Newspaper Image 5 of New York journal (New York [N.Y.]), March 19, 1897
"Has Conferred a Great Service
on Europe," He
CAN BE NO FALTERING NOW
The Time Has Arrived for the
People to Speak for
SCORES THE CZAR AND* KAISER.
Germany's Ruler, by His Acts, Has
"Excited Much Astonishment
and Some Consternation."
T .nn <1nn n IS "fifl ex ft+lp
of "The Eastern Crisis," a sixteen-page
pamphlet by Mr. Gladstone, will be Issued
to-morrow. The pamphlet is in the form of
a letter from Mr. Gladstone addressed to
the Duke of Westminster, In which the
ex-Premier proceeds to say:
"Events In crowds have been occurring
in the East at short intervals for the past
two years of such a nature as to' stir our
common humanity to its innermost recesses
and to lodge an appeal from official
to personal conscience. Until the
most recent dates these transactions have
seemed to awaken no echo save in England,
but now light has flashed upon. Western
Europe, and an uneasy consciousness
that nations, as well as Cabinets, are concerned,
has taken a strong hold upon the
"Later massacres in Armenia have occurred
upon a scale of intensity and in a
diversity of their wickedness beyond all
modern, if not historical, experience- All
this has been done under the eyes of the
six great powers, wnicn are represenrea at
the Porte by Ambassadors, Who thought
their feeble verbiage a sufficient counterpoise
to instruments, of death, shame and
torture, provided that in framing it they
all chimed in with one another."
The Concert of 1880.
The letter then reviews the Eastern question
since 1876. Mr. Gladstone recalls the
fact that his Ministry in 1880 organized a
European concert to procure the fulfilment
of the treaty of 1878, in regard to Montenegro
and Greece. The forces of moral
suasion had been exhausted and a squadron
of war ships of the six powers assembled
on the Montenegrin and Albanian
coasts. It was soon found that to several
powers a "concert of Europe" meant toy
demonstrations which were not intended to
pass for reality.
i*XXT? /Url Yn-acto ontr tlnirt to era 1\7?
the corpse into life," Mr. Gladstone continues,
"but framed a plan for the seizure
of an important port of the Sultan's dominions.
We found as our principal support
the wise and brave Alexander II.,
who then reigned in Russia. The effect
was perfect. There was no war in Europe,
though this bugbear would doubtless
have been used had our proceedings passed
beyond privacy. Our plan became known
to the Sultan, and without a single difficulty
Montenegro obtained her present considerable
extension, and Thessaly was
added to Greece later.
Two Weals Young Men.
"It Is time to speak with freedom. At
this moment two great States, with a Euronean
T>ODUlation of 150,v'K),000, are under
the government of two young men, each
bearing the title of Emperor, but who, in
one case, is wholly without knowledge or
experience, and. in the other case, has only
uch knowledge or experience?in truth limited
enough?as have excited much astonishment
and much consternation when an
Inkling of them has been given to the
world. In the concert of the powers these
powers fight steadily against freedom. But
why is our government pinned to their
Mr. Gladstone then reviews the history
of Greece and Crete, and says: "We have
before U6 a David facing six Goliaths."
He argues that Ottoman rule in Crete is a
thing of yesterday. Crete was a part of
Greece, and the Cretan people were part
Greek people 3,000 years ago. "Nor have
their moral and human ties ever broken or
relaxed," he says, "and years and centuries
will come when this bad dream of Otto
man dominion has passed from ivurope
that the union will still subsist."
Does Europe a Service.
"Greece, by her bold action," Mr. Gladstone
continues, "has conferred a great
service upon Europe. She has made it impossible
to palter over this question as we
paltered in Armenia The nations
of Europe are in various stages of
their training, but I do not believe that it
is the European people whose judgment
will tolerate the punishment of Greece for
the good deed she recently performed.
"Certainly it would not be the French,
who so largely contributed to the foundation
of the kingdom, nor would it be the
Italians, who are so mindful of what their
fathers have undergone, and least of all
the English, who, if the road were open
to them by the dissolution of Parliament,
would show how they are minded by returning
a Parliament which upon this question
would speak with unanimtiy."
INDIGENT JAPANESE BARRED.
Trouble in Honolulu Over a Refusal to Allow
Immigrants to Land
Honolulu, March 18.?There is a serious
disagreement between the Government
and the agents of the Japanese steamship
Buhlushin Maru. which arrived last week,
bringing 670 Japanese, of whom only 136
aw o!,glL'Je ti> land under the law compelling
an immigrant to show that he has
$50. The captain has been refused clear
uuce papers unless ne takes back the disqualified
passengers, which he declines to
do. The matter has been carried into the
courts, and a bitter tight is promised.
Home Rule Nailed to the Mast.
London, March 18.?At the annual
meeting of the Council of the National
Liberal Federation, held at Norwich today,
a resolution was adopted congratulating
the Queen on attaining the sixtieth
year of her reign. ^t 1
President Watson, in moving the adoption
of the annual report, denied that the
question of home rule had been put into
the background. The Liberal Party, he declared,
would not go back. They had
nailed home rule to the mast.
The Late Grown
Yoshi Hito Haru-no-Mya, heir apparen
years old at the time of his death. He w
rfnd was extremely small for his age. He
He was his father's only son.
GREEK TRANSPORT SUNK.
An Austrian Gunboat Fires on a Schooner
carrying Cretan insurgents.
Vienna, March 18.?The Government
has received advices that the Austrian gunboat
Sebenico has sunk a Greek schooner
with a cargo of munitions of war and a
number of Cretan insurgents on board. The
Sebenico, under the orders of the British
Admiral commanding the British squadron
in Cretan waters was patrolling off Cape
Dia, Crete, when the schooner hove in
sight. The schooner was hailed by the
gunboat and the insurgents on board in reply
opened fire upon the Sebenico, whereupon
the latter turned her guns on the
schooner and gunk her.
The crew of the schooner swam ashore.
None of them was injured.
Fledges Given to Cretan?.
Canea, March IS.?The proclamation
Issued by the foreign admirals announcing
the conditions under which autonomy will
be granted to Crete promises the adoption
of measures to regulate the workings of
complete autonomy for the island, and guarantees
to every one, of whatever race or
religion, perfect liberty and security of
property. The proclamation concludes by
saving: "A new era is opening for Crete.
Let all persons lay down their arms. The
powers count upon the co-operation of
Christians and Moslems alike to aid in the
task, which promises to Insure order and
Austria Makes a Protest.
Vienna, VInrcIi 18.?The Austrian Government
has made a protest to the Porte
against the outrages committed by Moslems
In the vilayet of Uskub, In European
Turkey. The protest relates to an assault
made by a Moslem upon t'he Austrian Consul
at Uskub and a companion. The Itusslan
and Austrian Consuls. With a friend,
an Italian subject, were sitting In a cafe
when a Moslem rushed In with a knife in
his hand and attacked the Austrian Consul
and tried to stab him. The Consul repulsed
hks assailant, who then turned upon
the Italian and stabbed him in the side,
wounding him seriously. The Austrian
Consul Was not hurt.
The Neue Freie Presse publishes a rumor
that Colonel Vassos, the commander of
the Greek troops In Crete, has left the
Balfour Refuses to Answer.
London, Mnrcli 18.?In the House of
Commons to-day A. J. Balfour said that the
British Minister at Athens, E. H. Egerton,
had been instructed to notify the Government
of Greece that a blockade of
Cretan ports would be instituted. Mr. Bal
iuur saiu UC IXO. u uu luiuiiuanuu uuui. VJCItnany
had declined to send .troops to Crete.
Germany thoroughly agreed with the policy
of the powers.
Mr. Morley asked if this technical notification
was what M. Meline, the French
Premier, referred to in his recent speech
in the French Chajnber of Deputies.
"I don't know," said Mr. Balfour. "I
must say that it is not satisfactory to an|
swer questions put by gentlemen who em1
barrass the Government as much as they
can by questions inside and speeches outside
of the House." (Loud cheering by the
Sir William Harcourt, amid Liberal
cheers, protested against Mr. Balfour's
censuring the opposition members who
sought legitimate Information. He then
proceeded to say:
"Lord Salisbury referred to Premier Jleline's
speech, and we must have an answer
thereto. That reference, made In the
House of Lords, contains the only information
that has been given to this House or
to the country. (Cheers.) I again ask,
M. Mellne having stated that Greece would
be reinvited to accede to the terms of
the note of the powers, and that the ports
of Crete would not be blockaded nor the
number of European troops in the island
increased until Greece had been again notified,
whether that has been done." (Liberal
cheers and great: excitement in the House.)
Mr. Bnlfour refused to make any explanation
concerning M. Meline's speech and said
that if Sir William Harcourt wished to
move a vote ot censure on account of his refusal,
let him name the day.
The St. James's Gazette asserts that the
blockade of the coasts of Crete by the war
ships of the powers will begin next Sunday
morning, and that the foreign admirals
have requested Greece to withdraw her war
ships from Cretan waters before that time,
otherwise force will be employed to compel
Prince Henry for Governor.
Parts, March 18.?The Echo de Paris
publishes a rumor that the Governorship of
rrince of Japan.
t to the throne of Japan, was eighteen
as 111 almost from the time he was born,
was a bright youth and full of ambition.
Crete will be offered to Prince Henry of
Orleans, who is now in Abyssinia at the
head of an exploring expedition.*
Noted Flag f or Constantine.
Athens, March 18.?It is reported here
that Russia is arranging to land troops in
The historic flag, the standard of the
Cross, which was-raised by Prince Alexander
when the war of independence began in
1821, resulting in freeing Greece from the
Turkish yoke, will be formally handed to
the regiment commanded by Crown Prince
Constantine upon the occasion of their departure
for Thessalv. The flag has been
kept in the Monaster? of Labrla since the
<'lose of the war of Independence.
French Transport Aground.
I Toulon, March 18.?The French transj
port ship Auvergne, having on hoard
troops, arms and stores, destined for CaI
nea, Crete, is aground, and it has been necessary
to land the men and stores in ordfv
Italian Troops Going to Crete.
Rome, March 18.?The Italian warship
Eridnno, with 000 troops on board, will
start for Crete to-morrow.
Constantliiojilc, SUireh IS.?A ltusr.lan
steamer, conveying a battalion of
j troop.s to Crete, has passed through the
GERMANY TO HAVE WARSHIPS.
Government Will Build the Vesse.s, Notwithstanding
(Copyright, 1897, by W. R. Hearst.)
Berlin, March 18.?Chancellor von
Hohenlohe's influence succeeded in calming
the Kaiser and averting a Ministerial crisis
after to-day's discussion in the Reichstag.
There is no doubt a majority of this body
will adopt the resolutions of the Budget!
Committee and refuse most of the new war i
In consequence, however, of Hohenlohe's
circumspection, the Government will take
matters quietly. There will be neither a
dissolution nor a Ministerial crisis, but the
rjnvprnmont is rf>snlvorl +r* r?nnstrnf?t all fho
war ships, even though refused by the
PRINCESS COMING HERE.
Chimay's Former Wife and Rigo Will Soo
Visit New York.
(Copyright, 1S9", by W. R. Hearst.)
London, March 18.?The Princess de
Chlmay and t'he gypsy musician Rigo will
leave Paris for Spain in a fortnight, and
from there will go to New York. The Princess
and Rigo dine every night In Paris at
the restaurant where he used to lead the
band. She appears as fond of the gypsy
CLAYTON GETS MEXICO.
McKinlev Also Sends to the Senate the
Name of His Cousin as ConsulGeneral
Washington, March 18.?The President todav
sent to the Senate the following noml
Powell Clayton, of Arkansas, to be Minister
to Mexico: William McKlnley Osborne,
of Massachusetts. Consul-General at London;
.7. K. Gowdy, of Indiana. Consul-Gen.
eral at Paris; .7. H. Brigham, of Ohio, to
be Assistant Secretary of Agriculture; P.
S. Heath, of Indiana, to be First Assistant
Pos t ma Ster-General.
Don't let that cough hang
on any longer; it may make
you serious trouble and beI
come constitutional, and possibly
lead to pneumonia. You
will find that ordinary cough
specifics will not reach the
seat of trouble; you must
take something to build up
and reinforce the body.
Srntf'Q Kmultion r?f~ fr?rl_1
Oil will usually do that when
very other thing fails; at
least that is the verdict of the
people as well as the medical
profession. It is particu|
larly true of children and all
weak, delicate persons.
Neither He Nor His Cabinet
Will Make Any Lavish
GARY TO BE THE LEADER.
Had to Agree to Relieve His
Poorer Colleagues of the Burden
BALTIMORE MILLIONS USEFUL
The Postmaster-General is After One
of the Handsomest Houses in Washington
and His Daughters Will
Greatly Aid Him.
Washington, March 18.?President McKinley's
Administration is to be marked by
a democratic simplicity along its social
lines. The President himself has so decided.
There is to be no lavish display of wealth
In the state and private functions of his
Cabinet officers. Outside the state affairs,
the social burden is to fall to the lot of
Postmaster-General .James A. Gary, the
President McKinley himself is a poor
man. A number of poor men were invited
by him to enter his Cabinet. They told
him very frankly in their visits to Canton
that they could not afford it, for it has
become necessary for a Cabinet officer in
Washington to entertain magnificently. He
as frankly told these gentlemen that iie
intended that his Administration should
be marked for its social simplicity, and
that the duty of entertaining on any large
scale would devolve upon one member of
the Cabinet, who was to be a wealthy
txin11 auu auic iu auuiu n.
Gary Accepts the Condition.
It was the selection of the member of
the Cabinet who was to be the social
Whitney of the Administration that caused
the greatest trouble. Judge Nathan Goff.
of West Virginia, was the first choice, but
he had to decline the honor for family
reasons. His declination seriously embarrassed
the President-elect. It caused him
great anxiety until he had seen and talked
with Mr. Gary. The Maryiander was told
plainly that if he came into the Cabinet he
must take up the social burden.
He was informed that Mr. Sherman,
while wealthy, was too old to entertain.
Mr. Long had left politics in Massachusetts
because he was too poor to remain. General
Alger would do his share, but could
not lead. Judge McKenna was out of the
Question for financial reasons, as was Mr.
Wilson, of Iowa. Mr. Gary was reminded,
in addition, that he had a number of daughters
in society and could very easily assume
the social leadership.
Mr. Gary accented the nortfolio. after a
consultation with his family, under the con- i
The combination bet\
Saint Patrick for a joint a
March hoodoos that date fo
is believed to be always a cei
The First View date o
was therefore fixed for the
But the myth and the Ir
calendar with the rain just c
the Millinery Epiphany was
showing of Upholstery Stt
In an Oriental room ui
a bungalow, are the quedecorative
art claims from J;
Hard by is our latest a
Store. High art Papers t\
Papers that although beaut
dition imposed. He has already perfected j
his plans to secure possession of one of the
finest houses in the northwestern section
of the city. It is a beautiful stone structure,
well adapted to the social functions
he will give. At one time he was on the
point of leasing the residence of Colonel
John Hay, the new Ambassador to England,
but found that this house was not
large enough for his purposes.
Family Kept in Baltimore.
Postmaster-General Gary will not assume
his social leadership until later in the year.
One of his daughters, Miss Ida, is to be
married on April 7 to a young lawyer of
Baltimore named Pegram, and the family
pnnnftl- tn thA r?ltv until ?ft#*r that
event. Mr. Gary is rated as one of the
wealthiest men in Baltimore. He is a large
manufacturer, and is the sole executor of
the estate of Enoch Pratt, the noted millionaire
philanthropist. Mr. Pratt's heir, a
nephew, married the eldest daughter of Mr.
Mr. Gary has never entertained on a
large scale in Baltimore. His daughters
have all been society belles, and their
functions have been the extent of the social
life of the family during the Winter.
In the Summer months, though, Mr. Gary
has always kept open house in his handsome
country residence, at Catonsville. a
suburb of Baltimore. There he has an estate
of 1,000 acres, most handsomely kept,
lie will bring with him to this city only
two unmarried daughters. Mr. Gary and
his wife are widely known in the charitable
world of the Monumental City.
Another Maryland man who promises to
be a social leader is John B. Findley. It
Is said that he is to be the new First Assistant
Secretary of State. He Is a lawyer
of wealth and high standing; has been a
member of Congress, and Is a warm personal
friend of Secretary Sherman.
MRS. M'KIN LEY RECEIVES.
Her rirstbocial function in the White House
Devoted to Ladies of the Diplomatic
Washington. March 18.?Mrs. McKinley i
received the ladles of the diplomatic circle
informally this afternoon. The reception
rooms were profusely decorated with cut
flowers and growing plants. Assistant Secretary
Rockhill. of the State Department,
and Lieutenant Gilmore. of the army, had
charge of the arrangement.
Mrs. Yang Yu, the wife of the Chinese
Minister, attracted much attention by her
quaint costume. Her husband came with
her, although the other ladies left the male
members of their families at home.
FAMILIES IN TREETOPS.
The Great Floods Drive Thousands of Ref- I
ugees Into the Branches and to
the High Lands
St. Louis, Mareli 18.?It is estimated that
400 square iniies of Arkansas bottom lands
are under water. The attention that has
been recently paid to saving live stock is
now directed to rescuing embargoed fa mi
lies from the hills and treetops. A spefrom
Helena, Ark., says that three-fourths
of Coahoma County, Miss., is submerged
and the town is full of refugees.
Seven people were drowned yesterday in
Arkansas across from Memphis, all negroes.
Another report has five additional drownings
by the collapse of a bridge on which
they were crossing a torrent, and yet
another whole family, number unknown.
From Osceola, Ark., to a point opposite
Memphis, the entire basin is overflowed,
and 10,000 refugees have been compelled
to seek high land. Three thousand refugees
are in Memphis, and 1,000 are camped
along the line of the Iron Mountain railroad.
Several hundred have sought refuge
along the Kansas City, Pittsburg and Gulf
and thousands on the crest of the levees.
veen Jupiter Pluvius and
Jebration on the 17th of
r the retail merchant. Rain
f the Assembled Millinery
18th instead of the 17th.
ishman slipped down the
)ne day, arid they thought
perforce off. i
After Millinery the next
<;tpn in nur nrrsorp^ivp 1
VVil |.'i V>^U1 V
store-keeping is the proper
housing of our Upholstery
They are now in their
new abode on the Third
Floor. Ample space, splendid
light, elegant furniture
and fixtures unite in the
conditions for the proper
rider lamps that might light
er stuffs and things that
ava, Persia, India and Japan,
icquisition?the Wall Paper
aat are costly, and other
llul are also cheap.
linle doubt of
Coroner's Jury Quickly Accuses
Him of Killing
I I I U V V I I ui
VERDICT IN FIVE MINUTES.
Sheriff Hears of a Movement to
Storm the Jail and Lynch
ORGANIZED AN EXTRA GUARD.
Intense Interest Shown When the Inquest
Was in Progress in the
Littfe Town of Milton,
Milton, Del.. March 18.?James M. Gordy
vclll stand trial for the murder of Mrs.
Mary Lewis, of Xew York; that is, if the j
infuriated citizens don't take the law into
their own hands and lynch him before the
Court of Oyer and Terminer meets next
The Coroner's jury this afternoon, after
hearing the testimony of fifteen witnesses,
decided that Mrs. Lewis, alias Oordy, came
to her death by blows inflicted with some
blunt instrument in the hands of James M.
Gordy with felonious intent. The town was
fairly wild with excitement over the inquest,
and as many as 500 persons from remote
parts of the county flocked in expecting
to get a glimpse of the accused mur- j
derer. They were disappointed, however,
as Attorney-General Robert C. White, fearing
Gordy would be lynched, had kept him j
in jail at Georgetown. When the crowd
learned this there were loud demonstrations
aim open tnreats or wo win lyncn mm.
were incessantly made.
Attorney-General White, who conducted
the examination of the witnesses, began
by calling John Robinson, the fisherman
who discovered the body in the river, and
who, with several fellow-fishermen, towed
it up the river and turned it over to Undertaker
Samuel J. Wilson. Drs. Wilson
and Hopkins, who made the post-mortem
examination, testified that the woman's
death was caused by blowe on her head
which made four deep cuts. No water
was found in the woman's lungs.
Silas M. Reynolds, employed in the railroad
baggage and freight office at Milford
testified that he saw the dead woman at
the station on the evening of March 10.
She told him that she was from New York,
and had recently married a man named
Gordy, and was going to his farm near
Milton to live. He saw Gordy in jail this j
morning and said he resembled the man
n-onta t, of o v. A
for whom she said she had been waiting;.
J. Polk Bailey and his wife testified they
heard the screams of a woman and at the
same time heard the rumble of a passing
wagon. The following rr.crning they saw
the tracks indicated that the wagon had
stopped near the landing. Vaughan's Landing
is the spot at which it is believed
Gordy put the woman on the boat.
Bailey and a fisherman named Frank
Carey testified that Bailey's rowboat was
missing from the wharf, and that it was
But rain could not daninterest
of the splendid co
out "what we know about
will be answered again tods
Paris, London and Ne
and Hats in the Golden Salo
Society approves. T1
great importers approve, f
You are invited for to-<
a B e o a fc a i -?nr
House decoration nee
we are ready to supply. V
the employes to put them
of taste to suggest th.e de<
Ask for the chief of the U
ANOTHER STEP IN I
An apartment beautifu
spection on the fourth floor
It illustrates various sor
I ings?all supplied from the
The three items of th<
The Golden Salor
The Oriental Ro
The Furnished Aj
later found half a mile up the river near
the body of the woman. Onf of the oars
was found broken. They also testified that
they ound a silver hat pin close to the
spot where Bailey's boat had been mooted
the previous night.
Gordy's Night Drive.
narvey jyipssick. a renanr on uoray'8
farm, told of Gordy's return home at midnight.
Gordy told him then that he had
been in Baltimore and had bought a team
and wanted to get up early to go and sell
it. Gordy said he had been driving day
and night. Messiek further testified that
Gordy had told him that he expected a'
carload of furniture, which he bought in
New York from an old man who had given
up housekeeping. He also told of the finding
of the handbag, curling iron and slumber
robe found in au unused bed in Gordy's
The testimony of Mrs. Messiek forged
the main connecting link in the case. She
testified that she cleaned Gordy's trousers
and found them wet nearly to the knees
and covered with dark, slimy mud. This
is the point the authorities wanted to bring
out, in order to prove their contention that
Gordy put the woman on the boat at the
landing, rowed her up the river, and then
sculled back with one oar and walked
through shallow water and mud till he
reached the bank where the wagon was
Detective Witsil testified to the flight of
Gordy when he went after him at his
The jury returned its verdict after five
Sheriff Johnson was notified to-night of
a plot to take Gordy from jail, and he has
taken precautions. At midnight Sheriff
Johnson had twenty deputies sworn in to
defend the jail, as a report reached him
that lynching parties were on the way
from Mili'oxd. Milton and Seaford. The
body of" Mrs. Lewis will be buried here
to-morrow in the Methodist Protestant
THEGORDYS IN HARTFORD
Accused Man Thought His Wife Had Money,
and Wanted Her to Sell Out
Hartford, Conn.. March 38.?Mrs. Mary
Lewis, of New York, who was found murdered
last week, and her husband, James
M. Gordy, who is accused of killing her,
stopped at the house of Mr. and Mrs.
Bauer here from March 3 to March 6.
Early in the afternoon of Wednesday,
March 3. Mr. and Mrs. Gordy went to the
Bauer's house and entered without ringing,
as Mrs. Gordy had been there before.
Greetings were exchanged between Mrs.
Gordy and Mrs. Bauer, after which the
former introduced her companion, James
M. Gordy, as "my husband, and." she
added, "you will no doubt be surprised to
know that I have been married since I saw
The large front parlor was placed at the
disposal of the guests, but Gordy said he
wanted a room on one of the upper floors.
In the days following, while Gordy was
ostensibly attending to the ink business,
Mrs. Gordy made a confidant of Mrs. Bauer.
"What do you think of my husband?"
she asked. "I know he looks like a farmer,
but I intend to make him put on more style
when we get back to New York."
She showed Mrs. Bauer her marriacre cer.
tifioate. and while discussing the merits and
demerits of her better half, touched on her
j "He sold his business out in Newark,"
she said, "for .$500, and he is very anxious
that I sell out mine, as he does not want
me to work. He has a beautiful home in
Delaware and we are going to spend June,
July and August there, during which time
I will take charge of two of his children.
You are the only person I have told about
my marriage, but before Mr. Gordy and I
start for Delaware I intend to tell my
sisters in Brooktyn. I wasn't particular
about getting married so soon, but Mr.
Gordy was so anxious and urgent that I
should that I finally assented. I married
him because I was very lonely, in New
York since my husband died, and liave
spent most of the evenings in tears at my
ipen the ardor nor chill the
impany that desired to find
Millinery.' The question
York trimmed Bonnets
n. A great combination,
le milliners approve. The
^aris is envious,
day and to-morrow.
ds professional help?that
/e have the stuffs, we^ have
in form, we have the men
sign, to unite, to combine,
fly furnished awaits your in ?in
the Furniture store,
ts of decoration and furnishstocks
now on sale in this
1?Millinery, second floor,
om and Upholstery store,
Dartment, fourth floor.
About This Newspaper
- New York journal (New York [N.Y.]), March 19, 1897
- Contributor Names
- Library of Congress
- Place of Publication
- New York [N.Y.]
- Created / Published
- New York [N.Y.], March 19, 1897
- Subject Headings
- - New York (N.Y.)--Newspapers
- - New York (State)--New York
- - United States--New York--New York--New York
- - Daily
- - No. 4,994 (July 19, 1896)-no. 5,250 (Apr. 1, 1897).
- - Also issued on microfilm from Recordak Corp., Eastman Kodak Co.
- - Also available in digital format on the Library of Congress website.
- - Merged with: Morning advertiser (New York, N.Y. : 1891); to form: New York journal and advertiser.
- - Morning advertiser (New York, N.Y. : 1891) (DLC)sn 83030034 (OCoLC)9340838
- - New York journal and advertiser (DLC)sn 83030180 (OCoLC)9364300
- 14 pages
- Call Number/Physical Location
- Library of Congress Control Number
- Online Format
- online text
- New York [N.Y.]
- LCCN Permalink
- Additional Metadata Formats
- MODSXML Record
- MARCXML Record
- IIIF Presentation Manifest
- Manifest (JSON/LD)
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Citations are generated automatically from bibliographic data as a convenience, and may not be complete or accurate.
Chicago citation style:
New York journal. [New York N.Y] (New York, NY), Mar. 19 1897. https://www.loc.gov/item/sn84024350/1897-03-19/ed-1/.
APA citation style:
(1897, March 19) New York journal. [New York N.Y]. Retrieved from the Library of Congress, https://www.loc.gov/item/sn84024350/1897-03-19/ed-1/.
MLA citation style:
New York journal. [New York N.Y] (New York, NY) 19 Mar. 1897, p. 5. Retrieved from the Library of Congress, www.loc.gov/item/sn84024350/1897-03-19/ed-1/.