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   Trenton Times, The (Newspaper) - June 13, 1890, Trenton, New Jersey                               YOU VTII, NO. 9310. TKKNTON, FliiDAY AhTKKNOON, JUNF, 13. 1890. TWO SENA IORS QUO I ED HIGH. 'l en Votes in the Bay State for SUNiTOB FASShTT IS ACCUSED. I A at Brlbei; In the chaaetta legislature in Connection with the t legated Railroad Bills The Inter- citing of Several wltnewes. BOSTON, June 13 hearing regarding the alleged corrupt practices of the West End Street Railway company in obtaining its elevated road bill through the legisla- ture was resumed yesterday morning bo fore the special investigating committee on the part of the senate Senators Apiece. Ine first witness heard was Frank F Sanderson, who testified that on May 22 Senator Fnssett met him and Louis P Hagar, a lobbyist, at the office of the Bur- ton Stock company, No 194 Washington street, and that the senator had told wit- ness that for 000 apiece he could furnish ten senatois, including himself, to vote in favor of granting a charter to the People's Elevated Railroad company Witness ar- a meeting betwoon Senator Fowett ami the financial men of the company He did not himself attend the meeting Ihe Offer UiiauthorUed. In irtie afternoon session J C Moore, of Ihe Manchester Union, testified that at the interview described by Mr Sanderson it WHO stated as probable that ten senators could be captured for but at an other interview later m day Senator Fassett amd he was afraid he could not hold his men, as the West End railroad people were offering greater inducements Witness had not offered or consented to the proposed bribe Mr Moore said that Mr Hugar's offer of to Sena1, Fusett for ten votes was unauthorized The Peo- ple's company had no such sum to offer for of the bill Hagar was em- ploypd hy Mr Williams here introduced the letter written by Senator Fassett to Mr Hagar, as follows "Mr DEAR MB. have made up. my mind to go with the West End people, and for that reason I think it would not be of any for me to see Mr Moore "A S FARSEII He Caught On. Mr Franker, one of the People's railway petitioners testified that he arranged the interview between Fassett and Moore Ha- gar assured nit ness Monday that the Peo- ple's had tn enty four senators, but thene.il day the whole crowd went over to the West Enders Witness afterward asked Senator Duuovan what was the matter, and Donovan replied that he saw his colleagues were deserting the People's, and in order not to get left he caught on In Unqualified Lie. Lewis P testified that he employed by the People's company to look after the senate Sanderson was to give "him whatever money he needed for look- ing after the bill He vehemently replied "Mo" when asked if he hud such an in terview as described by Witnesses Sander- son and Moore He created a sensation by appealing to God to witness that the state- ment of those witnesses was an unquali- fied lie. Hagar further denied that he had mode any bargain with Fassett to give for ten votes He had received about from Sanderson John C Watson, of Baverly, testified that he was nt the state house just after several of the elevated road petitions had bctn rejected, and heard Sanderson any "D n them, I'll stop every elevated road bill if we can't have ours Ihe Astor House Fire. NEW YORK, June 13 ire about 6o'clock last evening gutted the building la Vesey street, occupied by L Benjamin as a druggists' and chemists' supply store. 1 be building is separated only by a narrow ally from the rear of the Astor house The fire was so fierce that all efforts to prevent its spread to the hotel were fruitless, and shortly after 7 o'clock the upper story of the hotel to burn The fire in the Astor. house was extinguished after it done about darhage Only about a dozen rooms on the top floor were rained A good dftftl of the damage wan done by water There Was no panic among the guests The proprietor blames the flre de- partment for neglecting the hotel nntll it WAR actually afire He claims that no pro- tection was afforded him before that The damage to the property 12 Vesey street is about Why Did Roger Q. MIUi Decline? WASHINGTON, June 13 decftnatlon of Mr Mills to serve on the committee on rules was the cause of considerable com- ment about the Capitol Mr Mills said he did not care to make knowu bia reasons at this time It is understood that Mr Mills in tendering his resignation was by ills peisujial feelings Speaker Rtcd After Mr JUnrJnil's dwrtk Mr Mills believed that he was entitled to the ex-speaker's position on the commit- tee on rules, and the failure of Speaker RLcd to appoint him he considered dig- courteous to his position as the tauter1 of the Democratic side of the house t He Lett inroe w I veil. BBOOKLYN, June 13 Surrogate Abbott ban admitted to probate the will of T-nnyer KjSnk J Bowman, of St Louis, who shot and killed last October by B. M Chambers Bowman left three wives, two of whnm claimed his estate, mined at 1'be will admitted to probate BMfes the property to Katelle Platt Bow- man, the- third wife1, daughter of a prom- inent New York and Brooklyn merchant Mm. Harrison's Sntnmer WASHruoTOH, June la a.tsuu, Mrs. McKee, Mrs Dimmick and the th.os children of the White House Mil Washington Tuonday for Cape May and remain there during the summer The president will probably make them weekly visits nntll the adjourument of congmia, after which he will remain at the sea- shore throughout the heated term, Insn.'fca Hltt's L. GATRdA, Ills, June 18 -Judge W M Speusely.of this city, the repnsmjutative of tbesnti Hitt sentiment in this CuUuty, htw published a card withdrawing hl9 imnal- for congress This means that Hitt itcure the Jo Davless county the other counties nlrwdy instructed for his nomination. Shot Her Unfaithful Hnsband ALBANY, Ore, June Lebanon, about Sam Mm Aunsburgh missed her has band, Grant Aunsburgh, from her and on going to her sister's room and finding Mr Aunslmifh fhero, fiho shot him dead an4 then committed Buiculn "For n lonrttrm IT Jmd no unpotlt" %iw nt nient ond vf y miiob dohtlltatod After of Ayor'nSarsaparllla ANOTHER CROOKED CASHIER One More Batik Scandal Vmartued at Albany, N 1 AT BANT, June 13 new And damaging development affecting tho integrity of au old and supposedly faithful emplojeof one of the banks of this city is in circulation The discovery of the crookedness m the Albany City National bank led to a sj stem atio and careful examination of banking institution in the citj hile a supplemental examination was being pur sued in an institution some suspi cious entries hod been made the of guilt stood out in bold relief It is that a Mihier of one of the binks of the city has been discovered to be short m his ac counts between and A strong effort is being made to withhold all of the facts from the public The rumor was first current in the shape that another clerk in the City National bank was discovered to been m col luaion with Whitney 1 he bank officials and directors denied that rumor in the most emphatic terms All seen stated that the only man iu the bank implicated in the affair waa Whitney Ihe cashier affected is well known and hns always beeu highly respected There were no new in the City bank robbery case so far as the L uitcd States officials'end of It is concci ned but there was filed with the count) ekrk a paper of considerable interest to tin. stock holders m the bank it was a satisfaction of the first judgment of 000 to w Inch the urra of William GoulJ Jr Co con frtfwcd It 13 understood that the judgment satisfied by the turning er to tho bank of the stock etc owned hy the bank Commencement at Johns Hopkins BALTIMORE, June 13 closing exer- cises of the Johns Hopkins unncrsity held yesterday afternoon Addressed were made by Professior Ira Hemsc n the acting president, and by Dr Herbert }J TJwt evening the class of 90 hiicl a reunion and banquet The young men who re- ceived the degree of doctor of philosophy are J Sweetman Ames, Minnesota k Gary Applegarth Baltimore C C Bl irh shear, Georgia, C Hiram Chapman, Mm nesota, R J J De Reede Jr Kentucky G P Dreyer, Baltimore E W lav I on laifintt, H ToiMey FbiualJ H B Gardner, Rhode Island C Goodwin, Mainn, C H Haskins, Ivama C H Herty, Georgia, Jesse Holmes, Nebraska, Tsyoklchi Ijennga, Japan 1 J Legie, Ontario, H B Loomis Coimecticut H W Magoun, Maine, Vernon Metcalf, Ohio, John H Thomas McPherson Baltimore, 'Ihomas B Morgan, Kentucky, Aueust T Murray, Indiana, J S Shefloe Iowa, R B Stccle, Wisconsin A btephenson Iowa, W W Randall Maryland tr M Richard son, Missouri, F J lurner, Wisconsm J M Vincent, Ohio S Watase Japan J A Woodburn, Indiana Ihe candidates who received the degree of bachelor of art are W H Browne, Jr R li Carson S M Cone, V Cook E S Faust S H GiiKgen heimer, D D Guy E Peech H Knower, B B Tinier, S H Laucheimer T B Mar den, G C Morrison A A Oehm A R Oppenheimer, L P Powell S G Snowden, I L Strauss, C S Watts W Wlutribgen, 0 Zeigler, of Baltimore J M Ames of St Paul, Minn J E Brjan, of Newport, W H Carson, of Camden, N J W H Ganison, of Washington G Gray of Brooklyn, 8 C Hang, Northbrook, Pa J J Johnson, of Louisville J E Stokes Govanstown, Md and J H Wright, of Pittsburg Printers Elect Officers ATTANTA, Ga, June Intei na- tional Typographical union m session in this city re elected E T Plank president and W S McClevey secretary and treas urer The other officers elected are First vice president, H J Loser, sec ond, J Von Buettner, Galveston, third, P J Weldon, Chicago district, Edmund Beardslej Brooklyn, Second, G H Stone St Louis, Third, S R. Freeman, BUmmgham Fourth Victor K Williams, Chicago, Fifth, James E Beyaolds, Ottawa, Ont Sixth, John R Winders, San Francisco Seventh, Michael 6 Cummmgs, St Paul, delegates to the American Federation of Labor, Alexander J Mullen, Minneapolis and Frank L Rist, Cincinnati, leaving two to be elected Lost njght the delegates were giv en a banquet He Ran Into an Engine. Parr Ann PH r June 18 Policeman Tay- lor arrested John Smith colored for sell ing liquor without a license and also sell Ing on Sunday When the oflicer and prisoner reached Tenth and Jefferson the latter tripped Taylor and ran with Taylor in pursuit As they tnpched the railroad crossing at Ninth and Jefferson streets a train was approaching Smith crossed the tracks in safety, but Taylor was struck by the engine and dan gerously injured Smith escaped Not s, Bid Offered. W AHHINGTON, June 13 department officials were greatly chagrined when at noon, the time set for the opening of bids for the construction of the three steam tuijn, not a single proposal had been re- ceived There is no lack of interest by ship in the proposed tugs, but it is understood that they consider the stipulations in the advertisements too and exacting Reudvertisements will probably be published, but no action boon decided upon A Fatal Wreck. PHILADELPHIA, June 18 freight train on the River front road in the upper sec- tion of this city struck an open switch, canning a collision which threw a loaded car into Gunners run, a small stream crossed by the railroad John Fallack, an employe of Hughes Patterson's iron was carried into the water and drtrniied John Dunn, another employe of thesamefliui, had his thigh fractured and was otherwise injured. His condition to serious Is He the Peddler's Slayer? RoNDOUi, N Y June 18 is now be- Itored that Levi Rogers, who was this sentenced to seven years in Clinton prison for burglary, is the murderer of Samuel Holtz, a Hebrew peddler who was murdeiod new Wurtston, Sullivan county, list month. Rogers is a desperate crimi nal, and has served terms in Peunsyl vania and New York prisons Great Strike. DKNVKR, Colo, June 18 Twelve hun drra carpenters have quit work to sustain the 400 machine woodworkers and bench mlllmen who have boon ont a month de- manding nine hours' work with ten hours' pay AH building operations are nus- p. nded present The hod carriers and are expected to join the strikers. A Big Bridge' Salt Decided. NEW YORK, J me 18 The trial of the atiit of P W l Co to recover from the Umoi Bridge company OOO.OOC as commission for securing u con tract for building the Poughkeepsio brldga resulted in a venlfct for the defendant be- foro Judge Bi rrott in tho supreme court A 1m- of Ayor'R pIllR has Raved many a fit of nlc' nrfi Whon a remedy does not happen BLOOD MAY BE SPILLED Prohibitionists Are Ready to I Use the Musket. I JOSEPH COOK'S WARLIKE WOBDS, Several Ornton at the Temperance Con- Kieu Think Alone Will Snp- press the worklugmen Are Indifferent. NEW YORK, June 13 National Tern perance congress finished its labors day No conclusions were foriunlnted in the shape of resolutions, but most of speeches were overwhelmingly in fa'or at straight out prohibition Rnd against any compromise with the liquor traffic in tht shape of high license The speeches were even more Rggressive than on theflmt and wngulnarv hints wen dropped that the fight against thesaloonx might becomt a fight in dead earnest in which blood would be spilled. Ready to Shonlder the Mnabet. Should there be a political party whoso dominant idea is the prohibition of the liquor traffic f' was the first' query pro- pounded to the convention The Rev Pr H K Carroll answered it in the negative. The constitution, he oald conferred no power to impose upon the people a national prohibition law John Buscom, D D ex president of the Unn ersity of isconsm, favored a politi cal prohibition paity nothing tt help the cause could be got out of existing parties. Then followed a lot of red hoi prohibition speeches. Henry Clay Bascom said that if the constitution didn't peiuiil prohibition it was time to get rid of it II whisky was dominant in this country h< was prepared to shoulder the musket. Explaining Beoent Defeats. The first topic taken up at the afternoon session was 1 o what cauww is to be at tributed the failure of the prohibition amendments in the late contests in Massa- rhnsptts Pennsylvania and Rhode Mr H H Faxon, of Massachusetts, under- took to explain hoW it happened in Manga, chusetts He said that it was due to high license, the corrupt use of lots of money by the rum power, scarcity of cash in pockets of Prohibitionists, a venial presi that sold itself to the highest bidder, apa- thetic politicians and so on In practi'iallj the same fashion Henry B. Metcalf ex plained the defeat m Rhode Island and Gen Palmer the reverses in Pennsylvania. Col Hadley, of this city, was down on boor, and said that the canae of wouldn't make any head way as long an temperance people were disposed to let up on it The Laboring Man Tndlfferent. The next subject taken up ww 'The at- titude of laboring men toward the liquor traffic Samuel Gompers, president of the Aniencan Federation of Labor, wai the next speaker He said that most work- ing people looked with considerable in difference upon temperance agitation. Liquor traffic reformers, when they were employers of labor, were generally a little more harsh and unfair than other em ployers Prohibition meant stopping thi poor man from getting his beer by shutting up the saloons, while the rich man could drink his drinks in comfort at home. Where prohibition had been tried it re- sulted only in worse liquor at higher People couldn't be made total abstainer! by law What labonng men needed wen better wages, shorter hours, and more com- fortable homes Then the saloons would not offer the temptations they now do. Then labonng men would have fame perhaps, inclination to think the mattet over and might come to the conclusion that it would be worth while to be tots) abstainers Mo Sympathy with Prohibitionist! Mr T B Wakeman said that laboring men as a no sympathy with Pro- hibitionists Prohibitionists stood foi sumptuary laws, backed by religious fan aticlsm The Prohibitionmt said in to the working man, "I am holier than thou, sitdowu Cries of dissent resounded through the church, but Dr Deems stopped them by insisting that Mr. Wakemon should have a fair hearing Mr wakoman repeated his that as a class put on airs of righteousness were offensive to workingjuen Prohlbi tiomsts would never succeed unless the} got the workingmen with them At ent the labor question stood athwart path of prohibition To bring the wtnfc ingmen to their side the ProhlMtionfati would have to change their Sonrt plan would have to be devised that would put rich and poor on an equality1 with spect to the application of prohibition. Joseph Cook'fl WAT Cry. Then Joseph Cook, of Boston, mode "Appeal to Philip Sober." It WM THE NEWS IN BRIEF JVeih Tlpi from tho Wires r .refullj Culled. Col Andrew D Baird has dtdmed the postinastershlp of Brooklyn Mrs F b larbell Bin passon gers on the ill fated day expnss of the railroad, and lost their in the Johnstown dioster Mi Turbcll brought suit agamst the Railroad compaiij for I500U) d images claiming that the loss of the trum was duo to the negligence of the company s otliciiils in not huMug it run toapliici ot safety The jury found a veidict of no causo of action Thursday the papers transferring 47J arres of land to the United btntis gotirn ment were delivered by the Sac ai r ox Tpdians The commission co i li its work Iheallotm nt i lands in severally to the Indians will be nmile in the next sixtj These Iu Inns already at Washington (XX) the in terest on which brings them Wo per year for each, man woman and child Uuiltr the treaty each person will get 1W) acres of land wherever he chooses to select It The Chicago Times asserts that tha World s fair directors have practically dc aided to locate the Reposition on tho laku front. The United Spates steamers Baltimore Kearsarge and Galena of the North At lantic squadron, have armed at New York city John Curtis night watchman at tho Jewett stock farm, at East Aurora N was killed by lightning while standing in his doorway watching a hall storm Ihe United States steamer Enterprise now at the Brooklyn navy yard, has been ordered into commission The Enterprise will probably be attached to the South At- lantic squadron Commander George A Converse succeeds Commander McCalla, of court martial notoriety Two big leaks in a gas main on Broad way, New York, filled a subway manhole at Fulton street with gas and two terrible explosions followed Broadway was in a ferment all day A New York woman v, ho was bitten by a rabid cat ten days ago is being treated with good prospects of reuneiy, by Gibier District Attoi ney Fellow s of New York, agreed to a motion of dismissal of dictments against Boodlers Keenan nuc Bayles Vassar college celebrated its twenty fifth anniversary The czarewitch will start on a tour 01 the world on Aug 1 He will return by the way of America Knowu Only by Numbers March 13 Super visor Ashley, of the Fifth Pennsylvania district has stated to Superintendent Por ter that the Huns, Poles and marij of the Italians composing the foreign element iu Lackawanna, and Carbon coun ties refuse to give any information to cen sus enumerators These people employed by companies and contractors, he says, are knowu only by numbers The supervisor suggested that the enumerators be in slructed to take account of such employes by their numbers Superintendent Porter did not like the idea informed the supervisor that the office would not help to perpetuate a state of things where large numbers of laborers are treated mow like beasts of burden than men and known only by numbers He then gave positive instructions that a sufficient number o enumerators and interpreters be employee to procure the information called for by the census schedules Revealed by a Lightning Flash PHILAmai'HIA, June th< height of Wednesday night s thundei storui, Inspector William Ijiiuond, of the custom bouse, while patrolling his beat a Point Breese, discovered an attempt to smuggle 400 bottles of brandy from the tank steamnhip Eaergle The vessel lies loaded with oil all ready for sea but is prevented sailing by the customi authonties Inspector Lamond was keep- ing under the lee of one of the sheds to avoid the rain, when he saw by a flash o: lightning a small boat alongside the Fn ergie's stern, and a number of men on thi steamer's deck He made a spring ant captured one Ulrich, who afterward tol< him he was the owuer of the boat and ha< boon hired to row the brandy ashore jLnat Big Baltimore and Ohio Purchase BAITIMORE, June 18 Edward H Bacon today paid over to the state of Mary lam between and for the preferred Baltimore and Ohio stock whicl the state now holds He also settled witl the Hopkins university for the capital stool he bought of it Mr Bacon declines to sa; what parties are in the syndicate witl him, but promised, when all the transac- tions are completed, the public should be told who are interested with him m the purchases be has made of the Baltinior edly sensational Speaking of the powei of the saloon "I we ultimately nocd thp mnpiket. Wt baincade riots yet When the path to po htical preferment leads through the gin- mill free government is a farce and the future may conceal a tragedy He pitched into high license, and quoted with approval nn epigram the author of which he ought to be remembered years. "Low license asks for your son, high licenoe foi your daughter also Rumsellers, he said, were excluded from membership in most Protestant churcbea because their bnniness go mischievous and discreditable He vrlshed that he could pull the Roman Catholic church up to thi game high level In roopect Then the rumseller would be prat-Urolly without a church Blood Would iriow. "No Sectionalism In the Work" was the subject awdKiied to Gen. Green Clay Smith, of Kentucky. too, was fe'ry much afraid that the musket would have to be and blood wonld flow before the fight for prohibition could be won The last speech was made by Rev. John H Hector, a colored brother. He wid that in slavery times the negioss were kept free fruiii whisky of this they were today tba healthiest strongest race on the continent He Stole Sl.OOO. PHII ADELPHIA, Jane 18 B Wai lace, of Lynn, Mass, baa been here, charged with embnxrling from Norman McLean, a grocer of Lynn, by whom he was employed The prisoner nas committed fur a hearing on in default of bail He act -owltdged guflt and exprcerort a niUingii-v- to returu te without a requisition. Be FlMMled Oollty. SI-KINOFIFLD, Mass June 18 Costello, who shot and killed his infant gontpleaded guilty to murder In toe degiefe, stating that ht tally realized enormity of his crime nnr) that he should be hanged He was sent jail 24, when tho nnd inn wl'J aft on f Mon of hralna originate, tbt unprtnelpled ImllAte Gonnterfelt neyer the true ring Of the genuine WidoawaAre people refuse to be gulfed. They Insist on RiKi'Root Beer, and are sure to get it, and Ohio stock, which aggregate more than Strike. CoLTJMBJg, O, June 18 citizens committee met company's board in re- to Bruot street car strike, after a froo conference the latter went intc segsion From words dropped by one o .the street car company's directors it is bo lieved that they will either accede to th Strikers' or to arbitra- tion. Officials of the company are holdin conference with the employes, and it I believed that all difficulties will be settled at this meeting Boruc Down by Their Brother. PHII ADKLPHIA, June 13 B Rex late president of the Merchants' Trus company, and his brother, George A Rer (Jure (M WU up yonr ...MJo'lyiy HooiTt do not be Induceo; to take ofier. A Boston lady, whose Is Imitation, tells her experience below. "la ont stole where I went to buy Hood's tht clerk tried to induce mo buy drowiiintead of Hood's; nttoldmethelr's would that I might Hfe it on ten 10 Cot lays' ttUl; U I did not like It I need not fuj .nyjhiog, ttc. But he could not prevail on jo enange. I told him I had taken Hood's Sampirllia, knew what it was, was I-" led with it,   1 I' ls Ill-- i i i if {til) f i tt i i lit I tl ji i I i lit- US-tlMitUt Ills U.H lllltt I V tl 1 t-4-l ir etfoiK tt kt i ill a i) t i n I a of tli i I i tl 11 I i ho failed s M-inl vNtfks In I tit I M Jam M 111 i in n 1 nM 1 in li 11 tit UK ml I in it 1 tl 1 j Ill g tt 1 ll lit I 1 111 r Mutt In u 11 ii n 1 t m t (lit i uhct? MUM i 1 lu i h it t ill i t t nl inlhu MI i t L L 1 L! i s AIM tin i tlti i 1 i lUlir-lng v 'NS AMI S I X I t i. 1 i 1 I U I It t ii i i in h s s ilt 1 11 i ui I i ii ir Ii( hiinjL, st i ili u It j i muu in t' t in i I t 11 al ni it tlni M i Absolutely Pure. A of tartur baking powder Hlg at of all m leavening sticngth U 8 Gov irnment Report, August 17, 1889 ANGKT.Q CAMKKA'S GENERAL E171 IONEEY, Jr JrC W J.'J. sj, ITTj'i'O, to. Superfine Cream Chocolates a specialty An immense assortment of Carious, Lozen ges, Drops, Cough Candies, Nn ftandies Car imels, Mixtures, Penny GoVn, Turkish handles, French Creams, FrejflJBUaces, etc 'rices moderate 805 SOU1H BEOAD STREET, NEXT TO BBOAD STREET BANK ANQELO CAMEEA, PEOP THE AMERICAN Hank and Insurance GUARANTEE CO. HOME OFFICE !ASH ASSE-lS _ NEWARK N I 00 EDWARD SCHICKHAUH, PKLSIDFNT HENRI J YATLs, VICE PitKSiDKnr WILLIAM SCHEEKtK TREASURER JAMES F CONNtLLA M INAOFB THB AMERICAN BANK AND INSURANCE OUAKANTEB COMPANY ISStKS CEE iOATJM GUARANTEEING DEPOSITORS AGAINST LOSS THROUGH FAILURES OF HATIONAL, STATE OB SAVINGS BANKS, OB TRUST COMPANIES ANNUAL RATES OF PREMIUM. II00guarantees Deposits not exceeding 8300 M 50 guarantees Deposits not exceeding (3 60 guarantees Deposits not exceeding Clark I Barley, BOARD OF 1KADE BOOMS, TEEN TON Ibe latest novelties ont in Ladies' ind Children's fast colored, boat quality hose, among which please note following famous, absolutely fast dyes 'Ihe Y 8 F the Star, the Daisy and Gloria Pye, which chal- lenges the whole world for Its equal in quality and extremely low prices The xednced prices are 20 and 25c and upwards Our next novelty are new styles jolt ont in Children's Hats and Caps, to which we pay especial study, and always had the name of selecting the_prettlest, handsomest assortment of Infanta' and Children's Caps and Hata. Handsome Tints reduced to 25c. and upwards. Fans Fans Fans 1 All styles made, along with Buck- les, Pocket-books Corsets fine Cam hrio Underwear, Gauze Underwear, Bibbons, Gloves of every descrip- tion, Mills, Parasols and fine Umbrellas is onr specially We keep only the very boot made Parasols and Fun Umbrellas, along with Umbrellas and are dally receiving new styles at lower than truly city prices Look at thorn. Call and be convinced. OPPOPUE n IY HALL. 1'he Real Estate, SafelDeposit Trust and Investment Co., iKjrffTON, H. J TiannoU a general banking bnsinaas intuut on deposits, subject U check at light. Bento boxes of various stuo In its fire ani proof vaults, the renter exelmlvely AcU u tgent for collecting rents and fo kreh- or of real estate trusU of every dsocriptlon, _ Administrator, Guardian, Trus moutj on mortgage and on col Agenii far Cheque Bank of London Cheques for good in all parts of th world. HcoHH.TTAMUT, Prudent. HMUBY B. LiifLE, Vice President. F. HKIRU, 3DHtiiB, JK. TreMttrer. 0. Moon, Ortiiier. T N. Harry Rogers, James Owen H. Locke, L B. Blsdon, J. R GaskiU. Kdmnnd a Hill Hugh H. A h'n A. BoebUnj, R T.ittle, Hnard Grant UNLIKE TEA COFFEE-GOOD FOR THE NERVES, i I he claims of c ocoa as a useful article of diet are steadily winning recognition Unlike tea and coffee, it is not only a stimulant but a nounshtr, and it has the great advantage of leaving no narcotic efftcts Hence it is adapted to general use The strong may take it with pleasure, and the weak with impunity VANHnniipCocuA "BEST GOES FARTHESi." II UTFN H nroA onco trM always used no injnrimu on tba nnrr un system It in no woo lor tl r f ro in all of the world tbiB fafsntor C x- A la recommended by men Instead of tea nnd eofftoe ar othei cncuiii or (or dally by children or adulti, and poor Urgent uile in (ho worll Ask (or VAN H Junn H and talm no oUitr U Umbrella and Emporium IN THE UITY, Celebrated Spring Styles now on Bale, IIATTl-'H, 16 final State SLroot. STKWAHT HAMMOND i ii Equips YOUNG LADIKH and GHNil.FMIfk fa nrMKiiIAiK in tht COUNTING BOOH. i1 ARK KXFKKlKNCV.ii rcnUCATOKS, SUCCXSSFUT. SFKCIAUSTS, CATAHT.K, KNKKOKTIC WOKKKKS. NO SMATIKRING, NO NON-ESSFNiiAT-S, NO NONSKNBE in ito OODRSl. OF TRAINING Modtm Mtthodn, Snoc iful Twhing Attention factoiy The Shorthand Hepartnient Offers the very best facilities for Mqniriog ikill in SUEOxj.phT. RAPID AND PBOGRKSfi dJARANTKi-n. Botaiag, EV.D..B A i in Shorthand. BEGINS MQNDAr, 24. CaMogat, addrc 1UOMAH J HihWAKT, Pnntou-AT, Box N. J. .1- T-3. t. 10 12 Bomb Greene Street. HAD THIS MAN BonKht Of tht AND TAILORING 00., ht wonld not cc.td how ranch tht nind whlitltd thtoiigh coat v Wl art Clotoiig tht MM, BOjS and Kith S BE81 TAILOR-MADE CLOHIING At ranch 1 t.., pri- Itadtn ut SAMPT.R OVKROOATa to wuilh 114, oar HAMHi.E r wtrth for Snits vifnainQ MADE TO ORnFR. la tht in I ht- NO 8 gf LOOK OUT l-M BARGAINS We have purchased the store North of us and intend to build on the two lots l he lincst olorc in ircnlonl Wt gtt rid of our ftork to do thin, thtitfort, RliADY-MADH CLOTHING! v "N "N M l 1 TAHOIUNG BH J TO NORTH GRHH.Nk Advertise "WANTS   

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Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

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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.

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