Trenton Times Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 4

About Trenton Times

  • Publication Name: Trenton Times
  • Location: Trenton, New Jersey
  • Pages Available: 40,290
  • Years Available: 1883 - 1906
Learn More About This Publication


  • 2.17+ Billion Articles and Growing Everyday!
  • More Than 400 Years of Papers. From 1607 to Today!
  • Articles Covering 50 U.S.States + 22 Other Countries
  • Powerful, Time Saving Search Features!
Find Your Ancestors Now

View Sample Pages : Trenton Times, March 15, 1890

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Trenton Times, The (Newspaper) - March 15, 1890, Trenton, New Jersey VOi- VI IT. NO. TKKN'ION, 8AFUKDAY AFTKKNOON. MA.RC1I 15. 1890. IWOCELEBRAlEDCASES 1 he Alleged Iniquities of Me Calla and Flack. GLIMPSES OF JACK TAB'S TRIALS More Teitluiony Concerning the Brutal Itlen Clmigeil Aguluat the Enterprise1 ConiDiumli.1 The Hack Compirator> So Cillltul, I iKuronBly AiTalffned NEW YORK March 36 the MeO" inquiry tli Ural witness called was Mlchne Gallaghm, WM g ant of marines. VV he questioned as to punishments inflicted o the Fnterpi wu Seigi Gallagher conflrme the previous eh i testimony regarding iron ingandcti utja katmjrjnen ivas tne on'j ouo where he had aeon man gilded or struct The witness ad mitted un ler cross-examination that th orew of the Enterpi ise were unusually in subordinate bergt Qnllaghvi then create a sensnti >u b> declaring that the buckets o wat i 1 a 1 been dashed over Walker no befoiebuta t i Commander McCafla had struck him w th big sword The CmnruHiiiter'B Threat Sergt Arthui H Monroe corroborate! that the water wa thrown OB Wain r after he had boen struck down H- recited the instance of Job Loroh's c nflu ment in the coal bunkers and said that tue man was kept there al night nnd r double irons When one of th men who h id tui ued out and was cominj up the hutch eried out against the cap tain's truutmeut ol Walker the commands had yelle 1 "Bring that man aft and I'l fit him, too Ihulned Hand and Foot. Private of Marines Brandon said he hie been ironed at Rouen for jumping the shi] in company nith ten comrades Whsn they i eturned thev were chained to- gether with limid and foot irons Brandon was released next day, but the other men were kept in irons for eight or nine days. 1 irons were not removei during meals. They asked the executive officer for this privilege, but were told that Comma uler McCalla would not nl low it Private Uoddy saw at Oran, on the wesl const of Afuca, three chained in t viiia haid dunkera Walkei had boen quiet up to the time of the ship'_ ai rival at (Jronstadt Then he seemed to "break out" He had bcon under punish ment most of the time Triced Up to Jacob's ladder. Ship's Writer Joseph H Darly looked ever; inch a sailor as he took the witness chair, dietsed like McGmty in his best sail of navy blue He said that on one occasion at Cronstadt the obstreperous Walker had stowed himnelf away in the coal bunkers to avoid work. "Witness found him and hauled him out Walker was then taken over the side and thoroughly washed down. Upon returning to the deck tho man had refused to up He was then triced up to the Jacob's ladder, but his feet were flat on the deck. Manter-at-Armi Blocks testified many ol the men who had been straitjacked and ironed deserved a court martial Quartermastei Habn said that he was one of tho men in the lestive tat get party at Cionstadt. He admitted haviqg taken too mucffRuoalnn whisky uu that occasion, but denied haying deserted bin gun. He was not one of the men who had boon back to Hue ship in an ambu- lance When the party returned they wete blacklisted and given extra duty For two nights they were forced to "tow pitch Sheriff Flack's NEW YOBIT fcfnrch 15 first giin in the tual of Bhu iff Flack, his son, Will, Beferee Mceks, for conspiracy m fraudu- lently pi oeurmg a divorce for the sheriff from Mrs. Fiuck, was fired by District At- torney Uoff yesterday. Sheriff Flaot, for whom the speaker showed not the con sideratiou, sat stolidly in place Itat- ened to the merciless exposition of the methods alleged to have boen employed by him to defraud the helpless woman who for forty years had called him husband, and whose love for him han survived even the great wrong done her The Sheriff's Alleged Motive. Mr. Goff begun by showing the motive FlaoJr had for desiring a divorce from his wife. His intimacy with Sarah Cherry, the fact that he had at various times places lived with her as her hus- band, that he had panned uuder an pesumad name, and finally that he acknowledged to various Tie was anxious to make the Chertjr his wife, were forcibly presented. His affection for Eddy Raymond, Mjm Cherry's son, and hu desire to clear the Krf from the stigma of illegitimacy were brought out, and hu private life up to April clearly depicted. Upon this dnte the divorce proceedings were instituted in the of Mary E. Flack by Ambrose Houell, her al- leged attorney. Flack anil Sarah Chorrj. H i described how Mnnell had alwajo bwu attorney and. How he had been with the sheriff at the home of Sarah Cherry knew thai Flack lived with her atlonal associa lion, u iliiam M Whitman i pres dent The n w cia'ion will resis the extreme demands of wo 1 growers, aui demand a reduction of wool duties an late Will Bucknell left Ins entire estate of several nil n dollnis to his children It wnsix 1 Hint th i would Inrgo bequests to IN JSENAlE AND HOUSE Senator 1 eller's Speech on th Blair Bill. A POSTAL IFLrGKAPH PROPOSAL. CapltBllitu Who With to Build and Main- tain Lloei Under Government Superv Fremont ing Improvements for New York Ilarbor WASHINGTON, March 15 thu senate th BWr educational bill was taken up Mr Teller addressed tbe senate in its sup port He said that he had intended to con tent himself with a silent vote in favor o the bill, but the remarkable character of th discussion in the last few days had induced him to express his opinion on the bill nnd o some questions connected with the debate Proud of the South's Energy to the reconstruction measures he declared that he was one who had advo oated the extension of suffrage to the colore people and he had no apologies to make fo it He denied that it was a mistake .aid blunder He admitted the difficulty of tn races, inhai monious and non homogeneous living together in equality, but the problen could be solved He believed that educatio might help to solve it, therefore he had voted steadily for the pending bill Ignoram crime were co-relative terms 1 he nort was proud of tho energy the south had dis- played m i etrieving her fortunes, aud where as in this instance, the south could not cope with the problem the north n as willing t lend her a helping hand If any one woul present a satisfactory solution of the race problem in south he said he would gladl accept it, though it burdened the govern meut with a debt as great as that which i bore at the end of the war A Hlow at Secret Sessions Mr George gracefully acknowledged th and ttmperateness of Mr Teller The bill then went over without action Mr Call gave written notice that h would ask on Monday that the rules be modiQ d so as to consider the nomination of District-Judge Swayne and District At- torney titiplmg, of northern Florida, in open session In th9 House. WASHINGTON, March 15 the house Mr Perkins stated that an erroneous im presslon had gone out that according to th provisions of the Oklahoma bill passed 01 Thursday the Cherokee outlet had beei declared open to settlement under th homestead lawn. The statement should hav been that the public land strip, not th Cherokee outlet had been open to settle ment The Cherokee outlet, he said, wi embraced within the limits of the new ton i toiy, but was not open to settlement unde the homestead law The bill authorizing the president to re- tire Gen. John C Frernont with the ronh of major general was taken up After a number of highly complimentary speechet the bill was laid aside with a favorabl recommendation This bill, together wltl the Emery biU appi opnatmg ai finally amended in committee of the whole were subsequently reported to "the house but no final action Wi A New Pontal TolegrAph Sulieuie WASHINGTON, March new proposi tion in connection with the proposed estab- lishment of a guvei ument postal telegiapb system was made to the home committee on postofflcea and post roads by J M Seymour, a member of the New York Stock Exchange Mr Seymour stated that he represented a number of well known capitalists who were willing to build lines and maintain a postal telegraph system under government super vision in iTordmice with the provisions of the postmaster general's bill, or to operate on a uniform twenty-five cent rate The means by which the gentlemen repre- sented by himself hoped to under- taking a succejs was by is known as the Fatten multiplex Ulegiaph system, which he said has boea'In sucoGmful opera- tion in New York and Philadelphia for the past six months. The syndicate proposed to Duild and maintain the lines needed, to furnish operators, power and rtationery, and to have the right to bnlld and be pro- tocted in tonstructlmr lines over roads They asked to be exempt from fed- eral >rid state taratlnn. Tn cities where the postoffices were cramped for want oi room the syndicate propcsid to furninji Its own offices. It was desired to make a con- tact with the government (or fifteen years with_thB privilege of renewal, nnlu., the government would take the lines at the end of that time at a value to be apprainod by Mr Seymour that he would not give the Of associates n the scheme, but he the committee ihat they were all well known throughout toe commercial world. They were willing o give a bond of as a guarantee ihat thejr would carry out contract with government The eipected, ie stated, to be ollotrod to do a private L sinnes outside of the government work Seymour claimed that hid the Western Union used the Patten njitem year tte expense would have boen instead of Inventor Patten Talki. F. Jarvis Fatten, of New York, the in- ventor of the refei.ed to by Mr. leymoar, described it to the committee. By it the carrying capacity of one wire was to eight, o' even twelve wires, under he present Murse uystem To maintain tbe under tbe Fatten system would cost about 73 per cent leu than, nnder tho pre- system.. Mr. Ssyrnour stated that It proponed to to npir.jjapei-s at ftlmott ratii, end to reduce iret about S3 per cent To establish he ijBtem under the of tbe post- general's bill would cost, he bo- ieved, about A complete system covering the entire country wuold cost Flower on the Hirer Project. WARHINGTON, March 15 Qnlnn, Flower and Tracy, of New York, made before tbe house com- mittoo oil rivers and harbors in regard to he necm-ity of providing for lAfge im- rovements to tbe river and New fork harbor Representative Flower, afterjspeaking of lie necessity for improving tbe Hudson iver poi ts, devoted himself to tho Harlem iver pi ojcct He contended that the Har- em rivei should properly be used largely jy the canal boats and barges which come rom the Krie canal and obstruct the gation of New York hnrbor The easier ongrewi mmlo it foi vessels to got in and ut of Nen ork hni hor tho greater would je tho broi-fir t tho c mntry at large Even lew Yor! 01 ill I not rfmlliro tho importance f thn null i enm" ind nuiontures about Yoi I 1 li Sotnn of these erne s T A IM i 1 c (j fvn 1 1 pt yot HurMwrilla. fillBO freily there weio t w NowYorkei b h I u 1 boar of the stieain Tmcy kc f th In portauce of improving tin i liuilso above Albauj tlmt n f t t might be h nl up to Now ml nm feet to i ho full e n n iu f r th project is i ll 10 ond lie i ivc cated its ill foi tli u Tracy nls> ndvteated tin i i in tli bill of his pr tj ct ii i the ui i t n nt f commission ti estimate th i I iupei ing the Hu I i fiom ik mi th duin lit iio> and t N 1 iltim n The etT t 1 tins woill 1 l> i I iilill eutne tiuti y bvit 1 t, Ii irthi on vessels tl at iiu'el b 1 11 iiieetl from tho En can it lit lilelne tin llnlscin Hepres ntitixe Q linn f v i t !h giea New Yurk I'mniiel pn j el H I 1 tha the aiuoimt uskid ten S- i ul 1 b. granted M mliia of tli nimttic ns suied Sir yiiiun that th timati n ul be allowed Mi Ljuiuu s) k Oinstpii Jeetsfor th j Hu I n I lio lini foi tn lg s Uiid ne I said. Ihei wasnonasoi win tuun slioull n t 1 construet d Ot'ui ntilivtb Ihard Repiesintali I h j ke in t i t tli Harlein in i 11 j l utlim 1 1 i us nl ative Honu Us 111 at ti un i i tion then car nnd left for Moil li this nioinini The News and Counei oditoually sn Ihe people of Chai ston, who hud tho pleasure of meeting Hie president's1 wife yesterday weie veiy much chin me 1 by h i gracious pres lice an 1 gentle Ihe day was all that could have bei u dtsir 1 And the distinguished lslt( rs taw I 1 m ton under the mout fuvoi able e udit m Thnnk htaven theie was no politics u tin occasion, and for one daj tl eic, was a tin i to the bitterness of p n ty trifo and th uncbiistian manifestation r f tional fe I ing Tht> old fltig floatod i ei u nil "The fljg that was plant I on the lain parts of Ghupultepec by a South Gaiulina soldier, the flag under whose folds Benja- min Harrison fought dunug tlio war be- tween the states, the flag which nrw floats proudly over the capitol at Washington Mrs Harrison's flag is our flog and the flag of our common country "It was a day of cordial earnest fi lendly greeting and Charleston was 'otetighted to pay proper respect to the resident s wife Mrs Harrison came to Charleston astian ger, sho left Charleston fi lends for Char leston rese-ves to itself undeh the gi ueral welfare clause' of its social constitution the inalienable light to adopt into family all such us are pleasing In its sight Tbe Ball of Ivcs and i KeiliiVod NFW YORK, March 15 li-oW per cent of the indebtedness if Ives Co have consented frAoWHior tlvi ci its onthedollar It is cmsent of the remaining 5 per Vmt w ll s n secured Judge Andrews hns tnmled a, motion to reduce the bail of Ivtsnul Stay ner from to ciuh in tin ihil action brought against them 1 v tli (mm nati, Hamilton and Dayton Kulmy eom pany They will probably 1 e n 1 1 f 10111 Uidlow Stutt juil soon A utiilni bas, Doen granted retfiinn? the ro lit ir-i 11 ap pear Mny 1 and show cause why tl o settle jient should not be confirmed I i mrt Mr Cromwell, assignee of thf nun, say.. that out of mdi bt d less hns boon paid off, and in view of the intangible and complicated character of the remainder, the creditors coimntid to the settlement on a 5 pel cent bisis They Are Against Frt o Ships BOSTON, March 15 New England ship owners, at a meeting h le have adopt- ed the following Resolve 1 That we, the members of the New England Klnp Owners' association, as owuers and not buildeis of vessels, arc unanimously nnd absolutely opposed to free ships, nnd that the resolu ion favoring fiee ships adopted by th ioston Executive Business association on londay last dots not correctly voice the sentiment 4he of this city, ibis tate oi New Iingland Peculiar In combination, protiorUon, of Ingredients, Hood's Sarsapa- rllla possesses the curatlvs value of the best known reme- I !__ dlei of the vegetable IIOOU Peculiar In Us strength and economy, Hood's SarsaparlllA Is the only medicine of which ran truly be said, One Hundred Doses One Del- laf Peculiar In Its medicinal Hood's accomplishes cnres hitherto un- the title of "The (teatest blood purifier eter discovered" Peculiar In Us "good at then Is more of Hood's Sarsa parllia sold In Lowell than of all other blood purifiers. Peculiar In Its phnnomenal record ol i no other! CCU 1 1 Hi preparation ever attained so rapidly nor held steadfastly the confidence of all clauses of people Peculiar In the which It represents, Hood s RarnpariUa com- bines all the knowledge which modern research science hu I O IIOCIT developed, with miny years practical experience In prcpnrhiR medicines Bo mire to get only uarsaparilla Prppuredonl IOO Doses Dollar IB fl.iiitnrft Prppured only I "'NIL 1 lii 1 v i k N 1 M u VV( lauts hivi 1 u 1 ,u f Maiy II trinin n I I i 1 Bri I hn i t u tho >ounr, u nm u I tl 111 und peculiar n eu i I in s I in an nltli nl i I li i I I on e I l 11 I In i it die 1 wi il I is V K I i ROCHLSII I N M Penl aniil v in f tl i nee millers ot Us n I 1 M I H r hear ibseast His n l 11 up j Vacuum Oil u u n pin in TI 1 s m u an 1 1 i Mil U i i i I Mil (XX Pe tM] II 1 T Muitfi 1) 1 e [linn e ot I Ito bi st 1 non n in n in is i i ine. state ot Pe iiRvlvuuia aud f r n ill leit} veaib maimgei ot the Ltiubb luiuae ut luul Hope i nl Columbia died .Marc] 14 ftLed t ars Prescnu n ll c n t i t f nn THE I AXATIVE AND NUTRITIOUS JUICE FIGS OF CALIFORNIA, Combined with the medicinal virtues of plants known to be most beneficial to the human system forming an agreeable and laxative to perma- nently cure Habitual Consti pation, and the man> ills de- pending on a weak or inactive condition of the KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS. It is tt most exceltent remedy Icnown to "LEAHSE THE SYSTEM When Bilio or Constipated PURE BLOOD, REFRE8HINO SLEEP, HEALTH and STRENGTH NATURAI LY FO' LOW Every one is using it and all are delighted with it ASK YOUR DRUQQI9T FOR MANUFACTURED ONLY BT CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. KV H 1. ARK ARRIVING AT IWAUJS' FANCY STORl- Everjr among which are new etylea if Fine Hosiery and light Fancy Under- wear. Onr Honiery ig abgolntely free of poisononn dye ttnffs, which is very dan- ;erons to the wearer of inferior grades of We onr goods to give positive satisfaction, both in quality and price We have received a complete line of Goods, M fine Clonks, Robes Everything for infanta' wear. Corsets and Kid Globes onr special ty, in he very best made. Bring yonr fine Parasolt and Silk Um- irellw now for covenngx before the begins, to have them all ready in time. Goto 1'ANCY OPPOSITE Oil HAir J. B. IIOBEN8ACK, PJUlTJlDKI.PHlA, PA. me lexllng In TimHhfnl Jmpra- eroe. men l.d for TAlnnMe Medloal nook. Dont on CoDralutionhonn 8A.V 11 J P, M from P M. nntll 9 P, M. on BUnd'avn PtERLEtt Uinbrella and Valtsa IN THE UUY iinnB' Celebrated Spring Styles now on Hale 15 Rant State Stroot. PURE SOLUBLE CHEAP. Rich Digestible Stimulating Nourishing. Having a peculiarly delicious flavor a food and drink combined at a half cent a cup and Jit for a prince. "BEST GOES FARTHEST." V nlwo" by th.-mo.t STKWAltT HAMMOND ITS A HE tot MiliUCATOKS, SUCCKSSKUT, OP TBAmmo N2 MW-HBFrUiAia, NO NON8KNSE In ite ftwto Pr -M Mathods, SnccMsfnl Tevhing, Tndirldn.l The Shorthand Hepartinent addrw 1HOMAH J VOMDAr. 3d. Boz H. J. 10 unrl 12 lonfh Orivne LOOK OUT FOR BARGAINS We have purchased the store North of us and intend to build on the two lots I he lines! Store in I mi ton I Wi mnjt get nd of onr rtook to do thm, RHADY-MADH CLOTHING! L J 1 'N J t 1 t V 1 I OHING BH -io NORTH GRkKNK HAI3 THIS MAN Bought hta panto of v; is how iniph wind n Clothing tor. the be t BE8I 1AILOH-MADL GLOTH1N6 t hi! lu w 1 V f IS, f inr IF TO N ;