Boston Daily Globe, March 20, 1899

Boston Daily Globe

March 20, 1899

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Issue date: Monday, March 20, 1899

Pages available: 22

Previous edition: Saturday, March 18, 1899

Next edition: Tuesday, March 21, 1899

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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - March 20, 1899, Boston, Massachusetts To Buy, Sell, \ ADVERTISE i . IN Hire « Rent THE GL0BE ©re Holton ©lobe Globe Wants Pay Best TRIAL CONVINCES VOL LY—NO Ti). BOSTON. MONDAY MORNING. MARCH 20, 1899— TWELVE PAGES. COI’YHKIMT. IWW. HY TMK Cl MI) BE NEWSPAPER CO. PRICE TWO CENTS. The Greatest Medical Discovery of the Age. KENNEDY’S MEDICAL DISCOVERY. DONALD KENNEDY of ROXBURY,MASS. Has discovered in one of our common pasture weeds a remedy that cures every kind of Humor, from the worst Scrofula down to a common Pimple. He has tried it in over eleven hundred cases, and never failed except in two cases (both thunder humor). He has now in his possession over two hundred certificates of its value, all within twenty miles of Boston. Send postal card for book. A benefit is always experienced from the first bottle, and a perfect cure is warranted when the right quantity is taken. When the lungs are affected it causes shooting pains, like needles passing through them; the same with the Liver or Bowels. This is caused by the ducts being stopped, and always disappears in a week after taking it. Read the label. If the stomach is foul or bilious it will cause squeamish feelings at first. No change of diet ever necessary. Eat the best you can get, and enough of it Dose, one tablespoonful in water at bedtime. Sold by all Druggists. Globe Wants oring the best returns to advertisers, owing to The Globe's enormous lead in circulation. A trial will convince you. Rev Dr A. S. Gumbart Dies at His Home. Was Pastor of Dudley St Baptist Church, Roxbury. One of the Leading Divines in the City. Fusilade of Shots in the Streets of Havana. Trouble Started at Mulatto Ball. Policeman Told Men to Disperse. Sergt Boone Expires at General Hospital. Operation Was Performed for the Rebel of Peritonitis. Ile Was Injured in Fail From a Balloon. Death Due to Neuralgia of the Chest Muscles. Attack Clime at 5 A M Sunday, Death Few Hours Later. Rev Dr A. S. Gumbart, pastor of the Dudley st Baptist church, died suddenly at 7^5 yesterday morning, after a short illness, at his home, 97 Moreland st, Roxbury. Dr Gumbart had been troubled with an affection of the throat for the past few days, but was uncomplaining and was able to be about until Saturday. Made Hazardous Ascent at Battle of El Caney. Only One of Trio Survives, aud He is iii an Asylum. Sergt Thomas G. Boone of Co K, 2d Massachusetts volunteers, died at the Massachusetts general hospital yesterday afternoon after an operation for the relief of peritonitis. > He was of the party that ascended in the war balloon at El Caney on July THE LATE HEV DR A. S. OUMBAiJT. About 5 o’clock yesterday morning he was awakened by severe pains under the left arm, the indication of In attack of neuralgia. He thought little of It for a few moments, and as the remedies which were applied proved unavailing, Dr J. F. Fisher was called. Dr Fisher used every means to aid his patient, but as the doctor grew rapidly worse, Dr E. G. Morse and Dr J. Howard Thurlow were called in. The former when he arrived was recognized by Dr Gumbart, although at this time, half an hour before his death, he was unable to speak, and his breathing was labored. Nothing that the Cunt'naed on the Third Page. House Cleaning: Time is close at hand, and no doubt you’ll need to renew some of your carpets, and perhaps to have some of your furniture reupholstered and recovered, or maybe some of it has served long enough, and you will wish to replace it with new. In cither case, it will pay you to call at the big uptown furniture and carpet store of II. R. PLIMPTON & CO., 1077 Washington St., near Dover. Ten Days—fen Dollars. For just 10 days—no more, no less— we offer you a choice of any Spring Overcoat in our stock for $io. Former prices were $12 to $25, but £10 will buy any of them now. Browning, King & Co., Largest Clothiers in the World, Washington and Raceland Sts. (Our $2 hat is “right.”) SERGT THOMAS C. BOONE. I, and in the fall was injured in the abdomen and ruptured. He was in the hospital at Fernandina in August, and for a time his life was despaired of, but he recovered and came north. Since he received his discharge he had been a telegrapher in The Globe office, representing the Postal Telegraph com- Coutiuuetl on tile Third Page. His Club and Revolver Taken From Him. When Aid Arrived the Shooting Became General. CONTENTS OF TODAY’S GLOBE. Pnwe I* The suspicion grows that the Windsor hotel fire was of incendiary origin, with robbery as the motive; no bodies recovered yet. Rioting in streets of Havana, participated in by Cuban officers; trouble started over police ordering crowd to disperse; from 30 to 60 people were wounded. What appears to be a bomb thrown by a man on a car platform in rho subway; it failed to explode for the reason that it struck on the wrong end. Sudden death of Rev Dr A. S. Gumbart of the Dudley st Baptist church. Death of Sergt Thomas C. Boone, Co K, 2d Massachusetts, who was the telegrapher in the war balloon at the battle of El Caney. Rebels routed with heavy loss; Gen "Whlaton goes on a punitive expedition, sweeping the country for ll miles. 1*11 we ii. Discourses by local clergymen. Henry B. Maxwell of New Bedford returns to civilization after 19 years’ absence. Yesterday’s storm and its irritating characteristics. Federal troops held in readiness to suppress rioting at Laredo, Tex. Story of Louis Plouff’s escape from death in electric car accident at Millbury. Pane 3. ' powder used in attempting on cashier robbery at From 30 to 50 People Are Reported Wounded. Another Conflict in Outskirts lim Following Night. THE WEATHER. WASHINGTON, March 19 —Forecast for Monday — For Maine, snow; high northerly winds. For New Hampshire, Vermont, Massach usets, Rhode Island and Connecticut. Clearing in the early morning; generally fair Monday; high northwest winds. For eastern New York:    Fair; high northwesterly winds. ^Fair*- Local forecast — Partly cloudy, fair weather; brisk to high westerly winds. The temperature yesterday as indicated by the thermometer at Thompson’s spa: 3 a rn 29 . 6 a rn 30°, 9 a rn 32°, 12 in 34°, 3pm 33’, G p rn 33°, 9pm 36°, 12 mid 32°: average temperature yesterday, 32 8-21*. HAVANA, March ID—A serious conflict between the police and people of Havana last night resulted in considerable shooting and clubbing. From 30 to 50 people were wounded, some seriously. Among the injured is Police Capt Es-tampes, formerly a colonel in the Cuban army. Ever since the police interference about a week ago with the demonstration in honor of Gen Maximo Gomez they have been unpopular with the populace, who jeer at them and declare them inefficient. Certain newspapers let no opportunity escape to criticise the force, denouncing the arrests us unfair and charging the police with "trampling upon the rights of a free people.” The polite are virtually in the position of men who have (intake, the people fear thorn in order to secure obedience, as they have no record to fall back upon for example. Last night’s trouble occurred at a public mulatto ball in San Jose st, un unsavory quarter. Many Cuban oflicers, colonels and captains among them, attended the affair. A policeman on duty in that street, following orders to prevent a crowd collecting in front of the building where the ball was in progress, asked a group of men to go in or to disperse. His request was unheeded, and after repeating it, he was attacked by the group, whereupon many issued frcin the building, set upon him, took away his club and revolver and handled him roughly. The policeman immediately notified headquarters, and 20 xeserves were ordered to the scene of trouble. The crowd bud prepared for their arrival. It is said they opened with a revolver lire upon the police, which the latter returned, the shooting being kept up until the ammunition was exhausted. The opiKjnents of the police acted in the affray with determination. Many who were in the building mounted to the roof, which is comparatively low, and fired upon the police from that point. They were apparently w'ell armed, and this fact, together with the resolution with w'hich they fought, seems to confirm the belief that the attacking party was mostly made up of Cuban officers, as ordinary civilians would have fled from the revolvers of the police. Many women were wounded. A report is in circulation this evening that two of the injured civilians have succumbed to their wounds, but this is not confirmed. Among those seriously hurt are policemen Donato Aroza, Enrique Munez and Benigue Vasqucz and civilians Jose Dominguez, Etouo Galiano, Alberto Aleja and Irene Roque. Public opinion respecting the police is conflicting. Some sustain them and others charge them with interfering with the rights of the people. As the facts become known, however, opinion increasing in favor of the force. It is reported on good authority that many who were wounded withdrew hastily because unwilling to have it known that they were present. 'American troops were galled to the scene when the trouble was over, and numerous arrests followed. Police Captain Estampes, who is well known in Cuban military circles, is so badly injured that fears are entertained that he will not recover. Police Inspector Raoul Arango, who came into notice ^ on the day of the Continued on the Second Page. The Globe’s forecast for Tuesday—Fair weather is now indicated for the greater part of Tuesday, but probably followed by increasing cloudiness in the afternoon or evening and rain or snow during the night or Wednesday morning; it will probably be slightly colder in the morning, with moderate freezing temperatures. followed by warmer in the afternoon and Wednesday. Given away Monday, 20«v checker boards, at Jordan, Marsh & Co's. Demonstrations of Meyer* Put* Cream meta] polish in casement. Strong Wives Can keep things shining lf they have anything to shine. We offer verv eatv terms tills monte. FURNITURE Carpets, Ranges, Etc. Von can hare your choice of oar csHETsBfS? SI "SS* SI A CARPETS SI D?n®“ $I WEEK Choice of oar «fc I DOWN CL I PER Parlor Suits 91 and 91 WEEK Choice of our «fr I DOWN I PER RANCES 91 aud 91 WEEK Your old stove taken In exchange tor a new range. Baby Cf I DOWN «fc a _PJ Carriages 91 and 91 WI We pay freights to any town in New England, and tar fares within SO miles of Boston. Mail orders given careful attention. Catalogue, mall 4c. Free at afore. C.H. ROBINSON & CO. En rn itu re, Carpets, Ranges, Draperies, etc., 140 Washington St. nock Square. Adam* Square. ‘‘Knockout’ by two men Lynn. Description of the Clarke school gymnasium. Frank A. Brown of Reading commits suicide. Kipling much better; will be allowed to leave his room in a few days. Steamer Delta returns from the wrecked Castilian and reports that wreckers are tearing the ship to pieces. Boston lodge of Elks elects officers. Lieut Lang practically under arrest at Washington as result of Maj Sewell’s charges. Pa Ste 4. Sergt Mason testifies before court of inquiry that an agent of Armour & Co told him “preservatine” was used on beef. Pres McKinley starts.for Jekyl island today; Speaker Reed already there; neither, it is said, will attempt to bring about a meeting. Speculation at the capita! as to the significance of Speaker Reed's visit to the south during McKinley’s visit there. Mrs Martha Place to pay death penalty in electric chair at Sing Sing prison today, and will be attended and strapped into the chair by a woman. Ten people killed by the cyclone at Edwardsville. Ala, and four at Waynesboro, Ga, Pa a e 5. Final figures in the Massachusetts interclub league tournament und other bowling news. Aaron B. Snow of Jackson, Me, alleged to be a forger. Six men attempt to hold up hack carrying four men and driver at North Chelmsford. Rowing plans for the season; interest in the Metropolitan and National regattas; schoolboy crews will receive every encouragement from the B. A. A. Work of the new defender proceeds steadily at the Herreshoffs shops. Funeral of Rev Dr A. H. Heath of St Johnsbury. Page ti. Rev Dr McElveen preaches ala first sermon at the Shawmut Congregational church. Woman calling herself "Little Canary” steals 1260 from a confiding Providence man. Holders of Cuban claims in the United States said not to be likely to secure prompt payments. People’s lawyer. Messenger boy sent from London to Chicago with a message on a wager, Pm ae 7. Number of deaths in the 6th Massachusetts from sickness more than ISI) percent greater than that of any other regiment at camp WethereU. Men of the 8th Massachusetts expect to be at home early next month. Members of Quincy citizens’ temperance committee hold jubilee meeting. Woman of Port Richmond, S I, held by man In front of train; police searching for murderer. Bishop Lawrence speaks in praise of mission work at meeting of the Episcopal city mission. Cyrua W. Longley of Bath will today be elected clerk of the common council for the 28th year. Page S. Close of the Sargent portrait exhibition. Likely that the Harvard st and Warren av Baptist churches may consolidate, Page 9. Readville's entries most satisfactory to management; horse show attractions; news for horsemen. Some of the Boston players will dodge the south this season; Belee will start with some of the team tomorrow. Bouts for this week; "Kid” McCoy and Joe Choynskl will meet at San Francisco next Friday night. Page IO. Ten steamships long overdue; latest report from th© Castilian; more steamers for Boston fruit service Among the grangers. William Murray attempts.to commit suicide in Waltham police station. Puge ll. Important auction sales of horses and carriages. Page 122. Program for the enttrtainment of Gen and Mrs Miles during their visit to this city and Fitchburg. Miss Emma M. Clark of Northampton burned to death. Capt Wildes, W'ho commanded the cruiser Boston at Manila, to take charge of Brooklyn navy yard this week. Death of Dr David Evans at his Cambridge home. New Hampshire man struck by a train, carried some distance and found to be uninjured. Death of Tom Fitzgibbon of Springfield. Thrown on Gar Platform in the Subway. Disaster Averted by Mere Chance. Struck the Floor on Wrong End. Dropped by Man Who Rode in the Car. Motorman Then Carried It About in His Coat Pocket. Officials of the Elevated Verv Reticent. Thins Has Every Appale cl aa The Hunter “A Gentleman s Smoke." The Hunter Cigar represents hard work—an earnest and successful effort to make abettercigar in every respect than was ever before sold for a dime. Pure, choice, new crop Havana, and the highest order of Cuban workmanship make it a perfect cigar. No better, sweeter, purer smoke is possible. All shapes and sizes. IOC Your dealer has it. GEO. S. HARRIS & CO.. I>l»tf|butor», 269 Wallington St 'Gppogite Water St.) BOSTON. A disaster which would in all probability have resulted in lh© death or injury of scores of people was averted Saturday night at the Park st station of the subway. It was only a case of good fortune that a cartridge, eight inches in length, and filled with what is believed to be explosive material, failed to explode. It was thrown on the front platform of a cur by a man, but struck the floor on the nonexplosive end. It appears that at 7.50 Saturday evening a Newton boulevard car, via Beacon st, swung around the curve a: the Park st station. The car was In charge of motorman Charles C. Bailiff and conductor Colby. There were probably 46 or 60 passengers on the ear when it coached Park st. When about half the passengers had left the car a man of ordinary hight, and wearing dark clothes, halted when he reached the front platform. The attention of motorman Bailiff was attracted uh he saw the man throw to the car platform with much force something he held in his hand. He thought, however, that it was only a wad of paper or a piece of wood thrown into the sand pail. But when the car started around the loop at Park st he was curious to know what the object was and picked it up. It had all the appearances of a dynamite bomb, and he called the conductor. They made a hasty examination, and then Bailiff deposited it in the sand pail. Fearing that perhaps some one might board the car and in some manner tamper with the pail, causing the thing to explode, he carefully picked it up and put it in his outside coat pocket. When he reached the Newton boulevard again he made another examination and was satisfied it was a stick of dynamite. He then replaced it in his pocket and for two trips curried it there. Bailiff runs the night car. and after his second trip after finding the bomi) placed It in his locker at the Reservoir car stables. After that he worried considerably on his trips, and yesterday noon he carried the thing to the main office of division 9 and placed the cartridge in the keep ing of division superintendent Stearns. Yesterday afternoon an expert in ex plosives was culled to the A Halon office of the company and made an examination. The expert was satisfied that the stuff was dangerous, and concluded that it would be unwise to go any further with the examination unless it be in ar, open field or ledge, and so informed superintendent Stearns. It may be stated that it will be still further examined today. What The Globe prints today is true in every particular, and notwithstand ing the efforts of superintendent learns to throw the newspaper men off the scent and the reticence of the police. The Globe was enabled to gather the details until the story is quite complete There is no doubt that the man who dropped the package is a lunatic, for had the thing exploded he certainly would have been hurled into eternity with the rest of the passengers on the car and the many others who ware in the station. When he left the car tile man walked briskly to the exit and mounted the stairs to the street level, two at a time. An accurate description of tho bomb or cartridge was obtained late last night, though not fro rh Mr Stearns. The thing is about eight inches in length and weighs about one pound. The outside wrapping was of heavy dark brown wrapping paper In the form of pasteboard and the inner cover was of tin. The tin was evidently much w’orn, for it had lost its brilliancy. The cap was of cooper, aet in about half or threequarters of an inch of cement, On the outside wrapper near the cap were some printed instructions. These were inclosed in a triangle, and the wording wan as follows: ^‘Excite at this end.” A short distance ifrom these directions were the figures "No. L” The wrong end was much dented by its contact with the car platform. It Is quite evident motorman Bailiff had been instructed by his superiors to keep a still tongue in connection with the affair, and the other men about the stables had also evidently been tipped. A call at the home of Mr Bailiff disclosed the fact that he was not at home, but was working, running on the Pearl st subway line. The starter at the office informed The Globe man that Bailiff would not be back until 9.27 p rn. It was then shortly before 8, Tho starter was asked if tho motorman was on his way in or out of town. He was told that it w'as supposed he was on his return trip. The starter changed his mind, evidently, and said that, after all, he did not think Bailiff would be at the stables until nearly 10.30. .yr. Continued on the Twelfth Page, WORK OF THIEVES. Growing Suspicion asto Cause Of Windsor Hotel Fire. Work on Ruins Delayed by Heat and Not a Rody as Yet Recovered. Five New Englanders Who Had Been Reported as Missing are Heard From — Tottering Wall Threatens Houses on 47th St, and the Occupants Ordered Out by the Police—Miss Helen Gould Warned That Her House is Not Safe—Last Remaining Chimney Blown Down With Dynamite— Some Valuable Papers, Trinkets and Trunks Taken From the Debris—Immense Crowds Flock to the Scene of the Disaster. Caught in a Trap, They Fight Desperately. Finally Routed with Heavy Loss. 2 Americans Killed, 20 Wounded. Among Latter is Lieut Frank Jones. NEW YORK, March 19-Tho horrible suspicion grew today that the Windsor hotel fire was the work of thieves. Many of the guests w ho had lost their friends and all their valuables openly declared that thieves had set tho big hotel on fire for the purpose of creating nightfall thousands pressed toward tho ruins from all over town and tho suburbs. Their presence proved that all the people have been inspired with dismay by tho sacrifice of humun life. Besides, it was Sunday, and everybody w’as free for Hie day. And it seemed as a panic and looting the rooms. The po- if everybody had gone to stand by those lice were investigating their stories very closely today and questioning tho four men now under arrest. No bodies were found today, though 404i men worked all day in tho ruins. Home of tho standing chimneys wert) dynamited. A section of the rear wall fell Just aa four men left the top of it. Several llamas were added to the list of missing, and as many more taken off because the persons supposed to ba lost are safe. The pollee said there must be at least 30 bodies in the ruins. A huge crowd watched the work, though the fire lines kept them a block ruins or as near as the rest of the crowd und the police would let them. It took a cordon of rope big as a ship's hawser to keep back these sightseers. The line reached from Madison av on the east to midway of the blocks between 5th and Bt iv ava. Forty-eighth st bounded it on the north and 45th on the south. No one could pass the barrier unless he had a badge allowing admittance within the lines or else lived wltft-in the prescribed area. Tottering ChimneyBlown Down. As the day wore on the electric cars on Madison av and on Bt ti av added more Gen Wheaton's Brigade Goes on a Punitive Expedition. Prisoners Say the Filipinos Are Weakening. Santa Cruz, Fortified, Will Pro!)-ahi? Be Taken Today. TIDINGS OF NEW ENGLANDERS, BENNINGTON, Vt, March 19 Mrs Mary Lowrie and daughter of this place, who it was feared perished in the Windsor hotel fire in New York, were heard from today. Mrs Lowrie telbgraphs her mothor that both were saved and are well. NEW YORK, March 19—Miss Helen Brewer, who was at the hospital, regained consciousness today and said her home was at Cambridge, Mass. She is stronger tonight. NEW YORK, March 16 Miss Evangeline Adams of Boston and Mrs Emma G. Brush of Orange, Mass, who were thought to have been lost, were found at tho Continental hotel today. In addition to those named above the following New Englanders are among the list of the survivors of the hotel fire: Louis H. Bailey and Mr and Mrs G, B. Balch of Boston, at the Manhattan hotel; N. B. Barton and Miss Barton of Providence, at the Holland house; Mr and Mrs N. B. Barton of Providence, at the Manhattan hotel; Mr and Mis S. L. Milliken of Boston, at the Manhattan; Mr and Mrs Rodenberg of Providence, at the Manhattan, removed from the actual scene. Ail nearby streets were blocked by thousands of people eager to get a sight of the place where the horror occurred. Many more stories of thrilling interest were told today by survivors, po-lleeir»en and firemen. Several more heroes came to light who had not been h£ard of before. At IO o'clcck tonight Inspector Cross ordered all the people living in tho houses from I to 9 East 47th st to leave at once. The gaunt rear wall of the Windsor, which itill stood on tho northerly side of the ruins, was tottering and swaying in the wind. Inspector Cross said it might fall at any moment and bury these houses. Then began un exodus from all the threatened homes, whose Inmates had felt comparatively secure. With the order come a warning to Miss Helen Gould and the members of her household, their home being at 5th av and 47th st. Few took time to gather up any valuables, but ran for their lives. The flickering naphtha burners that illumined the ruins cast a red glow over the scene as the wealthy householders fled for safety. Besides the Goulds on the corner, Mr and Mrs Arthur von Briesen lived at I, Mr and Mrs James A. Hayden at 3, Mr and Mrs M . B. Dinsmore at 7 and Miss Dortic at 9 Hundreds of thousands of people went to the ruins today. No event in years has aroused so great a horror and interest. Every street in town led to that one grewsomo block on 5th av, where still smoked und steamed the pile of brick and twisted iron where once tho splendid Windsor hotel had stood. Rain kept no one awuy. From early morning, when the last of the chimneys was blown by dynamite, till long atter car and Tho too, and more to the crowds. Each reached the line full from south north ulike and went away empty, east and west side elevated lines, brought thousands more, who came to watch the gruesome ruins. So the poor, overworked police—their duty had been almost continuous for 48 hours— had their hands full. All the reserves from the nearby stations were thoro all day long, as well as the entire bicycle squad of 70 men. The scorchers had their own way today lf any went MANILA, March 19—6.35 p rn—Some of tho rebels recently expelled from; Cavite and the small towns in the vicinity of Faslg combined forces, and last! night—as already cabled—attacked company of the Washington volunteers,? a detached post at Tagulg, about a mile and a half southeast of Pasig, Gen Wheaton immediately reinforced the Americans with two companies, each* of tho Washington and the Oregon' regiments. The post had held the mw emy in check, and the tire of the rein forcing companies repulsed them, drtv Ing them across to an island formed lit the Estuary. They were thus in fron of the 22d regulars. On discovering that they were en trapped, the rebels fought desperately^ aided materially by the jungle and th darkness; but they were completer routed, with heavy loss, after tw hours’ fighting. The Americans loft two killed and 20 wounded, among th latter Lieut Frank Jones. Gen Wheaton decided to punish th natives, and at daybreak today his brit: ade started in the following order: Th 6th artillery, holding the extreme right the Oregon volunteers holding the cen ter, the Washington regiment keepin, to the edge of the lake, and the 22: regulars occupying the right of the lim which swept the whole country aion, the luke, in a southeasterly directlof toward Gen Ovenshlne’s position. The line thus extended over two mil? of country, rough and covered wit' thick jungle, advanced ll miles. Th! enemy fled, the blist of them being see: about 3.30 this afternoon. At scarce! any time did the Americans get with!; 12U0 yards of them. The troops are returning to Pasig f night, exhausted by the bard wor) under a hot sun. The Oregon regime: had one man killed and four wound©: and the 22d regulars one wounded. A cording to the official reports no few than 2iX) Filipinos were killed. Gen Otis says the American army a.i\ gunboats now command the luke, lf estimates that property of the insu gents valued at 1500,000 has been d stroyed, while quantities of rice sugar und 4u0 tons of coal, which is ver valuable here, have been captured. Many of the prisoners represent th: the Filipino soldiers are weakening. TI generous treatment that the America administer to the native prisoners wounded seems to influence the instr gent army powerfully. In the opintr of the Americans, however, the Fiiipi leaders will continue to provoke hghi ing just as long as they can retain tho hold upon their followers, because th: Continued on the Third Page. DOUBLE SPRING Continued on the Fourth Page. Again and Again experience has demonstrated the superiority of Hartshorn’s Cough Balsam For the cure of Colds, Cough*, La Grippe and every Throat ii ad Lung’ Disease. Made of Honey and Y'egetable Balsams. It cures when nothing else will. 25 Cents. SOL!) UY ALL Dill HOISTS AND DEALERS To the owner of this chair the rn of the day is sacred, not to be invad by engagements. Here is leather luxury carried to lf highest limit. Technically, it Is wt is known as a "double spring" rock; that is, it rocks in every direct! forward and backward, sideways, cornerwise. It is like a seat on t top of a great wagon load of hay, o; cept that it has a luxurious back ar side arms. There is no other chair In our sto: that is quite like it in point of cor fort. It combines the hammock, t feather bed, the swinging Indian a; aud the ordinary easy chair. The upholstery is unexcelled. T chair is all hair, heavily stuffed, wi covering of the richest red leather^ Paine Furniture C RUBS. DRAPERIES ANO FURNITURE, 48 Canal St. ;

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