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Trenton Times, The (Newspaper) - May 23, 1890, Trenton, New Jersey YOU VIII. NO. TRKNTON, FiiTDAY AKTKJKNOON, MAY 23, 1890. TWO OKNlS I HE WORK OF CONGRESS. Senator Daniel's Views on -the Silver Bill. THE OF 1878. lie Sa.m the Hill Was Smussled Through CoHKi-rss and Signed by the President Sherman's JJeuiaL Louisiana Pleadti for lletter WASIHXOTOX, the senate the credentials of Culviii S. Ilrice as senatoi frnm the state of Ohio for six years, com- mencing March 4, 1891, were presented bj Jfr. Payne, read and placed on file. The silver bill was then taken up and Mr DanU'1 addressed the senate in favor ol silver currency. The financial system ol tlie country, he Said, was in disarray. II comprehended taxation, cun-ency and debt Separately aud collectively they were out of joint. The currency was insufficient in volume to maintain, prices, and was irre- sponsive to the laws of trade. The Suggestion lltdiculed. Taxation was excessive a worse than useless burden, and the public debt had been put in such anomalous relation to the laws that the government appeared on both sides of the salescounter in the most contradictory position. He ridiculed tht suggestion that in the event of free coinage the United States would be flooded with silver: The secretary .of the treasury stated in his report that there was no known ac- cumulation of silver bullion anywhere ID the world, and certainly there was no sncl annual production to cause any fear. spoke of the demonetization act of 1873 as having been smuggled through congress and signed by thtJ president iguorantly. Senator Sherman's Denial. Mr. Sherman denied this last statement and said the act of 1873 had been discussed in congress for two years and largely dis- tributed throughout the country. Mr. Daniel still claimed that the demonetiza- tion of 1873 was a matter unknown to con- gress and to the country. Mr. Stewart (then as now a member of the senate) sup- ported the statement by saying: "It was not stated in the.discussion that there was any intention to leave out the silver dol- lar." The silver bill was laid aside without action and the naval appropriation bill was taken up. During the discussion Mr. Gorman criticised the system of using navy yards for public purposes instead ol having the work done in private shops, and Mr. Hawkey replied in defense of the navy department. The Tariff Bill Delayed. The engrossing clerks of the house ol representatives did not complete engrossment of the tariff bill as they expected, and it will not reach the senate until this afternoon. It will be re- f erred immediately .to the finance commit- tee, which will determine upon an order ol business in relation to it at the regiilm meeting Tuesday next. Bills In the Senate. The follow ing bills were among those in- troduced: By Mr. Hiscock Subjecting oleomargarine to the provisions of the laws of the several states. This bill carries out the theory advanced by Mr. Hiscock in the discussion of the liquor bill, that if the United States could give up its right to regulate commerce in one article under the interstate commerce provisipn of the con- stitution it, could relinquish the same right in relation to another article. By Mr. that in case o) a collision at sea between two vessels it shall be- the duty of the person in charge of each, to remain near the other so far as can be done without danger to passengers or vessel for the purpose of rendering as- sistance and of giving the name of the ves- sel, and any person who shall fail to do this shall be held in default of proof to the contrary to be responsible for the collision! and further, he shall be liable to a fine oi or imprisonment not to exceed two years, and the informer against him shall receive one-half of the fine which may be imposed. In the House. WASHINGTON, May the house Mr. Durmell from the committee on census, reported a bill amendatory of the. census act. Passed. It prescribes a pen- alty upon any supervisor or enumerator who shall receive, or any person who shall pay, any fee or other consideration in addi- to the compensation of such supervisor or enumerator. A bill was passed appropriating to supply a deficiency in the appropriation' for public printing and binding. The house then went into committee of the whole uu the river and harbor bill- Mr. Henderson chairman of the commit- tee on rivers and harbors, explained the provisions of the bill, stating that it ap- propriated based upon estimates aggregating He believed that there was no money that went out of the treasury that was so much in the interest of the people of the country at the money expended in the improvement of rivers and harbors. A Plea from Mr. Blanchard (La.) said the fact that a great nnd disastrous flood had recently oc- curred in the lower valley the Missis- sippi river was a sufficient excuse (it the excuse was needed) for calling the atten- tion of the house to thing, eat river which periodically overflowed its banks to the great destruction of property and often to the destruction of human life. It was time' that congress should be -waking up to the 1dm that something should be done to haruess its waters. He found explicit authority In the constitution justifying congrion in restraining flood waters. The late flood had not that the levoo system WAX a failure, but ttmt an oystem of Woes prevent flood. Mr. MoAdoo'i Cennui Resolution. "The protests that have boon made in a number of newspapers and to of congress concerning the questions to be asked by census enumerators caused Rep- resentative McAdoo (N. J.) to introduce the following resolution in the house: Whereas complaint la being nude by of ttie aHeftt-tl inquisitorial character of 1 lions proposed to be asked by the census enumer- ators, which questions are declared to be incom- patible with the rights of free men, and an un- warranted aod unconstitutional exercise of power by the federal government; therefore, Be It resolved, the committee on the eleventh census be, they are hereby directed to make Inquiry into the questions proposed to be asked of citizens by the census bureau and Its agents, aud to report by bill orothetwUe look- ing If found necessary to the proper restriction of thp same. Mr. Q'linn (N. Y.) introduced a bill re- ducing1 to one cent mi ounce or fraction thereof the piWflrrn on drop letters in cities of o.-_over. A WINDED Andy Howe CYCLONE. AM, I pa Hilly Myer at Jfen Orlenim. OKI.EANS, May Myer, the "Struntor ami Andy liowen, a local light weight, met in a finish fight fo the hull of the Athletic club lust night. In the round Howen lend and hit Myer mi the shoulder nud rushing bin) hit again. Atti-r sparring liowen hit Myei in thtj ribs. Bnwen liail the bt-st of it sc far. He lead and hit Billy in the jaw then they for wind and clinched Each strutk the other three times. round ended with about t-vt-n. ID the third round Bovven hit Myer a stmgei on the neck, but Myer returned it. Aftei sparring for wind both men got in telling blows, Mytr forcing Howtu to the ropes. In the fourth round Myer got in a terrible blow on Uoweu's neck, but the latter re tallated and the round ended with honors about even. In the fifth round both men sparred for wind. After uu exchange ol blows a-jd terrific infighting liowen threw Myer and got the best of the round. In the sixth round both men were tirod, but Bowen WHS confident. Both men cautious and sparred for'wind, in thp eighth round Myer seemed the fresher ol the two. After some spurring they closed and indulged in some hard exchanges at short range, in which Myer got the best of it. In the seven rounds following both men fought cautiously and Myer was trying to tire Bowen out. 1" the sixteenth round Bowen hit Billy on the neck aud on the breast and then landed a hard one under Myer's heart. In the seventeenth round Bowen landed twice in Myer's fact and terrible infighting followed. la the eighteenth round Myer received a blow on the neck which staggered him. The nine- teenth round was without result. In the twentieth round Myer chased Boweii around and asked him to come up and fight. Bowen replied by lauding on Billy's neck and getting him on the ropes. He then lead and slugged Myer in the chin. After sparring Myer knocked Boweu on the ropes and the round ended in Myer's favor. In the twenty-second round Bowen hit Myer square on the nose. From the twenty-third round to the twenty-sixth round the fighting was light. In the twenty-sixth round Myer made des- perate attempts to get in a knockout blow, but Bowen dodged it and got away. At the end of this round the honors were about even. In the twenty-seventh round both men fought like demons. The rouud ended in Myer's favor. In the twenty-eighth round the men were both pretty well exhausted. Myer got Bowen on the ropes. The police separated them. When time was called for the twenty-ninth round Mr. Chfjney. came forward and gave the fight up. He claimed that Myer's hand had given out in the tenth round. The referee thereupon decided Bowen the winner. INVENTOR EDISON ACCUSED. THE BASEBALL WORLD. National League. At New York- New York S108SOOOJH Plttaburg Base lilts Sew VDrk, 17; Pittsburgh.1. Errors: 2. Butteries: Rusle and s nud Miller. THEY VOTE FOR Only Dl- REVISION. the sbyterian 1 1 2 0 0 0 1 2000000 4 Pittaburg, 8. Errors: Batteries: Daley 0 0 J 8 0 0 1 0 4 8 1 I IS Walter K. Freeman Says the Wizard Stole Ills Incandescent T.nuip. NEW YORK, May was begun of a suit against the United States Electric Lightning company by Walter K. Free man, who claims that he, and not Edison, invented tlie incandescent lamp, and who alleges that the company made a contract with him in 1882 to push his claim before the patent office, anci if successful, to pay him for it. He alleges that through the neglect of the company the application failed, and he sues for the and for damages for being discharged and for loss of salary. One of the allegations made by Freeman is that in 1878, while liv- ing in Racine, Wis., he invented the lamp and sent it to Edison. About two years later Edison announced as his own invention the same lamp, and when Freeman protested, Edison offered him if he would keep quiet about it. He afterwards entered the company's em- ploy. The company claims that it never contracted to push Freeman's claim, but if he would establish a patent himself the company would buy his rights, The com- pany also charges that even this contract obtained by fraudulent representations on Freeman's part, and that he subse- quently sold his alleged .rights to other parties. The claim for salary due is also denied. Mr. Edison is not made a party to the suit. New Empire State Laws. Ai.BANT, N. Y., May Governor Hill has affixed his signature to the following new laws: Chapter 399, that the board of clftlms hear the claim of John E. and George E. Dunham; chapter 401, amend- ing the act relating to life insurance com- panies; chapter 402, amending the act re- lating to the formation of towu and county co-operative insurance companies; chapter 403, authorizing Middletown to issue bonds for repaving streets and highways; chapter 404, authorizing the New York department of public parks to grant license to the New York Central and Hudson River Railroad company to occupy land in the Twenty- fourth ward for a passenger station; chapter 405, amending the act to regain payment of the premiums by fire insurance companies not organized under the lawn of this state; chapter 400, amending the act to provide for sewerage and drainage of White Plains; chapter 407, making appro- priation for the extension of the north wing of the Elmira state reformatory; chapter 408, that the board of claims hear the claims of A. H. Chester, A. Russell, Charles B. Brash and S. White. Mrs. Flack's Beat Dlrorce ftvt. NEW YOHK, May gennlnetiivorce suit of Mrs. Mary A. Flack against ex- Sheriff Flack was tried in the supreme court, special term, before Judge Beach. Mrs. U lack wan ill, and did not appear in court. The fact of marriage was proved, also the fact of Flack's adultery. The de- fense produced no testimony, and the court reserved its decision, the only point in doubt being tbe proper amount of alimony. The Bear Ordered to Belirlng Sea. W ABHINOTON, May 33. Instructions have been sent from the treasury department to the commander of the Bear at Seattle to proceed to Alaskan waters on her usual voyage of protection to toe seal fisheries. The instructions this year to the com- mander of the Bear are similar to those of Ismtyeai, but are more explicit in some matters of detail about pursuing maraud- ing vessels. An Expert Death. BROOKLYN, May S3. John 0. Roloson, night manager of the Postal. Telegraph company's main office in New York, died Thursday afternoon in Seney hospital from injuries he received several days in a collision with a butcher's wagon while rid- ing a bicycle. Roloson was an mrpert oper- ator, and took several prizes in 'ant send- ing tournaments. Presidential Postmasters. WASHINGTON, May 23. The president has sent to the senate the following nomina- tions of postmasters: Massachusetts, James Bracken, Webster; New York, Bradford G. Oxford; New Jersey, T, C. Al- bert son, Atlantic City. Pennsylvania, J. It. Roberta Slatinuton n-." (lopriwod lilootl, nrfpvifMvl function of the y. Mm nwr-tly for nothing can approach Ayfir'flK'u'aapftvIlJa. It vitalizes. New York, J: Pit Buckley, Kowdtin At Bustun Boston ............0 Cleveland ...........0 4 1 1 0 0 B 0 1-8 Base hits: Boston, 8; Cleveland, 10. Errors: Boston, 11; Cleveland, 10. Batteries: Qetzeluand Hurdle, lieatiu uud Zirnlner. At lirouklj Brooklyn..........S 8 0 a 0 0 0 0 I- e Cincinnati........010800010-4 Basy hits: Brooklyn, 8; Cincinnati, 11. Errors: Brouklj-u, 3; Cincinnati, 5. Batteries: Carruthen and Stalling, Hhiuea and Harrington. At Philadelphia........1 00001030-4 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 Base hits: Philadelphia, 6: Chicago, 8. Er. rors: Philadelphia, 5; Chicago, 0. Batteries; Gleasou aud Bcbriver, Hutchison Kltlndge. Players' League. At Boston- Boston ..............1 2 Pittsburg.............2 0 Biwe hits: BosUm, 0; Boston, 11; Plltsburg, 17. Kelly, Maul and Qulnu. At Philadelphia Philadelphia..........0 0 Cleveland.............0 1 Bass hits: Philadelphia, Cleveland, 14. Er- rors, Philadelphia, 4; Cleveland, 4. Batteries: Knell and Milligau, Gruber and Suteliffe. At New York- New York............3 0 8 S 0 S 1 0 Chicago...............0 Base hits: Nmv York, 9; Chicago, 14. Errors: New York. 4; Chicago, 7. Batteries: Ewlngand Ewing, Baldwin and Boyle. At Brooklyn- Brooklyn.............4 00100010 I Buffalo.............1 S 2 0 0 0 0 6 x-13 Base hits: Brooklyn, 7; Buffalo, 9- Errors: Brooklyn, n; Buffalo, 4. Batteries: Cook, Haddock and HaliiRan. American Association. At Syracuse- Syracuse............021200000-0 BASC hits: Syracuse, 9; Columbus, 8. Errors: Syracuse, 3; Columbus, 5. Batteries: Casey Brigga, Gastrigbt and O'Connor. At Atulellc..............1 0 1 0 1 6 1 1-1S Toledo................0 Base hits: Athletic, 18; Toledo, 8. Errors: Athletic, 4; Toledo, 11. Batteries: McMahon and Robinson, Cuahirmn and Sage. At Boehester...........0201100 St. Louis..............0 101100 hits: Rochester, 5; St. Louis, 8. Rochester, 1; St. Louis, Batteries: and McKeough, Whitrock and Munyon. At Brooklyn- Brooklyn.............1 000001 Louisville............0 30094? hits: Brooklyn, 10; Lotilnllle, 15. Errors: Brooklyn, 11; Louisville, 7, Batteries: Mattimors And Bowers, Stratton and Rynn Atlantic Association. At 1; Wilmington. IS. hits: Hartford, 7; Wllmiagton, 8. Errors: Hart- ford, 0; Wilmington, 7. Batteries: Wlnklemao and Moore, Stein and William. At New Haven, 14; Washington, 2. New Washington, 9. Enron: Washington. 8. Batteries: Homer and Hofford, McCoy and Nichols. At 6; Newark, 8. Bam hits: Worcester, 11; Newark, 5. Errors: Worces- ter, IS; Newark, 7. Batteries: Burns and Onln. na-ssio, MlUer and Dnffp, At Jersey City, 9; Baltimore, 18. Base nits: Jersey City, 4; BMtimore, W- Errors: Jersey City, 7; Baltimore, 3. Battorlm: gerairi and Murphy, O'Riourko and Townsend. 00-8 Errors: SI I it-IB Hue Voice at Assembly. SAKUOI.A. I'n assunilih, "ii imiiimi of Di- Kiiwluiid, directed tin' omim.ittee ol) publU'RU.m U1 mut.niii-il .'tiitilhff year iu order ttmt it may meet anil cunlVr with Oil relVrfnrf rninmil liv in the thi board of piililinitiun reports. It iil-ii the way fur ivvisiim of thi' am! nimstitiitinn tlie r, pun .if the committee mi tnt'tluKl1-of acliii'Miii; Hmsi end.s. Cattuii, of PriiKvtun. vu.l thai ill agri'i'ing upon the report there ha.I I.eet mutual roiKv-.'.iim without Minvmler having heen omitted from the list. report was accordingly received and re ferred back for correction. Dr. McCracken, of New York, offered t resolution for tlie appointment of fourtcet ministers and s.-ven eiders to constitute f committee on revision, to meet not latei than Oct. :tl, isjxi, and report to the genera assembly of The resolution was mad r H..I and take noother. U T DKBUY IN THE (JITY, ians' Celebrated Spring Styles now on Sale. V is State llAn mis MAN of tht AMERICAN AND TAILORING CO., would not how ranch tht wind whistled thjoagh hii Wt clothing Hn, Boji ChlMrti but BEIT TAILOR-MADE CLOlHINfl At ranch IMI than price Ouig> SAMPLE OVKKOOATB to worth und (14, vor SAMPT.K worth for Htudqnutm for Till "d Soita nad OvgrcoMi. WXWHlTO VAISB iO OKOEK. in V t tif ctnatrj with, right to The latest novelties ont in Ladies' Children's fast-colored, best quality boso, amnng which please note following famous, absolutely dyes: The Y. 8. F the Star, the Daisy and Gloria Dye, which chal- lenges the whole world for its equal in quality aid extremely low prices. The reduced prices are 20 and 96c and upwards. next novelty are new styles jnst out in Children's Hats and Caps, to which we pay especial study, and always had the name of selecting the prettiest, bsndsomrst assortment of Infants' and Children's Caps and Hate. Handsome Hats reduced to 25e. and upwards. Fans I Fans t Fans! All styles made, along with Hurt- les, Pwket-books, Corsets fine Cam- bric Underwear, Gnuze Underwear, Ribbons, Sloits of every descrip- tion, Mitts, Ac. Parasols and fine Umbrellas is our gtnnd specialty. We kepp only the very best made Paraeols and fun Umbrellas, along with Umbrellas, and are daily leceiving new styles at lower than teoly city prices. Look at them. Call and be convinced. OPPOSITE CITY HALL. The Real Estate, Safe Deposit, Trust and Investment Co., aa 29 w BT A -A -i "iTT. TKKNTON, N. J. Transacts a general banking Allows interest on cash subject to check at sight. Benta boxes of varlons sizes in Its fire and burglar proof vanlta, the renter exclusively keeping the key. an agent for collecting rents and for pnrchuo or sale of real estate. Executes trusts of every description, P.recntor, Administrator, Guardian, Trus- t-e, etc Loans money on mortgage and on col- lateral. for Cheque Bank of London, Cheques for sale, good in all parts of the world. HrjOH H. HAMtr.l., Fittlldnnt. 8. LITTLE, Vice President. ASA F. SKIBM, Secretary. BABKEB Genuine, JB Tre--nrer. ffit t.TiM 3. HOOBI, Cashier. HagB H. T N. Adams, Barker Gnmmere, Esq., Han; Boxers, Ouinjrere, Jr., James Buchanan, W-h'n A. Boebling, Owen H. Locke, H. 8. L B. Blsdon, 8. Meredith Dickinson, J. R. Idward Grant Cook, Edmund C. Hill, Albert Blark Dress Goods !or iunimer wear, in Batiste, Chal'ls, Clairette, Nun's Veiling, Camrl hair Grenadine these are in all wool. In silk and wool beautiful Grenadines, Mohairs, Gloriosa and Lace Flouncing Lace stripe wool Batiste. A choice asiortiiient of styles in the fast black I-ace I-3wns. G'nghams, ChalHes and Cambrics la great variety of qualltie1; Attractive Summer I cxlurcs AND SOME UNPARALLELED PRICES. "THE PONGEES." Whuti-ver Imek-breaking title you see them under tills is their true olil famlliur name, unil! we stick to it. We do not give them u new title to make believe they're -something else, or pretend to have all there are in Philadelphia but we have both Light aud Dark Colorings Hniall and Medium Figures, and OUH price for them is lou. per yard. ENGLJHH, FRENCH AND SCOTCH ZEPHYRS, the very newest effeuta, Broohe, 8ilk Bodure, Checks, Plaids, Stripes, Melange Tartan atl these some remarkable prices: STRIPE BROCHE ZEPHYHS, 31 inches wide, in seven colorings, closely imitating silk, at flOe. per yard. Usually sold at 60c. STRIPE BROCADE OIXGHAMS, .'U inches wide, In six colorlngu, at 50c. per yard. price, tjUo. LACE GINGHAMH, 31 inches wide at 37jc. 45c. Usual price, and 6Uo. 42-inch BORDURE GINC4HAMS, at 50c, per yard. Usual price, 60c. HENRIETTA OMBERH, a new lot rtceived only yesterday. Our price for them is 15u. Beyond question the greatest of the season In FRENCH SATINEr-l, at 12je. and 2.5e. All the latest styles and colorings. The very choicest good, without a flaw or Imperfection of any kind, guaranteed by UH to be French Cloth, dyed, wooven and printed in France aud by Frenchmen, now offered at and 26c. Very little over half their real value. BEAUTIFUL SUMMER WOOL8, Airy, Elegant and very remark- able values. 30 pieces of ALL-WOOL FRENCH CHALilS, SO inches wide, in New Designs and Colorings, at ,'ilc. and 35c. per yard. Usual price, 50c. per yard. Also ALL-WOOL FRENCH CHALLIS, an Elegantly axsorted line, including a choice selection of Blacks aud Whites, now so gener- ally scarce and desirable, ut 50o. and 60c. per yard. TURKISH MOHAIR. Two very great bargains in these, viz: 38-inch TURKISH MOHAIR-S, in all the newest shaded, including Glace and Melange, at 30c. per yard. Usual price, 50o. 38-Inch TURKISH MOHAIRS, in same colorings, but finer textures, at 37Jc. per yard. Usual prieej 600. We could not possibly replace the above except at a large advance on to-day's selling figures. In our 'ill K hi I Wit I Ml N I Will also be found the following SPECIAL SUMMER BARGAINS BLACK SURAH SILKS, 23 inches wide, soft finish and luntronii, at 76c. per yard. Never before under 90c. BLACK SURAH SILKS, 10 inches wide, double twill, flr.n weave, equal in wear and appearance to Bilks costing double to-day's price which Is 57Jo. per yard. BLACK SURAH SILKS, 24 inches wide, Lyon weave softPeaudeBoi finish, most elegant types of all the Summer Silk Fabrics, at per yard. Regular quality. COLORED SURAH in Shadas to match all DAHW Goods and every New Coloring reliable weaves only, atjdfio. 76o. 89c. and per yard. Granvillc ii. Hafocs Co. SucoeooorB to COOPMH A COWAKD. STREET, BELOW TWELflH M'.IJ A, ;