Newspaper Page Text
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7 SECOND .PART.
few MnMMM- MiMM H
.Che Humane Society Mas an
f- Elephant on Its Hands.
& $140 ELIZABETH COLT.
! ThellixedLitigation it Has Entangled
Several People in.
flOBSE DEAL WITH A STRING TO IT
Prominent People Call Upon Humanitarians
to Help Them.
RAIDS PLASHED FOE CHICKEH FIGHTS.
The first appeal ever taken, in a case
wherein the Humane Society was the prose
cutor, will be heard by Judge Magee Sat
urday morning. Agent O'Brien stated
yesterday to a reporter of The Dispatch
that it was the most important case he ever
handled, and it may result in a number of
"Wilson "Wall, a prominent and wealthy
farmer, living near East Elizabeth, pur
chased from John Guffey the well-known
. resident of that place, and father of Frank H.
" Guffey, the attorney of this city, one 3-year-old
colt, for which he paid 5140. The colt
was sold by Mr. Guffey, with the under
standing that it was not to be broken to
"The purchaser took the pony to his
farm," alleges Mr. O'Brien, "and there
proceeded to 'break her in.' He hitched
the colt to a very heavy sled, with heavy
plow harness, and put a tight crupper
under her tail. For four hours he
worked with the young mare, and
the testimony of eye-witnesses shows
that he beat her unmercifully. The
colt, in trying to draw the sled, fell down a
number of times, and was badly cut about
the legs. The crupper under her tail
became so tight that it almost severed
that appendage from the body. The owner
of tbe colt failed to make her pull the sled,
and then hitched her to a heavy log where
the young animal was again whipped. She
would not pull the log or be driven, and the
'purchaser then sent her back to the original
owner, Mr. Guffey. As the animal was suf
fering from the treatment she received, Mr.
Guffev refused io take her back and also de
clined to return the money to Mr. "Wall."
AS ELEPHANT OS HANDS.
Upon complaint to the Society, Agent
O'Brien made an information against Mr.
"Wall, before Justice Graham, of Elizabeth.
The latter fined the defendant 10 and costs,
to which a notice of appeal was given.
The hearing lasted from 3 o'clock in the
afternoon until 9 in the evening, and was
the greatest event that occurred in the town
for a long time. It was attended by wealthy
farmers and others residing within a radius
of a dozen miles. The testimony elicited
showed that the colt had been brutally
beaten with a whip. She was lamed, cut,
and her mouth badly swollen in addition to
her tail being almost cut off. Her hoofs
were also injured, as the young mare
ad never been shod. Agent U-unen
into a row with the attorney
the defense. James Kevin, and
there will probably be some interesting
facts developed. Ine Humane Society was
represented by John Patterson, Esq.
Agent O'Brien had the pony placed in
Mr. Guffey's barn for treatment, and the
question has arisen what will the society do
with her. The owner, Mr. "Wall, refused
to take her, and Mr. Guffey holds the $140.
Itis probable that the society will adver
tise and sell her according to law, nnless
tne owner takes her off their hands. In
this case a suit for the recovery of the money
trill probably be instituted.
Agent O'Brien, of the Humane Society,
is getting ready for the chicken fights which
he expects to come off on Decoration' Day.
Yesterday he made an information against
a number of men who were engaged in this
manly sport at Beck's Sun last Sunday.
The agent has tbe names of 15 persons, and
Alderman McGeary's constables are now
looking for the men.
THE HEW TEMPLE
Of tbe Masons Will be Publlclr Consecrated
on St John's Day.
The new Masonic Temple on Fifth avenue
is to be consecrated on "St John's Day,"
June 24, and a grand programme has been
On the evening of that day Lodge 45, the
mother lodge of "Western Pennsylvania, will
meet in the new hall, and a number of
prominent-Masons of this State will be pres
ent at the meeting. An interesting pro
gramme ot exercises has been arranged.
Then tbe new hall will be formally tendered
. to all the Masonic bodies by the .Masonic
' ' Fund Society.
After 9 o'clock a dinner will be tendered
to the grand officers in the banquet hall.
A number of toasts have been named, to
which Grand Master Clifford P. McCalla,
D. G. M. J. Simpsou Africa, G. S. "W.
Judge Michael Arnold, G. J. W. Mathias
Henderson, Judge F. E. Collier and Bishop
"Whitehead will respond. "W. C. Morelana,
Esq., will act as toastmaster.
TOO HUCH SOUTHERN PB0GRESS.
It Afreets Oar River Coal Shipment Im
raeasarably. There is an impending howl of the fiver
coal men when the time comes that they
may ship their product. The trouble lies in
the fact that there will be no Southern mar
ket for it, as the new Southern railroads,
coupled with the opening of Alabama and
Tennessee coal mines, have in a very great
measure loaded up the South with an ample
amount to last some time.
Formerly the river men had lots of trade
at ports alqng the large plantations,but now
this is even hindered by the railroads' prog
ress. The St Louis trade will be impaired
by the development of 600 acres of strip of
six-foot vein of coal near Danville. 111.
The report that Pittsburg companies will'
absorb u is aeniea.
Charles A. Lockfaart L,et ibe Y. M. C. A.
Have Liberty Hull.
Charles A. Lockhart, the Standard oil
man, has presented the East End branch of
theX. M. .0. A. the use of Liberty Hall for
the period of ten years, to carry on their
work, provided, however, that they raise suf
ficieat money to make all necessary improve
'Tnent. One of the members of the organi
zation said that they expected to expend
(0,000 in improvements, which will consist
of turning the second story into a lecture
room, to be used for entertainments. An
office will also be on this floor. The third
floor will be used for a gymnasium, baths
The association now numbers 165 mem
bers, and expects to double the roll soon.
Work will be begun in one month.
nOUSFOED'iS ACID PHOSPHATE,
A Nerve Feed and Tonic.
The most effective yet discovered.
CAUGHT AT LAST.
Tbe Chicago Castoms Fraud Is Finally In
the Torts He Wa Known na "Willie
Taacotl" Among the Officials
A Long: Chase.
Chicago, May 28. The man who has
been giving the Chicago customs officials a
vast amount of trouble for months and vic
timizing numerous housewives, including
the daughter of Chief Justice Fuller, of the
United States Supreme Court, was finally
arrested to-day. The fellow was known to
the treasury ofiicials as their "Willie Tas
cott," because he always managed
to elude the most vigilant detectives,
although he was heard from every
day. "When arrested he gave the name of
Morris Fleckenger, and stoutly maintained
his innocence. The treasury ofiicials were
not sure they had the right man until
Policeman Hanley came and identified him
as a man who had served one year in the
Maryland penitentiary under the name of
James Lee. and a term in the Milwaukee
jail under the came of John Cartright
A score of devices were tried to capture
the "Willie Tascott," but none proved suc
cessful. Finallv Treasury Agent James
McHale informed the railroad detectives at
the various depots' to look out for him, for
he usuallv went to the suburbs to perpetrate
his swindles. He was 'recognized fromvthe
description by the officers at the Bock
Island depot "to-day, and was sent to tbe
Government building. Mrs. Goldsmith,
one of his many victims, was' sent for im
mediately. She identified Fleckenger as
the man who swindled her, and a warrant
was promptly sworn out His handwriting
was also identified by Mrs. Goldsmith.
Fleckenger laid the plan for his swindling
operations while he was an employe of the
Custom House in New York. He was dis
charged some years ago, and at once began
swindling the people oi Baltimore, for
which he served one year in the peniten
tiary. He then came "West, and began his
crooked work in Chicago, and has been
highly successful for about nine months. In
that time he has swindled about 100 persons
out of amounts ranging from $5 to $15. His
plan was to go to a residence and say that a
package had been just received from Europe
on which the duties must be paid, and, if
paid at once, about $10 would be saved, as
the goods would not then have to go through
the Appraiser's hands. He always ap
proached the women of the house, and they
rarely failed to fall into the trap.
JIMMY BLAISE TO BE SOLD OUT.
Tbe Tonne Man's Unpnld-for Furniture Ad
vertised at Auction.
rsrECTAl. TELXOBAK TO THE DISPATCH.
New Yobk, May 28. On the round top
of a pine table that a drayman moved from
a furniture truck into James P. Silo's
auction house at 43 Liberty street to-day,
was written in ink in a woman's English
: James g. Blake, Je., :
M. N.Blaine. :
An oak extension table that was carried
in afterward had the same legend in lead
pencil. Other household effects were after
wards carried in from the truck. They
all bore yellow tags with the name "Blaine"
Auctioneer Silo would not affirm or deny
that the furniture had belonged to young
Blaine, but from another sonrce it was
learned that it was the furniture that young
Blaine had got upon the installment plan to
furnish the flat on Fifty-third street in
which he lived with his wife, Marie Nevina
Blaine, before he left her. It was sent
back to tbe dealer after the domestic
rupture, and it is to be sold at .auction "and
is advertised thus:
mHE entire household furniture of a young
1 couple who have deemed it wise to decline
0SLI A FE0STI SNAP
Can Kill Expectations for n Good Straw
berry Crop This Season.
There has not been such a favorable sea
son for cherries and strawberries around this
part of the country for many years as the
present one, ana from all present indica
tions the crop of fruit will be unusually
abundant, unless something unexpected
should occur within the next few -weeks.
Alexander Murdoch, who is a practical
gardener nod an authority on frnit growing,
stated yesterday afternoon in reply to some
inquiries made regarding the prospective
"I believe strawberries are going to be
very abundant and cheap this year for mapy
reasons. This season has so far been un
usually favorable. There has not been an
extended drought like last year, which
made the quality somewhat inferior, and we
have not had too much rain to spoil the
crop. The blossoms are just now out in
abundance, and when our home growth
will reach the market, strawberries and
cherries will be very cheap.
"There is only one thing to harm the
crop, and that is a frost. It has been chilly
enough for the last few days to create fears
for a frosty snap, but I think it is about
over and the fruit saved."
THE SPECUL ELECTION.
Jane 12 Fixed a tbe Date for Filling Conn
Yesterday Mayor McCallin prepared his
proclamation for the election of three Select
Councilmen and one Common Councilman
to fill the vacancies caused by the resigna
tion of the liquor dealers who reluctantly
had to comply with Judge White's pro
vision regarding Councilmen. The date
for the elections has been set as Tuesday,
June lL The vacancies exist in the Sec
ond, Fifth, Eighteenth and Twenty-sixth
John McMasters King is after James
Getty's place in the Second ward, Michael
Price has announced himself as a candidate
in the Fifth, but in the other wards there
are no names mentioned yet
TEXAS BATES DEDUCED.
Tho Cotton Belt Makes a Change of 15 per
cent to El Paso.
The "Cotton Belt" linehas again reduced
the freight rates from this city to El Paso,
Tex., to take effect June 1. They will
make the same rates to this point as to
Eagle Cross. The reduction amounts io
from 8 to 15 per cent, and the new figures
are as follows:
First class, 52 23; second, $1 96; third,
$1 73; fourth, $1 63; fifth, $1 25; class A
51 33; B, ?1 20; C, 51 02; D, 80; E, 70
cents per 100 pounds.
La Pekla .del-Fuji ab are a high grade
Key West cigar, manufactured for those
smokers who can x appreciate Havana to
bacco in its natural condition. Sold from
$6 50 to $12 per 100. G. "W. Schmidt
95 arfd 97 Filth avenue.
FiAinrELS We have the largest and
"best-selected stock of French, Scotch and
American fancy flannels for tennis, blouse,
waist, shirting, etc., ever shown in this city;
prices from 40c to 51 a yd.
mwtsu Huous & Hacks.
Extraordinary Ribbon Bargain! !
"We nave reduced 240 pieces elegant all
silk-fancy ribbons to 29c a yard, Teal value
62c Come quick if you wish to secure
some. Eosevbaum & Co.
You will find the aojst complete line of
imported cigars at Wm. J. Friday's, 633
Smitafield si. I wrsu
A Yonng Lawyer Shot Down by His Wife's
Step-Father The Murderer Re
fuses to Giro Bis Seasons
for tbe Killing.
rsrXCIAI. TXLXGBAH TO THE DXSFATCH.1
CoiUHBLAr S. C, May 28. The particu
lars of the murder ot the promising young
lawyer.D.L. Mabry, in Abbeville on Satur
day last, has just reached here. John J.
Lyon, the murderer, is the step-father of
Mrs. Mabry and is over 60 years old.
The murdered man had been practic
ing lawfor five years and was 26 years old.
Lyon and Mabry had.been as close friends
as the difference in their ages would permit
until within the past few weeks, when they
have frequently quarreled, Lyon claiming
that Mabry had been dissipating and was
ill-treating his wife, but he still declinesto
give particulars as to his misconduct and in
timates much more than appears on the sur
face. They had a serious quarrel on Friday
night and on Saturday Lyon armed himself
with a shotgun and stationed himself be
hind a schpolhouse, where he could com
mand a view of the path which Mabry
always took in coming from his law office.
Mabry was late and Lyon waited for him
for two hours. At last he appeared and
Lyon walked from behind the bouse and
said: "Do you want to fight this morn
ing?" Mabry replied: "Not in that kind of way.
I am not armed, and if you shoot you are a
Lvon immediately fired and Mabry fell
mortally wonnded and said: "Don't shoot-
again, I am killed now;" but Lyon fired the
other barrel into his prostrate form, killing
Both parties belong to the best families
and are connected with all of the prominent
people in that section, and the affair has
created a great sensation. Mabry was a
graduate of the University of Virginia, and
was a very bright young man. He leaves a
wife and two small children. Mr. Lyon is
in jail, and has no regrets as to his action.
Publio sentiment is against him. He will
be defended by a half dozen of the best law
yers in tbe county, and it will probably be
at tbe trial before the true reasons for the
murder are made known.
H0URH1NG 0?EB THE WRONG CORPSE.
A Yonng Scrantonlan Surprises His Friends
Who Hnd Assembled to Bnry Him.
SPECIAL TZLXPSAX TO TBE DISPATCH. J
Scbanwjn, May 28. On April 21 James
White, of this city, disappeared from home.
He was unwell when he left here, and his
mother supposed he had gone to Philadel
phia for treatment at a hospital. On Satur
day evening Mrs. White received a tele
gram from the superintending physician of
a Cleveland hospital, stating that James
White had died there on Friday evening.
She immediately ordered the remains
shipped to her, and made a deposit of $60
with the United States Express Company to
defray the expressage. At 2 o'clock this
morning a body consigned to her arrived at
the Delaware, Lackawanna and Western
depot, and she had it taken to her
house. On opening the coffin it
was found that the corpse, which
was arrayed for burial, was not that of her
son, but the body of a man about 40 years
of age. Her missing son was 22 years old.
The body was promptly returned to the
depot, where the coffin was opened. From
50 to 75 men were present at the time and a
majority of them recognized the remains of
a lormer Scrantonian, but they couldn't
positively identify the body.
While people were assembling at the
White residence this afternoon to attend
the funeral of young White, that gentle
man arrived in town on a New1 York train
and went direct to his mother's house. 'A
notice of his death telegraphed to a New
York Sunday paper caused his sudden re
turn. A DENOMINATIONAL BATTLE.
Colored Baptists and Methodists In Sooth
Carolina Fighting Fiercely.
tSFECUL TELIQILUI TO TUX DISPATCH.1
Chaeleston, S. C, May 28. The war
between the colored Baptists and Meth
odists, which was inaugurated at Greenville
last month at the meeting of the State Bap
tist Convention, is growing hot and fierce.
The Baptist preachers, on that occasion
were invited to preach In the Meth
odist church. They preached so effect
ually and doctrinally that a good many
Methodist brethren were converted to the
Baptist faith, and this provoked the ire of
the Methodist preachers, who denounced
their Baptist brethren inbound terms. The
Baptist brethren then issued a manifesto, in
which they claimed the denunciation was
evoked because the Methodist preachers saw
their congregations slipping away from
them and going over to the Baptist fold.
To-day the Methodist brethren issued an
other manifesto, in which the Baptist
brethren are denounced as falsifiers and
liars. The Baptist brethren, in replv,
threaten to go up to Greenville and estab
lish a Baptist following there, which will
entirely depopulate the Methodist churches
and leave their pastors without congrega
tions, xne ngnt is graauany extending
over the whole State, and both aides are pre
paring for an active and war-to-the-knife
RAN AWAI WITH THE COACHMAN.
A Young Colored Hostler Infntantea a
Wbito Girl Only 15 Years Old.
tSPZCIAIi TZXXQBAX TO THE DISPATCH.
Ne-wYobk, May 28. John C. Barry, a
young colored man of 150 West Fifty-second
street, was remanded in the Harlem conrt
to-day, on a charge ot abducting Mamie
Knott, a white girl aged 15 years. Barry
wasmployed as coachman ior Mr. Weise,
of 1050 Tenth avenue, and Maznie tended a
child in the same family. Barry left there
some weeks ago, and went to work in Con
nor's livery stables at Tenth avenue and
Ninety-ninth street On Wednesday last
Marnier left Mr. Weise's house, and Captain
Berghold found the girl visiting Barry to
day, in-the stable where Barry is employed.
Barry has a brother who is married to a
white woman, and Mamie says she has lived
with her at 150 West Fifty-second street
since Wednesday. Barry says that Mamie
did all the courting and asked him to marry
her, but that he told her he would not
marry her unless her mother agreed to it.
Mamie told Justice Murray that she had
changed her mind and did not want to
marry Barry. She was sent to the Society
for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children.
He is Misting.
An old gentleman named Harrington
called at the Police Inspectors' office yester
day afternoon to solicit the aid of the police
in hunting up Daniel Sipes, a missing man
from Altoona, who was under bail for trial
in the United States Court at the last term
on a charge of counterfeiting. Sipes- is a
relative ot Mr. Harrington, and the latter
had gone on his bond, but learned of his
disappearance several days ago, and has
been hunting for him ever since.
Xatnral Gas In Anatralla.
Mr. Charles L. Carland, an Australian,
was in the city yesterday, and he stated that
he had come here to get some information
regarding the operation of natural gas wells.
He said that natural gas has been found in
New South 'Wales, and Mr, Carland is in
terested in the development of such districts.
Black Goods The most complete as
sortment of thin summer fabrics we have
ever shown, both all "wool and silk and wool;
all prices froa 50c per yd. upward.
HwTStt . " HTJCJUS&HaCKE,
PITTSBtTRG, WEDNESDAY MAT 29 1889.
BMEOED AN ELDER.
One of Gotham's Smart Swindlers
Gets the Best of a Corchman.
HIS HAUL IS ONLY 40, THOUGH.
Crosby is Well Pleased That
Commissioner Was 'a Layman.
THE PRESBYTERIAN ASSEMBLY QUITS
JtPICIAL TZLXQBAM TO THX DISPATCH.1
New Yobk, May 28. It is necessary in
the interests of truth to record the fact that
an elder in the Presbyterian church, in at:
tendance as commissioner in the General
Assembly of the church in the United
States, in Dr. Crosby's Fourth Avenue
Presbyterian Church, met the accomplished
bunko steerer of 1tfew York City the other
day, and was induced to part with ?40 in
good cash. This came out on the last day
of the thirteenth session of the General
Assembly, in the course of a debate.
The Eev. Dr. "Worrell, of the Thirteenth
Street Presbyterian Church, had reported
that the centenary fund for the benefit of
disabled and aged ministers wonldbeon
Saturday next, June 1, between ?615,000
and 5016,000. Elder Henry Day, of this
city, a prominent ecclesiastical lawyer.made
an address in which he declared that he was
connected with many wealthy trust corpora
tions, and the. officers met three times a
week and'were at their wits' end to invest
money so that it would be secure from loss.
"In fact, brethren," said Elder Day, "I
think a special committee should be ap
pointed, mostly of elders, to see to theproper
investment of this money. Ministers, you
know, are liable to be mistaken in money
THB JOKE ON LAYMEN.
"Yes, and laymen are sometimes mistaken,
too," cried the Eev. Dr. McCook. As
Elder Day descended from the platform the
Jtev. Dr. Crosby, who sat- near tne sjeps,
arose and, laughing, put a hand on either
shoulder of tho elder and whispered in his
ear, in a way that made him heard by half
the commissioners: "And yet it was a lay
man that was taken in by a hnnko steerer."
The Bev. Dr. Crosby said afterward, in
conversation, that the elder lost $40, but be
yond that he was not at liberty to throw
light on' the unfortunate elder's experience.
It is needless to say that Dr. Crosby did
not sit down patiently under his defeat of
the night before on the temperance ques
tion. The night before the Assembly,
against his protest, pronounced for nrohibi
tion. This momingp)r. Crosby offered this:
Resolved, That tbe deliverances of this 'Gen
eral Assembly on the subject of prohibition
are not to be considered as the adrocacy of any
particular political party.
The Bev. Dr. Thompson, who had given
Dr. Crosby the black eye on Monday night,
seconded the motion and it was passed unan
imously. mobe mutistebs yraiDED.
After considerable debate a special com
mittee, consisting of the standing committee
and the special committee, was appointed to
consider and report at the next General As
sembly whether it is advisable to adopt a
practical method to increase the supply ot
ministers. The Bev. Dr. M. Woolsey
Stryker, of Chicago, proposed a resolution
that all churches which receive aid should
contribute to every board in the Church. It
was adopted. t
The Bev. Dr. Devenereada long resolu
tion which he said the General Assembly
would probably pass wilhont ,debata.IIha
resolution asked thVGen'eral Assembly to
approve a bill in Congress designed to set
apart money accruing from the sale of-lauds
belonging to the Creek and Seminole
Indians for their education. . The Bev.
William J. H. Wenn, of the Indian Terri
tory, said that many of the Creeks among
whom he labored were not in favor
of selling their land. There was a question
among the Creeks whether the sale had been
fairly conducted, and one of the Commis
sioners from the Indian Territory had been
telegraphed for to return and investigate
the subject If the proposed resolution
should seem to approve selling the lands,
the brethren had better vote it down. The
brethren immediately and unanimously
voted down the resolution.
GETTING EATHEB MONOTONOUS.
The complaint of Bev. Dr. Benjamin
West, of St. Paul, against the Synod of
Minnesota, is getting to be a chestnut in the
General Assembly. Dr. West was called
by the congregation of the First Presby
terjah Church in St Fanl to become its pas
tor. He had been preaching for the church.
Before he was installed the trustees of the
church refused to receive him, and for
three years Dr. West has been before
the session, the Presbytery, the Synod
and finally the General Assembly.
All he could get from this General As
sembly was a request to the Synod of Minne
sota to send a full statement to next year's
assembly, and a mild censure ot the Synod
for not being more prompt in presenting its
side of the case.
Itwasnearlvmidniehtwhen the assembly
adjourned to meet the third Thursday of
May, 1890, at Saratoga Springs. The even
ing session was consumed with routine
PDT IT IN WATER.
How to Detect tbe Adnltcrated .Sugar Ex
posed Last Week.
Notwithstanding the fact that last week
The Dispatch warned the consumers and
produce dealers, wholesale and retail, that
extensive adulteration of yellow sugar was
being practiced in the East, some small con
signments have been received here. In or
der to farther warn all against it, a mer
chant suggests that adulterated suear
can generally be decided by this very sim
In a tumbler half filled with water put a
tablespoon(ul of the mixed sugar. The pure
cane sugar will go into solntion much
quicker than the grape quality, leaving the
latter in the form of a white sediment on
the bottom ,of tbe class, after the cane suear
has been dissolved. If the grape has been 1
f round very nne it, ot course, increases tbe
ifficnlty of detection, but if in a coarse
state, as is very often the case, it can easily
THOSE NEW PtMPING ENGINE8
For Allegheny Frored to be a Big
Allegheny's new pumping engines are a
success. The engines and pumps were made
and designed by Mr. Snyder, of the Wilson
Snyder Manufacturing Company. They
were tested on Monday evening and were
found to do more than was expected. ' Su
perintendent Armstrong says that now the
combined pumping power with the new en
gines will amount to 35,000,000 gallons
daily. He says he can pump more water
with the two Snyder engines, that cost
$42,000, than with the Milwaukee engines,
that cost f 10L0O0. Allegheny City con now
pump as much water as Pittsburg.
Sueahs. 25 pieces checked and striped
surah silks, neat designs, good colorings, re
duced from $1 to 75c a yard. i
mwfsu Huoua & Hacks.
Bemoval Great Western Gun Works
removed to 706 Smithfield street, near Lib
erty. J. H.-Johsston.
Stores' closed all day to-morrow, Dectra-
uoaxjij, ) .buugs 6; iSUHL.
The Woman That He Lored Calls BIm a
Coward His Rash Deed Still tbe
tending Topic of Conversation
Baltimobe, May 28. On the street, in
the clubs, everywhere, the one topic of con
versation has been the cause of Bev. Henry
Greenfield Schorr's Sunday.morning suicide,
as published in an out-of-town paper, to
which he had sent both his correspondence
and that of the woman he loved,
as well as her name. Schorr evi
dently was a peculiar man, taking his
meals at an expensive hotel and having
comfortable rooms at the St Paul's parish
house. A favorite with the fashionable
congregation of St. Paul's, where he was
assistant rector, he constantly refused to
talk about his parents, who lived in an
humble way in an obscure part of town.
Having borrowed their savings he was
ashamed of them. He gave many false
reasons for his periodical gloom. First, a
friend had committed suicide because he
had urged the payment of a debt; then a
mythical sister was seriously ill. in Brook
lyn, etc. Schorr was buried to-day.
A reporter called this evening at the lux
urious home of Mrs. Margaret M. Smith, at
No. 1219 North Charles street, the woman
whom Schorr says ruined his life. Her ap
pearance betrayed the fact that she has suf
fered a great deal recently. She is tall and
slender and has very dark expressive eyes
and black hair. She looked to be about 40
years of age.
"The letters as published were true," she
said, "but Mr. Schorr's action in sending
the love letters was the act of a coward, and
was done because I would never marry him:
At the time I wrote them I really did care
for him, but I told him I could not marry
him. I was a woman much older than Mr.
Schorr in fact, he was a boy to me. I
knew nothing of his family, and he would
never tell me anything about them. His
continued attentions won my regard and I
did learn to love him, but always told him
I conld never marry him. I think he was
crazy, and his act in sending my letters and
picture to a newspaper was the act of a cow
ard. The last paragraph in the newspaper
is absolutely false, and was -written in a
She referred to this rambling letter:
Satubday, May 25, 1889.
It is nearly Sunday morning. I am a desper
ate man, because Mrs. Margaret Smith has de
ceived me. She became engaged to me. and
when I objected to certain of her actions with
other men, she was mad and said she was in
dependent of me. She is a miserable,
deceptive woman. She treated the Bev.
Mr. Fond, of Philadelphia, in the
same way. Indeed, claiming that she loved
me, she persuaded me to write the letter of re
jection to him. He considered himself as her
engaged lover for five years, and yet In all that
time she has been a gay woman. She will talk
about the untruth I told of Mr. J. H. Flagler
ot her, in the presence of C. W. Benedict, but
she made me promise I would lie to Mr. Bene,
diet about Mr. Flagler's relations to me, so she
could get Benedict In her power (1 expect).
Like a fool I did. 8.
NEW GREEN GOODS SCHEME
A Boboken Man's Method of Avoiding Pun
ishment' for Swindling He Won't
Fool With the Fostofflco De
partment Afraid of
rSFSCIAL TILEORUI TO TUX DISPATCH.!
New Yobk, May 28. Assistant District
Attorney "William H. Daly, of Hoboken,
received a letter from M. Ii. Jenkins, man
ager of the Mississippi State Prison, to-day,
inclosing two circulars which had been sent
him from Hoboken. Both were written on
a typewriter. One was an invitation to
come to Hoboken and buy "green goods,"
or else to end money by express and re
ceive a lot ofgoods-bytbenext express. It
was signed John Pox, 1222 Grand street,
Hoboken. The second was something new
in the green goods line. It was written on
a sheet of note paper, headed as follows:
Founded 1869; capital stock $1,000,000.
Hobace "Walters & Sons,. Bankers,)
72 Arch street, Brooklyn! (
Special attention to collection at special rates
and remittances promply made. Befer to
National Bank of Commerce. Boston; first
National Bank, Portland: Bank of North
America, Philadelphia; National Union Bank,
Dear 8m Tbe gentleman whose name we
inclose on slip has reauested us to write you
concerning his reliability. "We take pleasure
in indorsing him as a responsible man and
guarantee any transaction von may have with
,hlm. Horace Walters & Sons.
. The name and address inclosed was "John
fox, 1222 Grand street, Hoboken." There
is no such number in Grand street. The
first number instructed the recipient to
transact all business by telegraph or ex
press, as no attention would be paid to
anything coming by mail. "When a tele
gram is received by Mr. Fox at 1222 Grand
street it is left at the office, because it can
not be delivered. Mr. Pox calls or sends
for it. In that way the swindlers avoided
the law against using the' mail for fraudu
lent purposes, and that law is the only one
under which they can be punished as green
goods men. There is no Arch street in
Brooklyn and no such firm as Horace "Wal
ters'& Sons in that city.
FOB A PLEASANT BREEZE.
An Electric Invention Applied to a Pan by
t a Genius.
The various offices in the Westinghonse
building are now kept cool by electricity.
Nic&olo Tesla, the inventor of the alter
nating current motor, has completed an adapta
tion of his motor to a fan, or to tbe revolving
shaft of fans, for the production of cool air.
The motors range from one-Clghth to one-fonrtb-horse
power, and are of tbe -simplest
construction, consisting only of a shaft, revolv
ing in an Iron cylinder.
There is no ucucaie macmcery connected
with the motor. After it has been attached to
the electric currentusually operating door bells
or lamps in private residences it will run for
ever, requiring only an occasional oiling of tbe
bearings. The rapid rotation of tbe fan con
nected with the revolving shaft produces a cur
rent of cool air in the room.
No Defense Offered.
Joseph Burns and William Smith were
committed to jail for court by Alderman
Gripp yesterday on charges oi burglary and
felonious assault and battery, preferred by
L. K. St, Clair. The latter is the store
keeper whose place at Wilkinsburg was en
tered and burglarized on February 12. The
defendants offered no defense and were com
mitted. Come To-DaJ.
If you want to secure one of those big bar
gains we showin men's suits at f 10 and $12
call to-day. To-morrow (Decoration Day),
we close at noon; 1,000 styles of men's fine
suits worth fl8 at $10. P. O. 0. O., cor.
Grant and Diamond, opp. the new Court
Just received from the Anheuser Busch
St, Tiouis brewery a large supply of their
celebrated Budweiser beer, in both quarts
and pints. For sale at G W. Schmidt's,
Nos. 93 and 97 Fifth avenue, city.
Lace Cttbtains Now the time to buy
lace curtains, 300 pairs just opened, best
values ever offered, at from fl to $7 60 a
pair. Hugtjs & Hacke,
California claret wine.
California bock wine.
California sherry wine.
California port wine.
For sale by the gallon or case at G, W.
SehmTdt's, Nos. 95 and 97 Fifth avenue. '
Wm. J. Fbiday'8 "Marie" brand, is the
finest Hayana'cigar in this market,' 3 for 25c
63.1 Kmitlifiplrl t. ' vrvfta
I - ... . V, .-
TO ABATE A NUISANCE
A New Ordinance to Eegnlate the
Distribution of Handbills.
HOW THE BILL POSTERS REGARD IT.
It Eccalls a Whole Batch of Dead-Letter
Municipal laws, v v
WHICH COULD ALL BE MADE USEFUL
The ordinance offered" by Councilman
Keating in Councils on Monday for the
regulation of the distribution of handbills,
doderers. etc. nrovides that "it shall not be
lawfnl for any person, or persons, to dis
tribute by throwing any handbills, dodgers
or other advertising devices" from wagons
or in any other manner so that they shall
litter the street. According to the original
draft of Mr. Heating's ordinance, the inten
tion was to prohibit the distribution of this
kind of literature altogether among pedes
trians, but the ordinance was pruned in
committee. The bill, as pruned, is now in
the hands of the Committee on Publio
The ordinance is of more importance than
most people would learn at a glance. Not
only are the streets made unsightly by the
litter caused by such distribution, but
when tie wind is blowing these papers fly
and there is scarcely anything more likely
to make nervous horses run away, to the
imminent danger of thousands of people.
is that while thousands of people daily
see the ordinance against throwing banana
skins on sidewalks violated, no one seems
to want to take the trouble to enforce it
Perhaps if the informant were to get half
the fine there might be some move made.
When Gus Brown was in control tbe wheel
barrow wheeling nuisance on the sidewalks
was suppressed in a large measure, but the
provision against it is now a dead letter.
For that matter most of such ordinances
only cumber the statute books. People are
not allowed to wash their windows on tbe
outside with hose, or their pavements
either, during business hours, but they do
and ladies are not only splashed with filth
in consequence as they pass bnt are forced
to lift their skirts, every few
minutes in order to keep their
dresses in presentable condition.
A business man on Pifth avenue calls the
attention of the authorities to the practice ot
allowing nails to lie on the streets. Pointed
wire nails are especially dangerous, as they
may penetrate horses' hoots and cause lock
jaw, and a suit for damages is a poor relief
to the owner and none to the suffering horse.
These things may appear small, but emi
nent authorities on the subject of moral
philosophy measure the civilization of a
community by the care it takes of human
life and to prevent suffering of all kinds.
BILL FOSTEBS C01IMESTS.
The gentleman in charge of J. B. Mur
ray's office states that bill posters will not
be much affected by the ordinance, should
it pass, as they do not distribute bills ex
cept by pasting them up or delivering to
houses. He thought such a law was in
force already, as he said that some years
ago when billing a circus contract objection
was made lo some pasters scattering bills,
though they were not supposed to be doing
so by the firm. Clerk Boothe could not find
any law on the subject.
The distribution of handbills on the
street is a general nuisance, even if no
harm follow' from the litter and the fright
ening ot horses, Even men, let alone
women, are badgered by the persistence
with which- their .attention is called to the
merits of aH'sortibf wares from soft soap to
diamonds "of purest ray serene." In Jthe
crowded portion of Pittsburg, anyhow,
more people will generally be found keep
ing to the left than to the right, and so het
erogeneously do ,they travel that if you are
in a hurry to reach a train you will be made
to believe that no matter which aide of the
street you take your way is, more impeded
than if you took tie other.
The Startling; Revelations Brought Oat In
a New York Police Court.
New Yobk, May 28 The inquiry in Po
lice court to-day into the case of reported
inhuman treatment of 7-year-old Delia
Boyce by her' stepmother, Mrs. Annie
Boyce, has brought to light a case of appar
ent unparalleled cruelty. The case is being
pushed by the Society for the Prevention of
Cruelty to Children. The wretched child
is emaciated in the extreme, and according
to a certificate of a physician who examined
her, there being no bodily ailment, it is due
to want of nourishment. The child's body
is covered with scars, scabs and sores caused
by burns. These the stepmother tried to
explain by saying that the child had fallen
aoa a stove; but the physician declares that
'the burns are of such a nature and in such
parts of the body that they could have been
produced only bv some person intentionally.
The flesh has Seen blackened apparently
by a hot curling iron. Those who nave seen
the child say her condition is frightful and
almost impossible of belief. In addition to
this, it is known that Mrs. Boyce had the
life of the maltreated child insured. Mrs.
Boyce was committed in $1,000 bail for ex
Brenncn Slay Not Ban.
Several people state that they have it
directly from Wm. Brennen, Esq., that un
der no circumstances will he be a candidate
for the Democratic nomination for District
Attorney rgainst Richard Johnston, Esq.
On the other hand, however, it is asserted
that Mr. Johnston roused the ire of a
wealthy Democrat some time ago, and that
man has secured the consent of Mr. Bren
nen to run, and that a number of delegates
have already been set up ior him. They
say it will not cost him anything to make
If you want to secure'one of those big bar
gains we show in men's suits at $10 and $12
call to-day. To-morrow (Decoration Day),
we close at noon; 1,000 styles of men's una
suits worth 818 at $10. P. 0. 0. 0., cor.
Grant and Diamond, opp. the new Court
California sherry, full quarts, 50c.
California port, full quarts, 50c.
For sale by G- "W". Schmidt, Nos. 95 and
97 Fifth avenue, city.
I am selling a fine KeyJWest Havana
cigar 5 for 25c; also a Havana Coquetasat
the same price. Wm. J. Fbtdat,
wfsu C33 Smitbtield street.
Pabis Kobes Those $25 and $30 robes,
which ire have reduced during our clear
ance sale to $15 each, are selling rapidly;
those wanting a positive bargain should
come at once iwhile the assortment is still
good. Huous & Hacke.
X am selling a fine Key West Havana
cigar 5 for 25c; also a Havana Coquetas at
the same price, Wm. J. Fbidat,
wfsu 633 Smithfield street,
Anheuser-Busch St. Louis andSchlitz
Milwaukee Export beer.
Schuetz, Bekziehausek & Co.,
100 and 102 Market st,, cor. First ave.
J. H. JoHNSjpN'a gun store removed to
706 Smithfield street.
Men's pure silk underwear.
James H. Axsm.& Co., 100 Fifth ave..
1 S0RB0TOJL SIGHT.
The Corpse ef a. Widow Lies la a Hosse
Nearly a Week, While Her Son Is Too
Drank to Notlfr the Author
ities of Bis Mother's
rSrZCIAX. TEUCQKXX TO THX OISrATCH.1
New Yobk, May 28. Since last Satur
day the people in the tenement house at 319
East Sixtieth street have been complaining
of the unsanitary condition of the apart
ments occupied by Mrs Bridget Hanrahan
and her 18-year-old son, John, on the
first floor, at the right of the door. John
Hanrahan has been drnnk for a month, and
was seen coming in and out of the rooms as
usual to-day. When spoken to he was ap
parently too drunk to give any explanation.
Mrs. Hanrahan had not been seen for a long
This afternoon Janitor Dussick and
Policeman Collins broke open tbe door of
the room. John Hanrahan lay drunk upon
a sofa in the front room. His mother "was
dead in the back room. Apparently she
had been dead nearly a week. The
son was arrested, and the Coroner,
the morgue, and the Board ot Health were
notified. Mrs. Hanrahan's body was soon
removed to the morgue. The son was in a
condition approaching collapse. He was
unable to give any account of his mothers
death, and seemed to Jiave entirely lost his
senses. Captain Gunner sent him to Belle
Mrs. Hanrahan was a widow, 60 years old.
She had passed nearly all her life as a
household servant, and was reputed to have
saved money. Mrs. Ellen Driscoll, of 402
East Seventy-second street, saw her alive in
her room a week ago. Mrs. "Hanrahan was
then in bed and complained of having a
sick headache. AtBelIevue,the son revived
enough to tell the doctors that he had not
worked at his trade since October, and that
for a month he had not eaten anything, but
had lived entirely on beer. He avoided
any reference to his mother, though he said
he knew she was' dead on Monday night.
HI EEL, SAID THE SNAEE.
Bnt a Blow From an Oar Jnst Then Killed
tbe Water Snake.
New York Sun.2
A water snake surprised a rowing party
on Lake Carasaljo yesterday. The snake,
a large female, was contorting itself into a
hundred shapes when first seen, and was so
busily engaged that it permitted the boat to
come within less than an ordinary oar's
length. The snake had captured an eel and
was making a tremendous effort to swallow
it, while the eel was resisting with all its
slippery tactics and vibratory strength.
After a protracted struggle the snake was
able to get about two and a half inches of
the eel down when it pansed, as if to rest
before renewing the swallowing process.
The snake's mouth was tightly dosed over
and beyond the eel's head, and the eel
seemed to be weakening nnder the smother
ing clasp of its enemy. Such air as there
was in tbe vicinity of the eel's gills was being
exhausted by tbe snake, and the eel was in
a very tight place. The situation excited
the compassion of one of the occupants of
the boat to such an extent that he could not
resist the impulse to bring one of tbe oars
down upon the snake with such murderous
effect as to simultaneously dispatch the
reptile and pnt an end to a very interesting
study of reptilian The naturalist of the
party brought the snake and eel into the
boat, the latter being still held, hut not so
tightly as before, in the month of the snake.
The eel was released and measured,- its
length being 15 inches. The snake
measured 67 inches in length and G"
inches in circumference at the largest part
of the body. The eel, showing signs ot re
suscitation, was laid-in the water and soon
began feebly to wriggle about, and doubt
less fully recovered. The snake was one of
the largest.it not the largest, 'of its kind ever
found in this vicinity.
LU1IIH0US BOMBERS WANTED.
A Fortune and the Gratitude of His Fellow
Men Await the Inventor.
New York Times. J
Anyone who has been forced to search for
a house number after dark will appreciate
the words of a Western newspaper man who
is at present visiting this city. "A fortune
and the gratitude of his fellow men, "said he,
"await that person who shall discover some
practical method of applying phosphorus
to the manufacture of luminous street num
bers. Comparatively few of the houses of
this or any other large cities have the street
numbers so placed as to take advantage of
the light from the hall gas jet, and there
are many houses and buildings where no light
is kept burning during the evening. Many
of the numbers are on tbe outside doors,and
as it seems to be the rule to leave tbem open.
the number is lost to view from the side
walk. Then, if a man happens to be in
search of a particular number after the re
gulation bedtime, his chances for prowling
around for an hour or more, not to mention
incidental annoying experiences, are excel
lent. At such times how much unnecessary
profanity might be prevented by some sim
ple illuminative device. It seems strange
that some inventive genius don't turn his'
mind to this subject."
STRIKE OF THE ORE HANDLERS.
Both Sides Arc Firm, and Outside Workmen
Have Been Imported'.
Mabquette, Mich., May 28. There is
no change in the strike situation. Not a
pound of ore is moving on the docks. There
is a 15,000-ton fleet .now here. Hundreds of
imported workmen have just arrived by a
special which ran right on the docks. The
men were put to work, strikers jeering and
shouting at them and the officers keeping
the crowd back. They believe no trouble
will follow. ,
The streets are packed for a whole block
in the neighborhood of the dock where tbe
men are at work. General Manager Fitch
is expected to arrive by special train to
night. Both sides remain firm.
Klaberly Will Come Home.
SAN FbancisCo, May 28. Steamship
Alameda, of the Oceanic line, will stop at
Apia, Samoa, on her return trip and take
on Admiral Kimberly and 75 survivors of
the Trenton and Vandalia, nnder arrange
ment made with the .Navy Department.
The Alameda is expected to arrive here
also July 6.
How often are we yet to be told that whis
ky kills? Arsenic kills, opium kills, and
so do hundreds of other good remedies kill
if abused instead of used. But ask the
question "Will whisky cure?" "Yes" is
tne positive reply of the most eminent phy
sicians of all the land. Disease steals into
your system like a sneak, thief into your
bouse, and often by the neglecting a bad
cold we end our days in lingering and wish
ing for health, when, indeed, one bottle of
pure whisky or brandy would have cured
the cold. Such goods may be scarce but
they can be found at Max Klein's, 82 Fed
eral street, Allegheny. His "Silver Age"
is the only whisky indorsed by physicians.
You can get the ure Gnciehheimer,
Finch or Gibson Bye at $1.00 per quart or
six quarts for $5.00. Send for price list and
Smoke the best La Perla del Fumar clear
Havana Key West cigars. Three for 25c.
G. W, Schmidt, 95 and 97 Fifth avenue.
Jaubb H. AxsKtr & Co., 100 Fifth arc.
PAGES 9 AND 10.
THEIR MOMY GONE;1
Sad Circumstances of a . Former
Banker's Family and EelatiYest
THEY AEE EECITED IK U. S. COURT.
Residents of Tennessee Object to Probating
a Will Here.
GENERAL HEWS OP THE COURTS.
Judge Acheson, of the United States Dis
trict Court, yesterday granted the petition
of the sureties of Boyd G. Caldwell for the
remission of the penalties of the recogniz
ances for bail forfeited by Caldwell.
Caldwell was cashier of tbe City National
Bank of wliliamsport, Pa. He defaulted
and was arrested on the charge of embezzle
ment He gave bail for his appearance in
the United States Conrt His case was not
brought up at tbe term for which he gave
bail and at the next term Caldwell did not
appear. Suit was then entered against his
sureties to recover penalties for for
feited bail. The judgments gives against
them were: Maria, Anna E. and Thomas
H. Caldwell, $12,500; Thomas M. Eathmell,
$1,000; James Bathrock, $2,500, and Georgtf
W. Lenz, $2,000. A petition was filed ask
ing for a remission of the penalties. In the
petition it was stated that the stockholders
and depositors had received full satisfaction
of all claims against Boyd" C. Caldwell, and
that his bond as cashier had been fully sat
isfied. It was also stated that Maria Cald
well, his mother, is a widow aged 80 years;
Anna E. Caldwell, hi3 sister,is totally blind
and helpless; Thomas H. Caldwell, his
brother, is dependent upon daily labor for
the support ot himself and family, and that
Boyd C. Caldwell himself cannot live long,
as he is in the last stage of consumption.
Judge Acheson granted the petition, and
ordered new trials in the cases against the
sureties, so that verdicts may be given for
AGAINST THE NORTH.
Southern People Object to Probating a WlH
Register Conner, yesterday, admitted to
probate the will of J. W. Butler, of Clarks
ville, Tenn. Butler died in 1874. and his
widow took ont letters of administration in
Montgomery county, Tennessee. A short
time ago an account book was discovered in
which an entry had been made by Butler,
stating that he wished his estate to be
divided equally among his children after
his wife had received her portion. It also
showed money paid to three of his children,
which, he stated, was to be deducted from
A part of the estate being in Allegheny
county the book was filed here for probate.
Its admission to probate was opposed by the
three children to whom the money had been
paid, the claim being made that the will
could not he filed here, as Butler was domi
ciled in Tennessee. The will, however, was
admitted to probate. The contestants were -A.
T. Butler, John W. Butler, Jr., and
Mrs. Maria D. Cosgrave.
The Amount Questioned.
The case of James M. Yerner against B.
H. Scott and Harriet M. Scott' is on trial
before Judge Ewing. The suit is to recover
purchase money claimed to be due for a
farm bought by the defendants from Yerner.
It is held by the defense that Yerner. hai
given a grant of ten acres of the farm to a
railroad before he sold it to them, and that
the value of the ten acres is equal to the
amount of the purchase money withheld.
The case is on trial for the second time. The
first time a verdict was given for the plaintiff.
Afterward several of the jurors claimed that
the amount in the verdict was not what had
been agreed upon by the jury, and a new
trial wa3 granted.
I She Wants a Settlement.
A bill in equity was filed yesterday by
Mrs. Margaret Dallmeyer, executrix of
Henry Dallmeyer, Jr., against Henry Dall
meyer. The plaintiff is the widow of Henry
Dallmeyer, Jr. She states that he and his
father were in partnership in the wholesale
tobacco business. Her husband died in
1887, and in his will gave his father the
option to purchase his interest in the busi
ness, which was valued at $15,000. Mrs.
Dallmeyer claims that her father-in-law has
run the business ever since, but has never
purchased his son's share, nor has be settled
with her, and he refuses to render an ac
count She asks that an account be taken
of the business of the firm.
Trial Lists forTo-Day.
Common Pleas No. 1 Evans vs Toerge etalj
Yahue vs Shields; Blakelyvs Bellsteln; Colvia
et si vs Enrich; Gordon vs Leech et al;
Packer et al vs Hutchinson; McLaughlin vs
Barton etal; Luty vs Western Union Telegraph
Company; Slamm vs Boss man; Haggetiris vs
Reymer; Evans vs Booth & Filnu; McClelland
vs Risher; Saleman vs Carer.
Common Pleas No. 2 Krepley vs Thompson ;
Sohwartz vs City of Allegheny; Stoner & Mc
Clure vs Pittsburg Junction Railway Com
pany. Criminal Court Commonwealth va Philip
Franz, Peter Kchon; John Hutchinson, Cor
neals Sbouvelin, James Bodgers, John Kirk
Patrick (3), Michael Garrey, John Stringer,
Frank Y. Over, Henry Hocnlander, Herman
Thomas Coxxobs was found not guilty of
assault and battery on Bridget Crowley and the
Is the Criminal Court, yesterday, Virginia
Hasbe was acquitted of the charge of larceny
of a watch from F. K. Brann, but found guilty
of malicious mischief for injury to the watch,
which bad been in hor possession.
There was an argument Ir the United States
Circuit Court yesterday before Judges McKeD
nan and Acheson in tbe case of the Falls Elver
Company, of Ohio, against William B. Wolfa
and others for the infringement of a patent
clutch. Livingstone Gifford, Esq- ot New
York, represents the plaintiffs and Watson and
Thurslow, of Cleveland, O., the defense.
CROSSTOWK EAILWAI 0KD1NAKCB "
To be Discussed by Allegheny Coraaua
Council an Next Friday Afternoon.
Allegheny Common Council will discuss
the Crosstown Passenger Bail way ordinance
next Friday. A gentleman familiar with the
subject said to a reporter jesterday that the
ordinance meant a consolidation of all the
street-car lines in tbe city, except the Man
chester roads, under the control of tbe Pleas
ant Valley line, and that a combined electric
railway system would be tbe result.
President Scalfe, of the Observatory Hill ,
line, says inai tne ovorneaa system win nave io
be used In Allegheny, as the sewerage ot the
city is so poor that it is Impossible to use con-
Where We Differ From Hndibras.
-"And proved their doctrine orthodox
By apostolic blows and knocks."
Whilst we most gladly rest content -'
TVlth facts for knock-down arguments.-, j. .
Btarkcy & Palen..
DBS. Staeket APAlffiis "Your Compound'
Oxygen Treatment cured me ot severe dys
pepsia." Ed. W. a Howard. Belleville.
Oiaada. DBS. Stabkbt & Palens "Yonr
Compound Oxygen Treatment is certainly un
rivaled in Its immediate effects upon asthma
and catarrh." Mns. A. W. Mathzwsox, 83
William street, Providence, R. L
Drs. Starkey it Palen's office records show
over 45,000 cases in which their Compound
Oxygen Treatment has been used by physicians. .
in meir procuce aoa oj lnrauas roaepenaentiy..
Their brochure of SO pages will be forwarded
free of charge to
anyone aaaressing Vva.
stabket & Pales,
no. 1S4B Arcn ;
j w-- -
.Vsv " ' -. -,;
Ul'JK'si V- L..-
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