Boston Daily Globe, March 13, 1897

Boston Daily Globe

March 13, 1897

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Issue date: Saturday, March 13, 1897

Pages available: 24

Previous edition: Friday, March 12, 1897

Next edition: Monday, March 15, 1897

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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - March 13, 1897, Boston, Massachusetts J Call J With Want ll Early Your Ad . . . For Tomorrow . . . To Secure Proper Classification. c ton Dai Id (Globe. I Globe Wants Pay Best. j LAST SUNDAY TUR GLOBE PAINTED IO J-4 MOKE COLUMNS OP WANTS THAN ANY OTHER BOSTON PAPER. i Look Out for Yours Tomorrow.! VOL LI—NO 72.BOSTON, SATURDAY MORNING. MARCH 13. 1897-TWELVE PAGES. PRICE TWO CENTS. THE CELEBRATED union BSI BEEH Will be on Draught MONDAY, March 15, BREWED BY THE \1H\0H WTOHMfe GO. BREMERS Of LAGER BEER. Telephone • 202 Roxbury. Orders, by Mail and Express Promptly Attended To. CONTENTS OF TODAY’S GLOBE. COURT SEEKS LIGHT. Asks Counsel to Define Scope of Attal) Richmond Stetson Case. Decides to Exclude Testimony as to Women With Whom Stetson Lived and to Whom He was not Married—One of Plaintiff’s Lawyers Makes Interesting Statement. If .Turtler' Cobb of Alabama, who made I in self famous on Cie Door of the na-oii a I house of representatives by the iterance of a single sentence, had been i the supreme Judicial court yesterday rternoon wher<* the Stetson case was sing heard, he would doubtless have ‘Heated the query:    "Where are we [Oven Judge Morton on the bench was Dyed to ask:    "What is the scope of ese proceedingsf*    / V point had been reached when Col iston, representing the executor of the ll, desired to put in evidence ail the ta and statements of the late thVatri-1 manager, from the tipie that Adah chmond left him in ISH down to the ry hour of his death in 1896. His purse was to indicate by those acts and clements that John Stetson Jr during use years did not consider himself irried to the woman in black who now nits to contest his will as a widow. i argument oil this particular feature K«n. rho court Anally interrupted and deed light on* the question of the unhanding between the parties as to put kind of a decree he was expected arrive at. VIr Snow, for the executor, thought a orough investigation should be made . this hearing to determine fully HEADSTRONG PEOPLE Are hound to have their own way mid we are hound to make them happy if they buy their furniture of us. Baby Carriages$ I Down,«I per wecR Parlor Suites $1 down, $l nor week Terms of Credit: $1 Deposit on $10 and 60c. per Week. $2 Deposit on $20 and $1 per Week. $3 Deposit on $30 and $1 per Week. $4 Deposit on $40 and $1 per Week. $5 Deposit on $50 and $1.26 per Week. And larger amounts in same proportion. Refrigerators Sldown,Slier week Sent to any N. E. btate._ We Sell a New RANGE tor $1 down, $1 nerweek All standard makes to oboose ‘rom. Illustrated Catalogue, Mail 4c., Free at Store. C. H. ROBINSON & CO. 138.140-142 Washington 81. I dortoy Adams Square A Dock Square I Depot Cars Pass Our Door. PipyAI PA new I$10 Down. DluTuLCtf! WHEE LB $2.00 Week VV# also sell wheels that have been used before, but are la good condition, for S3 down aud $1.30 per week. whether or not Adah Richmond was the lawful widow in the case. The will had been probated and two appeals had been taken, one by the father of the deceased and the other by Miss Richmond. The latter was the only appeal now under consideration. If she was not the real widow' of Stetson she had no right of appeal, and it was that question which was presented for a decision. He admitted that in all probability the decree of Judge Morton at this time would not bar her from pressing claims to the property in other proceedings. He urged that tile contestant, having offered evidence that she had matrimonial relations with Stetson in the years later than 1874, it was proper to admit the acts and statements of Stetson down to the day of ills death. Mr Morse, for the contestant, argued that it was not nect ary at this hearing to completely Establish the legal widowhood of his client; that it was sufficient to make out a prima facie case in her behalf. That would allow her to take part In the trial of the validity of the will on appeal. The settle-m< nt of tile validity or the invalidity of that document would not settle the distribution of the estate. Hee did not believe the acts and statements of Stetson from 1874 to 1896 were admissible; if they were, his opponents could put in evidence every deed he ever signed, every letter he ever wrote, every word he ever uttered, without end. Scop© of Hearing Questioned. Judge Morton was still embarrassed by the situation after the lawyers were done talking. He didn't quite agree with either side as to the scope of toe hearing on the spur of the moment. He Anally decided to allow Mr Gaston to introduce his new line of evidence, de bene; that is, taking it now and ruling upon it later, as has been done with a mass of testimony already in the case. The court said: "I am still a good deal embarrassed. I don’t know’ just what rule of law is applicable to the question I am to determine. I am not quite prepared to agree with Mr Morse that a prima facie case is all that is necessary. A more extensive, a fuller one may be required. "It seems to me that one way to test the scope of this hearing is to inquire as to the result of it. It seems to be conceded that the result will be to establish a fact for this hearing alone, and that she can still press any claims to the property of John Stetson Jr by other proceedings. "If I And that she is or Is not the widow, by and by she may bring suit in other proceedings, and then a jury might And exactly to the contrary. How Continued on the Seventh Huge. BURKHARDT’-? I*n»e I. Schedules of the new tariff bill, presented to the public for the first time. After a kick Julian, on behalf of Fitzsimmons, accepts the rulings of Siler; gossip from Carson; Yale students repudiate flag episode. Widow of the murdered Ricardo Ruiz tells her story to Pres McKinley and Sec Sherman. Removal of Fondesviela, who killed Dr Ruiz. John L. starts for Carson; gets big ovation in New York depot. Stetson will case adjourned until Monday morning. Page 2. Press censors must see all dispatches from Crete, ordered by the commander of the Cretan forcer. Sensational Everett politics. Fall River beats Providence in contest for third place in the national polo league. Extracts from a secret circular Issued by Weyler to military commandants iii Cuba. Chicago has an attempted murder mystery. Arthur Mayhaw executed at Sing Sing while protesting his innocence; J. E. Sullivan hanged at Dorchester, N B. Rev I. J. Lansing's resignation will be read Sunday. War between Gloucester’s mayor and marshal. Pune 3. Carletoa-cjub of Brooklyn beaten by Melrose A. C.; other bowling. Duplicate whist club dedicates its new quarters. Hearing on merits of McTamnmny voting machine before legislative committee on election laws. Pa g(‘ ti. Supreme court of New Hampshire overrules first verdict of guilty against Dr Joseph C. Moore, and confirms tho Besouth Music and drama. Grand opera season will open April 5. l'nge ll. Lively debate in the Massachusetts senate over gas explosion order between Soule and Roe. Political attack on Senator Gorman made at a banquet In Baltimore. Death of Walter S. Burnham. Sec Long's policy as to the navy. I’mge 7. Three lives lost by burning of a hotel at Buffalo. Harvard and Yale track athletic managers meet at Springfield. Iasigi case appealed to Washington. Yale’s indoor games will be held at New Haven tonight; track sports. One of the counsel for Mrs Adah Richmond Stetson makes some interesting statements from his personal knowledge.    / Un gc S. In the retail markets. New literature. Page IL Bradstreet’s sees a favorable tendency in the business of the country. Real estate matters. Disgraceful scenes at the funeral of Mrs Henry Ward Beecher. Y. M. C. A. district conference held at Newton. Reserve officer McGuire of division 3 alleged to have been assaulted by two division I men. l'nge IO. Fire Marshal Whitcomb continues his investigation into the gas explosion. Page ll. Important auction sales of hoists and carriages. l*i« fge 12. Opening of testimony in the sensational Marsh poisoning ease. Mayor Quincy addresses a reply to the Master Builders association. Unitarian dub dines at the Yendome. Boston university men debate woman suffrage. City Point yacht thief's capture and confession. NIKINLEY BILL RESURRECTED.«I Ktt His Widow Tells of It to the President. New Rates of Duty Which, it is Hoped, Will ISS!3? John Sherman Also Hoard Story. Provide Larger Revenue. Secretary Greatly Affected by It. She Was Thrilled by McKinley’s Kindness. Lumber, Wool and Sugar Off the Free List. to Make $60,000,000 or $70,000,000 Increase. Dan Stuart Quickly Settled Question. Brady on Hand in Corbett’s Interest. Baby Gloria Led in the Visit to Stats Department, Republicans Believe They Will be Able to Get the Bill Ringmanship of the Men Sized Up. Through the' House by the Middle of April and Past the Senate by the First of July—List Given to the Public for the First Time Today—Title Boldly Ya|8 S,ude|),s Repu(jia}e M Announces Its Purpose as “Protection to Manufactures.’ Flag Episode. She Prepared a Full Statement of Her Claim. Sympathy ol Powerful Siatesra Went Out to Suite. JOHN L. STARTS FOR CARSON. He Receives a Big Ovation in the Grand Central Depot New York City. NEW YORK, March 12-John L. Sullivan, who is to report the Corbett-Fitz-siminons fight, left New York this afternoon at I for Carson City. The pouring rain and high wind did not keep the crowd away from the Grand Central depot. His enthusiastic worshippers cheered the big fellow and pushed each other about in their efforts to grasp his hand. REMOVAL OF THE BUTCHER. Fondesviela, Who Was Responsible for the Death of Ruiz, Neglected by His Ungrateful Government. (Copyright, 1897, by New York Herald.) HAVANA, March 12, via Key West, March 12—Col Fondesviela has been removed from the command in Guana-bacoa and Col Tejerizo has succeeded him. Fondesviela’s resignation was requested by the Madrid authorities on Wednesday. Fondesviela’s most notorious act was the treatment he accorded to Dr Ruiz, whose tragic death in the prison in Guanabacoa led Gen Lee to ask for warships to protect American citizens. WASHINGTON, I) C, March 12-Pros McKinley and Sec Sherman gave sympathetic and kindly audience today to Mrs Itita Le sea de Ruiz, widow’ of the murdered American citizen. Sec Sherman was visited in the morning and the Ruiz children were gathered with their sorrowing mother In the private office of the secretary of state, which heard tho unaccustomed echoes of childish voices. The interview with Pres McKinley followed the cabinet meeting in the afternoon. The white house was quiet; gone were cabinet officers, senators, repre-| sentativea and the groups of politicians. I Save for tho official attendants and the I pic-sident's secretary they were alone. ’The KMX PhWmr were kept below Af the president's suggestion. He feared that the ordeal of telling her pitiful tale in the presence of the little ones, for w horn alone she endured the burdens of life, would prove too much for her to bear. Mrs Ruiz was ushered Into the cabinet room and there the kindly and noble featured president clasped her thin and trembling hand in his, and by patient questioning drew from her the terrible story of her sufferings, lier husband's Imprisonment urn! death. This is free America. In no other country could that scene have tukeii place. Tho humblest and poorest subject in all this mighty land, an aliet, born, the widow of a naturalized American, stood face to face with its president.    ruler    and foremost    citizen, who then and there threw around her trembling    form    the protecting    'tegis of    the stars    and stripes. Lincoln    breaking    the shackles from the crouching slave presented no grander speetai Ie. Had this scene taken place in a European capital the cabinets of all the continent would have    gone    into session.    Already    the cables toward Madrid burn with cipher messages of today's events. So impressed with Mrs Ruiz’ simple, yet dramatic statement was Sec Sherman that he became its bearer to the white house himself to lay it before the president. The administration has interested itself in her behalf. A statement prepared by Mrs Ruiz. o Eli with a, translation intc lglish, will be laid before the secretary of state in the morning. THE WEATHER. WASHINGTON. March 12—Forecast for Saturday: For Maine, New Hampshire and Vermont, local rain or snow, followed by fair and colder t&S weather during the Mf c,ay: ^risk to hlsh southerly winds, shifting to westerly, For Massachusetts, Rhode Island and Connecticut, generally fair and colder during the day; brisk to high westerly wdnds; decidedly colder Saturday night. For eastern New York, fair and colder; brisk westerly winds. Signals are displayed on the Atlantic coast from Sandy Hook to Eastport. Local Forecast. Fair; colder; brisk to high westerly winds. The Temperature Yesterday, as indicated by the thermometer at Thompson's spa: 3 a rn 40’, 6 a rn 41°, 9 a rn 41°, 12 rn 48’, 3pm 51°, 6pm 52°, 9 p rn DO", 12 mid 45°; average temperature yesterday 47°. nill! 11 Hum im I rim ii — — ~ GLOBE EE _ WANTS — = PAY BEST A Trial Will Convince Yon _n _ 1 liWJJLllllL mum 11 ON DRAUGHT MONDAY MM’S Can be had in barrels, halves and quarters, and also in bottles. The bottle goods are prepared in our bottling department, corner Parker and Station Sts., Roxbury.' Telephone, Roxbury 265. “THE KIND THAT CURES.’ The New England Favorite lOo. Cigar today is the 7-20-4 Whole- ) JAS. OTINX <fe CO., 185 Bilk St sale in VK. >. DOUCE A OO.. 76 Portland St. Boston.) McGKKENKKV bJtOS., al* balloter St. Sounds well ? So it does, but it works better. For La Grippe, and specially for its after effects, DANALS Sarsaparilla touches the right spot—the nerves, blood and stomach. With these right, you are right. DANA’S makes them right. Promptly at IO tills morning a wee mite of a child, with solemn brown eyes, knocked at the door of the state department for admission. Site was Gloria. th*» pretty orphaned babe of Dr Ricardo Ruiz. When a voice within said “Come,” the little one stood on tiptoe, reached for the handle of the great door and opened it. Placing her little body against it to hold it so, she beckoned with both hands to her mother and said, “Madre, ho waits.” This is the manner in which Rita Resea de Ruiz was ushered into the presence of Sec Sherman. Many a day has passed since so pathetic a scene has been witnessed in the state department. Upon the arrival of the party at the department tHey were directed to go at once to the secretary of state's private office without any previous announcement or ceremony, surely a palpable sign of interest on the part of Sec Sherman, by whose instructions such formalities must have been waived. As Mrs Ruiz walked slow’ly and falteringly into the room the secretary arose and advanced to the middle of tho room to meet her. The scene was pitiful and imposing. The tall, slender figure of the veteran statesman bent low’ and tenderly before the sorrowing mother whose tears and sobs moved him to the quick; the children, awe-inspired and motionless, clustering around her, and the baby Gloria looking appealingly into his face, with her little hand holding on to the skirt of his long frock coat; the gloomy somberness of the group and the utter stillness constituted a scene that will never vanish from the memory of those who witnessed it. Love, devotion, trust and guidance on the mother’s side; innocence and wonder on the children’s; respect, pity and determination on the part of Sec Sherman. Small wonder that tho secretary looked with pitying glances upon the widow of Ricardo Ruiz, extending his hand in cordial greeting and lent willing car to her plea for Help, for protection, for immediate action in behalf of herself and her dear little one. in supplicant attitude, with the intensity aJid fervor of her race, this woman, who has been cruelly robbed by tho Spanish government of husband and bread winner, did not plead in vain. The justice of her cause, genuineness of her sorrow, pity for her condition, so affected and impressed this great man that he asked her to write a narrative of her case and set forth her claims, WASHINGTON, Match IS-Tli" republican members of the ways and means committee propose to make their tariff bill bupllc on Monday. Tile readers of The Globe, however, reed not w’alt until Monday to learn tho details of the bill. At the present time there are many schedules and paragraphs of the bill still in incomplete form, but those of them agreed upon are herewith presented. It is privately admitted by some of the members of the committee that it is unfortunate they have not been given more time in which to prepare tho bill. On the day after Mr McKinley's inauguration some of the members of the committee wrent to th** white house and suggested to the president that the biti could not be completed by next Monday, and that it would be advisable to postpone the calling of the extra session until April I, The president, however, would not hear of any postponement, and insisted that no natter lf the bill was not ready congress must meet on the 16th. The consequence is that during the past few days the members of the com* mlttce have been rushed to death, and schedules have been tentatively agreed upon which have not been given proper consideration. This is noticeably so in, the case of the wool schedule. There was a serious difference of opinion between the wool growers and the wool users, the former wanting all the protection they could get and the latter wanting their raw material free. The matter at one time threatened to be serious, and at last, even as late as today, simply to settle the question and get the schedule out of the way’, the committee agreed to reenact the McKinley schedule, with some few slight changes. It is generally believed, how .-vet that the .schedule as it will appear in the bill on Monday will not bo permitted to stand; that the committee will itself change it by means of amendments after the bill gets Into the house, and if that is not done it will be changed in the senate. With only two working days remaining between now and Monday, and tho committee will be forced to bo in session practically all day on Sunday, three or four important schedules have yet to bo considered. I give the readers of The Globe every schedule which has been agreed econ iqi to midnight tonight, and (hey will be able to see in print schedules which members of the committee even have not yet seen, tis under the system follows by them schedules arg allotted to separate members as sub-committees, and it has happened that after the lull committee has practically agreed upon a schedule they do not see it in print until several days later, and in that interval changes arc frequently made. There is something almost poetic in Hie saliency of this fact. The McKinley who was responsible for that law of seven years ago, and who was driven out of public life along with his party because tile people did not understand or Uke it, now returns as president of the United States to make a revival of that well-abused law the central feature of his administration, and Hie republican members of the committee, seeking sincerely to adapt their handiwork to the new conditions, discover that the best thing they can do with reference to such an imuortant industry as wool and its products is to go btrnk to the very scheme and the Identical rates for which Mr McKinley was so savagely abused years ago. Revenue to be Raised. The committee did not do this because of any desire to compliment Mr McKinley, but because there was no better way open to them in which to conserve vast interests. The new law. If enacted as found in this Issue of The Globe, Is expected by members of the committee to produce an additional revenue of between $60,-000,000 and $70,000,000 per year. Estimates vary from the highest to the lowest of these figures. The chief ! addition to the revenue is expected from : the Increase of the sugar duties. From 1 this source alone an additional revenue ; of about $27,000,000 is anticipated by j chairman Dlngley. The bulk of this ' sum will have to be taken from the I pockets of consumers. 1 Wool is another large source of n*»w revenue. It is estimated that the restoration of the wool duties will provide an increase of $14,(XX),OOO in the receipts of the government. Restoration of the McKinley rates on lumber and timber I will add another pretty sum. The flux, Jute and hemp and sundries schedule will add perhaps $4,000,000 or $5,000,000. Each of the other schedules, with low exceptions, are expected to contribute its quota to the increase of revenue. Titles of Tariff Laws. The titles to tariff la\%s often indicate their character. This new bill bears the frankest and boldest title ever seen in the caption of a tariff bill in tills country. It makes no concealment of the fact that protection to American industries is a part of the purpose of the framers of the law. When Mr McKinley drew his famous act of 1890 he put over it this title: "An act to reduce the revenue and equalize duties upon imports, and for other purposes.” Then the treasury was filled with a great surplus. The revenues were superabundant, and Mr McKinley set out to reduce them by preventing importations. He succeeded so well that four years later along came the Wilson-Gorman act, bearing this title: "An act to reduce taxation, to provide revenue for the government, and for other purposes.” Now the conditions change again. The revenues are insufficient. The wheels of industry have clogged. The Importations are too great and there is not work enough for the American workmen. Boldly meeting this situation, the republican members of the ways and means committee declare in the title that the bill is "An act to provide revenue for the government and to protect the industries of the United States.” Continued on the Second Page. The New Bill. The bill, which is to be found in print below for the first time, will he found upon examination to be a protection measure. There is no disguise of that fact. In nearly all of the schedules is the average rate of duty as high as it was in the McKinley law. The chief reduction of the free list is found in coal and lumber, which are placed upon the dutiable list at the old or McKinley rates. The cotton schedule of the existing law, which was found to be working satisfactorily to all interests concerned, both the grower and the manufacturer, was left almost untouched. New England’s vast influence upon ! the framing of any republican tariff I measure is seen in the retention of the j cotton duties and in an increase of the j leather rates, while hides are of course I left upon the free list, where they were I placed by the framers of the existing law’. It is needless to say that In many particulars the committee has followed the act of 1890. While modifications of importance have been made to meet con- \ dltions which have arisen since that famous act was framed, the law of 1890 rather than the law of 1894 has been the committee’s model.     •    - Rushing It Through. It Is now expected that the bill will be presented to the democratic members of the committee on Monday and to the house on Tuesday, and that by a week from Monday the house will have taken up in earner*, its consideration. By tile middle of Apt ll Speaker Reed expects to send tho bill to the senate. There will be about two weeks of de. bate In the lower branch, and another week may be necessary for consideration of committee amendments. The republican leaders in the senate believe they can pass the measure there before the first of July. If they be not deceived in this Pres McKinley will meet with success in the great aim of the early part of his administration, which is to place a new tariff law upon the statute books before tho end of tho fiscal year, on July I. Several schedules which are still in proof form w’ill not be finally revised and printed until Monday morning. Such schedules as have passed through the final revision are given in full below. Others are given in their tentative form, subject to changes which may be introduced in the final revision. These are expected to be inconsequential, however, and the practically complete tariff bill, the most important legislative measure of our recent history, is today presented to the readers of the Boston Globe. A. Maurice Low’. Alumina, hydrate of. or refined bauxite, 6-10 of Ic Hi; alum, alum cake, patent alum, sulphate of alumina, and aluminous cake, and alum in crystals or ground, iyo lb. Ammonia, carbonate of, l)4e lh; muriate of, or sal ammoniac, )*c lb; sulphate of, is*' lb. Argols, or crude tartar, or lees crude. Pie lb; tartars and lees crystals, or partly refined argols, containing not more than 5X1 percent of bitartrate of potash, and tartrate of soda or potassa. and ro-chello salts, 4c lb; cream of tartar and patent tartar, 6c lb. Blacking of all kinds, 25 percent ad valorem. lb. Blue vitriol or sulphate of copper, Ic RATES OF DUTY. Schedules of the Proposed New Law, to Provide Revenue and to Protect American Manufactures. Washington, March 12-The bin is entitled: A bill to provide revenue for the government and to protect the industries of the United States. Be it enacted In the senate and house of representatives of the United biates of America, in congress assembled, that on and after . eighteen hundred and ninety-seven, unless otherwise specially provided for in this act, there shall be levied, collected and paid upon all articles imported from foreign countries, and mentioned in the schedules herein contained, the rates of duty which are by the schedules and paragraphs respectively prescribed, namely:    „ SCHEDULE A. Chemicals, Oils, Paints, Etc. CHEMICALS. Acids—Acetic or pyrollgneous acid and boracic acid, 3c lb; chromic acid and lactic acid, 4c lb; citric acid, 8c lb; salicylic acid, 10c lb; sulphuric acid or oil of vitriol not specially provided for in this act, Vie lb; tannic acid, or tannin, 50c lh; gallic acid, 10c lb; tartaric acid, 7e lb; and all other acids not specially provided for in this act, 25 percent ad valorem. All alcoholic perfumery, including cologne water and other toilet water and toilet preparations of all kinds, containing alcohol or in the preparation of which alcohol is used, and alcoholic compounds not specially provided for in this act, 45c lb and 45 percent ad valorem. Alkalies, alkaloids, distilled oils, essential oil, expressed oils, rendered oils and all combinations of the foregoing, and all chemical compounds and saint. not specially provided for iu this act, i5 percent ad valorem.   «-■ Bone char, suitable for use in decolorising sugar, 20 percent. Borax, crude, or borate of soda, or borate of limp, 2c lb: refined borux, 3c lb. Camphor, refined. 4e Iii. < halk, ground, precipitated or prepared only in the form of cubes, blocks. sticks or disks, as tailor's, billiard, red or French chalk, Ic lh; all other chalk preparations, except medicinal or toilet preparations and manufactures of chalk not specially provided for in this act, 25 percent. Chloroform, 20c lb. Coal ta*’ dyes or colors (all other products or preparations of coni tar by whatever name known not specially provided for In this act, 25 percent) 35 percent ad valorem. Cobalt, oxide of. 25c lh. Collodions, and ail compounds of pyroxylin*-, by whatever name known, 40c lb; rolled or in sheets, but not made up into articles, 60c lh; lf unfinished or partly finished articles, including such us are commonly called celluloid articles, 75c lb and 45 percent. Coloring for brandy, wine, beer or other liquors, 50 percent. Copperas, or sulphate of iron, "„c Ib.y Drugs, such as barks, beans, berries, balsams, buds, bulbs, bulbous roots, nut galls and otherexecreseences, fruits, flowers, dried fibers, dried insects, grains, gums and gum resins, herbs, leaves, lichens, mosses, nuts, roots and stems, spices, vegetables, seeds (aromatic, not garden seeds), seeds or morbid growth, weeds and woods used expressly for dyeing; any of the foregoing which are not edible, but which are advanced in value or condition by refining, grinding or other process, and not specially provided for in this art, IO percent. Ethers, sulphuric and spirits of nitrous ether. 26c lh; fruit ethers, oils or essences, $2 lb; ethers of all kinds, not specially provided for Iii tills act, $1 lh, provided that no article of this paragraph shall pay a less rate of duty than 25 percent. Extracts and decoctions of logwood and other dye woods, extract of sumac and extracts of harks or woods, such as are commonly used for dyelngor tanning, not specially provided for in this act, 74c lh; all the above iii a solid or dry form, I Vie lb; extracts of hemlock bara Vie lh. Gelatine, glue, (sing glass or fish glue, and prepared fish bladders or fish sounds, valued at not above 10c lh, 2c lb; valued at above 10c lb and not above 25c lh, 3c lb and 15 percent; valued above 26c and not above 40c lb, 5c lh and 15 percent; valued above 40c lb, 20c lb and 15 percent. Glycerine, crude, not purified, Ic lb; refined 3c lb. Indigo, extracts or pastes of %c lb; carmined or indlgotine, 10c lb, Ink and ink powders, printers’ ink and all other ink not specially provided for in this aet, 25 percent. Iodine, resubllmed, 20c lh. Iodoform, $1 lb. Licorice, extracts of, In paste, rolls or other forms, 5c lb. Magnesia, carbonate of, medicinal, Sc lh; calcined, 7c lb; sulphate of, or epsom salts, l-5c lh. OILS. Rumor of a Plan to Rob the Box Office. Betting oil the Result Appears to be at a By J. N. Taylor. CARSON, March 12—Corbett and Fitx-simmons will have to look out for themselves in the clinches and breakaway# on St Patrick's day. The man of the barley-bran freckle# and affectionate knees has been kicking like a kangaroo ever since George Siler interpreted the Queensberry rules, and tills afternoon Martin Julian drove In from Cook's ranch to add energy to I: Ui’s protest. In a hall dedicated to love, friendship and truth, having on one wall a painting of lit*: all-seeing eye and on another* a hideous skull and crossbones, th* managers of the fighters met. They snarled like wolfhound# over a bleeding quarry and occupied one hour’# lime In arriving at an agreement that could have been reached in five minutes. Dan Stuart, still pal® with his long catch-as-catch-can with a Nevada cold, wa# present with an anxious look in hi# eye, but had very little to say. Georg® Siler, the referee, was also in the room. Thirty correspondents listened to th® wrangle, which was opened wdth a mild oath by Julian. Ho held in his hand a copy of Siler's dissertation on the rules, and made a long speech in eulogy of the Cormiihman’s marvelous abilities as a fighter. He hadn't driven all the way in from Cook’s to squeal, but simply to see that his interests were protected. Siler hail no right to Interpret the rules, and Fitzsimmons would not stand for hitting in the breakaway. Brady was very calm when the debate opened, but in five minutes he was as warm as Hot Springs, and never did meat ax or mutton cleaver look more determined. By the great Jumped-up—never mind Continued on the Third Page. Well Easy to say, but how shall I do it? In the only common sense way—keep your head cool, your feet warm and your blood rich and pure by taking Hood’s Sarsaparilla. Then all your In the nerves, muscles, tissues and organs will Sp • f| n Cf be properly nour- Aligarin assistant, or soluble oil, or oleate of soda, or turkey red oil, in the manufacture of which 50 percent or more of castor oil is used. 40c gallon; iii the manufacture of which less than 50 percent of castor oil is used, 20c gallon; all other, 30 percent. Castor oil, 35c gallon. Cod liver oil, 15c gallon. Cotton seed oil, 7c gallon or 7)4 lbs weight. Croton oil, 20c lb. Flaxseed or linseed oil, raw, bolled or oxidized, 32c gallon or 7)4 lbs weight; Continued ou the Fourth Page. Burkhardt’s Tiyoli Beer LEADS IN MERIT. T70R over nineteen years we have been brewing Tivoli, and it has now reached a state of perfection impossible to excel. Be-w’are of the imitation that imitate# the name only . The genuine I* a rn our nam*1 and trade- mark (a sheaf of barley entwined by a hop vine) on every label. Order by mall, telephone or by ex presa. Burkhardt Brew. Co., Cor. Parker St Station Sts., Roxbury. Telephone Roxbury 266. iahed. Hood’s Sarsaparilla builds up the system, creates an appetite, tones the stomach and gives strength. It is the people's Spring Medicine, has a larger sale and effects more cures than all others. My Health Failed and I became so weak I could not walk. I was dizzy, my stomach troubled me, and I had palpitation of the heart. I was in New York and was treated at the hospital without much benefit. I returned home and a friend who had been cured of malaria by Hood s Sarsaparilla advised me to try it. I did so and found I was improving every day. I took six bottles of Hood’s Sarsaparilla and four bottles of Hood’s Pills and today I am as well as I ever was in my life. D. MOLONEY, Cochituate, Mass. Hoods Sarsaparilla t™IXJ Purifier. C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell. Hood* Pills aid Digestion. 25c. <> ♦ ♦ ♦* ♦♦ ♦* To *♦ ♦  ♦ ,♦ HIRE HELP '♦< Put your ads in The Globe's 44 Help Wanted Columns. ^♦j31obe wants bring^V* ♦ the best re- + ♦ snits. ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ —— ;

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