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Trenton Times Newspaper Archives

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Trenton Times, The (Newspaper) - May 6, 1890, Trenton, New Jersey VIII. NO. 9307. TRKNTON, TUKSDAY AKTKKNOON, MAY 6, 1890, RIDDLED WITH BULLETS. Horrible Fate of a South Caro- lina Criminal. HIS HLsrilH VTK FKiHT 1 OK LIFE. urcil Into Will He ,Usuilaiits with TH6 Tnneral 8n LAST SAD RITES. Five Hun.lri'il Mioti t' Cill nt Uoin.'lril One nf tli- III) Irnu SiiU. Col s MUJ li J.raphart, tlit' nmr" com n ted of i riminally Mi I'annnn, a white girl of 10, anil -u'U'iiml to he liaune.l on April but liii litaiiu'd a jespite, lynched at l-cMiiLjtoi) TheiiC'UunK indicate that the lyiu'.'.i'rs -mru't-di'd in entering the cell after .shooting Leuphart once, and then were ,'ilir. >-i (ompelk'd to continue tha shooting on Major Clevplaml Swolu In. JnnsEV CITV, May Cleveland, of Jersey City, was sworn in for the sixth time as the chief executive of Jersey City nt noon yesterday. This is the mayor's third consecutive term, three of his terms having been .served during the war. As soeui as Mayor Cleveland had been sworn in he re.ippointed as members of the board of education Directors Pfingstern and Voor- his. Application on behalf of George F. Perkins, the Republican candidate for mayor, was made to Justice Dixon, of the f inrenie court, for a recount of the vote in Je'i -V) City on the grounds of fraud. A Techiilcnl Squabble at Buffalo. UUTFALO, N. Y., May Corlett has granted a writ of habeas corpus on ap- plication of Charles S. Hatch, counsel for Ke'inmler, requiring District Attorney Quitiby, Warden Durston, and others in- terested to produce Kemmler before County Judye Day at Auburn on Satur- day next. The purpose is to dispose of the question an to whether the warden of the state .prison can legally execute Kemmler, counsel claiming that nobody but tha sheriff of Erie county could execute his client. Ine BoiTdoln Square Church Plfflcnlty. HoSTON, May a meeting of tha Baptist ministers a communication was received from the council called to con- sider the relations of W. W. Downs and tluL Rowdoin Square church, so called, the tho chairman deemed it not in proper form to present to the meet- ing, and suggested that it be referred to committee o< three. It so voted, and Rev. and Fmnce coi .'it.neel ,is 'K' committee. A dry, hacking coush keeps the bronchial tubes In a state of constant Irritation, which, if not speedily removed, may lead to bron- chitis. No prompter remedy can be had than Ayer's Cherry Pectoral, wbioh H both an- odyne and expectorant. Ices of Uic- Lute Seiiatol Juiiifs B. Hock. May funeral serv- ices of the late Senator James B Beok wens held in the senate ehambei at 1 o'clock this afternoon The obsequies, w Im h weM under the charge of Senators Blackburn. Harris, Vance, Kenna, and Manderson, were of KU unusually slve character, and the senate chamber wai crowded with distinguished men from both branches of congress Imitations had also been extended to the president and members of his cabinet, the chief justice and the associate justices of the supremi court and the diplomatic corps The Ken tucky delegation from the house were pres- ent in a body following gentlemen officiated ai pallbearers from Washington W. R. Smith, L. Q Washington, P. B. Thorup son, O. O. Stealy, .1 Fletcher Johnston Blair Lee, Ueu J C Hreckiurulge, CoL H C Wintersiiiitli and Judge L S Trimble At Lexington these gentlemen will be re lieved by the following named gentlemen, who will act as pull bearers: Governor S B. Buckuer, of Frankfort, Col. E. F. Clay of Pan's, and the following named gentle- men from Levmgton. Alexander Jeffrey Judge K A Buiknei, Beriah .Magofflu, Dr H. M. bkillmen, Judge JereMoium, Judgf J M Whitney and H C McDowell The remains were taken west on a special train of the Chesapeake and Ohio railroad, leaving Washington at 3 p. m The seuatf sergeant-at-arms, AV. P. is in charge of the party. Governor Bucknei has telegraphed Mr Blackburn that he will meet the party somewhere en route. Resolutions ol respect were passed by both senate and house aud Mr. Breckenridge paid a touching tribute tc the dead statesman. "I will not." said Mr Breckinridge, "da- tain the house except with the announce- ment of the death of my predecessor and friend, it is a personal sorrow, nitali mors than a public borrow to many of us, especially, probably, to me, who had been his friend since I was a lad of 10 ears ol age, connected with him possible tie which can connect o men, except blood and relationship. It wa.-, in this house h{ won his national reputation, a reputa. tion based on the loftiest qualities of a true manhood. His life was one of the mosl romantic in American politics. That B poor Scotch boy should come to the blue grass country, should rise to the head of tha most brilliant bar west of the AUcghanj mountains, should be elected four consecu- tive times to (ill the seat once filled by Clay, should be translated to the senate and receive three consecutive elections, almost without opposition, and should die with love, confidence aud esteem of his entire state; that during sixty-eight years of his manly life no one ever found a flaw in his stainless integrity, ia his lofty courage, in his pure, tender, personal friendship and affection; in the noble generosity shown to both friend and enemy, attest that the love Kentucky gave him was deserved, that thl confidence she reposed in him was wisely given and was proof that the grief that some of us feel is a natural grief Thei Oriental Mills In Trouble. PROVIDENCE, May B Oriental mill, Alfred A. Reed and Gordon Keed principal Owuers, is reported to be temporarily em- The mill is located on Admiral street, runs about spindles, making a fine grade of Turkish towelings, and em- ploys about :2fiO hands. The indebtedness is said to be about and while none of the notes have been protested nor has payment of any claims been refused, a scrutiny of credits had led to a feeling ol uneasiness as to warrant a meeting of cfedi- tors. Only about of the indebted- ness was represented It was decided to call a genera! meeting of creditors fot Thursday. Alfred A. Reed stated that the company would be able to pay every dollar within a year, if the creditors would give them time to convert assets into funds. The standing of the firm has never been questioned, and the present movement is to have originated with some of the banks. I HE HERO OF THE HOUR. I'he Geographical Society's Reception to Stanley. PHlt M'M 1 III' Itmbvrgu, the who .TKIT CoiueH Hack M i) ti -J Moiiioe Shel- Dmlestown (Pai lawjer weeks ufter ENGLISH KOIAI.TY APPLAUDS. fitanloy Tolli AVliat Enijluml In Particular and Humanity ill Geitcr.vl Hm e Gained by IIU Hc.eut i.xplolu in Rescue of Kinin. LONDON, Mny Geographical so- ciety's reception to Henry M Stanley wsi held at the Albert hall last evening and was attended by the Prince and Princess of Wales, the Duke of Edinburgh, the Duke of Cambridge, the Duke and Duchess of Teck, Prince and Princess Vou Hohenlohe, the Duke of Fife, the Duke of Argyll, the Count of Paris and a brilliant assemblage of the leaders of all classes of people. The princes of the family headed a tri- vmipliul protessitm whkh conducted StArt- ley aud his colleagues into the hall. The assemblage, completely packed the building, rose en masse to applaud. TlmnUs and a Medal. The president of the (ieographical society, in an appropi late spee< h, presented medals to Staulej The on rising to ro ply, was greeted another outburst of cheering In returning his thanks he said he hoped that the Harm personal welcome he had received would bo extended to the little that he could tell them. He then proceedetd to nan ate his adventures, assist- ed by a ll'ige i hart The Prime of Wales moved a vote of thanks to Mr Wanlcj wnd the Duke of Edinburgh seconded the motion. The medal presented to Stanley is of sold and bears his effigy Copies of the medal in bronze vsert1 presented to his colleagues, including Mr Bonuey, by the Prince of Wales. Humauitj'M Great Gain. In the course of his cpeech Mr. Stanley said that arpi-is had asked what was the utility of the expedition To this he re- plied that the gam to humanity was great. The expedition had opened up a new, rich and productive region and would enable them to teach millions of degraded human beings in the forest that in vegetable prod- ucts they would find something of far vaster value than the flesh of their fellow creatures As a Christian nation, he said, the English people ought to rejoice that the few thousand pounds lent to this work had rescued 400 persons from slavery and re- stored 290 to their homes in Egypt and had delivered Kinin from a stagnant state of impossibilities to the active service of a friendly nation A BlR Tiling for the British. It was no exaggeration to say that every mile traversed would serve in the future to Hiiti-h commerce, industry and en- terprise. Finally they hud extended the British possessions to the eastern limits of the Congo, adding territory covering thou- sands of miles without force of arms. John Morley's Amendment. LONDON, ilaj 6 John Morley an- nounced his intention in the house of com- mons last night to move an amendment to the land purchase bill to prevent forced bargains with tenants by threats of evic- tion or other intimidation. Why Emin Objected. BERLIN, May C National Zaitung says- "Emin Pacha statas that he could not to Stanley's desire to exhibit him In Europe like a rare animal.'1 THtt WEEKLY PAYMENT BILL. It Pan on the Assembly at A and