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The Providence news. (Providence [R.I.]) 1891-1906, January 16, 1899, Image 6

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A 5 ‘ R e v . ' \ , ‘ X ;
i ' _THE NEWS, PROVIDENCE, R. I, MONDAY. JANUARY 16, 1899. ' , T 6
A oA ————— i T T e e e e T e e eSS oo e ———————
. e ? ' ————————————————————
‘ ~‘.'ai‘ ’
t?,“ :
\ B I e eeoniobios s sermsmisresisnssint it i oo e e ket R
A....11l l b . ° | f
: '?Thls sale will be famous in more ways than one. During this week we shall place on sale greater bargains, more genuine values, o
Rhs 3 g ff d b i l . h . f P . d
g desirable Shoes and Rubbers at HALF PRICE than has ever been offered by any shoe dealer in the city of Providence.
:.‘».. . - A - -
A | In reading our advertisement you will
A :I,il"> 4
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.{:' "’fl-_"-——_"_-'_"'—"-“.—""'—"‘” e———— e ——————— - —_— : . ‘; - ——— --—-—l———“——_.___*_ Sttt i 2
i Magsiar price, Tic_to_vairs g e Ppstior, Dejje 88300 Sabe R a 2, e - SPECIAL SALE OF RUBBERS, | rjsuiar suice sv o e
lx;".leB l:m.lx ,i‘bnl?) 13‘"31:115 ' u'lo'ol ; I'-‘lnsh' an c-x:-w11..m I‘:'mxu'n patent tip solid Button and Lace Boots, O, Patent Tip Button (all solid), c S I | l.:'-;\ ‘;”.l. ‘-'r‘.r” ,(‘L"-“’“""vl !"l.;b'. c
":“ D1“1’:e.......'..' “. c | ;4. hool shoe, sizes 13, 13% and 630 soleg and counters ;.llr‘- i 990 D and E widths, patent tip, sizes 6to 8, sale price....... i l‘:“;:::;' I’I';II‘ (i'n ":(' ;:’:" |»:1:~; ! ]'..lv|;|"l‘l' 'l,'r...' ~: ti""‘. fi"l'.:' ::lu‘r'w
\ Fo ke D DRV s 6 6s aahihoesborsne few lace), sale price...ooeeeee BAle Prit® ..ves's .t s LL&2 A : ‘ |. ‘_ '\“' \‘ As ,‘.m\.-.l‘,‘ ,|2 ! \l:' ‘li"r- l!';lx;' :M "‘.i -,‘p»‘. ..
’t Regular price $3.00-32 pairs | 3 SR b e R DPLeS et LR eL T . c | ._..'»'. ...-(..” toes, e et 950
f;_"; l‘.d"'. Viel l\fd utton un. | Regular price $1.50-100 pairs Regular price $1.50--475 pairs Regular price $3.50-133 palrs ton and Polish hand-sewed | Bizes 2% to 4, sale price.....
! RSN S I common eense, | o 'LI ! : 3 : : ; ' i C | L.adies' Vieli Kid, Good i welt, pointed toe, patent tip Regular price 3l 670 pairs | Regular price $£2.00-173 pairs
;g opera and razor toes, patent 4‘h|M s c..-x‘\ul.nv Mruu.;m '|:~|\,~. : "‘HH‘.vlll lAH 1,‘.1.'“l on ‘,""_." S )'ul|x~ll| \'n' G 1.,;‘1..} emß || g ”:.: ‘\l‘-_».'\' Platn Crocsss Sarleas | Tadies Heminie & ¥ I'x i
;' ”D. e plaln. Al" ¥ hne L e h""““ e I'”|- ||: a—- 'l\ll-l A\"l"l‘l““ ":'.. 1.. !""4 yie l "l“‘“ : L Li= hest bargains ;v" the sea- ‘”-‘rl Rubbers, sizes 13 to 2 buckie obera l'i"‘ 1 Ml’;il
> D widths, sizes 216 to 4%, a ish, box tip, double sole, sizes c solld soles, sizes %to 0%, ot S. - hn. ' ) ‘l"‘ll"t‘ ) P sale price . | make, all sizes, sale price A
?‘ great bargain, sale price..... » BLO 11, DRI PDFlO®.csssscnssels sale price " . 3 ent tip, sale price ' ‘ A se e cennsae ’ sal ] ven aKe, § SIZ _ e '
F’ . e . L] o >
k- (Continued from Page Four.)
~ workings of the “"Red Cross,”"with read
ir;.(w the same subject,
rs. Henry Gregory gave the closing
m which describes something of
Barton and her work, as follows:
j )(n. Gregory first #iluded to the fact
~ that she had had a personal Knowl
~edge of Clara Barton and her noble
Jife and work through the revelatons of
a friend who had been in constant and
~ glose association with Clara Barton un
_ der the leadership of that noble woman,
- Dorothea Dix.
Continuing, Miss Darton’s great work
- of Jove in the Civil War and her co
~eperation with Dorothea Dix from
- whom ghe learned many lessons of sys
~ temazing work and workers, was de
eribed. The paper continues:
~ All through the war, wherever there
~was hard or disagrecable work, or
“swhen other women shrank from the
\MIPI' there were sure to be found one
~or both of two women.
~ The motherly Dorothea Dix or the
~ misterly Clara Barton. 1 have heard
~the story so many tmes. A burnine
- Southern sun, a hospital tent rilled with
‘sick and dying men, longing oh! so in
; ,gi.'ly for home and wife. A delirious
: whose every moan was mother!
i 'lnL this scene of sadness and loneli
" mess comes one of these angel women,
he beds are smoothed, the pillows
" turned with the gentlest touch, the at
if‘mtl. few though they are, are told
ffi,-%fl.nd how to do. A word of hope
"“& ken here where hope is possible,
.:word of resignation where hope has
b a last letter written, a sheet
_smeothed over the face of one for whom
fflfmmlsterlnx is done,
. Continuing, Mrs. Gregory described
Csomething of Miss Barton's later work
_and the organization and establishment
é,‘f the “Red Cross.” The paper con
¢ludes with this excellent tribute which
*‘iwl an echo in the soul of us all, viz.:
*Very much of her life and life work
},L'h unwritten history, history that never
“ean be written in this world’s records,
“but one may believe and be sure that
they .'l)': recorded and one day the voll
-#h opened and men and angels
- shall know of the life of self-sacrifice,
~self forgetfulness of one plain little
my" ry girl, brought up in retirement
and seclusion, her best lessons being
gelf-forgetfulness for the dear home
_ones and womanly devotion to them.
Learning early in life to sympathize
with a father and mother, fighting an
~unequal battle with necessity and hard.-
‘ship, with the heavy debt overshadow-
Ang them, only to be lifted by hev deli
_cate | ‘Thands.
E" {’ Lt & lesson for girle of these
‘mo president of the Read, Mark and
Learn club writes me that the regular
5 ing of Monday, January ninth was
‘postponed because of illness in the
m The usual lntnflting report,
‘therefore, will be deferréd one week,
g A auiaisnith
3 he acting secretary of the Coventry ‘
‘Woman's club writes me that on De
‘cember 318 t death entered the club
ranks and took from them one of their ‘
v htest women, Mrs, Elizabeth Mc-
. The regular meeting on Wednesday,
Janu gith. was held as a memorial,
‘all business being suspended.
{,f meeting was opeqned with prayer,
by Mrs. Frederick H. Adams and short
Aributes of friendship and affection
‘were read by Mrs. Thomas Gillies, Mrs. |
Jasper C. Harrington and Mrs. Freder
dek H. Adams. The president called a |
special meeting for Monday, January
to dispose of the necessary busi
ne as the meetings of January 18th
} February Ist are to be open meet
the former being a cooking lec
ture, to be given by Miss Anna Bar
; editor of the American Kitchen
A ine.
. "Are We Growing Old Gracefully?”
; be the subject of a lecture on Feb
-3 18t by Miss Marion Brazier. Full
) of the above will appear in the
;?.; most interesting report has been re
eelved from a large and representative
: of our state, viz.: The Round Table
club of Woonsocket, R, 1.
" The meeting was held on January
Joth with Mrs. John W. Cass.
" The subject was in charge of Mrs,
: W. Cook and, singularly, was al
m identical in some respects to that
3 Fortnightly club, of our own c.ty.
Y Red Cross Soclety,” “The White
g League” and the “White Cross
B ty" were the topics fully and
-‘;Wn.tely considered.
‘ re. Frank 4. Prue read the first |
“Papor on the “Red Cross Soclety,” de- |
serilng at length the causes which led |
go Its formation, together with a de
‘“‘ piion of its struggles for recogni- ’
~on ln"l“l‘ntd")' the work of Clasa
g oi and Florence Nightingnle In I
eon fon with the work of the Red
e was especially emphasized.
'*' Fred W. Arnold read an inter
esl account of Missg Melen Gould
‘and the remarkable work she hos done
for this country in conrection with the
Red Cross and the Woman's War e
‘Hef association, She orgarzed the 1t- '
er Inte a business associution. show
';_ e w‘ \'XP«""l\'(' :‘.lil"‘ o I‘l.']]'“4” ‘l l
‘wit moet gentie and lovavle qualites, |
"Her beautiful home at Lindhurst has
3 cen almost entirely given up to u.n'
-Mr fiwld spoke also of the “White |
N e ague i new organization
3 by Mrs. Crelghton of Oregon, ,
This soclety,” sald Mrs. Arnold, “i« to
L much the same work as the Red
088, but to he national not interna
o and the work to be largely in
.\ ‘h" point (most fittiogly) the
v Am 1 a Eoldior of the Cross’
""‘ {fully rendered by two men -
re .&fl"b.
Mg then followed with o parer
th *"White Cross Bochoay” f..r.‘ the
el of purity among men. 2a4d
es "nwflflj"-}‘;(';:' in Fnelanl by
e Pev, J, B, htfoot, D, ¥
on of Dirham ’ .
R k're of the pime of *hs ar.
B Lightfoot says, ‘Not unt!
v_ lly recognized that the man
K 1
who bhag wrought a womun's degrada
tion i 8 at least as great an offender
against society as the man who has
robbed a till or the man who has forged
a check (but much greater) for he has
done a far more irreparable wrong, and
not until society is prepared to visit
such an offender with the severest so
cial penalties will there be any real
change for the better,’
“The pledge taken by members who
must be 16 years of age in England and
18 in America, is five fold and includes
promising to respect and protect women
to pat down indecent language and
coarse binding upon men and women
to endeavor to spread these principles
and to fulfil the command ‘lxeep thy
self purel’
“The work g spreading rapidly in
this countiy and in all the British col
Mrs ook elosed with thoughts on the
development of charactor in Christian
faith and wourks.
Mrs. Margaret Hill Irons, of this
city, sends me some account of her
lecture given under the auspices of
“Teacher's Club” of Springfield, Mass.,
on the evening of Wednesday, January
11. The Sarah E. Doyle and other
Women's Club will be interested in her
theme "Among the Essayists,”
The authors studied were Addison,
Johnson and Macauley. In beginning
the sheaker stated that the evening
must be spent in contracts and com
parisons, since besides the differences
due to the authors separate personal
ties, there were the different times and
conditions under which they labored to
be taken into account,
Addison’s career was briefly sketch
ed. A vivid picture of the condition of
society, at this time was given and Ad
dison's purifying, uplifting, intflucnce
Johnson's unique personality was
brought out clearly by well selected
anecdotes, His writings were discuss
ed, his peculiar style, his Latin words,
his balanced sentences, hig dominant
manner were contrasted with the easy
colloquial writings of Addison,
Macauley’'s personality showed many
resemblances to Johnson’s, but his ca
reer was lik emore Addison's. Macaul
ay's essay on Milton was the especial
In closing, Mrs. Irons summed up the
three writers rather in favor of Ma
cauley, whose style she proanounced as
graceful and apparently easy as Ad
dison’s, while it was at the same time
more dignified and more cloquent than
Mrs. Irons is to follow with four more
lectures in the near future in Spring
field. b
Mrs. Albert R, Greene, Corresponding
Secretary of the East Greenwich
Chapter, Daughters of the Revolution,
sends the following entertaining re
port of a recent meeting.
“The regular monthly meeting of the
General Nathaniel Greene Chapter, D,
A. R, of East Greenwich, was held at
the home of the historian--Mrs. M, A,
Knowleg, with 12 members present,
Several maltters of business,came be
fore the Chapter for consideration, one
being a mmg’\unlcu.unn from the State
Regent of Georgla, asking the Chap
ter to contribute a small sum towards
a fund to be used in purchasing
“Meadow Garden Farm'” the home of
George Walton. "This is an historic
spot in the city of Augusta, Georgia.
George Walton was one of the signers
of the Declaration of Independence and
it is the great desire of the Daughters
to preserve these historic places, and
thus prevent them from becoming only
a memory. The Chapter unanimously
voted to contribute the amount asked
Another request from the National
Society, D, A, R, was in regard to a
monument to Lafayette, This immor
tal man lies buried in an obscure cem
etery in Paris, Few Americans know
the place and few viglt it, It certainly
geems fitting that our society whiech
numbers Lafayette's great grandfather
among its hogored members, should
together with?t)he yvouth of the coun
try help in thig noble enterprise. There
are to be four tablets on the monument
one of which will be reserved for the
D. A. . This monument is to be un
vedled on the 4th of July, 1900. United
States Day at the Parig Exposition, All
persons are requesied to cntribute ac
cording to their means to make this
moninate a worthy expression of our
nations gratitade,
Following the business meeting, a
most interesting sketch of Licutenant
Tiffany, one of the Rough Riders, was
read by Miss Sarah Wickes, Lieuten.
ant Tiffany was an [deal officer, doing
more than hisa share of the dayv's work
rather han leaving it ill done, He stood
at salute and took his order from men
who had been his classmates at col
lege, only recognizing in them, hisg su
perior officers, There was not a private
in the regiment who did not look up
to him as something finer and better
than himself, when Roogevelt promoted
him to a lieutenancy for bravery at the
battle of San Juan, he said: “Tiffany!
1 am glad to give you this gtep because
you have never, b; word or deed,
sought prometion, ou have acted as
though you expected to be a sergeant
all your life and I am especially glad of
this chance o make you a lieutenant.”
Death was Kind to Lieut nant Tiffany,
taking him when surrounded by thos:
nearest and dearest, but hix life was
given to his country Just as much as
though he had lost it on the hill of
San Juan. He was a brave soldier who
never shirked & duty nor bought an
Miss Wickes also read a delightful
hit of verse, entitled “Almost Unp." Mrs,
M. A. Brown gave a most graphic piec
ture of an incident which occurred in
the war time of 35 vears ago. The
writer says: “I have seen the Ameri
can flag in manv circumstances, but
nowhere have 1 geen It more impres
sively used than In a homely little
scene which T witnessed during the
civil war. 1 was going from West Vir
ginia to Philadelphia. The trains go-
Ing north were loaded with troops and
provisions f%rthe army, but going back
they called passengers at Plttshurg.
When the train entered the stathon a
sllent crond awaited vs, a splendid fae
neral car stood near with a guard of
soldiers. A volunteer officer in the
U'nion army who had been a man of
high position in his native city had
been Kkilled in battle, The coflin, deco
rated with flags and covered with the
American flag, was borne from the car.
The air was filled with solemn music
and everything congpired to do honor
to his memory. The train rolled slowly
on. Late that afternoon we stopped at
an obscure station among the Al
leghany mountainns, On the platform
was a woman. Her clothes were old
and brown, A little barefoot boy clung
to her, She leaned forward staring into
each car as it passed. There was a
grating sound as a rough pine box was
taken from the freight car to the plat
form. The woman clasped her arms
about it without a word, Not a man
remained with uncovered head. she
saw nothing of the pitying eyes fixed
on her. Her boy cried: “Where is
papa? You said he would come.” She
did not answer or seem to hear., The
tragedy was so hopeless! Why should
this poor mountain lad be struck down
and his helpless family be left to strug
gle alone? At that moment 4 man ran
ont from the station carrying a bat
tered old flag and spread it reverently
over the box. It seemed to us who saw
as if our country had her hand on the
poor coffin and said: ‘This is my son;
he died for me.” The train passed on.
Never in time of peace or fury of bhat
tle did our beloved flag expresg more
majesty than when it claimed this poor
volunteer as itg own.,”
Mrs. Brown was followed by Miss
Knowlesg, who read a very interesting
paper on Columbus. It may be added
that the home* of Miss Knowles is one
of the oldest houses in East Greenwich,
The immense fireplaces and huge brick
ovens hetoken it to have been the scene
of much hospitality in colonial times,
but never could it have been more
gracefully dispensed than by our hos
tess and her grandmother, Mrs, Baker,
on Thursday last, The hour over the
teacups with its attendant flow of con
versation pessed only too quickly, and
the good nights were reluctantly ut
List of Conveyances That Were Recorded at the
City Hall During the Past Week.
The following transfers of real estate
have been recorded at the city hall dur
ing the past week:
W. P. Andrews sold to W, H. Mec-
Connell and wife two lots on Standigh
and Winthrop avenue, stamp boc, for
B. B. Knight by executor, sold to
Robert Knight one-half estates on Fen
ner avenue, Dorrance, Friendship and
Orange streets, stamp $3O, for $30,000.
M. . Whitford sold to I. R, Wilbur
estate on Providence street, stamp
$8.50, for $lO,
H. R. Handy sold to M. A. Rodgers
estate on Delaine street, stamp $4, for
W. H. White sold to W, ', Sherman
estate on Highland avenue, stamp $4,
for $lO,
12. O, Peck and others sold to St Ste
phen's church estate on George street,
stamp s£lo, for $lO,
Thomasg Manning sold to John O'C'on
nell three lots on Hartford avenue,
ete,, stamp $l, for $BOO,
Julia Shaw sold to A, H. Shaw one
tenth estate on Putnam street, stamp
boc., for $3OO,
1. . Wilbur sold to H. C. Calef lot
on Vingrvard street, stamp $2.00, for
8. AL Sherman estate, by trustee, sold
to Mrs, 8, (. Harris lot on Bowen
street, stamp $3, for $3OOO,
M. E. Knowleg sold to Mrs., H. W,
My age is forty-two, and |am a housekeeper for a family. Ripans
Tabules were first taken by me for dyspepsia, headache and bad heart
burn. They were given by a friend, and they helped me so that |
bought a box, and | would not now do without them. They are the
best thing | ever tried. | tried different things, but none which did
me as much good as Ripans Tabules have. | still take them in the
morning. | would eat my breakfast, then would throw it up, and
would be so sick and have the headache so that | would have to go to
bed; my heartburn would come on and | would be in misery all the
rest of the day until | took a Ripans Tabule. Now | feel like another
woman, and don't throw my meals up. |am in earnest and thankful
that there is such a good medicine to help any one.
Anes style ot comaini RIPANS TARULES Inn lev carton tv«b’ M) lsnow for male at -"’
Arag stores fl'fi?‘l CANTS ‘:-Tn priced sort = intended for the poor & irhvm.-nnl. e dosen o
the dvecent cartons (19 tahleos can bhe had by maid by sonding forty o*:' CORtE L 0 the Rirass (mrwic o (o 8
PANY Noo Rpnree street Sow Yoark ar e fingle earian (TEN YARU I will st for five conts Rivass TasvLrs
ma: aleo be had of grocers, geueral slorekerpers, Rews agedis aod ol liquor st os Bud barver shops,
Arnold estate on Oxford and Orchard
streets, stamp $3.50, for $lOO,
Bartholomew Keily sold to Kagle
Brewing company estate on West Kx
change, McAvoy and Ames streets,
stamp $75, for $lOOO,
C. A. Preston sold to i, B, Randall
estate on Hanover street, stamp $3.50,
for $lOO,
E. B, Randall sold to C. A, Preston
estate on Auburndale plat, stamp boc.,
for $lOO.
F'. I, Matteson, by mortgagee, sold to
J. P, Smith estate on Jackson avenue,
stamp $1.50, for $lO5O.
G. L. Gendreau sold to Terrence Mc-
Quade estate on Gray street, stamp
$2.50, for $lO,
Flint Co., by assignee, sold to E. J.
Hurd estate on southwest corner of
Allen's ' avenue and Rhodes ' street,
stamp 3, for $7500,
Thomag Mahon sold to Mrs, Thomas
Mahon estate on Darling sireet and
geven lots on North Providence Park
plat, stamp $2, for sio.
A, M., Edwards and wife sold to J. A.
Pennett estate on Dodge street, stamp
$4, for $3750. :
J. P. Barney, by executor, sold to C.
1. Barney lot on northeast corner of
Larch and Ivy streets, etc,
I. W, Sawin sold to Mrs. I, W, Sawin
esgtate on southeast corner Broadway
and Howard street, stamp $B, for sio,
G. R. McAuslan and wife sold to
Carrie W. Rice three lotg on Westfield
and Fuller streets, stamp $2, for $lO,
A. L. Andrews and wife sold to David
Hall thred lots on Alden street, stamp
boc., for $lO.
Pettis, W, R., by sheriff, sold to O, C.
Goodell estate "on Ashburton street,
stamp $2, for $lBlO.
O, ', Goodell sold to A, O. Coates
esgtate on Ashburton street, stamp $2,
for SIXIO, '
G. U, Barnes and wife soll to C. M,
Howlet estate on Ernest street, stamp
$2.50, for 32450,
Mary A. Carr sold to A, R. Mackie
estate on Roosevelt street, stamp $1.50,
for s£lo,
H. K. Blanchard so!ld to W. L. G.*
Phetteplace estate on Waldo street,
stamp $3, for $lOO.
Consumption Cuved.
Last November Mr. Joseph James,
rlinter, of 325 W, Perrl St., Indianapo
is, Ind., was at death’s door with guick
consumption. Wasted to a skelcton;
his lungs a mass of ulceration; his
death was hourly awaited by his doctor
and family. He was ktTt in a constant
stupor with opium. A friend, thinking
to relieve his terrible congh, gave hima
bottle of Brazilian Balm. Seeing its®
wonderful effect, the doctor advised its
continued uge. Mr. James soon after
dismissed his doctor, and depended
on the Balm alone. His recovery was
rapid and complete, and in Febrnary he
returned to work, His lungs are sound,
amd his weight greater than at any time
in his life., His recovery is regarjcd as
almost a miracle,
In consumption beware of congh mix
tnres and prescriptions that contain
opium. Opium paralizes the nerves,
and gives the comma bacillus a good
chance to destroy the lungs., It is
always fatal, Brazilian Balm does not
contain a trace of any opiate, but stimu
lates the nerves with new life and power,
destroys the microbe, and restores all
that is left of the diseased lungs to a
sound and healthy state which nowother
rgpagdy has ever been kuown to accom
The Misses Ball
Compleion and MHair Specialisis.
The brilliant complexions of women in the more exclusive circles of New
York society are not explained by the theory that associates beauty and idle
ness. In faet, many leaders of tic world 02’ fashion are hard workers. Yet
they keep their good looks even when they are old. How do they manage
it? THE MISSES BELL, of 98 Fifth Avenue, New York, themselves cone
nected with some of the most noted and honored families in the metropolis,
have answered the question. They have prepared for the use of women i 3
general, five preparations for improving the compi¢xion and the hair,
Five Toilzl Treasures.
The Misscs BELL'S ;
is an external application, the l.rmmw
of which on the face cannot be deiected.
It is perfectly harmless even o t}w most
delicate skin, It is a sure and quick
cure for all roughness and eru;xntluna.
It acts on the skin as a tonie, producing
anaturally pure complexion, Cosmetics
merely hide blemishes. The Touic gets
rid of them.
It removes pimples, freckles, hlack
heads. moth patches, liver ‘S{u»w. eezema,
reduess, oiliness and all discolorations
un'd ilF;wrfcvuom of the skin. Price, $1
a bottle,
The Misses PELL'S ;
cures dandruff and prevents any returp
of it staps that mwldvmui itching of
the scalp and makes the hair strong,
soft and Justrous, It is cspevlulh)' help
ful to persons whose hair is thin, dry and
linble to fall out. The tonic ('ll‘fil\l‘t
the skin ebout the roots of the hair; wi
soon cover hald spots with a handsome
Prica. SLABOREIS. i o i
is a soft, ereamy, exquisitely perfumed ointment, which helps the action of the Tonie,
and, in mild eases of roughness, reduoess, pim‘nll 8, ete., 18 o cure in itself. It clears the
{-.r(»\ of the skin of wll impurities and feeds it by buildieg up the texture aud makiong
he tlesh beneath it solid and firm, Price, 75 cents per jar,
We Have the Misses Bell's Toilet Preparations
C'CORMAN & CO., The Big Store.”
} —— THE —~—— ]
£ 50T0NS |
2 OoL,
CAPITAL STOCK, $1,000,000.
THOMAS E. GRO < Pretident,
JOSEPH H. ALLEN % Vice-Presidont.
JOHN R. NEWMAN, - Second Vice-President,
ELWARD C. nnxfi M surer.
GEoROR &SR - . g i
The KLoSDIER & BogToN GOoLp Mining & Mra. Co, has acguired by purchase and by
right of location the greatest aggregation of Placer Mlnln, Clatms ever owned by any one
company 1o Alaskn,— 80 elaims in all, or 1,000 acres of the chojcest plncerr-uund on
some of the richest creeks, cule‘cu and old river beds yet discovered in Alaska, he secur
fnzof this grand eollection of mines required the services of twenty-three (23) Mining
Yxperts and A uln(u\tn.msac«-n-umc-d over 'weive monthis’ time, besides an expenditure
of Jup,mm ftor supplies an -cqu‘pnwm in connection l'uon-wnh. and 10-tay the com
pany has forty 40 good men (ndor coutract), digging godd from these claims, which
number will be fnereased to one hundred (100, as 00N gaethe right men ean be secnred
and sent to the mines. lu addition to this extensive mining &rnrrty. the company
owns three (1) stannch Monln(lm.u expressly designed and bullt for the compuny’s
private use on the Yu%ou river aud other sections of Alaska, in transpflflJnl its men, pro
vistons and equipment to t"!!? mines, shipping oot ‘y.1«1,n0.. thus being *:‘ f.pondom "'I'"l
tmmgnrmnun company. 1o Company also owns the Canadian Patent Rights of the
l'rf‘ Incer M -Mn. for utr.u-t\nu fnld from grave' withont the use of \uu{. the great
est invention nfwm amu b‘lt’ use gold can baextracted in Alaska evo‘y day In the Tear.
Each machine does the work of ten 'lmml‘u-n.n the cost of one, and will save from 2to 50
pereent iore gold than by the old method.
F'lv 0 worth !m.mni- the eatimated clean.np of the
FI TO"b OF KlonolsoE coln Kiondike region this year, and hundrels and
thousands of perople are making fortunesbhy investing in Alaska mines and stocks, and among
the hundreds «who have made (ort||m-"|l.n year are Mr. N.J. Plekett, $200,000: ‘r. Peter
Wybird, $50,000; .'v‘fr..loh'l Leo, $200000; Mr. Tommy Blake, : Mr. Charles Randall, $84.-
000; and Mr. D.'W, Donovan ium_ "t tgna men could make sueh A&r“’urmm» with ernde
appliances, what muz The Klondike & Boston Gold Minin fi Co. n'p"' with
forty (40 men working with the most modern appliances?” With "3 better rwl rman
the carnings wonld amount te aver .m.o“. or & dividend of 84, o au-h
share of the entire ra:nnl stock, which would mukod: |Mr|nu|vrllv worth at least 'prr
share, while the samé stock can be purchased today for on ",Imr&orlaur&. he
Calumeat & Heela Mm:r_{ Stoek onee aald for $l.OO 0 share, but 1t swo 1 y 807 per
share and the company has pald over $50,000,0001n divideids to date.
This is the PEOPLE’S Opportunity.
Fyerybhods wanting to make money should invest in the stock of The Klondike
& Boston Gold Mining & Mfg. Co., before itis advanced In price or withdrawn
fromsale. Ifyou bu n:w you vall come inonthe first allotmen: of stock, tre ground
floor price, and wll(hne th ga) sources of profit,—all dividendas earned from
mlnlnf. royalties on Placer h‘u-h nes, and every advunce in value of shares, which
should amount to at least §5.00 to“‘lc‘m rer share within a few monthe,
”'tmtmqln the stock cota to day only 81.00 per share and that it covers
50 Alaska Mining Ciwlms, all equipment, three Steamboats, Reed Dry Placer
Machines, and cvery other source of profit,
Don’t fall to send at once for Proapectus, Reports, Photographs and Map.
Whvl‘c‘h .':llfl".. fw“ ed I‘“f” Iml:".'lun.’osl‘. all remittances ‘.f.
stock payable to the Company's Financial Agents,
244 Washington Stree., Boston, Mass
(REFERENGES: -7 .. 1. |
E Nass., or any Mt.u';v"bl';u;'l.' l"p-r'c'a’;. » - w"s
AAANAAA A AdAdddd b dddAgdad
A trial bottle of the MISSE3 BELL'S COMPLEXION TONIC
at our pariors in New York City, or mailed to any address
in plain package upon receipt of eight cents in stamyps or silver
to cover the actual cost of postage. Correspondence cordially solie
ited. Address The Misses Bell, 78 Fiith Ave., New York City,
Send jor our new book * Secrets of Beanty." Free to any address.
on Sale at our Store.
oL Minine & Mra. Co.
Ovperating in the
SHARES, $l.OO Each, Non-Assessable.
EDWARD (. DAVIS & (0.,
‘ The Misses PELL'S
is made from the pure oil of lambs’
wool, Tt is healing and gratifying to the
skin, Keeping it at all times 10 a clean
and healthy state, This Soap is daintily
seented, and i 8 most welcome aid to
the toilet of fastidious womer The ut
most eare is tuken in M-lwling\mm-riuh
and scrupulous eleanliness in the labor
atory insures the purity of the produet.
Price, 2y cents per cake, large four-ounce
The Misses BELL’S
for restoring premuturely gray locks to
their original color.
It is not a dye nor a stain, It isa color
less Hoauid that is applied to the roots of
the huir and leaves no telliale sigus on
the sealp or forehead g e
Neither does it ehange the color of the
hair all at onee. Only dyes do that,
and they wash off, But (‘um\la-l{mm-a
will not wash off, Price, £1.50 per bottle
Jufi;lom E. GROVER, Canton, Mass,
AR ]M. BRIDGMAN lhulton.lau.
flon. HENRY A. gnn(s. Pawtucket, R 1.
JOHN R. NEWMAN, - - Winchester, Mass.
WILLIAM J. SHEA, - - . Brookiyn, NY.
EDWARD C. DAVIS, - - - - Boston, Mass.
JOSEFPH H. ALLEN, «« « Boston, Mass.
40 MEN §
A strietly first clnssy COAL for open gratas
L #0 per won dadivered
R. B, LI'TTLE & CO,,
10 Polint St Weybosst St L Point Ss,
; {
%3 South Water nond | Weyhbossel Stroet
GUUD G (urc-lnllv-
Pereened ac
UAL Lowest Can
b haves,
Contral Cllice, ‘T Wevboseor St opp. Post Office
Yords, 167 andin St und 163 Sonth Water St
—e et ——— . ———— e " .ele . e 8 ———————. .
ae heen opened sl thorongluy lenovated, 1y
made up Lo date i «vely .uspiih Ylae Lamy
biouse ol the City™
aud Westmluster St., Providence, R, L
wmen gyt
When Visiting New York
St. Cloud Hotel,
Broadway and 421 Street,
santinry Plumbing, Eleetrie Lights
und all Modern hmprovements.,
N, B PARRY, Froprictor.
of.TaThS )y
e¥ R . 7—— . . S S T
Commercial College
PROVIDENCE. R. 1, up one flight ol stalrs,
Each stundent receives separate instruction,
Thisinstitution offers rare and unsurpassed
facilities tor fmparting instruction in
ne A specinily. #or particuiars send for our
tree College Cirenlar. fyesly
For Sale at a Bargain
These Motors are in nrst class condition
and ready to rman, They will be disposed of
At prices that will insure a specdy sale. Can
be seen at 62 EXCHANGE PLACE.
88 For prices call or address No. 62 EX.
v AP - .
Ladderss» Step Ladders
homnination | adder Go.
ALarge Line of
Steam Packings!
Eureka, Flax, Garlock, Tucks, Asbese
tos, Jenkins', Rubber, etc.
——— A’r——-
Generart Mill Furnishings,
Fresh Dressed Foultry, Beef,
Lamb, Mutton and Veal,
R., Eggs, Butier and Vegetables
Always on hand and sold
at the lowest prices,
Goods delivered free and
promptly to all parts of
the city.
OMce, 35 NSorth Main Street,
Omnibus to the Cemetery runs from
eorner of South Angell street and Way-
Jand avenue Sundays every 40 minutes
nm.n 0 & me o 6 p. me until furthes

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