Boston Daily Globe, October 24, 1894

Boston Daily Globe

October 24, 1894

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Issue date: Wednesday, October 24, 1894

Pages available: 22

Previous edition: Tuesday, October 23, 1894

Next edition: Thursday, October 25, 1894 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Boston Daily Globe

Location: Boston, Massachusetts

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Years available: 1854 - 1922

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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - October 24, 1894, Boston, Massachusetts  ... I Toll Tell Your Neighbors [ | About the “Cooking Recipes'’ I zvhick are printed in The Globe every day. VOL XLVI—NO 116. BOSTON WEDNESDAY MORNING OCTOBER 24, 1894—TWELVE PAGES. PRICE TWO CENTS. THE: Furnishing Co. GREAT WEEK —FOR— BUYERS »: ALL F U R N I T U R E PARLOR SETS, CHAMBER SETS, CROCKERY, RANGES, HEATERS, ODD CHAIRS, SIDEBOARDS, DINING TABLES, &Ci| Ac«| Ac. We are ready to quote a list of prices a mile long, which will show ourexaot standard. Also print no end of words wh!ch will exalt the newness and quality of our goods. Why need we P Are we not well enough known to vouchsafe our earnestness P N. B. SPECIAL DRIVES In every department. We mean this. It Is a fact that all stores of all trades can always find special articles which can be sold close-ftft-Ma-cost line. We have them, and printed a few in Sunday’s papers. Wise buyers come early. CATALOGUE SHEETS ON APPLICATION. C A R P E T S CASH or CREDIT. Free Fares and Delivery. 007 WASHINGTON ST., 007 Urb I    cop. Con mon St.    OZ, I THEY FOLLOWED SENATOR HILL Pickpockets had a Harvest at the Yonkers Meeting, but Were Caught and Taken to Jail. YONKERS, Oct 23—George Cummings of Boston, Frank Connolly and George Williams of New York, 21 years old respectively, three expert pickpockets, arrested here last night at the mass meeting addressed by Senator Hill, were this morning held under 8500 ball for trial. The gang worked Music hall and the overtlow meeting to perfection, and secured considerable jewelry. A member of the gang, who took charge of the booty, escaped. Isaac Sempel, rabbi of the synagogue, lost a |25 watch; lawyer William Riley, a 895 gold watch; Jerry McCue, secretary of the democratic general committee, a $150 diamond stud; J. W. Riley, a 8100 gold watch, and C. H. Allen, a diamond stud and watch. Complaints are still coming in. Cummings was caught by ex Alderman Mitchell In the act of taking Mr Allen’s diamond stud. A memorandum book was found on Cummings' person, with dates and cities in which Senator Hill was to speak. The gang was fashionably attired and wrell supplied with money. For Chewing it’s out of sight. 1 Just got on to WHAT NEXT? Yankee Shrewdness up to the Times. TOBACCO. Using the Old South Church for Advertising Purposes—Boston's Old Landmark Would Be the Making of a Great Medicine House-Wili the Scheme Go Through? THE OLD SOUTH CHURCH. When will business enterprises cease to covet Boston’s old landmarks? Is the city growing so rapidly that the Common must give way to help improve the rapid transit problem? That Boston's public buildings, on which we look with so much puritanical pride, must succumb at last to the highest bidder? Has the Old South’s turn come at last? A modern and vat y -ohio huwp-to- d a t e medicine house wants it for advertising purposes. What would the good people of Bos- j ton think if some morning on their way | to work the Old South should loom up, not as they had formerly seen it, with its dignified mien, but with its roof plentifully covered with bright, new paint—and brighter yet the words: “Lung Kuro cures all throat and lung troubles.” Public sentiment might and would object to such use of this old relic of the Revolution. Why should advertising progressiveness carry things so far? Surely this well known remedy Lung Kuro need not resort to such means to increase that already great hold it now has on the people of New England. EX PREMIER MERCIER DYING. Lapsed Into Unconsciousness at Frequent Intervals Yesterday, and Was Once Thought to be Dead. MONTREAL, Oct 23—It was reported at noon that ex Premier Mercier was dead, but it now proves to have been an error. He lapses into unconsciousness at frequent Intervals, and it Is supposed that one of these was mistaken for death. At a late hour Mr Mercier was still alive, but it is not believed that he can survive the night. CHINESE READY TO ATTACK. THE WEATHER. KAI PA WASHINGTON. Oct 28—For Maine and New Hampshire, cloudy, followed by fair weather, southeast winds; no change in temperature. For Vermont, light showers, followed by fair weather, east winds; no change In temperature. For Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Connecticut, generally cloudy weather, possible local showers in Massachusetts, southeast winds, slightly warmer In western portion. For eastern New York, cloudy, followed by fair in southern, and local showers In northern portion; south winds, slightly warmer. Local Forecast. For Boston auld vicinity: ‘Cloudy, but generally fair weather; slight change in temperature; easterly wind. The Temperature Yesterday as Indicated by the thermometer at Thompson’s spa: 3 a rn 46?, 6 a rn 46*. 9 a rn 49°, 12 rn 52°. 3 p rn 51°, 6pm 61°, 9 p rn 50°, 12 midnight 50®. Average temperature yesterday 49%®. The Weatner Thursday. The weather conditions of the country changed but little Tuesday. Clear skies continue to prevail, except cloudiness In the middle states, New England, lower lake region and St Lawrence valley, but without rain, except scattered light local showers in the two last districts. In the extreme northwest the edge of a disturbance hawappeared, but otherwise there Im little indication of storm. High temperatures, with maxima near 80®, continue In the central valleys, but in New England the thermal range Is low and slight, owing to the easterly winds. The highest official record Tuesday was 64®, at Block island. At the evening observation the range was from 62® at that station and Nantucket to 46® at Eastport and Northfield, Vt. Cloudy weather was reported ^.t all points and rain at Northfield, with amount of .02 Inch. Fats weather Is now probable Thursday, with partly cloudy skies, more sunshine and higher temperature. These conditions also promise to prevail Friday._______ Fight Expected with Cook’s Gang. WAGONER, I T, Oct 23-Word reached this city tonight that Cook and his gang of desperadoes were encamped on Verdigris river, eight miles Bouth of Wagoner. A posse of marshals left st once j for the camp and a fight is expected. > Report That the Fleet Ha* Orders to Proceed and That a Battle Has Been Fought Near Wiju. LONDON, Oct 24—The Times publishes a dispatch from its Tien Tsin correspondent, saying that the Chinese fleet left Wei-Hai-Wel on Monday with orders to attack the Japanese. The Shanghai correspondent of the Times says that Chinese officials report that a light took place between the Chinese and Japanese near Wlju on Monday, resulting In the retirement of the Japanese southward. Each tide is said to have lost 3000 men. Heads on One Side, Tails on the Other, Uke One Cent from Robinson’s. For mauy years we have presented every purchaser of a H .A. TST Or ES With a Selected Vermont Turkey. Every Make of Mange in the Market to choose from. Your old Stove taken for first payment! or St down, $1 per week, CALL a>d see how LITTLE MONEY it will take to furnish from GARRET to CELLAR. What $1 Per Week Will Buy: (With $3 Deposit) Bi AB PARLOR SET, W JI CHAMBER SKT, I ll COOKING RANGE, £ AA PARLOR HEATER, UJ M I NEvv CARPET, Ac., Ac., Ac., Ac., Ac., Ac., Ae. G. H. ROBINSON & GO., I and 2 Ooek Sq. and 140 Washington St YOU 5EE In every town or city, in a moat prominent position in the showcase, WAITT & BOND CONTENTS OF TODAY'S GLOBE. Pushed Into Tub of Boiling Water. The 2-year-old daughter of a family named Kellam, living at 34 Green st, Lynn, was pushed Into a tub of bolling water by her 4-year-old brother yesterday, and shockingly scalded. Fears are expressed that she cannot recover. Aver'# Hygienic Coffee a health drink. Because they are quick sellers, always reliable, and are known EVERYWHERE. Page I. The expected shakeup of the police department came last night; the new general orders In full. Hill speaks in Brooklyn. Democratic principles expounded from the stump. Chinese fleet has orders to attack Japanese; report of a battle. Page a. Talent meets reverses at Narragansett park running races. Japan will brook no foreign Interfere ence. Five coaches urge the Harvard football players. Page 3. Gen Edgar R. Champlin and Hon Mahlon Chance speak at the Chicka-tawbut club banquet. Charles Francis Adams’ views on “greater Boston.’’ Czar Improving; ezarowltz and Princess Alix to be married today. David Christie Murray speaks of the late Henry Herman. Page 4. Fall River weavers want a conference with the mill men; address issued to the business men of the city. Collision of two trains In yard of Park sq station. Prof Newman illustrates psychic powers. Trotting at Louisville, Lawrence and elsewhere. Page S. Investigation of South Boston house of correction by public institutions committee begins. Prof Pickering of Harvard on the reported looting of observatory in Peru. Republican speakers on the stump. American missionary association in convention at Lowell. Page S. Massachusetts’ state tax being collected. Sketch of Joseph C. Finn, Boston’s veteran pressman. Populist prophets predict great gains for their party. Page 7. Order before school committee for 81,000,000 loan; lunches must pass inspection. Dedication of Forbes library at Northampton. New baseball association gets a black eye at Pittsburg. Cambridge council concurred on Woods schoolhouse lot. Defaulting bookkeeper Theodore C. Faxon pleads guilty. Sugar trust case In the supreme court today. Page S. “The Amazons" off the stage. Rockland couple perhaps fatally injured by a runaway accident. The mystic orders. Recipes sent in bv New England women. Page 0. Real estate movements. Page ll. Important auction sales of horses and carriages. Page I*. Reed and McKinley on their travels; Stevenson in Missouri. Senator Hoar set right on an interview; he still falls to explain that coincidence. Aluminum proves unfit for marine purposes. Cleveland stops at Greenwich on his way to New York. The three convicts who are to be paroled from state prison. Examination of men charged with receiving stolen stamps. me Durn new police OFFICERS. 49 YEARS IN HOTEL KITCHENS. Snapshot interview In tomorrow’s Clobe with the oldest cook In Boston. Hello, Hello 11 Central I GIVE ME IT IS THE ONLY CIGAR I SMOKE. A HAND-MADE HAVANA FILLED 5C' CIGAR Candidate Conant Proud of Party Banner. Waves It Deflaatly in Face of Takes His Stand Upon the Democratic Platform. Asks Mr McCall to State Where “He’s At.” Rallies In Tenth Congressional District Last Night. Somerville’s opening campaign gun for the democratic ticket was fired twice last night, when congressional candidate Conant spoke twice. His first appearance was at Grand Army hall, and later in the evening he made another address in Sulloway hall. He asked Congressman McCall several pointed questions. In both places Mr Conant held a reception after the rally and shook hands with many voters. In his speech Mr Conant said: “The democratic party will go to the polls In Massachusetts in November with courage high and flag unsullied. Our opponents are predicting success for their candidates because of the financial condition of the country. Senator Lodge, and my republican opponent In this district, seem to have adopted the argument that the financial crisis was caused by the Inauguration of Grover Cleveland on March 4, 1893, and that the sole remedy is the restoration of their party to power. “They Insult the Intelligence of Massachusetts voters when they rely upon such an argument, and the people of Massachusetts, and of this district In particular, are too Intelligent to be thus Insulted with Impunity. Senator Lodge and Mr McCall know as well as you and I that these financial crises come at almost regular Intervals as the result of the expansion and contraction of credit. “Ex Speaker Reed frankly confessed In the debate on repealing the Sherman silver law that the crisis of 1893 began with the failure of the Barings In 1890, at the very moment when his republican congress was passing Sherman laws, force bills and McKinley tariffs. The responsibility for the financial crisis of 1893, so far as it is due to legislation lies wholly at the door of the republican party. - -‘‘Time would fall me tonight to review all the financial blunders of the republican party. Their financial policy was initiated with the passage of the legal tender act. making Irredeemable paper a tender in payment of debts. which enhanced the premium on gold and caused the payment of the wages of labor In a dollar worth for a time only 40 cents. Nearly every evil from which the country suffers today Is the ripe fruit of 30 years of republican legislation on the finances. They have left the democratic party to struggle with the results of their folly in the same spirit as the French nobles who, while they robbed the people during the closing clays of Louis XV, used to repeat, 'After us the deluge.’ JAS. QUINN & CO. 294 Federal St., Boston, Mass. BEST MOCHA AND JAYA Of&C. PER POUND. If all the people who bought Mocha and Java Coffee got what they bought there wouldst, *t be a pound of either kind on earth in six months’ tlme.mmmmmm Il e do not, however, predict any scarcity so long as imitations can Ire bought for from three to eight cents per pound lessen nm i i I Il e do not sell all the Mocha and Java used in Boston, but all the Co/fee we do sell AS Mocha and Java TS Mocha and .......................  charge    Sd cts. per pound, Ti pounds for $ 1.7Ti, or will send express paid to any address in New England It| pounds in a tin can for $3.HO. till. Mill YilXi Three Generel Orders Read in the Sixteen Stations. Coulter Made a Deputy, Watts Chief Inspector, Dawson an Assistant, Brown a Captain—New Lieutenants and Sergeants. Another of the periodical shakeups which have become almost chronic with the Boston police department was experienced last evening at roll call. Ab usual, the changes promulgated In the orders were the source of keen disappointment to many and of pleasure to a few. And, of course, everybody was more or less surprised, excepting those who expected nothing and got it. It is now Deputy Superintendent (instead of Chief Inspector) Coulter, Chief Inspector (instead of Capt) Watts, Asst Chief Inspector (Instead of Capt) Dawson, and Capt (instead of Lieut) Thoma? II. Brown. The changes are all “for the good of the force,” and are said to be but the forerunners of many more to come, all of which are a part of chairman Martin’s plan to make an Ideal police force. The orders had long been expected and during the past few days had been given In substance in the Boston newspapers. Many of the men who, until a few days ago, had believed themselves to be In line for promotion, had come to the conclusion that their time had not yet arrived, so when they found that the board had actually passed over them they were not so much put out as those men who failed to accept the newspaper reports and who still believed that their promotion was possible if not assured. The promotions of the men named was not so much a surprise as It had been rumored throughout the department that the changes were to be made. However, Capt Dawson’s name had been freely mentioned as a candidate for assistant chief Inspector, and when it was known that he had received a sort of promotion it was admitted everywhere that he had successfully been playing the part of a "dark horse." There were but few, however, that were in the least bit Borry to see him benefit by the changes. CHIEF INSPECTOR WILLIAM B. WATTS. DEPUTY SUPT JAMES M. COULTER. Monday when It was announced that several men had taken a non competitive examination it became an assured fact that the commissioners had decided to pass over the existing civil service list and this was shown to be true when the orders were read to the department last evening. True It is that several men promoted were promoted because of the percentage they received at the examination taken more than a year ago, but a large number were promoted on the examination they had been asked to take without competition and because of meritorious services. There was a good deal of excitement In the 16 stations during the reading of the orders, but In each instance when a man was found to be promoted his associates did not fall to give him a round of applause and a hearty grasp of the hand. The orders were a bitter dose to many aspirants for higher honors, but there was nothing for them to do but abide by the decision of the commissioners, although in many Instances the latter were scored In a pretty severe manner. The most important changes In the orders were the appointment of Chief Inspector James M,’ Coulter to be a deputy superintendent of police, Capt William B. Watts to be chief inspector, Capt Henry Dawson to be assistant chief inspector and Lieut Thomas H. Brown to be a captain. “My republican opponent said at Cambridge the other evening, that he was embarrassed to know what sort of an argument to present In this campaign. I am not surprised at that. They have no argument except the false one that we are responsible for their financial blunders. When we ask them for a positive policy, when we ask them what they propose to do with the tariff lf restored to power, what they propose to do with our disordered financial system, they reply, as Senator Lodge replied at the same meeting, that they can make no promises because they do not know whether they will control the entire government. That answer will not satisfy the voters of Massachusetts. You have a right to know what is the policy of the candidates who ask your support. Our party has been criticised—-sometimes with reason—for adopting this same position of negation and trying to profit by the errors of the other side. A party does not deserve success, and cannot expect it which has not a positive policy which it Is willing to avow before the people, and the democratic party won no permanent victory until It had a policy and not afraid to proclaim It. "Grover Cleveland raised the banner of success when he took up the issue of tariff reform and presented It as the positive policy of his party. The democratic party has a positive policy today upon the tariff and upon the currency. We have passed a bill repealing the McKinley law, and we have repealed the Sherman silver purchase law. We propose to go on and enact a banking law which will give an elastic and stable currency to the country and put an end to panics about the gold reserve and to tho scarcity of money w'here there is capital upon which to base It. “Now, gentlemen, my republican opponent expects to win lr this election. He expects hla party to win end to control the national house of representatives. Your votes will decide in a measure whether these expectations shall be fulfilled, but I feel sure that your votes will not be given to him until you know what he stands for. I ask him now, and challenge a reply, what Is his position upon the essential Issues before the country? “Do you, Mr McCall, favor revising the present tariff upward again or downward? “Do you favor a banking currency, or do you believe the government should continue In time of peace to give forced legal tender character to printed pieces of paper? “Are you willing to receive the support of a party which In this district and this city of Somerville Is largely dominated by narrow bigotry toward those of foreign birth or parentage, and of a different faith from yours? I Payne s Specific No. 30 “These are essential questions, and Ii    (Cures a Cold la One Night.) do not see how they can be honestly J f    t    _ evaded. My views, which are subs tan PllfflRS Sft6CiiiC NO. 2'J tlaliy those of the democratic party of Massachusetts, are declared In my letter of acceptance, and I am ready to avow and defend them here or elsewhere. I believe that free raw materials should be accorded to the Industries of Massachusetts and of the country. I be- ( Tn    ^ nn„ hnttle nf lieve that the government should gradu- . every purchaser of one bottle of ally go out of the banking business, I either o, these great remedies (which are put up in convenient size for the pocket) will be given a blank on which to register his or her guess at When the orders were read in the inspectors’ office there were a good many sorry to see Chief Coulter leave them, but they were all duly gratified at having such a sterling officer promoted to command them as Capt 'William B. Watts. Each man was duly congratulated. The liquor men were almost crazy with Joy when It was announced that Lieut Thomas H. Brown had been promoted to the rank of captain, (but still to be In command of them. They were greatly pleased also that one of their number, George E. Saxton, had been honored with a well-merited promotion to the rank of sergeant. Besides these well-merited promotions of men high In rank, there were also many other promotions, nearly a1! of which are considered good ones, In the orders also there was a tinge of sadncis, as several well-known men, who have been connected with the department for many years, were retired on half pay, either because they had passed the age limit of 65 years, or because they had become physically incapacitated for further active duty. These old men, without exception, have many friends In the divisions with which they are connected, and also In the department in general, and the fact that they must quit the service for good on Thursday evening next, and sever their many pleasant relations, seemed almost a pity. Besides the above mentioned promotions those of Sergts John A. Brinkley. James P. Sullivan and lohn B. Rosatto to be lieutenants were looked upon as meritorious rewards for good and faithful service. The general orders, stripped of their formal phraseology, are as follows; General order No. 230. I. Lleuts Patrick Lee of division ll, Joseph B. Blanchard of division 16, John F. Gardiner of division 5 and Joseph H. Warren of division 7, having served 18, 27, 26 and 39 years respectively, and having been pronounced physically incapa- Oontlnued on (he Second Page. Given Away To Sufferers from Coughs, Colds ^Dyspepsia. BY MORD. Hill Wants His Party Fairly Judged. Replies to 'HtnMican ani! Presells tie Facts. Tariff BUI Defended iv Strong Terms. Its Effect on the Country Fully Explained. Cleveland Commended for Ult Patriotic Course. NEW YORK, Oct 23—“I hare been Informed that there has been a reorganization of the democracy of Kings county. Well, lf you have another reorganization, you’ll have to hire another hall.” How those Brooklyn democrats, gathered In the academy of Music, did cheer when David B. HUI smilingly made that remark at the opening of his speech tonight. “Gathered” in the academy is not the word to describe that crowd. Compressed comes nearer describing the condition. Each of the several notable times Senator Hill has spoken In that hall the reporters have truthfully recorded “a larger crowd than ever before.’* Another record was made tonight. The doors were opened at 6 o’clock. Before 7 the hall was filled, and at 7 the police lost control of the thousands on Montague st who were struggling for admission at the three entrances, and rushing past the powerless bluecoats, particularly those at the stage entrance, until there were 1000 men on th# stage in a space which will comfortably seat 200. In spite of all the discomforts It had to endure the crowd was good-natured while waiting the 40 minutes after 8 o’clock for the appearance of the hero of the evening. Every one in the building knew well enough that had Mr Hill arrived at the theater, or as near as he could approach unaided, at 8 promptly, as. Indeed, he did, it would take at least half an hour for the police to make a way for him through the pack about the entrance, and IO minutes would not be too long to allow the senator to recover his breath and rearrange his clothing. As It was, his usually carefully-arranged blaek tie was sadly awry when he spoke. Hon James D. Bell Introduced the Continued on the Fourth Page. Mr. James H. Ashton I Am”Well Thanks to Hood’s Sarsaparilla whlcl cured me of rheumatism and ulcer! i’S WW C S ar sa- ures HSHIiL* pnriiia on my leg, which I had foryears and could not cure. I regard Hood’s Sarsaparilla and Hood’s Pills standard medicines. J. H. Ashton, night watch man on Islington bridge, West Rochester, N. H. Get only Hood s. Take Hood’s Pills with Hood1* Sarsaparilla. $200 250 $100 For 25c. For the past tw enty years the remedies named below have been used with unvarying success in his private practice by their discoverer, Dr. Geo. IL Payne of Boston. The standard Medicines Co., knowing their great value, has purchased them, and now offers them to the general pul lie; and, to ef-. feet their speedy introduction, has placed the price at only 25 cents per bottle, and makes the additional hard times inducement of $350 in Gold Coin to purchasers, to be awarded in three sums as above. The Remedies: (Instant Relief and Certain Cure for Coughs.) SSO The Problem: For 25c. Payne's Specific No. 3 (Et PEPTIC TA KL KTN. J (FoslUvely Cures Dyspepsia 'lives Immediate ll One Tablet Relief. I How many pocket-size bottles of tablets does the jar now in our window contain ? And if more than even full bottles, Ihjw mauy tablets over? The Prizes: The guess nearest the correct number 'will receive $200; the second best guess $100; and the third best $50. All prises paid in GOLD COIN. The tablet, have been placed and sealed np In the Jar by a committee compos'd of the follow ing wellknown Kenileineu, wh > have alto tinily •■oment-d to reopen toe jar at the <•! *•< f t coo test, April SO, 1808, plane th* (able* • ii Up bottle,, cocat the bottles, and the table's *« r i-a y , ma announce the whiners. Mr. J. E. RYCE, Adv-, Jf Or others wishing to sad or Borrow nw or more on legacies or undivided part of any real estate ta Boston; no charge for con u’tat on, lnformatiea rn valuation. Apply In person only, no letters answered, lo R. E. ALLON. SIS Coart sf.jx-onmR^ Un Egyptian Lines, Mr. A. L FOWLE. Art. Mr. F. Mcdonald, Ad Continued on the Fourth Pigs. Lunch at Bouton Lunch Company. r. Boston IL raid. Mgr. Boston Journal. Mg?, Boston Post The    iii',    hi in *1 o’clock A. SI. Wednesday. Oct. 44, I mu I, tad cloot s at lie o’clock no a, Vt,ill HO. ISOS. Dr, bay ne’* tpeciivn,os, SO, 28 and 3, are for sale by all druggists, and by THE STANDARD MEDICINES CO., 197 Tremont St and 5/ Berkeley St., Bottom Who will mall Speciflo Na 30 or So. 3, postage free. on receipt of 25a; No. 28 on receipt of 35a WEEKS & POTTER CO., Wholesale Agents. A little more than chair and less than couch. You should see it to fully appreciate its graceful lines, which everywhere perpetuate Hogarth's famous curve. The seat Is unusually deep, giving to the design an oriental flavor. The chair is, In fact, strongly suggestive of the old Egyptian chairs on tho basreliefs in the Museum at Ge?eereh, except that here the height of the back is reduced and added to the depth of the seat. Otherwise the outlines are alike. The chair is as luxurious as it is artistic. It is sure to attract attention in any drawingroom by its unique character. It iairly bristles with style. The covering is a Satin Damask. Paine’s Fniiore Co. 48 CANAL STREET. ;