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Trenton Times, The (Newspaper) - January 30, 1890, Trenton, New Jersey VIII. NO. TKKNTON, TIIUKBDAY AKTKKNOON, JANUARY 30, 1890. TWO A WOMAN'S VENGEANCE Mrs. Warnicke Kumlates Mrs. Southworth at Troy. SHE SHOT HER BETRAYER DOWN. Details of a Sensatioliul Tragedy at Troy, N. Flrtb, an Inveutur of Note, Seriously Wounded 111 tho Head. The Woman's Pitiful Story. TROT..N. late Hanna Southworth has an emulator in this city. Mrs. Bouthworth fatally shot Stephen L. Pettni in broad daylight in the streets of New York, and-yesterday afternoon Minnie Warnicke, of Chicago, sent a bullet into the head of Edwin Firth, on Broadway, near the Union depot. Mrs. Warnicke came here from Chicago several days ago and visited several lawyers, to whom she said that she had boon betrayed by Firth, nncl who shs wanted to sue him for damages for seduction under promise of marriage. The lawyers did Bbt seem to take kindly to her proposition, and then she visited the super- intendent of police, who suggested that she procure a criminal warrant against Firth. This she declined to do and left. The Revengeful Shot. In the morning she wrote two letters to Firth. One of them, requesting that he call at 340 River street, she did not send. The other, making appointment for a meeting on Congress street, was forwarded, and Firth, who was on his way to the depot, met the woman on the corner of Fifth avenue find Congress street. They engaged in con- versation and walked along Fifth avenue. When Hearing Broadway Firth hurried ahead, followed by the woman. Suddenly she drew a revolver from under her ulster, and, rapidly approaching Firth, she placed the pistol at his head and fired. Firth stag- gered and grasped the railing in front of the residence of Drs. Ferguson and Finder. The report of the weapon attracted several per- sons to Firth's iwaistnnce., who carried him into Dr. Finder's office. A Cool Murderess. Meanwhile the woman coolly turned her heel, placed the still smoking revolver under her ulster, and walked down Fifth nue, followed by several boys who had seen the shooting. One of the boys notified Police- man Thomas HcManus, who intercepted Mrs. Waiuicke, and, as she -admitted the shooting, he took her to Dr. Finder's office, where Firth identified her as his assailant The woman was then taken to police head- quarters, where Superintendent Willard at once recognized his caller of a few days BUU. The woman's Story. The woman made this statement: "Firth wronge_d_ me._ I made_Jiis acquaintance in Chicago about two years ago. Then I was a virtuous woman. I am not one now, and it is his fault. He told me that he was a ma- chinist, nnd said that he bad invented a machine in Trov to make horse shoes. Ac- cording to his statements great sums of money had boen offered to him in Troy for the invention, but he had accepted better of- fers from parties in Chicago, and that he would soon be a very rich man. "He professed great affection for me and promised marriage, which he said tor per- sonal reasons woald-iave to for a while. I was weak enough to yield to his solicitations about six months ago. Soon afterward his attentions entirely ceased, I heard of his return to Troy and wrote to him, but he paid no attention to my letter by the DUcovery. "Tjtst week I learued that he was a mar- ried man. The discovery made me crazy. I did not know what I about for afterward. When I came to myself I deter- mined to see Mm once more. I procured money to pay my fare to Troy. I came on here and found that he was living with hii wife children In this city. "I bought a revolver and shot him as he was walking away from me. I am a widow. My husband died five years ago. I have children. jJod help how will they bear this An Inventor of Note. Firth admits all of the woman's story cr-pt that he promised to marry her. He u about 40 years of age, married and has three children. He Is the inventor of an axle for carriages that in a year or two has made him rich. He also invented a horseshoe ma- chine and rifle gun. Tho latter is now being made hy the United States government at the Watervllet ai-Bennl. It is probable that Firth may recover. MORE TROUBLE FOR IVES. The Young Napoleon's Firui Has Been Sued In Tort. NKW YOBK, Jan. Mineral Range JtfHIrnfld rnmpuny hns filprt a nf cnm- plaint with the United States circuit court for the southeru district of New York againut Hfln.ry 8, Ives, George H. Stayrter and Thorny f. Doremro individually and as members of the firm of Henry S. Ives Co and William N. Cromwell, aanigueeof thnt firm The bill cites that the complainant 01 Jan.' 27, 1890, obtained judgment in tlr supreme court of Klngv county ngaintt H. a Ives Co. for the sum 27, and that the executions thereon have been retui ued unsatisfied. The bill alleges that the assignment made by Ives Co. on Aug. 11, 1887, was made with intent "to binder, delay and defraud the creditors of the firm, and the compltinnnt there- fore prays that the Argument be declared null and void; that a receiver be and that A writ of injunction issue prohibi' ing the from pining with or i any way disposing of any of the property of the firm, New Fair BUI Passed. ALDA.nT.Jau. has passed the Worljl's fair bill, but added to the con mission the following narooi: Samuel Sloa Herman Armour, W. H Webb, W. P. Clyu William Brookfleld, Leelle w. Russell, Christopher 0. Baldwin, Edward Mitchell, Albert B. b.iardman, Louts F. Payn, Eras- tus Corning, Sidney Dillon, Nosh Davis, Heoiy Bill, Austin-Corton, _Jnhn F. Plum mer, Albert H. Palmer, Jpmes M. Varnum, R. A. McCurdy, Peabody, Ellis ft Roberts and Hiram rfnchcock. Jersey Can Build Them. WASHINGTON, Jan. naval board appointed to examine the works of Moore Sons, at Elizabethport, N. J., have reported to Seen tiry Tracy that the firm will be able in three months io commence work on the proposed two new gunboats should the contract be awarded them., Mooro Sons were the lowest bidders for the gunboats, the contracts for which have not yet been awarded. Thieves Peppcir on n ViEXSAj Jem. Thieves ontnrrd tlm offipf of n navigation compnin vliilo tlm rhnihier wns busy with his ncrounl nrnl throw n quantity of pepper into tlio i' mill, seizing a sum of money, jmnln their escape. A Fire at Albany. JTe.9. io the esUblhh- CHICAGO FOLLOWS SUIT. she He) World's Fair Fund to CHICAGO, Jan. 130 u prolonged rueet- ing of the executive committee of the Chi- cago World's exposition Mayor Creiger was instructed, after the passage of a resolution, to seud the following telegram to George R Davis at Washington: "By action of the executive committee of the Chicago's World's exposition, it is pro- posed to increase the fund to by the issuance of 111 bouds, "D. C. CREWER, Chairman." This matter has beeu m contemplation for some time, and in view of the satisfactory condition of the finances aud the liberality and public spirit displayed by the people of Chicago and the northwest generally, it was deemed beat to take such action at this time m order to, congress that Chicago will do her share making the ex- position the greatest success nosblble. Mr. Otto Young, in offering the resolution providing for the issuance of in bonds in addition to the guarantee fund already subynbt-d, said it had never been questioned that Chicago would do more or as uuu-h as any other city competing for the exposition. Mi-. Young added to the enthusiasm of the meeting by oluuteering to take worth of the bond-. A HORRIBLE EXPLOSION.1 ThrijB IMen Mangled and Killed by a liuratlns Holler. PITTSBURG, Jan. special dispatch to The Times, from Charleston, W. Va., says: A horrible boiler explosion has just occurred at the saw mill of A. B Leech, on Falling Rock creek, twenty-five miles from here, which killed three men. The mill had stopped to tighten a loose bolt. Eight men were working in and near the mill, when a few rninutes before neon a terrific explosion oc- curred, demolishing the Inill and machinery. Joseph Wright, aged years, was filing a saw when the explosion occurred. The saw was broken to pieces, one piece of which cut Wright's throat from ear to ear. He leaves a widow and child at Wellstou, 0. Morgan Hoover was blown a hundred yards distant and driven feet foremost intffa hollow log up to his waist, horribly torn and mangled and killed instantly. He leaves a widow and seven children. Bud Mullius, aged years, single, had his skull crushed and cut in abdomen, eyes and face scalded. He lived but a few hours. The cause of the explosion is not knowu. The engineer says there was plenty of water in the boiler. The mill only started opera- tions Monday after a shut dowu for repairs. Death In tin- Itlockude. SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. rotary plow which has been, making a big fight in the Sierra's towards raising the blockade on the Central Pacific road broke down in the final drift remaining near Cascade when only 300 yards of snow bank remained. An army of ahovelers remained at work all the ob- structing five cars of delayed mail, which were sent west from Rome and which will be the first train through. John Coughlln, telegraph operator at Cisco, died at his lonely station four days ago of pneumonia. Three including a doctor, went to his aid on snowshoes, but arrived too late to save his life and he was buried in a snow- drift. Mrs. McVean, wife of Surgeon A. C. Me Venn, of Jefferson barracks, died at Truckoc, Monday, of diphtheria, while on one of the westbound trains. Lucia Zaretta, the "Mexican said to small- est human-Being in the world, a passenger ou tha same train, died at Truckee from gastric fever. They Will Resist Taxation. DENISON, Tex., Jan. SO trouble is anticipated in the C'hickasaw nation as the time approaches for the collection of the per capita ta.t of levied on white residents for the privilege of performing manual la- bor. This law has been the source of much contention, and on a number of occasions has well nigh precipitated an armed con- flict. There are fully whites in the nation who are ripe for revolt .because of the action of the legislature inj disfranchis- ing them after having enjoyed ol ntis'ii Lip fui su many years, and-it fa be lieved that a resistance to the payment ol the tax will be encouraged, in which case results are apprehended. Persistent Train Wreckers. A vox, Mass.. Jan. weie made to wreck two trains near here yester- day. In both cases the obstructions placec upon the tracks were discovered in time to prevent damage. Just before the Boston p. m. train was due several logs And an iildsnitqh were found directly across the rails on a curve south of thin city. Later in the day sleepers were found on the track a short distance north of this place. They were removed just in time to prevent the wrecking of a passenger train. This is the fourth attempt made to wieck trains nmr horp within n short time. Tlie Annexation Decreasing. OI-IAWA, Jan. house of commons has adopted unanimously the Mulock loyally address to the queen, with a few amend ments. The address will be engrcnoed anc transmitted through Lord Stanley and Pre- mier Salisbury to her majesty. It is gener- ally conceded that the unanimous action shows beyond doubt that the feeling in favor of annexation has died out instead o; increasing. Dr. liradtey's Sentence. PHILADELPHIA, Jon. William H, Bradley, who formerly had charge of the weekly edition of The Philadelphia Press has been sentenced to five years and six ,montns in the penitentiary for embezzling immu.y belonged to tho paper. Sullivan 8eea Jnekson Spar. BOSTON, Jan. 30. Peter'Jackson and Jack Ashton sparred at an exhibition under the auspkw of thi Uuton Athlotioolublast nigh in Music hall. They had four three minute rounds, very tamely done. Sullivan was among the spectators. An Electric Light Company Censured, JJfcwHt'IW, N. Y., Jan. 30. In- vestigating the cause of dentil of Thomai Dawson, mnn wheeled from an electric shock last Monday, returned the following verdict: That Thomas Dawson came to hti death by a current of electricity pawinf through his body. The jury censures tbi Newburg fclectrlo Itight and Power com pftny for neglect in not properly attending to the gi ounded wire when notified. An Architect's Suicide. CHICAGO, Jan. Raywold, a prominent architect, committed suicide a 12 o'clock at his borne in Montroso by shoot- ing himself. Raywold had been snflferinj for a long time with a disuse that gave bin great pain. Several'operation) were per formed without affording relief, and he de- termined to end his life. He left a letter iidding his family goort-by. Gladstone's Son Murrlmi. DON, Jon. celebration of the i i H M of Mr. Hnrry Noville Rliuhtono ilunl ion of tho ex-pri'iinor, to Maiu Rendol, daughter of Mr. Ktottnrt. Rondel Mbornl member of parliament for Mont- occurred M.ny lOSUEEVERYDESERlER rhe Baseball Magnates Seem Full of Fight. ENCOURAGED BY THE WARD CASE. An Interesting Session of the National League In New Atlantic As- sociation Delegates Aggrieved at the Decision of the Arbitration Board. NEW YORK, Jan. was long after 3 o'clock before the adjourned meeting of the National league was reopened. The dele- fates to the convention were as follows: Now York, John B. Day, Walter Appleton and Charles T. Dillingham; Brooklyn, F. A Abool, J. Doyle and C. H. Byrne, Washing- ton, Walter Hewitt; Indianapolis, John T. Brush and J. R. Martin; Boston, A. H Soden and W. H. Conant; Chicago, A. G. Spaulding, Philadelphia, John I. Rogers, Al Reach and Harry Wright; Pittsburg, W. A. Nimick, Al Scandreth and M. Brown; Cleveland, T. A. Howe, T. Robeson and G. T. Hawley; Cincinnati, H Stern. The League's Lawsuits. After being in session for four hours the League meeting was adjourned for the day. The most interesting business transacted was the reading of the report of the special committee on law. ;The committee reported that under their direction suits in equity had been instituted in New York and Philadelphia to restrain certain reserved players from playing with any but their respective clubs during the season of 1890; that in the Philadelphia suits the proceedings were being pushed for flnal agreement without asking for a preliminary injunction, but in New York a test case had boon made with the New York club as plain- tiff and John Ward as defendant, and appli- cation for a preliminary injunction argued and refused: that in the latter case the judge, while holding that on the face of record no urgency appeared that would war- rant the issuance of a preliminary injunc- tion, and that a- regular trial was necessary to dissipate doubts and to substantiate by proofs the right to a perpetual restraining order against Ward, most unequivocally de- cided the main contention in favor of the League's claim that the eighteenth para- graph of the Flayers' contract of 1889 gives each club an option on the players' services for the season of 1890. Every Deserter to Be Sued The committee recommend that they be authorized to direct the prosecution of suits in equity in every state and federal court in the United States that may be necessary to obtain proper jurisdiction to restrain League players who are bound or reserved by con- tract with League clubs for 1890 from giving thAir nervines. club JJT- This report was adopted by a unanimous vote. The recommendation will be carried out. Plenty of Applications. The negotiation committee reported that about 300 applications for positions had bcon received from players and that a number had been engaged by clubs through the com- mittee. This report alsp was accepted. This constituted the business of the day. Meeting of the Arbitration Board. At the meeting of the board of arbitration to settle disputes between the Atlantic and New England clubs, the case of M J. Cody, of the Cleveland club, was the Des Moinea club, and the Cleveland club can retain him, The Atlantic-New England Dispute, The dispute between the Now England league and the Atlantic association was Set- tled by the adoption of the following reso. lution: "Resolved, That the New England league, of Lowell, Worcester, Springtield and Hart- ford clubs be admitted to the protection of the qualified articles of agreement upon the tendering of resignations to the Atlantic as- sociation by the Lowell, Worcester anc Hartford clubs." f. Thfl question of the admission of the Brovi- to thA NAW F.nglnnd league Wfll held in abeyance, pending inquiry into the status of tho Providence club, recently ad- mitted to the Atlantic association. Several complaints from players were re- ceived and disposed of. Tlm O'Rourlf" wrote saying that the Peoria club of the Tristate league owed him some money for lusl season's mork, and the secretary of the board was instructed to write and ascertain if it was true. If it is, the club will have to pay O'Rourke. Charles Bowers Raid the Sioux City club owed him some back salary and he either wished to hav'e the money or be released. He preferred the latter course, and the boarc gave him bis unconditional release. The Delegates Present. The delegates present were: Day, Rogen And Yulllig, of the National league; O'Neill Von der Ahe and Whittaker, for the Amerl can association Von der Ahe acting at proxy for Zach Phelps and Whittaker for Allen Thurman John H. Schumacher William Baiuie and W, W. Burnham for the Atlantic association; Sullivan, of Lo- well; Lange, of Hartford, and Pierce ol Worcester, representing the New Englam league. The board then adjomued sine die. Angry Atlantic Association Men. It is stated that the Atlantic association delegates are veiy angry over the decision of the arbitration committee in the New England league matter, but will accept tb situation, though with a great deal of bitter- ness. They say that the decision will noi affect the prospects of the Associatiuu for 1890, as there are still enough clubs remain ing to play good ball. ward AnxloDi for Legal war. John Ward came into the Fifth Avenue hotel during the evening while the conven tlon was still In section and said that the League might push the suit against him as loon as possible. He was ready to meet it and was confident of coming out successful, The case will probably De tried Feb. 8. Killed by Dynamite. Pa., Jan. 30. tenbeffer, foreman of the stone quarries at Chichies, was killed yesterday by an explo- sion of dynamite. Workmen hud prepared a blast, and the charge failing to explode Hosstenheffer. went to It. An ex- plosion occurred as he was standing over the spot. His head was torn off and his body otherwise mangled. Eloped with Her First Husband. AMSlkRDAM, N. T., Jan. Nor man Houghton eloped with her first husband, a mnn named Pinch. Pinch h just been released- from the state prison after serving a five years' temi. Houghton' leaves her second husband two children behind her. She IB 85 years Old and is good looking, Sull-ldn with n Rhotftnn. Coim.Axn, N. Y., ,Tnn. Ham- mond, n farmer who livptl nbont, four milei south of ViiKil Ciuimr-, In thti county? rom- mtttel puiridn by shoolinf; with n double barrel shotgun. Mr. Hammond ifwci a wife and three children. No cause seems to be knowu for the tot. He had boen 11) tor few AN ERIE WRECK Out- Man Killed and Foul Injured at Owego, N. Y. BINQHAMTON, N. Y., Jan 'M mid- night last night the Wells Furgu express on the Erie railroad, east bound, dushod into the rear of passenger train No 1L', which was standing at the station at Owego. The rear sleeper of No. 19 was w i et ked. Three. Arsons aie reported killed. Maloney, a prominent Democratic politician of Owego, was putting us little girl ou the traiu when the collision iccurred. He was caught between two cars and killed Four others were injured York State Boxers Mori. NEW YORK, Jan. final bouts In tho state boxing championship series were given in Parepa hall.- The were: 120 pound class, James Farrell, York, de- feated M. Shields, Pastime, T .Murphy. Pas- time, defeated Jim Barlow, National, in the bantam weight, Jinl Barlov, uas badly punished In the 105 pound class, T. Mul- roy, National, defeated D, Hagen, Pastime lioth men w ere covered with blood at tho close of a rattling fight The judges disa- greed in the pound match between Owon Hartley and H Stevenson, Pastime, and the referee gave the bout to Harney. Stevenson was the favorite of the audience. J. Mullen, Wist End, was defeated by T. Walsh, Nou- paieil, in the lightweight bout. Middle- weight, 158 pound class, McAullffe and C'al- leu, Bridge club, fought tamely and weie hissed. McAullffe got the decision. T. Mur- phy defeated T Mulroy m the bantam 105 pound class. Schneenng knocked Farrell out in tho IliO pound special class. Farrell fell bleeding in his second's arms. Owen Harney defeated T. Walsh in the light "eight loS pound class. Quiet In YORK, Jan British steamer Advanu Irom various ports in Brazil, ar- i ived here Quietness prevailed everywhere in tho republic whcm the Advance started on her voyage, When the Advance tiled from here in December E. B. Brow- .tll, of Brooklyn, was among her saloon passengers He went to Barbadoes, and while a guest of a hotel there committed by shooting hlnisell m the head. He uas supposed to have been suffering fiom 'mporary insanity. His remains were brought home by the The Western Union Must Bn.srov, Jan. the United States circuit court Judge Colt rendered a rescript the case of tho attorney general of Mas- -achusetts against the Western Union Tele- raph company, being a claim of the state or the payment ot taxes disputed by the company. Ou the basis of the rescript the taxes of lssii-7-8 aje to be collected. William Will. BOSTON, Jan, 30 will of tho William Warren provides that at the death ol mtercjt-on whit h is tm her llso during life, shall be paid to trustees ot tho Museum of Fine Arts loralund with whiUi to purchase paint- ings The oumtmgs, with others which may bo giveu 'i the musuuni, ure to known as the AVarp'n collection 'I he --tun of is bequeathed to the home, Boston; to the Massachusetts Infant asylum, to the Young Men's union, jl.ooi) to the Second irch in Bos- ton and each to nine charitable socie- ties in Bustull. WatefTower CUirzed. A bas.uo'.v become a well established fact (hat waste water power can be converted into electric energy, conveyed from 10 to 100 miles on a small- copper wire in amounts from 10 to 50G horse power, at a cost not to exceed per mile foi the greater dis- tance and the larger power York Tele-gram. ure If yon hare made up your mind to buy Hood's Sarsaparlllj do not be Induced to take any Stner. A Boston lady, whose example Is WOlUiy ImltiUoU, Idls her eijierjeiici) In one store where I went to buy Hood's Sarsaparllla the clerk tried to Induce me buy their own instead of Hood'si he told me thelr's would list longer) I might take It on ten io Cct days' trial; that It I did not like It I need not pay anything, eto. Bat he could not prevail on me to change. I told him I had taken Hood's Sarsaparllla, knew what It was, was satisfied with It, And did not want any other. when I began taking Hood's Sarsaparilla I was feeling real miserable with dyspepsia, and so weak that at times I could hardly llood'o stand. I looked like a person In consump- tion. Hood's Sarsaparllla did mo so much good that I wonder at myself sometimes, and my friends frequently speak qflt." MBS. A. Gorif, 61 Tenace Street, Boston. SoldbyaHdrtiB'gUti. Jl; ill for fi. Prepared only br C. I. HOOD CO., Apotheeartei, Lowell, IOO Doses One Dollar JUST AKBlVUFi AT A I r I L A Grand of Very Novelties In IIAMUUHO'J, UMBROIDKRIKS Among which are entirely new de- signs never scon before, whfch we have just received through several of the largest. Importing honr" In New York. We guarantee that no finer nor M-made Embroideries are In the market, and, above all, that we are enabled to tell these boantlfo.) new at positively lower prices -ny Ken York U able to offer to no who are, for we bought for and to give inrprlalng to yon. Call and compare our Kmbroiderlei with any othe.a and compare P.B. Notice. We hereby oial notice that all the old and TJmbrellM ldU0, left for covering and be called for nithin 30 Aaj. thui date, or 'will be fold fot 15th. WALLIS', Presents ihe moM eleijjnt form THE LAXATIVE AND NUTRITIOUS JUIOE OF TUB FIGS OF CALIFORNIA, Combined with the medicinal virtues of plants known to be most beneficial to the human system, forming an agreeable and effective laxative to perma- nently cure Habitual Consti- pation, and the many ills de- pending on a weak or inactive condition of the KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS. Itis tt.w most excellent remedy known to CLEANSE THE SYSTEM Ef-fECTUALLY When one is Bilious or Constipated THAT- PURE BLCQD, REFRESHING SLEEP, HEALTH and STRENGTH NATURALLY FOLLOW. Every one is using it and all aie delighted with it. ASK YOUR DRUOOIST FOR MANUFACTURED ONLY BY CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAH CAL. tovitvntf HFVI 1. H. J 143 Fmit State Bt.eet, Trenton, M. J. I-lR. Ki FISCHER, HM removed to 216 KA5T STATE STREET, next door to Library Hall. OHN H. OOUN8ET.OE-AT-T.A W, FOBST A RTUHH BUILDING, corner SUte Warren AW EDWARD R. HuuPHX, Rml "itatc, Bute Deposit Ttiirt Ofl 28 State Street, Trenton, H. J. HAIR ON LADIES' FAGE8, On Gentlemen's cheeks above the beard line, between the eyebrows. warta, ol the etc., forever, ultnont pmn or scar, by the Electric Needle Opumtlon, by DB. BOGAV, 1825 SPBUCB Consultation free. Spec''' to all who come frum a Stance. The old DB. BOARDMAN is not dead! He is the only Doctor of that name that ever lived in Trenton. OrfLvs 10 FBOHT Aquino A UKOOK, a i, and Generally, Kit PATMT8 (AH Oenha BUsatf. JJ. Fine Hoot and Shoe OuBTOM WORK A Hnifri done In the Edrt 188 Street, Treuton. flAMUKi. J, KKi.I.Y kj WUl be pleMed to call upon any one wanting UPOH BUII.TUNQ8, GOOD9 OR 8TCKJK Addrnx, 113 East State Street. There If not now nor baa there ever boon u lore M Twenty The inuit mate- "BilflAM OF for Congfis, CoMi, Cronp and "FKVKH AND AGUE AND MAT ARIA UUW "PHrtiWAN BARK the appetiser and sliflngthener. Twenty-one other kind. THY THKH. Oofuer State and wanna Btreete, J' (rorl1 "lfl r, 1'KnixiON, H, J, Bye a Spootally. 96 NORTH WAKBg, ,flBi-i, iKipiOH, H. 1, 1 J. B. IIOBEN8ACK, PHlT.ATtKl.PHTA, PA. The wl'Hit In Touuinil '-pi-Hnj sin-1 i Book. OlM tin a p, fw--' p. M, uotn r, si Job ut Umbrella and iJT IN THE CITV, YOU Sun 82.OO, and 93.0O. IIA'lTliW, 16 Raat State Street. S'J'HIWAKT HAMMOND YOUNG LADIKH uid QKNTI.KMKN for IMMKHIATE SERVIOE in COUNTING HOOM. rrs Tw AKK KIlUCATOKS, CAl'AiiT.K, NO SMATTERING, NO NON-KSSKNTrATJi, NO NONSENSE in Ito COURSR OF TRAINING. Modern Methodn, Sacr-fal Twhing, Individn.l Attention, fictoi Y ProgiMJ. The Shorthand Department Offera the veijr tat fadlitiM for "kill in SUnour.phT. RAPID AND StTOUKSSFUL PROGRESS GOARAN'i'KRD. Mor-ing, Afternoon 01- in Shorthand. THIH.M BEarNS 3d. For iddrv-i TUOMAB J. fffEWAftT, PRINCIPAL, Box 627, TBamOS, N. J. 4. ,-s 10 amd 19 South Qreoue SUaat. iiiH "and" Fine Ait" School; TRflNT'ON, N. J. No 140 SOUTH BROAD Crayon, rastef Water-Color Painting. Drawing from the Cast and Still Life also, Thorough Instruction! in Designing for Decorative and PRACTICAL ART. open evorj day, from 9 to 12 Qentlamen 1 to 4 P. M., for Ladies. Prizes be awarded every three months u follows: Civs 1, Fine for txst from Cast, oocond, Clsso 2, for the boot Practical De sign of a Decorative Art Subject, Mcond, Applionte may enter Classes at anytime. Open eveiy day. TUITION, per month. r -A A. i LOOK OUT 1'OR BARGAINS We have purchased the store North of us and intend to build on the two lots I he linusl olore in iron ton! We mut get rid of oar stock to do thin, RliADY-MADH CLOTHING! i j i v JN i 'NCI 1 f x i ir 1 ll BB -'l'! io NORTH KRKKNK Advertise! YOUR "WANTS" TH ;