan. The men were bent on robbery and the mining resisted. Handrihan has boon eaplnied, but Dorsey has taken to the Another Deimntxnt Elected. PliOVlDENuK, Aurll S3. John M. Bren- nan (Dem.) was elected tentli representa- tive from this city by majority. The total vote wan against for tenth repi-e'Tnliitivont the. trial. The elec- tion i-liaimcH nothing, ns the cnrnmiHfle bymem- -ii-t.-rl tflp COUKU lu- rinnen anu rung- remedy In the world.. The constantly In- ie very best tonic, crowing dimnnd for this remedy proves It to M-tiKiiS. Bn4 Wtt? ANOTHER MINE HORROR. I hirty Men Imprisoned in a Wyoming Mine. THEY ARE ALL REPORTED DEAD The Workers Are Nearly All Terrible Kiplotlonr Fill the Mine with Flame and Smoke Seven of a Searching Party Injured, One Fatally. CHEYENNE, Wy. T., April men are now imprisoned in the Rock Spring coal mine, No. 4, which is on flre. and it is almost certain that all are dead. The mine was discovered to be on fire at 1 o'clock and at 9, when the flames began to sprwuj the men' were ordered to the sur- face. They had hardly begun to issue from the shaft when an explosion occurred. Chinamen Dead. A searching party to go to the rescue o: the men below had just appeared when an other explosion occurred, followed by three others in rapid succession. Seven of the searchers were injured, one past recovery. A dozen more volunteers descended anc] brought up six insensible Chinamen, who died in a few minutes. Thirty Still In the Mine. They saw ten other Chinamen lying pros- trate. Smoke began to issue in a largs volume from all the entrances and further attempts to save- the men imprisoned bo low were abandoned. There are still at least thirty men in the mine, mostly Chi- nese. All the entrances to the mine have been closed in order to keep the fire within certain bounds. THE BASEBALL WORLD. 1 National league. At New York- New Yorft............0 000201008 Philadelphia...........4 0030000 Batteries: Burke.tt, Sharrock aud O'Rourke, Glmson and UiMiients. At i S 8 1 0 0 1 Brooklyn.............0 000000 1 1 Retteries: Clarksua and Hardie, Terry Cl.rk. At Cincinnati...........3 Chicago..............5 0 4 2 0 0 0 2 At Pitteburg..........0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 Cleveland.........1 2000081 T Batteries: Sowtlers and Miller, Beatiu and Zimmer. Players' League. At New York- New York............0 8 1 8 0 1 0 1 4 18 Philadelphia.........6 Battwies: Crane and Ewing, Cunningham and Halimait. At Boston- Boston............. 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 Brooklyn.............4 0 2 0 0 2 Battedes: Kilroy Murphy, Sowders Kinsiow. At Plttsburg............1 00200000 8 Chicago ............0 OS02100I-B Batteries: Teuer and Carroll, King and Boyle At 9080014 4-19 Cleveland............2 01108000-7 Batteries: Koefe and Mack, Qruber and Bren- nftn. American Amoclatlon. At Athletic..............0.1 808842 Syracuse..............0 00000061-8 Batteries: Green and Ontz, Casey and Brigea. At Brooklyn- Rochester...........010800102 7 Brooklyn.............1 1 t Batteries: Calllhan and McKeough, willlami Pltz. At Louisville Louisville.............0 0100001 Columbus............i 000000 Batteries: Ehret and Ryan, Qastright and O'Connor. At St. Loiili StLoute..............4 31100000 9 Toledo ...............8 00 0 0 _2 0 1_1-6 i and Moek, Healey and Rogers. i Atlantic Association. -At 8; Hart- ford, 12. At Baltimore Baltimore, 5; New Ha- ven, 8. At 1; Wor- cester, 9. At Jersey City Jersey City, 6; Columbia College, 0. CARROLL BESTS SMITH. Amtrallan H nipped bj the Boy. SAN FRASCISCO, April 23. Jimmy Car- roll, of Brooklyn, and Billy Smith, of tnilia, fought at the California Athlolle club last night for a purse of Bet- ting had favored Carroll until reports that he was dissipating changed the odds to Smith's favor. Hiram Cooke nua referee. The men entered the ring afbn' 9 o'clock. Carroll wnlgherl 171 pounds and Smith 161. Time was called and the flint round com- menced. Both men bar! the reputation of being rushing fighteio, they commenced the contest in that way, landing hard blows at short range. Carroll landed the most blows, and before the ronnd closed blood was fluwing troin Smith's none. The men kept up the rushing In the next ruund. Carroll landed heavily on Smith's neck and Jaw, Smith responding with some body blows. There wan little Hme w by either in spaaing. The heavy slugging was resumed In the third ronnd, and though Carroll's attac'ka were fiercer, Smith reached the Brooklyn man's ribs in a most dangerous manner and mused him to the effects of the punishment. In the fourth round the men stood at close quarters and pounded away attach other. Caivoll seemed to be getting winded, though he continued to lead uut viciously. Toward the close of the ronnd there was a sharp rally, In which Smith rushed Car- roll's neck half a dozeu times. The same tactics were pursued to the flfth and sixth with little variation. Smith generally had the advantage In the sharp encounters. Both were evidently trying to bring the flghtto an end as quickly an possible. Car- nil won In the fourteenth ronnd. Shot Iff Her Lover. GBANU RAPIDS, 28.-A double tragedy occurred at Hespoi-ia, a small vil- lage .sixty miles northwest of this city Aim Nelson, aged 23, shot killed Anna Nelson, aged 16, while on her way to school and then killed himself. They were not relatives, though of the same name. Sam was considered the aiicepted lover of Anna. The tragedy was the result of a A Well Known Labor Man Drowned. iANAeous, April Boden- f, buslncun managerof The Labor Sig- nal, and well known throughout tbejrtate >n account of his efforts in behalf of zed labor, was drowned in the canafwhile Mating. A sudden gust of wind capsized he bout, and becoming entangled in the ropes of the sails he was unable to extricate limoelf. THE FIFTY-FIRST CONGRESS. The WorM'ii Fair BUI Goes to Prtnl dent. WASH is ITOX, April the house Mr. Chandler i.Ma-s.s.) moved that the house concur in the senate to the World's fiir bill, which, being agreed to, the bill giv-s to the president for his act' The house went into committee of the whole on the legislative, executive aud ju dicial tippi-oprifitiou bill. Mr. Buttenvorth explained the of the bill, saying that in some of the de- there wan substantially civil list of old employes who had faithfully served the government being retained in their posi'.lonn, although they were of lit- tle service. The committee ou appropria tions had allowed an increase of tin- cleri- cal service of the civil service commission ers as requested by the commission Mr. Dockery (Mo.) criticised the inereasa in the number of government employes, which in many instances should nut have been made at this time. He believed that if there wns new blood in the di-partmelii clerks could be dischnrgt-il, :.t u sav- ing of Instead of carrying on an unprofitable investigation let the commit tee take into consideration the of the clerical force of the departments, Mr. AlKui (Miss.) quoted from a speech de livcrecl b) Mr. Cannon declaring that tin Republican party was devoted to the couu try and woMd administer the government with greater economy, Since the 4th o March, it had been impossible for Mr Allen to keep up with his Republican friends when he met them on the street in their wild rush to the departments to get the offices aud show their devotion to tin country. Mr. Bland (Mo.) discussed tbe monetary question and spoke in favor of the unlim ited coinage of silver aud characterized tin Wintlom bill as a demonetization measu He wanted to raise the question from the degradation of a party cam-us and bring it before the house. If this wits not done, lei the responsibility rest im the secretary ol the treasury, who assumed to frame a hi and to tell the country that if that bill were not passed there should be no silver legislation. Mr. Grosvenor that atthe proper time the Republican side of the house would see to it that the country understood the character of the present administration and would bring in a silver bill which would be satisfactory to the people. Speak- ing.of the civil service system, he said that he did not believe that the law and Its ad- ministration was approved by one-fifth of the members of either house of congress. He believed that if each member of the house would vote his deliberate opinion lie would declare that the whole system was founded on a mistake aud its administra- tion was on a false principle. It was detri- mental to the very purpose it was aimed to accomplish. Mr. (Mass.) defended the civil sen- See law, and resented -it being character- ized as a humbug and a fraud. It was not un-American and un-Repuhlican. Subse- quently in the debate, Mr. Lodge rwid from The New York Evening Post a list of the occupations of the members of the Tammany executive committee. In retalia- tion for this, Mr. Spinola read from the same paper an-article reflecting upon the character of Senator Quay. He was called to order by Mr. Grosvenor, who claimed that it was not in order for a representa- tive to read a scurrilous attack on a sen- ator. The chairman ruled the point w.ell taken and Mr. Spinola continued in order, attacking the administration as being "English, you know." It had abolished the green stamp, the color of old Erin, aud substituted a red stamp. Mr. Kerr said that President Harrison's administration was standing fairly the civil service law. Tn the senate Mr. Cockrell offered a reso- lution, which was agreed to, directing the superintendent of the census to furnish to the senate copies of the forms, rules and regulations adopted by him for obtaining statistics as to Mr. Mitchell made a long.speech in favor of his proposed constitutional amendment for the election of senators by the people. During the course of hln ttpoech he declared that the secrecy of executive sessions was not In harmony with the ipirit of the age. Public opinion would at no distant day break down and destroy the doors of secret fiiecutive sessions. Such sessions were a relic of monarchy and should find no rec- ognition in a republic. The senate then took up the District of Columbia appropriation bill, which was and passed. The Jute Bugging Problem Solved. AtrousTA, Ga., April William E. Jackson, a well knowu lawyer of this city, has solved the jute bagging problem that has agitated cotton circles for so long. Mr. Jackson has perfected mechanical appli- ances for making the bagging from the cotton stalk, and he has just returned from New York with a roll of Expert cotton men say that it Is In every respect equal to cotton bagging. He will utilize the bare stalks from the fields, and can af- ford to pay about a ton laid down. An annnal stalk yield will bale three years' cotton crop. The rnachlnery comprises heavily weighted corrugated rollers, with vats of running water, cooling machines and bagging looms. It Is estimated that in making bagging from cotton stalks 900 annually will go into the pockets of fariuers for what is now cleared from the land as rubbish. A Victim of the Cyelone. LOUISVILLE, Ky., April seventy- fourth, nnrl nrobnlilv the last, vW.im nt Is that impurity of the blood which produces lumps or swellings In the neck; which causes running sores on the UIHI, or feet; wblcb develops utahs In the tt, or neae, cften causing or which li the origin of pimples, oeicns KtooUin, or which, fatten- ing open the eanses consumption vd It the mott undent of TCI j ten penuiu are entirely Irotu It I low Can It Be Bj Hood's which, by remarkable cures It Kcoinpiifhed, k" proien Itself to a poWut for this disease. If you suffer from spring lny wife and childreu took, troubled with scrofula, mj little boy, three years old, btlng a sufferer. spring he was one mus of sores frout V-Atofeet. Wo all took Hood's SareapvUlj, aim ail have been cured of the My little boy Is ontlnly free from sores, and all four of my children look bright and healthy." W. B. A-i jiFKTON, Fassolo City, N. J. Hood's i. by 6.1. HOOD A CO., Apothwarlei, lavtil, ROD Doses One Dollar ylold to Hlrei' Cough (Jure, v hilo rnmm couKhsftnd ooldn must vanish ivbou thlfl vm- i T UAble 19 mod In time, 25 j iJjJe THE NEWS. IN BRIEF. Tips from the Carefull Cnllod. The treamiry clc'pnrtment has di'clinpd tc allow the wife nnd four children of Mr Qnong n Chinese rcnidcnt of thi oouutry, to luml in this country, holding that the luw excludes them unless n cert: flcute is presented from the Ciiinese gov ernment that they lire simply tourists aui will, after this' country, return u China. The cracker hakery aucl wan) house o Joseph Hitcher, lit West, Pittston, Pa. was completely destroyed tiy lire. es- timated at iS.WDO; partly itisurfd. A special from New rxmdou, Conn., says that a defect lm.s appeared in the. western pier of the famous railroad tiridKe over th Thames river which was opened las October. The pier is said to have sun] seven inches. Trains are run very can tlously over the bridge. About 800 people attended the sale o Jersey cattle nt New York. One hundrei and two lots were offered, bringing an aver price of The California Athletic club has voted U make the Sullivan-Jackson purse The light is not expected to take place be- fore September The health of Kmin Pasha Is said to be completely undermined, and his sigh nearly gone. It is believed that his useful ness in equatorial Africa is at au end. Minister Charles Kmory Smith was en tertuiued at a diplomatic dinner at The Hague by the American minister to thi Net lierlnnds. The stock holders of the Aslrary Park Na tional bank, which got mixed up in the Cluassen-I'ell muddle, elected au entirely new board of directors, and the young pres idem, George W. Byran, steps down and out. The mysterious stranger who committed (Uicide hist Thursday aight at Willow brook, Staten Island, is now thought bj many to have been Michael Eyraud, the much soiiKht murderer, who severa months ago shot and killed Deputy Mar- shal Gouffe, at Paris. Hunlon nnA Matched. Hanlon and Frederick A. I'laisted have been match ed to row three races on the Tennessee rivei at Bridgeport, Ala., May 6, 7 and 8, for the one mile championship of the United States and a purse of Each race will be om mile straight away. I'rofeisin- Sumnrr Will Recover. NEW HAVEX, April S'jm- ner, who was carried home in au uncon- scious condition, hus recovered sufficiently to visit his class room, but did not conduct any exercises. He is expected to be all right again in a few days. Presents in tlie most clcgnnt form THE l.AXATIVE AND NUTRITIOUS JUIOE OF FIGS OF CALIFORNIA, Combined with the medicinal virtues of plants- known to be most beneficial to the human system, fotming an agreeable and effective laxative to. peima- nently cure Habitual Consti- pation, and the many ills de- pending on a weak or inactive :ondition of the KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS. It is excellent remedy known to 1LEMSE THE SYSTEM EnECTUALLt When one is Bilious or Constipated PURB BLOOD, REFRESHING SLEEP, tfCALTH and STRENGTH NATURALLY FOLLOW. Every one is using it and all are delighted with it. ASK YOUR ORUOQIST FOR --V-JLC- 'A- MAKUPAOTUREOONLY BY CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FRAHCI8CO, CtL, f. KY W WRK. 1. ANQKT.O. CAMKKA'S QENKWAL -0.1 W XM.'U, 3JT w 'X-O. Superflne Cream Chooolntea a specialty. An immense amortment of Cachona, Lozen- ges, Drops, Cough Candies, Nat Candies, Car- ameli, Mixtuies, Penny Goods, Turkish French (reams, French Olaces, etc. PrioM moderate. 206 SOln'H BBOAD STBfclsT, NEXT TO BROAD STREET BANE. ANGELO CAMERA, PBOP. IT xvr .1- OPPOSITE CITY HALL. We ooiiUol the Parcel dtde of Trenton, and we fully guarantee that onr and Umbrellas are made of the very Kftl material obtainable, and also of the InjJt workmanship. All of onr goods at pilaw which cannot bo beaten In the large nor anywhere else. Also opened ft beantifnl Htnfk of fine Kid Gloves in Ml wlces, warranted for their durability, to- ;ether with n fall line of Bilk and GloTW >nd Mitts, Chlldreu'R Lace Gtpf. Mtf, fine Under T-e: tis, IN THE U1TI, Celebrated Spring now on IIATH-1J, 16 Haat Rtnta KING OF COCOAS--" ROYAL COCOA FACTORY." Kings are but men, but all men are not kings. Therefore, when the King of Holland says, as he did by deed of August 12, 1889, that he is greatly pleased with VAN 's CUUHA, "BESi GOES and, entirely unsolicited, grants the manufacturers the sole right of styling their works the Royal Cocoa Factory, a sig- nificance attaches to the act which would not were he not "every inch a king." I TO- 1 JAY are the controlling features. They have been coerced, by our business enterprise and earli ness, into joining hands with qualities. In bringing these two important factors of trade upon a common level we are constantly in pbsition to offer the strongest as well as the most substantial inducements. lOILF HE I'AKISIFNNE isc. A YARD. The demand is unprecedented and the sales exceed those of any other Summer Dress Fabric ever introduced. by us exclusively. LADIES' WRAPS Our annortment o f these garments heinf unnnnally large we direct special attention tais morning to and pricu. CLOTH WEAP8, to 927.SO T.ACE WBAPd, 7.80 to 2O.OO Foremost for high and every essen- tial elegance. THREE IMPORTANT Redactions are made this morning in the priooo of onr FRENCH WALKING JACK- ETS that should be of interest to everyone contemplating making additions to their wardiobrs. Jackets reduced to to JIB Also, a small assortment of desirable aded Capos at the Greatest Mark Down Prices of the seuon. values reduced to to to MUSLIN UNDERWEAR At prices that rasp their fingers at compe- tition. 8KIKTS 3ood Hnslin, with Tanked Cambric Baffle, BOc. Colored Striped Balmoral', with bor- ders, made of good wash material, BOc. DRAWKKg Tucked Cambric Bnffles, 89c. A very com- ilete assortment of Cunbric f Dressing fecqaes and White Blonaa Walito at eicood- ngl, tnoderate A MEDLEY OF MINOR MITRS. Japsnned Spice Boxes, 23c. and 80c. each. Duplex Eug-B atent, 16c. won. SHAD PLANKS, Hea Shells for baked fish or micaroni. 42c. a dozen. WIRE SALAD BASKuTS. 9Oc. Striped-wood tail Boxes, 25c. each. dumb Trays, with brush or scraper, at astoninuingly low prices, A MANUFACTURER'S Sample line of Infants' and Childr n'a .rwih Hats and Caps Is here at tho follow i ogre- markable prices 26c. worth 75c. 00 TSc. MISSES' WOOr-ttN SUIiS Are clipped to lew one-hair their fOiuer values reduced from A VERY RARR Opportuoity is presented to flay in COB- bET DKPABTMEMr which should not be overlooked. REDUCTION Has been made upon Cuidrts which, nntll this morning, were connidered value J2.26. The price has bann marktd down to 85c. And there should not be a pair left when the gong sonndi the clp-ing hour. ATM I) lf.lt] I ITU, .-XJ.T -A J.-A TRIMMIN isplay of Trimmings. No- tio-ll, doorta, GlOTM and Undgitttar cfer showu In his cUj, of rtoid, inch Fwiuj T-x- gf CM 1 A for v Alt mMt f J.1- gf UndaiUM' for I-Vir, to Nal-ral wool HT l-e .fttll- I S. o. J UK, 123 and 125 N. Greene M_, STUIWAKT HAMMOND TOUJNO vv. la tht OOunnria fl( 1-8 r PI The aa. v J, v .'..itliJ ''.1.   

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