The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on March 25, 1892 · 2
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 2

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Friday, March 25, 1892
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I 1 1 It i 1 t t , ! 0 t:. DR. DEWEY, SPECIALIST, '228 Tremont Street, only treats fireclironEediseases, hence Ids permanent cures. n4 typotation of lit, bevory and amortatee for mak int permanent eared Inte extended their practios se almost every Mate ta tini Ulainti, as well as pot. Ilene of firittah America. M o testimonial or stoma le elver unpolished without full eonsesst or Wish of the patients iir. IP Vier 'neer betrays the eonthience reposed le him by his patients. Among the thousand of testimoniale received front grateful pAttiints wo ,... lawse ot A BROTHER AND SISTER. Mr. Henry L. and Mies 1 , c 12 ,1:1 rums t, who rie. I. , ',- t- 'or ,,J. art deat I; ha rtilld eiL6rig wick et,. --- irir- Allegheny. l'enth MISS f.'1,4r.4" V.hritardt had suffered ,. - Ili ,,, from eutervh for years, ill lier throat 'Aram very al wee, s rm. and seemed always riled with phlegm. and ;:,....itit . ,..t , she wee almost constantly i "..i.v1.- ' r) 4 i 1. ai11 1 A i .t f ,. :t. acking and stAtting There waissearewiy a day was not biome. The catarrhal poison extended to her lungs, causing a feeling of weight aud oppression in her chest. SHE COUCHED BADLY, mold get but little shop, and felt tired and worn. out in the ritoriting, E vory change of weather gave l'"r a e-"I'L iler efilielita failed, end she had belch, log of gaa and nauseous feeling after eating. While her brother hint ovum of the above efmr- toms. the Marone affected his bearing so that HE BECAME QUITE DEAF. The muslin thatArcoped into his throat,yras eery tenacious and difficult to expectorate. After taking a course of constitutional treatment made from roma and berbewith no locini treitiinetii whatever tiny ti4f CAMP Cu rpd. For iho benefit of others they add: "To whom it ,, may concent. We gladly testify that, the above filature Of our ran.', in Olin, awl that we have been cured in stated. la proof we sign our names. JIIINIII I. EimliniltD1 . , t Emma LURNASDI." Dr. Dewey is permanently' located at N. 228 V01110111 Ni. between Boylston and Eliot Sta. Us frosts stseeeset wit Catarrh, Itympepsia, Rheumatism. Diseases of tile Kidneys and Diseases and Weak. potimes peculiar to Women. Consnitation and tatilluation free. Terms for treatment moderate and within reedit of all. Medicines free. OR: DEWEY, SPECIALIST, 228 Treniont Street, 11101S1ON, MAIL The Colton Picker, Thirty million dollars wasted annually is the estimate of the best informed of the value of the cotton left in the fields ungathered. Ten per cent. of all the cotton grown is never picked; whole fields are ploughed each spring, no cotton from which has been harvested. Other and more numerous fields are ploughed, only partially harvested, the owner not having been able to secure a gang of cotton pickers. And still more fields are ploughed, which have been passed over by the gang of hired cotton pickers, and which have still left from 5 to 25 per cent. of the cotton grown upon them to be buried by the plough. This Immense waste of about z,000,000 bales cotton yearly is enough to make a suit of clothes for every man, woman and child in the Uniteil States. Averaging the bale at 475 lbs., and counting the population at 63,000,000, the suit would weigh 7 1-2 pounds. The introduction of the Lone Star Cotton l'icker will, to a large extent, save this wastage. It picks the cotton 80 much cleaner and more economically than the hired hand, black or white, that It has been run with profit over lelds to glean the cottoh left by careess and slothful hands, and which could not have been gathered profitably by any other means. The machine leaves less than 5 per cent. unpicked; where manual labor is used the wastage is tar greater, being least in the eastern cotton growing States, where labor is cheap and land dear, and greatest in the West, where labor is (lear and fertile land cheap and plenty. The introduction of the Lone Star Cotton Picker will vastly increase the value of the unfilled but rich prairies of the Southwest, anti make fortunes for those who raise Gotton there, and will make greater fortunes for those who furnish the capital to manufacture them. One of the machines can be seen and stock in the company purchased at 31 Milk street, Boston, Mass. BRONCHITIS IS CAUSED DY A COLD Which settles in and inflames the air tubes leading to the lunge. It le the beginning or Bronchial Consumption A nit If neglected leads to that disease very speedily. A sharp, motathe cough ItOetIllipittittql it. Take It In ti1110,1111(1 you can cerutittly cure It. with ' SCHENCK'S PULLIONIC SYRUP, lit'hich is Without au Fund for BRONCHITIS. Ind tor all theemmes loading up to and including onautuption. hellIENCK'S New Hook metals-oases of Olio Lunge, IA liar and atomach should be tt eeery Noma. nein free. DIL J. II. hi II IA( k $UN, Philadelphia Ps. m tt f5 1..,.44NIVID 4P 44 CURE ." YOURSELF! , Ask your Dinl Will for a bows ol Big as. Ins only twee polsonew remedy tor all the unnatural discharges and priests, diseases ot Ines and Ulf debilitating weakness peculiar to women. 11 tures In a lel" days es t lb u I h til4 at rubliolly et a doctor. litIblshsii. Mt 1 lomporowai Amends Cora Ilan alact urail by int Ivo Cbamield Co. CINCINNATI, CL Jett ,,,-. u u. s. a. 1:176 6. tiSueo4182t .43 re AND ANOTHER thall eaatt ,uia$ ateellaZea aall a Stricture corn. bitted. of three years' standing. WI quote bis town words: Throe years itsc I contrsetod a dtwase which bathed tits skill of the best physicians; they earned help. but yould not tura mot soutinutat under treatment for two "oars. as h end of which tint I droppe4 thorn an4 oommonoo4 using advertised remedies and druggisia mixtures. tacos. Inatoad of curing mo. oddest a sittelues $o my already compile-Med ease. About that nins (saran week, ego) I beard of Ray Specific. Z Ir MO. I had no faith that it would cur. ma, but fen that I must try It aa a taai boot.. I did so. and ain now a aril mad. Words um too toold to 4,2 press toy gatitud at nil, won,lerful r000vety. 30 riON ALL DULA. CO. AS I t t.r !Worm". t irl'artalulars in anotbst oolumn. Weak Nien!tilTilp,41,T.,11111Es I I will FREE toesletit & stutpue moans of yet min eelf-ouro to sufferer' trout youthful 'front. early Soren lost stanthood. jeer VOUS orttitte. earivoorte, rho. Send stunt th Iddretee le I& Itstetlitith, Stole Dester.tteeetted, stieh, .4 . ,, t 4 ' , ' , ' 41P4 it . y 11:" - ' ' CURE , eN.,,,,, 41 :,,''': " YOURSELF! N : - ' IT . Ask your Dreinyiet for a 1,z. : bott&e of Big es. '1 he only :,,,..-e lti twos poloconew remedy tor all 12. . a it 4 the unnatural discharges and -,,: private diseases et Ines and the c' debilitating !weakness pocubat re. , 0 to won... It turea In a lett ' gi a days with sou I tit iti4 OS . .,,.,.,,,.., rubli r A cu ity et nd actor. m : ' lianulactureil by , .,- ,, ' ,'' ': . i: irks Iva CbamieL1 03. ' .- ', , ' CINCINNATI, O 1 t' . tys .-1.1!'f4v W. S. A. .4 'C 4 11, . . . . . . . . THE GLOBE ENT 5 O'Ci ; 0'01001 "ALL WRONG," Says P. Al. Collins on Lay. ing Out of Highways. City Solicitor's Bill Mootslith Opliositin ' Taxation Laws That May Be Hidden. Senator Me Nary on , - the "Hello" Question. lie l'avors New Commission on Electric Devices. The committee on cities this morning took up the bill submitted to the committee by City Solicitor Bailey. relative to the laying out and construction of highways in cities. Gen. Collins, in opening the hearing for the remonstrants to the bill of Mr. Bailey which was printed last week. said the counael for the remonstrating parties had conferred together. and bad decided that Mr. Bailey's bill was all wrong. They had drawn up a bill of their own, which Major Winn would explain. Major inn, in his explanation. held that a man should not be assessed on improvements to his property for more than the amount of the betterment. "The system proposed by Mr. Bailey is unjust. and to pass it would put us back to mediamal times in putting a system of doubie taxation upon the citizens of the State. "The benefit of any mrticular street or road to a man's property is very apt to be much less than the cost of the improvements. and by the bill of 1891, a man's land is very apt to be wholly confiscated and leave the owner in debt to the city. to Pay for the work on the street." Mr. Bailey denied that the owner could be left in debt to the city, but admitted that a man's land could be confiscated by the act of 1891. In the same bill Maj. Winn said: "If any improvements are made by the Owners of land before a street is laid out, when the street is laid out the city can conriscate these improvements without compensation." lu the bill submitted by the remonstrants to amend the act of 1891, in section 5, Athanae was Made similar to Mr. Bailey's bill, providing for the holding of the plan by the board of survey for six months after filing. to allow of any necessary change before attesting and filing, after which it shall not be subject to change. Mr. Bailey's bill provides for the approval of the mayor to a plan. Mr. NVinn's bill provides only that the mayor shall sign the plan. Section 10 differs from the act of 1891 by making one-third in interest necessary for the laying out of a street, instead of a majority. Section 14 contains the most radical departure froat Mr. Bailey's bill. The new bill provides that the street commissioners, instead of the superintendent of streets. shal determine the cost of the improvements. not taking intsryaccount intersecting streets or public parks and open places wider than the width of the street. The bill also provides that the expenses taken into account shall include the taking of land, wink done, materials furnished. etc., but no more than $5 a lineal foot for sewer. water and gas pipes. The city of Boston shall pay, as their proportion; 20 per cent. for a 40-foot street, and an increase of 3,s Per cent. for every additional foot, provided that no assessment of any part of tne cost incurred should be made upon any land, for construction, when the other assessments provided in the act shall exceed the value of the Increase In the Land. For a 1102foot street the city would pay 85 per cent.. and the abutters 45 per cent. Mr. Bailey's bill, the assessment on toe city for construction alone, would be 31 per cent. for a 110-foot street. In the new bill the city pays for the intersections. forks. etc. This bill also gives the .street commissioners the power of ascertaining the assessible cost of the work, with appeal to a jury . or commission. Damages shall be assessed the same as highway damages. Mrs. yilliain IL Lincoln of Brookline, owning rand on Boylston IA., said the city's bill was a system of double taxation, which NS' as unjust. Ile objected to owners not being allowed to lay out their own streets. At this point the hearing was adjourned. , HIDDEN IN STATUTES. Species of Taxation That May be Considered Unfair. Attorney James IL Flint was before the committee on taxation this morning in support of an order as to an amendment to the statute that personal property held in trust by a non-resident executor. administrator or trustee shall not be subject to double taxation. The bearing brought out an interesting reviewof a peculiar law hidden in the statutes about which very little is ever heard. Mr. Flint claimed that a law which taxed personal property in another Commonwealth. where trustee or executor's power is vested. and where the property lies. as well as in this Commonwealth. where the holder of title and beneficiaries reeide, is eminently unfair. Double taxstion on personal. property upon Irtach needy' oeneticiaries are dependent. entails hardships which can hardly be set forth with clearness. Instances oh gross injustice on Recount of the present law ariae on every hand. Witness had in mind the case ot a testator " WOE A GUINEA A EOM" ,oN,s,,,,,0,,,,0N,..,e',,W-,w,w z Laid PAINLESS-EFFECTUAL FOR ILIOUS NERVOUS DISORDERS, Such as Sick ilitadache.Wind and an in the Stomach. Giddiness. Fullness. Swelling after WIWI. DiZziness, Drowsiness. Chills. Flushing, of Neat. toss of Appetite. Shortness of Breath.Costireness.Scurvy.elotches on the Skin. Disturbed Steep.Frighttul Dreams and all Nervous and Trembhng Sensations. Every sufferer urged to try one box. . i Of all druggists. Price 211 cents box. New Vora Depot, 365 Canal St. $3 : .."..: THE G1,013.E.,:::,- EXTRA'llti,' wbo died In Maine. where tits Pen nal Pe0Perty wan situated. - The widow and aona. who are the bane- arlea. now reside in this State. 'This small property now taxed in Maine for about two per cent.. while a taxation is suffered Isere of about 116 on a thousand. In consequence the Income derived suffering 11113 tremendous handicap, leaves but little for tit UtInmIi, bened t of the benetician& s. and become., almost insignificant. 'the law leaves such beneficiaries but three courses to pursue. First, to have all such Personal Property turned into money. and the same than invested in real entate. a recourse, however, which in many instances would entail 4ie greatest inconvenience. Second. to have such trustees removed. and such power vested likewise in this State. a difficult matter indeed. Third. to drive silica beneficiaries out of the State. It may he stated that such cases are not numerous. but there are instances where great hardships are suffered. Furthermore it is perhaps unconstitutional. Persolial Property taxed In one State at a fair rate of interest, is subiected to all the taxation which is fair and equitable. It 0. Lincoln of Manchester. Mass.. 16 lated how a modification of the statute had been attempted in 1881, and how upon reconsideration it had been defeated in the Senate. No such law existed on the statute book Prior to 1860. Ha then rehearsed a number of cases where hardships had arisen by reason of such double taxation. The hearing was closed with the understanding that a bill- will be submitted by Mr. Flint. brIPERVIZION OF TELEPHONES. Senator Mc Nares Arsument Before Mercantile Affairs. Senator McNarY appeared before the committee on mercantile affairs this morning, and presented a bill for thr supervision of telephone companies in the State. The bill is taken from a minority report of the committee on mercantile affairs in 1885, with a few slight changes. and provides that the board of gas and electric light commissioners shall have general supervasion of the telephone service and companies of the State. establish rentals. rates and tolls and hear complaints. Jr comphtints are received from a certain number of telephone users the commission shall investia'ate and wait the company. If not remedied the commission shall then report to the attorney general. "If no commission in existence can do the work," said Senator Mc Nary, "I would es tablish a new commission." hil continuin,c, the speaker said that the Bell Telephone Company and all others should be restricted,the same as gas or railroad companies. They paid enormous dividends, with no fixed limit. THEY HATE DEBT. Nantucketers Talk at State House on Sewage Question. The residents of the island of Nantucket came to the "Continent." as they call it. in large numbers this mornings and proceeding to the State House, went before the committee on drainage for and against a proposed system of sewerage for the island, regulated by a board of sewerage commissioners, who shall nave powers to build sewers and the granting of 30-year sewer bonds. There was considerable remonstrance to the pedtion, which was headed by Allen Collin. a lawyer of the old school, who claimed that he didn't believe that sewer debts should be left for rising generations yet to come. The petitioners presented their case with much accumulative testimony.showing that the town had voted for a sewerage system, and the present was the most feasible system yet proposed. Mr Coffin conducted the defence, He claimed that it would be conducting sewerage on a basis that didn't exist under Statutory provision from Oregon to Santiago. Mr. Collin said he hated debt; a majority of the people didn't want it. ana it was against the best interests of the island. "IGNORANT INSURANCE." Mr. Merrill Blames the Agents More Than Companies. The bearing on the petition to prohibit the Metropolitan Insurance Company from insuring persons without their knowledge or without a medical examination was continued before the committee on insurance this morning. Insurance Commissioner Merrill was the only person to testify. He said that he did not think it was the fault of the company that persons were insured without their knowledge. but it could be laid on the agents whom they had had the misfortune to employ. He did not favor the medical examine-Von, and was of the opinion that if an amendment was made to the effect that agents who used iraudulent methods in insuring persons be punished there would not be any cause for complaint The hearing was then closed. state House Notes. Savings Bank Commissioner Trefry was before the committee on banks and banking this morning and presented a bill drafted by the commissioners. prohibiting safe denosit loan and trust companies from doing a savings' bank business. M. Whitney of the State board of pharmacy was before the committee on public health this morning asking that an appropriation of $2000 be made for purposes of extending the work of the board. POISON INSTEAD OF HANGING. Wife Murderer Cheats the Law of a Victim. - At T. GILICAD, O., March 25.Ben Gent the wife murderer. is dead. He was convicted Thursday of last week of murder in tile first degree. Yesterday a motion for a new trial was argued and overruled. and at 9 o'clock this morning the court ordered the sheriff to bring Gorno into court to receive his sentence of death. on going to the jail the prisoner was discovered in the agonies of death, he having poisoned himseg, thus fulfilling the threat that he would never hang. Las PYLE THE CHURCH. Simple-Minded Explanation of Rhode Island Firebug. FROVIDENCE. R. I.. March 25.--James McGunning le was tried in the Court of Common Pleas today upon a charge of being a firebug. He is charged with having set fire to the Union Congregational church at Stewart and Broad sts..Jan.24 last, and confesses the crime. Police officers and others who were present at the time of McGunningle's confession testified to that affect. and McGunningle admitted on the witness stand today that he wanted to burn the church. He said attiOnie other things. that he had attended bundav school there, and was bent upon cremating himself. He thought it Wag a holy place to do such a thing. but when toe fire got hot he began to think of State prison. Relating some of the experiences of his life. McGunningle said that he went to PhiladelWda in search of his father. -Why. he - dead." said the attorney-general. -Oh. yes: but I went looking for his spirit and drifted to Washington. where I expected to find him with other great men." McGunnitigle's mother l said dames was born out of wedlock. and that he was a very un fortunate boy. He walked from Providence to New York several times. lir. Gordon and other experts on insanity said that McGunningle wasn't a lunatic, but a simple-minded youth, who might become better or worse. lie will be sent to the State insane asylum. Claim They Were Treated Unfairly. To the Editor of the Globe: At the meeting of the Board of Aldermen held on Monday. action was taken upon three applications for permits to hold athletio exhibitions. with sparring as &feature. Two of these applications were granted and the third rejected. As the club whose application for a permit was rejected has been holding a sparring exhibition once a year for the past eight years. and ha. always ifnnducted such exhibitions in an orderly and respectable alai:trier., we desire to protest against such discrumnation being made in our case. by granting two applications and rejecting ours for no apparent reason. We have had the captain or the police district in which the clubrooms are situated in attendance at most of our exhibitions, and he has exprevaeci himself as beingsat iis- tie( that everything was carried on n with the law. Before applying i for a license this year we consulted the I captain. and Were told by him to apply to the Board of Aldermen. This we have done with the above result. We do not think that we bave been treated mettle right r ARK SOCIAL ATHLETIC CLEE.""1 Post Office Notes. e-x."1; iiirtio-ii-s. In-- alo-id-e-r17 il nwti-r"e's pee ra b le oianner, we desire to protest against such Tomorrow is pay flay at the post office. diserumnation being made in our case. by A. clerk in the MOO grade at the post granting two applications and rejecting othee bas resigned, and there will be a vaours for no apParent reason. coney April 1.. s o NVe have had the captain or the pollee This makes issble f or on in promotion district in which the clubrooms are situated t poi the six fllowing grades. and the examina- in attendance at most of our exhibitions, and he has expressed himself as heingsatis- tons will be held in April. and will be the first lien the.; i t everything was carried on n ac- under the new rules. cordance with thet law. Before aPPlYing The sad fate of Frank William& who was for a license this year we consulted the killed at the othce, h aroused the captain. and were told by him to apply to sympathy in the hearts as hearts of all at the Post the Board of Aldermen. This we have othee. from Postmaster Hart down. done with the above result. A Paper went the rounds today and was 'We do not think that we lave been headed with the name of Postmaster Hart treated exactly right F opposite a liberal sum. and the beads and ARE. SOCIAL Annene CLVII .- co-workers in all departments gave their s mite toward a liberal sum. which will tie . , expended in giving the unfortunate orphan Earl Si: NVilson's B.& W. Brand of Men's col. i a decent burial tomorrow. when the funeral lars and cuffs are the vest. Sold everywhere. : will take Place. THE BOSTON DAILY GLOBE CUT THIS OUT AND PRESERVE N 15 OP THESE COUPONS LID 02-.150 latillos Too to 1 vol. of witio mares edition of Encyclopedia Britannica elegantly hound su a rich stlk cloth. 30 of the coupons and 22.00 trill retitle you to receive 2 volume each month.. This beautiful set Of books esti be seem at Globo beadquarters. armor Wmtdaston aad Bromfield sta. Beide& 4 PARK FOR NORTH END. Breathing Place for the Crowded Tenements. Councilman Fitzgerald Enlarges Upon Ills Scheme. Wants City to Secure Wharf Property While it is Cheap. , Both press and pulpit have graphically depicted the misery and suffenng which exists in various portions of the North End as a natural consequence of the over crowded condition of that section of the city. Pedestrians whose road to home at night has led them through sections of the North End. have remarked the crowded condition of doorsteps and sidewalks, the tenants haying no other place to enjeSt the coolfng ' breezes of a summers' night. Councilman John F. Fitzgerald of ward 6. who has given some little thought to this matter. thinks he has found a partial solution of the problem in the laying out of a Park.-to be built somewhere along the water front. Mr. Fitzgerald has already taken the initial eteps in the matter, having about a 'Month ago. with six others, petitioned the Legislature to authorize a loan of $500.000 outside the debt limit for the Proposed Park. A hearing gas held before the committee on cities last Wednesday, and the matter laid over two weeks. in order that the opinion of- the cily government might be obtained. That opinion was given last night. being unanimously in favor of the petition. Councilman Fitzgerald. who by the way was the originator of the petition, in speaking of the proposed park to a Crwee reporter. said: "My idea is that we ought to secure a part of the water front Anywhere between Chelsea ferry and Warren bridge. The wharf property in that vicinity is practically valueless as far as commerce is concerned. think these wharves should be torn down, and about three or four acres of the property laid out for the much-needed park. 1 would like to have it laid out on the same principle as the Charlesbank. Copp's hill might be suggested for park purposes, but the Supreme Court ruled some time ago that if any of the property owners in the vicinity objected to that place being used as a park. it could be closed, so it is practically valueless for park purposes. There has never been a dollar appropriated for public park purposes at the North End, notwithstanding the fact that it is the most congested portion of the city. A number of years ago the residents of the North End had access to the wharves In the vicinity, but in the march of progress and increase ot trade these wharves have been closed. in many cases gates 10 and 20 feet high intervening between the public and the fresh sea air. The fact is commented upon by the press. the pulpit and the public about the large number of peonle who sit in the doorways and crowd the sidewalks of the North End. Where are they to go? The crowding is only a natural consequence of the lack of breathing spots or public parks. therefore the people have no other place to go to. - , Then. again, this crowding encourages a system of wrongdoing in the minds of the younger people. who have no place but the i narrow streets n which to play. The general opinion of the,people of our part of the city is in favor of a park on the water front. The appropriation asked for, if it is granted. will cover all costs Of buying up the wharves and building the park. An assessor told me recently that many of the wharves could be bought for less than the amount for which they are assessed. Every other part of the city is provided with a public park system but the North End. which I think should be looked out for now. "Another thing, I think the city should set apart. a portion of Long island for the use of the many people who go down the harbor on Sundays and holidays. There are some 182 acres of land there. and I think that part of that could be devoted to public use." , - The majority of the residents of the North End are in favor of the proposed park. and the result of the hearing before the Legialature will be watched for with interest. The action of the council in the matter is looked upon as a good omen. KNIFE PAYS THE DEBT. - Lite Sentence for a New i.ork Italian Murderer. NEW YORK. March 25.--Guiseppe Preite, who killed Antonio Rossi' on Sept. 22 last, and who was convicted on Monday of murder in the second degree, was today sentenced to life imprisonment by Recorder Smyth in the Court of General Sessions. Preite received his sentence calmly. The tragedy which resulted in Rossa's death took place tn Mulberry at. in this city. Roses owed Preite a small sum of money. His failure to pay at a certain time angered Preite, who in broad daylight stabbed Rossa in the street. . KEEPS THE POLICE BUSY. Sohn Sullivan Has Been in Zan Thrice, and Three Trials Await Him. John Lewis. alias John Sullivan. who was arrested at the South End last night. was brought to police headquarters this forenoon and his picture was taken for the rogues' gallery. Lewis. who is better known by his alias. has been arrested before. For breaking and entering a house in 1889 be was sent to the house of correction for six months. and previous to that he had been in jail for 30 days for larceny. In 1890 be was sent to the reformatory prison for an indefinite Period for robbery. He served 11 months. being released last October. Lewis is held this time on charge of assaulting. Francis Lyons at 293 Harrison ay. on March 22. for an alleged larceny iront an express wagon, and on charge of breaxing and entering a liquor store in division 2. He is but 22 years of age. Not Captivated by Hill. Cillcaoo. March 25.-7George RanneY. a prominent young Savannah Democrat who attended the Hibernian societies' banquet to Senator hill during his recent Southern tour is here. "Senator Hill was a disappointment to Savannah Democrats." said Mr. Ranney. "although his reception at Savannah was considered the most successful of any accorded to him in the South. We saw and heard him. and now we know him we are opposed to him. "The Savannah delegation to the State convention will be anti-Hill. mill if the real sentiment of the people of Georgia is expressed the State delegation will be opposed to Hill. That does not necessarily mean that Georgia people are for Cleveland. however." 1 - FRIDAY, MARCH HOUSE WAS UNSANITARY :All .11 Damages Awarded Because of Diphtheria. I Albert Littlebale and Daughter Win a - Suit at Law. a Pa 11 River Oleomargatine Case to go to the IT; S. Grand J.try. t - - The Pry who heard the awes es of Blanche IN. Littlehale and her tither. Albert W. Littlehale. against Freeman D. Osgood and Mrs. Hannah F. Osgood; in the fourth ses. mon of the Superior Court today. returned a . mon of the Superior Court today. returned a verdict for Blanche Li ttlebale for WO and $250 for Mr. Littlehale. The suits were brought to recover WOO in each case ,for representations made by the defendants that a tenement in the house 54 Cedar IA.. Roxbury. hired of them by Mr. Littlehale, was in good sanitary condition, Whtle living in the house Mr. Littlebale and his daughter were taken sick with diphtheria and attributed it to the unhesithy condition of the drains and water closets. which, they alleged. the defendants represented were in good. healthy condition. , The verdicts in both cases are against Mrs. Osgood. As against Mr. Osgood the jury returned a verdict for the defendant. INSOLVENTS GRADUATED. Some Discharges 'Today. and 'Also Meeting in Benefit Orders' Cases. Before Justice Harmon today. in the Suffolk county Insolvency Court. the following were granted discharges: Pervada & Co.; Jambs T. Nyphan. Richard A. Giadding. John Robertson. Patrick IL Murphy. James F. McDowell and Joseph P. Miller. Anna O. Martin and George P. Collins were refused discharges. and in the latter case the meeting adjourned to April 1. Third meetings were beld in the cases of James Lester and the American Frost Metre Company, and were adjourned to April 8. Third meetings were held and all adjourned to April 29. in the matters of the Rand-Avery Co.. Fiedler. Wens & Co Andrew V. thigh. Mutual One Year Benefit Order. and to May 13 in the case of Augustus Linda, and May 27 in the case of William P. Hunt. There was a hearing on the creditor's petiBon filed against Hathaway & Co., which was continued to April 29. A second meeting was held in the case of the Order of the Rising Sun, and the meeting adjourned to April 8. COSTLY CHANGES IN NORWOOD. Grade Cronsbag Matter to be Referred ' by Court to a blaster. After a lengthy discussion between counsel for the New York & New England Railroad Company and counsel for the town of Norwood, the objections filed by the railroad compans, to the acceptanceOf the report of commissioners in relation to the abolition of four grade crossiegs in Norwood, were referred by Justice Dunbar today. in the equity session of the Superior Court. to a master to determine the facts. The four crossings are known as Railroad. Washington, Guild and Chapel sts., and the total expense of abolishing them was $90.000, as found by the commissioners, who were Assistant United States District Attorney H. A. Wyman, J. F. C. Hyde and C. A. Seabrook. Of this cost the railroad company, by an act of it he Legislature was to bear 05 per cent.. the Commonwealth 25 per cent.. and the town of 1Sorwood the remaining 10 per cent. The commissioner " thought the most feasible plan was to have the streets. with the exception of Railroad ay.. go under the radroad. and also recommended that the streets be widened. The report was filed in the Superior Court clerk's office at Dedham. Feb. 2 last. and since that time nothing in the matter has been done. Today counsel for the town. J. J. Feeley. asked Justice Dunbar to confirm the report, saying that this was the best time of the year to begin the work. Lawyer C. A. Prince for the railroad company said that the road has no surplus in its treasury. and is not in such a financial coudition that it can spend tile sum estimated by the commissioners when one considers the other necessary improvements it has to make along its line to the linuson river. The objections we have tiled to the ac ceptance of the report," he said. think are good. The commissioners have gone outsiae of their authority. The petitions for the abolition of the crossings do not warrant the action of the commissioners in the plans which they have adopted. "The road has a feasible and less expensive plan and wants it adopted. The plans of the commissioners call for unnecessary. extravagant and ,improper alterations. Besides. the act of the Legislature under which these crossings were undertaken to be abolished is unconstitutional." Mr. Feeley replied that a number of vtans had been put in before the commissioners by the railroad and all had been considered by them. and the one reported was the most practicable and satisfactory. He said thet railroad company itself had asked the court to abolish Railroad ay.. and now it was opposed toits own plan for doing away with that grade. Justice Dunbar said he .thought the matter should be referred to a niaster. as it would take up too much ttrne of the court. He asked counsel to agree upon some one as masterto report the facts on the objections of the railroad to the acceptance of the report by the court. The master is to have until April 11 to hear evidence and make his report. M. J. Rile713 Suit Lot. , Justice Fessenden today in the fourth session of the Superior Court ordered a verdict for the defendant in the case of M. J. Riley against Catherine D. Fitch. The suit was brought to recover $5000 for injuries sustained by the plaiutitT by falling from a fire escape on defendant's house On A sr, South Boston. Sept. b, 1890. Superior Sessions Adjourn. The third and fourth sessions of Superior Court have adjourned without day. Unstamped Oleomargarine. Francis and Alfred Wilkinson of Fall River were brought before United States Commissioner Hallett today on a charge of having sold oleomargarine not stamped and packed as required by law. They were held in $300 each for their appearance before the grand jury of the United States Circuit Court. Hospital Cases Today. W. J. Walsh was kicked by a man on Essex st, and received a cut under the right eye whieh required three stitches. AV. J. Jennings drove a cotton hook into his lett hand, badly lacerating it. G. S. Care. employed by the Old Colony railroad. while lifting a steam pipe jammed three of his fingers. Robert McLaughlin had his left hand Crushed between two large timbers. Daniel Di Ills. while attending a buzz saws had his first three fingers cut and his hand bactly lacerated. - John P. Brent). residing at 79 Fellows St.. Roxbury. while attempting to climb into a wagon last night tell to the sidewalk. receiving a compound fracture of the bones of the face. City Hospital. Quincy's $15- QursiTY. Mass.. March 25.--6Tudge Humphrey took in a "lack pot" of $95 in the District Court room this morning as the sequel to the quiet poker game that was interrupted by Officers Langley. McKay. Hanson and Ferguson early ,tiunday morning. There was considerable interest manifested by the citizens in regard to the prosecution of the case. and the court room was crowded early. But the spectators were disappointed in expecting anything in a sensa- tional way. as the -bus,nessi' was all transacted in the back ronin. The participants in the game "untied" art Si 5 apiece. and a spectsior paid $5. - Murderer We'conad Death. Lortsvu.x. Ky.. March 21.-- Henry Smith. a negro. was hanged in the jail yard early this morning. When be mounted the scaffold Smith said be had nothing to say but to welcome death. The murder for which Smith was executed was the shooting of his employer, Lotus Specht. Jan. 18. 1851. Large Three-.Master Ashore. HIGHLAND LIGHT, MASS, Natal 25.A large, loaded three-masted schooner ran ashore near the Orleans life-sanntt station this morning. The crew are-safe. Life-saving men have Kone E41111111'. 4 25. .1892. F. B ARGAiti . DAY E.9 QM's SATURDAY ONLY i thal 'Ntighilw hv 1 , .. ' I 1 I ..' ! EVERyARTIcIE BELow i Without Regard to 17. S - ,ph (I 414 FIRST FLOOR (Front. Men'e 20c. Full Sin Suspenders-. I3C. Mons 4-ply Linen Cuffs I3c. Men's Merino ;I Hose 13C. Men's Boston Garters 13C. Ladies' 40-gange Cotton Hose. boot patterns 13c. Children's lx1 Ribbed Fast Black Hose I3C., Ladies' Fast Black Cotton Hoge 13C. Childrens Merino Pants and Vests I3C. Boston Crochet Silk, 12-ounce spool 13C. Shell Hair Pins, worth 25o. per dos.. 13C. Silk Garter Elastic, per yard 13C. Pearl Dress Buttons, per dos 13c Men's Linn Hemstitched Handkerchiefs. 13c. Ladies' Linen Handkerchiefs 13c. ! Ladies' Black Taffeta Gloves.... 13C. ! 25c, Spectacles, steel bows 13C. Ladies' 25c. Bracelets I3C. Belloapsio Plasters I3c Patey's Cold Cream 13C. Lindsay's Ladies' Hose Supporters 13c. Corset Covers, lace trimmed 13C. Infants' Qu'lted Bibs 13c. Pure Silk Illusion Veiling, per yard 13c. Children's Leather Hand Bags.... 13c. Seal Leather Purses. ....13C. Men's Leather Bill Books. . -13c. Satin Back Velvet Ribbon, per yard I3C CONFECTIONERY. Mixed Drops. per lb 13C. Peanut Taffy, per lb. - I 3C , BALCONY.. Canvas, black and slate, per yard I3c. Silesia, fancy back, per yard 13c. Drapery Plush, per yard 13C. Table Oil Cloth, per yard I3C 20o. Damask Towels, fancy borders I3C. GROCERIES. Good Oolong Tea a 13C. Washing Compound, 2 packages for 13c Wolcome Soap, 3 bars for 13c. S PEC IAL. Granulated Sugar, per 11).414s c ANNEX. "Robinson Crusoe," "Arabian Nights," "David Copperfield," well bound in cloth. .13C. Brookside Library, any 3 for I3C. Home Series, popular novels, 2 for ..... -13c. 2 tons Writing Pads, new goods, per lb. 13c. 1 oarload, 500,000 Cream Laid Linen Eng4opes,150 for 13c. Dennison's Crepe Tissue Papers, for fancy work, per yd 13C. Japanese Nankin, 3 dozen for 13C. Berkshire Satin Finished Note Paper, per ib,I3C. Same in Letter site, pet lb 13c. Genuine Gehl Ludwig Harmonicas- 13c. Any 3 sheets of Musio in our catalogue for 13c. Photographs and Antogragure Engravings. 11'14 ' 13c. Cabinet Photographs, 5 for.... I 3C. Bamboo Easels.14 and 18 inches - 13C. Wire Picture Cord, 25 yards for.- 13C. Yard of Roses framed, Rortraits enlarged, and all styles of Framing at one-half regalia prices elsewhere. BASEMENT No.1. China Fruit Plates, 7-inch, 2 for- . 13C. China Ice Cream Saucers, 6-inch, 2 for 13c. Yellow Napplea, 13-inch, fireproof, 2 for. -13c. Stone China Nappies. 13-inch, each.... 13c. Tea Spoons, silver plated, 3 for.... I3c. ! -.GAVE HIMSELF UP. 0: E. E. Tyler Tirles of Wandering. Hubbardston Dein lila; Tax Collector - Arrested at Hartford. He Penitently Arranzed with the Town Officials to Return. WoncksTEn. Mass.. March 25.-0. E. Tyler, the absconding tax collector of the town of ilubbardston. was arrested and brought back to the town from Ilartford this morning. When he passed through this city at 10.60 o'clock this forenoon he was in charge of State Detective P. Murray and Constable Clark. - He was very penitent, and expressed his willingness to go back. lyler gave himself up to the officers at Hartford. Ever since his eisappearance from town Feb. le Tyler has been a wanderer and has visited many places. going even as far as Texas. he could not keep in concealment. and wrote a letter home to his wife. Next he went to Salts. bury. Md.. and from that point wrote home to Constable Clark. agreeing to come home if the officers would promise not to arrest him on the way. Letters passed back and forth between Tyler ana the officers until last StotolaY when Clark got a telegram to meet Tyler in Hartford. Tyler tailed to vut in an appearance. but it wiis through no fault ot his. and he appeared in Hartford yesterday. where Constable Clark was in waiting. State Detective Murray went down last night. and the party lett for home at 8 o'clock thismorning. IVben Tyler left town lie told his wife that he was going to Hartford to see hia brother. win" was sick. and who had asked him to go there For more than a week he was thought to be there. and then Capt. Woodward-. the town treasurer. began to suspect something wrong. as he was not receiving any money and the bills were becoming due. As a result the seleetmen began to look over the books. The chairman of the selectmen is H. W. Howe- Tyler formerty worked for him. and lie therefore bad the greatest confidence in him. Tyier had been collector of taxes for four years. He received 8150 a year for his serytees. and the amount of the tax to be collected was 1.800. His bonds amounted to about $1.5.o00. For the first two years he held office. in 1488 aud 1889. Tyler made emu-Pieta returns. lie was behind in his accounts for 1891. It was his custom to collect the taxes and turn the amounts over to the town treasurer. For 1890 there is a balance of uncollected taxes of 1:3850. and for 1894 there is a balance of $7000. making a total (if $10.85o due the town from the taxpayers. aecoring to the books of the treasurer. The collector enters the record against every man as soon as his tax is paid. auu these were the books which were examined by the selectman. 'T. hey discovered that of the amount due the town front the taxmen. 85100, was entered on books as paid and receipted for. but none of the money was paid over to the town treasurer. and fyler was in the insurance business when he left. he was all broken up. apparently. when seen in this city today. Ile looked seedy and careworn. Ile said betook only 8100. or a litths more. when he disappeared. and was hardly abie to tell the places where be was since. He save tie had no desire to escape. and there has not been a moment since his eight that he has had the courage to stop and figure up how his affairs stood with the town. Ile does not know how much he owes the town and cannot tell where the money went to. tie said this morning: "I do not chew. drink or smoke. I never gambled or boughs stocks. and I always thought I lived economically. I traded sed dickered. I SAID PC);ie. anti the money I did not get any benefit from." Tyler is thoroughly penitent and talks like a man whose mind is pardally unbalancea. tie says be would have come home three weeks ago, but the papers kept talking about him. Tyler will have a preliminary hearing at Gardner tomorrow. To and Fro. . . - New YorkArrived. steamers Federation,. London ; Trave. Bremen: Nederland. Antwerp; Exeter City" Bristol; America. Porto Cortez. I Dessert trots. elver plata. 2 far . - .13C -vie 8 Aver Peigh.varrasted. 2 bott:as tre I3c. Emu &tut Lamps, seuiptta, tack 13C Lamp Shade, with beLlor, 1 des. Paw Ebados a:I CASEMENT No 2. 13C. i gbades. all - 13C CASEMENT No. 2. Glass Emit Bew;a hosed. 71W-Lach 13c Fruit Bowls. imitation cot eass,,, - I 3c. 0.aas Cake Stands. 10-inch . .13c Wine ClÁsaes. faacw Tatum. 5 for 13C Nest Eggs. opal. 6 f.i 13C BASEMENT No. 3 6-quart Dish Iett- sr Stove Pail - I 3C 2-quart Tin 0 I Can I3c Extra Hears Tin D:reer rails 13c Wire nib Drainer. Tea Strainer. both. ; 13c "Magic" B-sket Eloat &eve . I3c Wire Coat Eat gore. 0 for. I3C No 41 Stove Brash 13C Whisks. enameled handles. 2 for.... 13C Large &se Family fawners- 13c Brass Rat and Coat Rooks. Ls dos- for 13c Cold Natal Steel Fry Paa. top 91.h-fuel- -13c Eurn'ture Gimp any mien. 4 yards for- 13c Rog Friars, all Dolor r, yard 13C Shads Pulls, brass or nickel plated. 3 for 13C 6 ti-ft. Caage Whips I3C ANNEX BASEMENT. Chair Feats, light or dark. 2 for 13c 3-elswed Carpet Broom I3c Kitchen Mirrors .13c Iduuco Basket& medium site 13c Japanese Straw Panels- with 3 pociets. 2 for-13c. Rattan Beaters. large sirs 13C Nickel Plated Cuspadorer . 13C Paiated Book Leach Boxes 13c -eovered Jap. Dust Pans-. -I3c SECOND FLOOR. 2-lb. Iron Dumb Bets, per pair 13C 100-ft Laid Linen Lines on Reels 13C 100 lust. Fish Rooks. 84 ft. Braided Limo. all 13c NOTE.Th. SALE of our 3 especial boo-gains In BABY CA R R IACES will close the evening of March 26 Game of Actors 13C Read and Learn Biocks, per box 13C 13-inch Doll and Nursing Bottle. both 13C Pewter Tea Bet, 1 Bed Table. both 13c Marbles. per package.. ; 13c SPECIAL. Boots, Shoes and Rubbers (First rbor Rear). 720 pain Ladies' Cloth Top Button Boots, commou sense and opera toe, all sizes, all widths, made to sell for $4-00, for this ule .$2.50 480 pairs Ladies' French Dongo la Boots in seven different styles. all widths. A to EE, all sizes, made to sell for $3.00, for this sale $ I 87 1200 pairs Ladies' Button Boots, mixed lot, samples. made to sea from $2-00 to $4-00, all widths, A to E. until closed out S I .49 Misses' sad Childron's Kid and Ooat Button Boots, all widths, all sizes, made to sell for $2.00. for this sal' $ .25 Misses' and Children's Kid and Oren Batton Shoes, heel and Bpring beeL made to sell for $1.25. for this sad 69c. John Mundell's Child's and Youths' Button shoes. Cses 8 to 2, made to sea for $1 50 for this sale 75C. Rice & Hutchins' Boys' School Shoes, all sires, made to sell for $2.00, for this sale. $1137 79 pairs Men's Hand-Sured Patent Leather Lacs Shoes, made to sell for $7.00, as long as they last $3.50 Mens Calf Congress and Lan Shoes, samples, made to sell for $4.00 and $5-00. as loug u they last $263 men's Genuine Calf Coolness an& Lace Shoes, made to soli for $2.50, as bong as they last $ I .49 N OT I CE.Btop-Clock Bibs closes 11.33 A. M.The B. dr L. Tooth. Laces and Button Shoes. These are warranted all soil leather throughout sizes 11, 12, -13, 1, 2. gado to ntail for $1.50, fcr time stated 876. Open lilt 10 P. .31. Saturdays. HOLLANDERIIDEpartmt Stork BRADSHAW FOLSOM'S 6DtrwGilstg St, scums . & FOLSOM'S PYTIIANS OF DISTINCTION. Grand Chancel or Char:es E. Egerton Names His Comm:ttees and His District Deputies. 1 1 Grand Chancellor Charlet C. Egerton of !Boston of the Grand Lodge of Masiachesett& Knights of Pythias. has anPoutted his committees and deputy grand chancellors for the year 1892 -1303. Laws and salters-won-Goo:ye F. Lawton of Lowell. Witinun C. Van Derhp Of Boston. IL Lashes of Charlestown. 4 'Went." Buffington of Fall Killer and Sam Chapin of LowelL Finance-W. S. Pheiro of toitath Framingham. B. tiaidner of Brockton. C. E. Foss of Smith Boa B. F. Bowdnch of Chariettown and Learned of Boston. appeals and grievarices-Willuun B. Gate of stattboro. William IL Lee of Roxbury. A. B. Elmo dens of Lynn. Waidn H. Pearce of liorchnueri, nod Frank IL. lesion of Weymouth. Returns and credentials -A. 11. Richardson of Boston, G. M. D. ler.add of Sono-mak-. Col. v. L. hoer or ITANUMI. W. C. Adams of Boston and AM. Cluff of Waltham. Relief-Paul 31. Eum of South Boston. Arthur C. Spooner of New Bedford. Willistn Hades of B011.0111. Charles 1.. Idirliineon of Smith Brooked and Nelson R. Hosier ol Springfield. Foreign correspondence-Luther L. tartell or 1Iar1boro. George W. Penniman of l.a Mier. George E. Haden of Postm. Georze E. Johnson of livilt011 and Walter C. Brown of Boston. Grand preceptor-Frank IL layden of Worcester. District density grand chancellors: District 1. E. 31. Mardian of Cambridgeport; dis:nct 2. Charles E. AVIntney of Watertown; thitsiet 3, J. 34. Agnayo of Boston; itistrict 4. .1,,hn lb-Brine of Charlestown; district L. r. G. Suers' of Boston; distrkt 6. A. M. Richardson of Dorchester; district 7. W. C. Adams of Boston; district 8, David Clark of Roxbury; district 9. J. E. Knowles t Lynn; district 10, J. IL Aludgeil of Lou;' district 11. J. J. Wbitenhagen of Beverly; district 12, Thomas W. McDonald of Last Boston; district 13. George W. Penniman of Brocktilm. district 14. C. P. Hayden of Roxiitiry ; district 15, Frank W. Tinker of Loweil; district le. F. IL Hallett of Lowell; district IT. Thomas Westby of Lawn:lice; &strict 13. liovraid IL Gage of Haverhill; district 19. A. A. Bennett of North Attleboro; district 20. 11. E. Conant of Natick; district 21. D. D. Morgan of Worcester; district 22 J. A. - Young of Marlboro; district 23, Samuel A. Murray of WhiunsvIlle; district 24. It V. Carey of Milford; distriet 25. J. Attwill of Lynn: district 26. J.W. Goma or Gloucester; district. 27, C. W. Rogan of MULVIrl; district 23. George B. Parsons of Charkstown; district 20, Frank E. halt of Quincy; district 30, 1. L. Garfield of Brockton; district Si. W. B. Topham of New Bedford. district 32. A. L. Gifford of Fall River; district 33. Herbert Andrews of Essex; district 34, F. N. Batley of Attiesbitry; district 35, N. R. Bosley c.f Springfield; chstrtot Se, E. F. Hall of Holyoke; district 37, E. V. Reynolds; district 33. H. A. sherwin of Strange; district 39. T. IL Glents of Pittsfield; district 40, George IL Deming of North Adams; district 41. W.Tourtelotte of thster; district 42.PeterWelcker of South Hadley Falls; district 43 L. A. Ludden of Brookfield. Old Missouri Records oone. Sr. CitARLF-Sv Mo.. March 21The court house at this placerwas destroyed bt ire last eveninz. The tire started in the surveyors item. and destroyed all the records on tile. The buikting was an old structure. but the loss to the county by the hutting of maps. recot;tht and deeds is beyond estimate. Prevent the Crip Dr. Cyrus Edis.st of the New Tork Itoard tot livalth ay that to prevent the linp yoit Gould avoid exposure In In.1mI wealbee. sz keep your strength um y074r 14 ,ot.1 in go el tonIt711.n. and your il!gesticit or.p.is In regular The tonic and al;ereuveette:te of ,114orti SatimPsra so happily meet the lap three enttioks that wan tut protection you rrd not rear the Grip. Hood's Sarsaparilla Is an Wexpenare usesticasse, awl a ctsg 134tte ILA! you 'warty dothrs In dcrtors. t4. ain4 Lisa ouffertat-lif. $ O WV prenteuts,u 11 irwet,21 a poond of ear. Try HoAts gurespart.La- Hotorps pais are tit. brat lAusay cai-uurtet liver soefiklu. Harm trtiAtt:e. envy. VIADLEICH'S KIDNEY REMEDY rims-EN-rig; union-v. sbegrAsr. tat. 141KEIllrettair. It 0:7111tirtli4o. DrumLiege. Jr. M. INAUS-1.14,11.ALitioas, Iht JI,rt, 1301$11711 ' Dil.- EIIIISO41 -TIMEn :, 1J 6 0 4 I , T. Om .13-1 TL,19 Ilt440 Imo Mk impel ft tts Grz.La E;ThEl teverzzezt mbar. el? no latts sr ;Lna ars soot cep:ate:row maks a np:4 sal cam Or. tai tcgettwrolty 1,41) act rlse la amat ali otatis Utter meta CAN'T SAY TOO MUCH ,..m,,...pg. TA'Slitill All Rettied Irqa for 1116.. pelaslab stud Ntriouiirics oi. Zia Steam Ar latrtama arrtasi ft bi imy duty ta state est Dr. Ellatz's O'iniaty rts trtaw4La: tatter-P " irP74r4i1 eaeditt 4.7srtartry dieeripties. I. aazzat say tas nut tietz ItlIrpre U tt7 taiwit carol sts et a:1 sty pLas atil ai:asesta ----- We Smart, Aossairrilo of trotioloodole. Som aro Potreo poollohloA ono oriliAdlost porcoolarimob. WellKnown Hotel Mort. A. W. Ham:zeta at Gt,rtzott is a trallkares heel was. Tka tn,-,a Is tab kaUNI limb ids rrzliasdn Gartzter. Naga. TA -Loring & Cs4 erPttlernos I ptraased a bad aid oxalates of FM& I GI sot kass ta-tit bus I sociatnesql. bat a;ses tabdte it 026 CU U. of ni.:1611.an claitted Iry led. I w,41.1 myself yes-tettye aai fain& I kJ last by potod& Ina:a:nand Di. Urea tomb:sett ail you elk far it. I w13 speak a rot wird to my trApala fft per treat. moat at azy tzms. Very W. Eltaa'arzs. Próprktat Windsor 1614 GartatiN gas& Five Weeks Later. Gardzer, Las. 3fas.ri 14. 'IL Gssatteaseareaaa Deal C IL.a arg fades &barter than Ile kat eta sat tea ham dap. I aza tgag tie bud cal ICatot LYtaig anyaad bay. Ian 30 pcas!a ta aUlart atm week& Tours truly. , A. W. 1117.230TCL The Full Treatment . , Brutrrialt Hotel. lost" rtk Mutt Nelms. Loeut & Co.t Getti:emsaALS I Lars aZtIoel tr.ettla to stas your tall treattant. after Lairteg bees curd tir it layse:f. to deo pa lustre as qua u scroefgls-.3 say ttat tiros out at tom of stessees are seen( wall rest motors la redaelsor wtiL Tko else kas boa Ices a youtd i Eve weeks, bus Ls Uzi trouble aid dysprpala are matey caret st IA be says Is ratc:tat Is mil ft a peat stools& Es says Its hums ks sell loss sumo "mitt ty trail pil:s a few weeks later, aa tto calms ars Dearly rersevott. IRANI S. IrEttwrizErt Travalllse Arts sag Imparts "As I Talk to Callers." GerCettrzOtttg to isy ttb le you snugly. I was serum- test is its est ; as! tfule ;Let its bottles last lash tilts test I 'strewed ta ettetrit wore atect. I lose leek every day; ea Laws mei a dambtat coos acksort714. ta4 you r:Is do tie trick Irv" Rat tkAPT .tazs snail arAnca. la:Ilests It, Bunn. P. S.--I ton tire WA. waste be eael ea me. tiat I LaS t6141 I holm atiott tie r-stier. , Height and We light. The to:Iola-11z fires stow slat Should be the relative Etigtt and welzht of a person of adult age in go41 health: Exact s4t tat. Mean tete.... ft. ii .. ft. lb. 11s. ' 5 4 - 9 3 OP II 5 5 - it a ge 141 6 10 I el 11; 10 14 5 11 fie 5 9 SI Se,s 5 13 ; SS S 1tw9 It reads rims: A man in Lis clothes, of 5 feet S inches, should weigh sr stone I lb.; he mar exceed this by 7 percent., and so attain sr stone sr lb. svitho.it affecting his nAl calavity ; beyond this amount Lis respiration becomes diminished. Visitle Effect a Wearing br. Edisto set , Obesity ILuid 1 so Wetits. Many Benefited. - Port:tal, Va.. Want IL GentlemenI am traveltag la ibis Elate, att lave met 'lazy wLe Lave lost la weigkt trots 10 to 43 pots!' by your fall treatment el pita emit tan& I aotico tbat these L. et boll do better than by too st Eller aloes. This aunts very reasonah!e, aatt I know it la boniest Is putt. I lave oey cenmetted wAt you treat:twat, bani azd lost bat 4 pota!s ta 8 bpi kat I den't eiDeCt tt kV) mad at Ent, I wiLl naZ you Ines I ?atom to Bodo, la two week a, J0113 B. 1LULTWELL, Oppression After Eating. Five clays ate I commeneol to tAs Dr. ELsotes Obet.ty PL:s, at& betto to loos fat rout ItlY 'Wow& Was reLevod of eat coastitt fetlEag of srefitt ata s7prestioa 'Our mtg. and have fia a haterea tines better seem aoy. ILss AMELIA sol-Ltrat. Xt. Vertu street. Make Such Cures Known. Mlas Martell Culotte: et akribeal wrtes I I learn by cottultiag my idtalclaa. D. Prrry; that pale is the rugtt steedn sad arm le eftea the result of a diteaeol liver. I Lail boos &stored by de bett Ttyliclau I could tad, 1s1 get Le relief act! I etbsoingly curet de serious trouble by ot;ag Dr. Lliseas lI, del rodae.JI my surplus feta Ltd fat. You abeall make sub cures aa iris knows very ematively. PRICE OF BANDS'AND PILLS. How to Cet' the Proper Measurement. The lerary of rowing Ilia is aot notes either- Ile tattle rest 1150 each far asy leech op to 25 tectes, fest fsr ate Larger thaa 36 Latin add 10 coats eaUa far each addiocal !cants, a 45-inch ruts $3-503 ail It r-ZI RAY he bought for S1-50 a hettla, ot aree ber-iss ta. t 4 tootth fa sae treatnetat, You can -guy the pi;ls and Lands direct from our store, ty mail or express as formerly. or you can get them from anv retail druTzvst in New England. Send all znau. express or. 4;;E--),. orders to us at so liamilton Place. Bos- ton. and we will forward tockis - 'romp LI - LORINC & Co., 10 HAIIILTON PLACE. a Deere trees VirOasedb. BOSTON, MAIM est tidal 11111116 sp z, , .t sP 1 I 7 I '4 0 S i

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