Newspaper Page Text
fHE SUN, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 80, 1897. ! 5 1
PARK BOARD CRITICISED.
. run. caw, ox jtj jfiwurxura
ra rue botanical society.
tVllo ' " Br Fmrk Piaa Lalst Ba
rn r. Ik Baara ar Estlasatc Oa la Milt.
r tie Oeaaratlass CmihI ib Baarsl B.
I data Tftal II Baa rawar ta latarfma,
The Board of Estimate and Apjortlonmen
I pro a pubUo hearing- la the Mayor' office ye
I ttnlij morniac on th request of the Pule
Board (or an Appropriation of 500,000 (or tha
i grcction of a museum and the other buildings
I cecearr (or the einlpment of th Botanical
Garden In Bronx Parte Ths room wa
'. crowded with citlirns who oaro Interested
J tttmjeives In tha matter and the member of
, several org-aalzatlons devoted to art. Several
ntmberi of the Botanical Society vera also
jrescnt. Major Strong opened ths proceed
! tnis by announcing tha object of th hearing,
and he said that those who iriahed to apeaX la
opposition would be heard InL There waa a
moment s silence, after which ex-Park Commis
sioner Paul Dana itepyed forward and said:
"Ma. Ciuirmss aD Gextlxuex: t wiah ta
tar that 1 appreciate tha opportunity afforded
to tus public of getting an Insight Into such
matte-s as this. I wish to lay before yon cer
tain facts .ralcli are vital to the project under
consideration and public business generally.
"The original law providing for the estab
lishment of a botanical garden in Bronx Park
ltu caascd In lS'Jl. and it was amended in
19'J-l o that the Pork Boerd could deidgnata
t any of the publio porks north of the Harlem
Blrer for th purpose. 1 am sure I don't know
why Bronx Park waa chosen. After th law
was amended, however, a commission waa ap
pointed to examine Into tha subject of tha
establishment of a botanical garden and to con
sider how best it could be done. Charles A.
Paaa was a member of tnls comiaission, as were
prof. Sargent and Mr. Olmsted, but for various
reasons they never met.
Tien the new Park Board came In, and tha
land in Bronx Park was given without any ex
amination waatavar. If a trustee, acting in a
private cacacltv, had so used bis trust, bis act
would have been invalidated, and ha would
have been removed by tha court. Land la not
like bricks and paving stones, each identical
wttn the other. Una piece is best for one pur
pose and one for anoiner. What is good for a
Ddtan-cal garden may not be good for a nark.
A park may be so good that tha botanical gar
en may have to take second place.
"The Park Board not only gave away th
land in Bronx Park, but it gave away the right
cf taa public to enter freely upon tne ground
which it possessed. Nevertheless, die peopla at
large are more interested in this project than
the trustees of the Botanical Society, for the
entire cost of the garden, except a small turn,
wtil come out of their pockets. Bearing this in
miiy 1 ask. Is this .election the bratl There U
nothing to show that It is. There oas been no
examination into the subject by the Park
Board, and no expert can be pointed to as re
sponsible for the selection of this site. It is a
Sara question whether a garden situated in
e heart of very thickly settled section and
surrounded by railroads and factories will
thrive. My own opinion, if you will penult
me to be heard, is that in thickly populated
districts, such m this Is likely to be. surround
ed by dwellings and factories, a botanical gar
den will not nourish. Evergreens, for instance,
cannot exist In a city. They become cooked
with mat. Even In the famous hte Gardens
near London, wbicn were thoajLt to be at a
tars distance from the city, tha evergreens have
been seriously injured by the smoke and soot.
I ask, tnec, do yuu think It Is proper to placu
tha botanical gardens now in a place which
may not be the best fur all timel
"A member of the board has been quoted as
laying that the experts could not agree upon
what they wished to do. Let me read to you
the concluding naragraph of th report ot
Messrs. Sargent, Olmsted, and Hastings, and we
will see whether that statement is true."
Mr. Dana then road from the report of tha ex
perts which condemned the locations of tha di
rector's residence, the museum, and the power
house, and which offered to auggest changes in
the plans which nmht redeem mem.
"I understand,'' ha continued, "that the loca
tion of these buildings has been changed, but
the amended plans have never been referred
back to these experts. I would Like to offer also
for your thoughtful cousidsratlou the protest
of the Floe Arts federation against the approval
of these plans, and in connection with it I
will read to you the concluding sentence of a lat
ter which I received this morning from J. O. A.
Ward. John La Fargo, ami Henry Rutgers Har
thalL. They write that thssa members of th
Fine Arts Federation who wuuld be abla to at
tend t hiTnr would have no weight against
th wall-known members of the Botanical So-
"For tha best result, cannot this board con
sider how to put this project not onl7 best in
fans bat best in record! Is there any need for
Sils srest hostel Not at all. Is there any
-T"H for a botanical gardenl Not at alL Is
I there any necessity for eneh a gardenl Not
whatever. It is true that thews gentlemen cold
thear money, a small sum when catnoared to
what tha public most pay, but still something
to thaw their deen interest In the scheme.
"1 venture to say that if you would submit this
project to those who used Bronx: Pork, they
would be almost unanimous in their protest
against the establishment of the garden."
John 1L Carrere, President of the New York
Chapter of the American Institute of Archi
tects, was the next speaker.
"There are quite a number of the members
of tha Fine Arts Federation present." he said,
"but we do not froi thut we can Add anything to
that which Mr. Dana has said, exceat to ask for
a special consideration by the members of this
board of tha protest mode by the Federation."
So one spoke In favor of the appropriation,
but the Board of Managers of the Botanical so
ciety presented a printed report giving a his
tory of ail their lobar to establish the garden
since the inception of the project in 1SSO. The
entire) work at the committee of experts which
was appointed by the Pork Board and which
made) a report advulng that the plans be not
approved, was dismissed with a brief para
graph, which lays:
"The Commissioners of Parks referred tha
plana to a commission, and received from that
commission a report disanirrovtnir of the loca
tions of certain of the buildings."
I Tno report concludes with these words : "The
1 general plan is therefore adequate and satis
factory: it provides for the one artistic, archl
i teetnral. decorative, and landscape effects, for
1 thai satisfactory oroaecution ot tho educational
and scientific work of the Institution, for tha
preservation of the natural features, and for
great additions to their beauty. It permits a
larga degree of elasticity in its development.
which must require many years for its compla
tfan, and provides abundant room for modifica
tion la detail as ra y hereafter be desired.
"Tha Board of Managers Intend to make the
Bnfenlrnl Garden the most attractive and use
ful port of the city's park system; Its develop
ment must proceed caatiously, and it is Im
possible that everybody's taste can be iuited;
bat tha assurance may confidently be given
that no hurtful change will be made la existing
natural features ot beauty."
"After examining ths law and after learning
the opinion of tha Corporation Counsel," said
Comptroller Fitch. "I am not anre. Mr. Dana,
that if we refused to grant this appropriation a
mandamus would not lie against this board to
eqspet as -ta act in the matter. Under the
law ths Park Board is directed w carry out
this work, and wa have nothing to do but ap
propriate the money."
"I have no doubt that Mr. Pe-ott is riant," re
plied 3iT. Dana. "The proeeeillngH In this mat
x tar have reached a stage where any Interference
as your pert is improbable. But It was with
k tie last hope that something might be done that
wa cams here, to-day."
Mayor Strong then called for the reading of
tha resolution appropriating the money, and It
was adopted by the ooord.
WOMAJf X.TXCJ1Z& I3t TIBOIX1A.
fta Waa er Otasalata Caaraeter, aaa Waa
BsitM ta m Trw.
Bxchxoxd. Vs., Sept. M. The discovery that
a woman bad been lynched in Virginia was
mad yesterday In the Masianuttea Mountains.
; six miles from Cowans station, in Rockingham
county. Owing to the remoteness of tha place
tha details of the affair are hard to obtain. Sev
eral hunters found the body of Peb Falls, a
notorious white woman, dangling at the end of
n, rot) tied to a tree. When discovered the body
had probably been banging for twenty-four
Mars. It is supposed that tha woman was
hanged by negroes, who have been b-r com
panions lately. No effort has been made to ap
prehend tha cullty persons. The Fall, woman
figured prominently In a tsr-and-feather cos
several years ago. She was driven to the mountains.
a. 9. aakUy Recti a Dlraetar ar ta . r
O. aaa W, Ballraa.
O. D. Ashley, President of the Wabash Rail
road Company, was elected a director of the
New York. Ontario and Western Railway Com
pony at the annual meeting ot the Utter com.
Sony In this city yestenUy, succeeding Edward
L Btorges of bcranton. Ps., who retired. Oth r
wis ths old Board of Illrecton wa re-elected.
. At the meeting, in reply to the inquiry of a
i stockholder as to whether there waa any pros-
Jject of a dividend on the stocx. President
Thomas P. Fowler said that the matter had
B been oncer consideration, but th-t th largest
interests thought it unwise todeclare a dlvluend
W until there was a reasonable certainty that It
could be maintained.
Klll.il as a staaa a Derrick Let Br..
Michael Senna, a laborer, of 8 Potter place,
was killed at the Jerome Park reservoir yester
day afternoon. A stoie which was being
noIsted by a acrnck slipped out of th sling
ui f ell ao his head, crashing his skull.
The Whirligig of Time
has wrought many changes in custom tailoring
prices, to all of which we remain Impervious,
we simply refuse to depirt from the price i
which we made the standard for suits to order,
and will continue our policy of giving an un
limited selection, together with the finished
workmanship shown in every jarment we ever
We'll gladly nuke you a suit or an overcoat
for $23, J35, or $30. with any one of which
we challenge comparison wtth suits or over
coats tint so-called exclusive tailors charge
from $40 to $50 for.
W. C. LOFTUS & GO.
ORDERS Taffjur xr oua
Wlotetal Woollen nacse (Sail Order Dtpt) sad
H.sdqaartors, 3o4-3?S Broadway.
Samples and Slf-.easanmsat "" Seal.
1191 BROADWAY, N'R 28TH ST.
SUN BUILDING, NEAR BRIDGE.
I25TH ST. & LEXINGTON AVE
25 WHITEHALL ST.
326 7th Ave.,
6ad far Clrcaiat.
JfJLXJLL TALL FROX -X EX.Erj.TOB.
Jk fiat la ta Bear staw oa aaa Let a Teal
Tesple ta Bla Death.
John Xileto, Id years old, ot 230 Mulberry
street, who was employed as an elevator boy
and porter by tJreltifleld & Brunner, dealers in
novelties at '.133 Centre street, was killed yester
day afternoon by falling from tha freight ele
vator when it was at the fifth story down tha
shaft to the basement of the building.
On each door of the elevator shaft is a window
set In a recess eighteen inches dep. The back
of the elevator, which was inclosed by a folding
gate, was close to these window.
Elieto boarded the elevator about 1 o'clock In
the afternoon. Intending to ride up to the sixth
floor. E. W. Peterson, who ran the elevator.
I says the folding gate was then closed. Elieto
leaned against the gate while the elevator was
ascending. The car stopped at the fifth floor
and started again so suadenly that Elleto's
weight forced open the gate, and he fell into one
ot the window recesses, whence ha rolled under
the floor of the cor Into the shaft.
rszx. mo 3i a. tustb stobt.
A Werkssaa Kaaeke OCT a Sraffeld bv a 67
Bapa aad Stilled.
After a fall from a tenth story John McShsne
wss conscious yesterday and able to tell his
I name. The accident happened at a big building
I now in course ot construction In Broadway,
between Prince and Houston streets. McShana
j is a stone cutter and was norklng on a swing
I ing scaffold Inst above tne skeleton steel frame
i ot the tenth story. A guy rope used for hoist
lag iron to the upper framework swung In and
I struck McSh.ine.
The workman lost his balance and toppled oft
Into space. Scores of passers-by on Broadway
saw him twisting and turning as he fell. Sear
tha third story the falling man struck a guy
rop and his course was defected Into the street.
McShsne struck the pavement a few inches
from tha cable tracks. Be waa bleeding from
the nose and mouth, but was able to talk. He
was sent to St. Vincent's Hospital, where ha
J13I&T 3AJtTVr TZSTZTIZ3.
Te Kx-reUe C.aallw a Wltaess la Bat
ter swIIaMa' Ukal Salt.
James J. Martin, who has been dilatory in his
attendance at the trial of tba action of John II.
Spellman to recover 9100.000 for alleged libel
from Edward 3L Koox before Justice Glegerieb,
was examined yesterday, being called by the de
, fendant. Tha alleged libellous words were con
tained In the statement that the Police Board. .
while Martin was its Chairman, hod given the
I contract tor police helmets to Spellman at a
higher figure than Knox's bid. '
Martin testified yesterday that the only
i eonsider'itioas that actuated the Police
Board in awarding the contract were tho
1 ebaracW of the hats anit the nrlce. Ha ,
I had bad some difficulty with Spellman
in 101. but he denied that it was on
this account that Spellman lost the contract for
ana year. He did not know that "Paddy" Div- I
ver'i saloon and Hpellman's hat store adjoined
ea-h other on Park row.
The case went over for the day.
riilTUBS TO TUK FAin AT IBEXTOX.
Tlga-fia.IS.nt Babarf aad Cav. Cries Kx
aeeted ta S. wlla a Tmny r w Y.rk.n.
A partr of from 130 to 173 Sew Yorkers and !
. asprinkllngof Jcrsejmen, Including Oov. Griggs
and procably Vice- President Hobart, will make
I an excursion to-day from Jersey City over the
' Pennsylvania Kailroad to the Interstate Fair
at Trenton. The narty will be made up largely
ot brewers, maltsters, and others who do busi
ness in connection with the brewing business on I
1 the east side uptown In this city.
1 A similar party has been making the trip at
I the invitation of Cot. Anthony ICuscr of Trenton
eve-y year since the fair opened. At first the '
number who went was only enough to nil one i
I parlor car. To-day's party will nil a train of
i five cars. A feature of the trio will be an exhi
bition of a a new combination ear. In which He
I bartTuttle, a relative of the Vice-President. Is
lateresteii. The car Is arranged so that It can !
' be used for sleeping at night and as a chair par
lor car In the day time, with an observation
compartment at one end. i
, UOUB AOAty HO PUUXDS LIGHTER, j
m Kxalaaatlea CI.. a - nr. Ca.aabala'ca ar
aTewark af way U Dlaaaaearad.
Theodora Umbsheiden, a Kewark real estate
dealer who disappeared on June 20 having his
wife and children In lgnorancaof his fate, re
turned yesterday almost aa mysteriously as ha
left. H weighed mor than VOO pounds when
h went away and does not weigh more than 140
pounds now. He went to the home of his mother
yesterday, and all tha information wnlch was
given out was that be had been confined In tha
City Hospital at Sasuvtlle with a fever and bad
refused to reveal bis Identity until ronvalcscent.
His brother Frank said that Theodora went
from Newark to Boston, and. after remaining
there lor several wreics, went to Louisville ana
t from there to Nashville. He wrote home from
I the hospital about six weeks ago and was urged
I to return. It could not be learned why he left
. Newark, but It li known that he visited the city
at least once after going away in June,
SOVXD AX OLD UIXC
I Wa rreaaklT ffarked ay saalaras Jsaar
Globb, Arts., Sent. 20. Three prospectors,
Gobi. McClelland, and Quarles, have Just
reached here with ore assaying US In gold and
copper from a lost mine in tha Pinal Mountains
which had evidently not been worked for many
years. Their attention was first attracted to
the mine by tho mined breastworks thrown up
to protect the miners from Apache attacks.
Almcst In the centre of the formications was a
i ruined shaft. This they dug out, and found a
well-deb ned ledge, clinking the shaft a little
! deeper they found ore running from 13 to 33
per tent, copper, and a good percentage of gold.
Near the old shaft they found a skeleton with a
Spanish dagger by Its side, and a rich piece of
quarts. The men believe they have a valuable
property. The ruins of Arosiras show that
much ore wss handled many years sgo.
Kedaced Batee free tha aaatsu
The Mallory line. In response to th applica
tion at tha Merchants' Association for red need
rates from Galveston. Tex- and Bruaswick.
Ua- has Kgreed to put into effect reduced rate
during the month of Octooer. good to members
of the Merchants' Association, their families.
and buyer, tickets to b good for thirty days
from date of sals.
FOR SELLING "MASSATOLQ."
XS1AZ Or A UCItnEW BOOK TEXDEX
AT COMSTOCK'3 IXSTAXCE.
n Be:, ntlth ta mated la Hebrew. Said
t latpal laiBiaralllr la Jsh aad a Be
Beslgacd teTaraw Blsresate a tae Bavlaar
aad Hit M.tk.r Cai.tek'a Traa.latlaa.
Tha trial of Meyer Chinsky, a bookseller, ot
10 Ludlow street, who was recently arrested
by Anthony Comstock for selling a book printed
in Hebrew entitled "Massa Tolo," or, according
to Comstock. "The Story ot the Crucified One,"
began yesterday in tha Court of Special Ses
sions. It Is contended by counsel fos tha de
fendant. Lawyer Elias Rosenthal, that the title
ot tha book Is "Massa Solo" "the story ot th
hanged one," According to Mr. Comstock's
I experts tha book Is tilled with obscenity and
tells tba story of tho Ufa ot Jesus Christ In a
Mr. Comstock sold In court that the book re
viled Christ, lmouted immorality to Joseph
and waa designed to bring the name of th
Saviour and his mother into disrepute. Ua
added that tha book declared that Joseph was
hanged tor a breach ot tne Hebraic laws.
Lawyer Rosenthal declared that the book
was written 130 years befor the birth ot Christ
and that It was founded on the Talmud. Ha
further sold that the work was not Unmoral,
and that the Hebrew Missionary t'clon, an or
ganization formed tor the purpore of convert
ing Hebrews to the Christian faith, was at tha
bottom of the prosecution and bad induced
Comstock to make the arrest.
Mr. Comstock did not deny this statement,
but repeated that his experts had found that
tha book was filled with obscene language and
was a work that should be suppressed. To
back up this ha called a young man who has
been doing missionary work among the Jews
to take ths witness stand. The young man
said his name was Max Herman Levy. Mr.
Comstock handed the witness a copy of tha
book and asked Mm to read a certain part ot it
and then translate it for the benefit of the court.
This Levy did. Mr. Levy said that the book
was called "Massa Tolo' which In English
neant "The Story of the Crucified One." He then
wi-nt on to quote various passages frum it
which, as he read themT are unquotable.
Lawyer Rosenthal declared that Witness Levy
was not giving a current translation of the pas
sages quoted from the book, and that he quoted
only parts of sentences, leaving out long para-
rpns that would convey different meanings
property translated. He further sold that
Witness Levy's translations were too broad, and
of a too sweeping character.
Solomon Koaeathai, an expert for the defenc,
was then called to the witness stand and asked
to translate the same parts of the ork that had 1
been quoted by Mr. Comstock's expert. Wit-
nesa Rosenthal explained that the sentences t
quoted hod an entirely different meaning from
that Inferred by the translation given by the i
prosecution's expert. He added that the book '
entitled Maasa Tolo" had been confounded
with the work entitled "Massa Silo." Tho lat
ter book, the witness said, signified "The story
ot the crucified one," wbtle Mosm Tolo meant
"The story of the hanged one." He explained
that the word "Tolo" was confounded with the
word "Solo." and that the hero of "Massa
Tolo" was known as "Yishu." who was hanged
by bis countrymen for having abandoned their
faith. There were six reformers among the an
cient Hebrews, the witni- explained, each of
whom bore the namo "Ylshu, which, he sold,
was the Hebrew for Jrsns. Thee treformers all
met death, either by hanging, burning, or cruci
fixion. The "Ylshu" mentioned In the book
sold by Bookseller Chinsky did not refer to the
Jesus of the Christians, and was not intended to
be derogatory toChrt-it.
A-fthe Justices had been entertained wtth two
versions of the translation nt the book, they
ere unable to determine waether or not it came
within tho ca.tr sory of obcene Utentare. Con
sequently they adjourned the trial until Oct. III.
In the mean time Mr. Comstock will have the
book translated by other experts, as will also
counsel tor tha prisoner.
TUB JSEAZtOWBEOOK UCXTS BVX.
A Ut.It Cku. ar ana nil Tkat Brr a
Short Tina Befr Sanrl..
Hempstead, SeDt. 29. The Meadowbrook
Hunt Club had an exciting run of seven miles
to-day. A novel feature was that, instead of
being held In tha afternoon. It took place a short
time before sunrise.
The meet occurred at the Meadowbrook club
house, and a mora perfect morning could not
have been wished for. The master ot the hounds,
Ralph H. N. Ellis, was unable to be present, and
his place was token by one ot tha whips. The
run led from the clubhouse across the Hemp
stead Plains toward the village of ITnlondole,
from when the scant ot the ani.eed led the
hounds and huntsmen in on eastward direction i
toward East Meadow. Here the d ick turns I to
ward the west and ran for a couple of mlle
across the plains to within a short distance of
th irolf greens, where the flnlsh occurred.
During the lost part of the run almost all the
members of the hunt party were together, and
all were endeavoring to bi the first In at the
flnhh. Mrs. James L Krnohan on Mis
Brown. Harry Page. C. Albert ritevrns. Maxie I
i Stevenson, and Harry Vmgut were the first to
finish. A short distance behind them were the
two -vhips. Murphy and Davy, on 'wo nf Mr.
Ellis's craea hunters. Baritone and Lurry, and
Samn.l WlUetts nn Winchester, Mr. Brisbane,
and Mr, ni Mrs. E. K. Stow. i
On Saturday afternoon a run will take place
from the Meadowbrook clubhouse, which will '
opn the regular .eoson for cross-country hunt- I
ing on Long Island. '
PRICE Or MILK BAI3ED. j
I Th Cast t C.araairr. la roar Parte ar tha
CICJ hat Lia.lr t Be .0-!.i. I
The regular monthly meeting of the Con
solidated Milk Exchange was held at the New
York Mercantile Exchanze, Hndson ana Har
rison streets, yesterday. About fifty producers
aad wholesale and retail dealers were present
and they agreed upon an advance In the price of
milk, to take .ffect immediately. The advance
agreed npon I. U cnt a quart.
i President William A. Wright said the mem
bers had agreed to the advance because of the
lncrensed cost of handling ana receiving milk In
cold weather through frost ami bad road, and
the decreased supDly. He did not believe the
price of mils in the poorer parts of the city
would be affected. '
Daratby II. Derrau Esaeraaxa.
NrwrORT, Sept. 28. A. 8. Van Winkle, owner
of the thirty-footer Esperanza, lost week chat- '
lenged Herman B. Duryea to tail a series of
races, best out of three, for a nurse of $300, Mr,
Duryea'. boat Vaqu.ro III. was out of commis
sion, but Mr. Whitney tendered the services of
Dorothy II. and to-day the first race was sailed.
It rrsulted In an easy victory for Mr. Duryra.
The Dy.rs Inland course was selected and the
-o.-ihwelt wnd made it a nn up the bay and a
I beat back, nummary.
I rim. I
rocht. ItiUtitby yvalJA. KUip-d.
H. a. u. a.
I Dorotbr U....H.D. Dur7. 1110 3 iu ZO
. Eaperaoia. . . .a. 3. Via w:nxl..a S3 3? 4 10 57
I Tha Weatb.r.
I Ths ttorm In the Gulf of Meil-n has remained al- '
I men stationary, nd Is appanatly lotlng fare. Its !
I only .fftct on our Southern coast thus far has eaea I
I th. heavy rtlnfall ov.r Florida Th w.alh.r eoo
tlnoed tbreauning and rslny la Florid i and Oeorzta
i yesterday, but In all cttt.r parts of the country It
was fair. Frut was r.port"d la norta.rn New Tort, i
north- rs Oblo. Vermont, Mala., and ov.r th jT.!er
' pan of the middle Atlantic iitites louth to Lynch- !
, In this city the day was fair: high.at official tern- '
psraturs M. low.at M'i av.rsc humidity, 31 per
cot. The wind ihtftad from nortawxt to Maths
average v.locltr, 13 mll.s aa bouri barcm.t.r, cor
rected to reau to sea lev.!, UUI 30.33, U P. 51.
The th.rmora.lor at the tTalltd State. TV.atber Bo-
reau reflatered tha temperature yaaterlayas follows;
1-07. Ibim i ih7 lioe
91X. , .. 3' il'l tP II . . tif
11 M AV ti" IPJI , .no as
SP.H . 70 ej'll midnight.. 3 if
WisaaoTov mazcasT roa rncmcar.
for .Vw tngliiut. tuttfrn ,Vw York, las Dittrlct of
Columbia. 4iutern fmniafraafci, AVw Jr.y. Zta-
war., aad Jfarylaad.alr, iranar, fOulAerfy irlaW..
For wnt.ra Ftaaiylrinlo. weatera New Tort:, sad
Ohio, fair, warro.ri light southerly winds.
From the Spring
Property of the Frcacu r-iuuii
you get the Genuine Vichy.
SO-CAU.KD VICHY TtTKRS SOLD IS
STrUUXS OB Bl'LU JsBB SOT CEXtVISK.
THIS NATURAL MINERAL WATER
lias no equal In cases ot GOUT. RHEUMA
TISM or DYSPEPSIA. Taken with meals. It
strengthens the nerves and facilitates dietitian,
eeaeral Attancy, asO aUtOABWAs,
aaTABLnnZD IS IS.
Ire51!?.IPB' I "ROOKLTTt STOlUES.
JK?.D,XM-i Broadway a Bedford at.
COB. SlaT ST. iFultonat.kriatbuhAve,
Good taato in
clothes is a mat
tor of fabrics
their color, their
It ib not n
lou can de
tect it in our
$15 suits aa well
,, . as in our $30
"""""""" It has a dis
tinct value in
QlWStiOIl dollars and
c"nt3, jot coats
you nothing in
Ot Price 0UTr,3trefl-
thing no man
can afford to ig
nore. Bring your
boy to us and
we 11 put comely
on him, too.
Suits, a50 and
else that a boy
BROADWA V, COR. 31st ST.
Thirteen Kv.ats TSreldaa: at th Clirtaa Baca
The second day's shoottns; under the auspices
of the New Jersey State Sportsmen's Associa
tion attracted a large gathering to the Clifton
race track yesterday. The weather was favor
able and tho competing; experts rolled up bUr
cores. The principal event of the day was the
three-man team cnampionshlp at twenty-fiv
tanreta. Keller. Smith, and "Fogarty" of tho
Climax Gun Club. PlalnSeid, won with a total
of 66, to which each man contributed equally.
Van Drke won the individual high Kore tro
phy. The programme included five Stato and
eUht open events, all at targets, unsnoarn an
Ftrvt kv.ut Stat, ahoot ae 1 3 target. Taa Dykr.
13: WMtat and "Dutchy." 13 each. IlyJ. Owrfr-r.
w,. K.U.r aad "Fugsrtjr. is um UaJahar.
Taylur, Duatoa and B.fndg, 11 .ach, Capt. Mom
and Hack, to .a. b.
Sraind E at state ahoot at IS tarr.ta.-Z.
Tajlor, 11. Van jjt.. tljd. Wl, and - Dutohj." 1 1 ,
each. Capt Itonrj " Fwartr." OaUigtwr. &seridg.
Falser, X. C klaa7, sod C Voa L.as.rk.. larachj ,
GiSnT. st.lVr Dtutoa. HelnLh. and Ida iiy. It
.aehs Wrlsut. Down. Abfcott, and Tbourut, v .aohi
J.llem.. ! Utrltaj., li, Port.r. l
Third Srrnt 8t.tr team ao a: vS tanreta Vsa
DjK.,&raSrrr, C.U.r, -Fuiiarty ' -thllcnj." Paiia.r. '
CVoa LnrWi aad Slanuck. j2.at.ti, Capt Money.
Hjd. aad 8. Tajlor. St ki, Wto.. Uudi.j. and M. '
E. Montr. JO rch. Wriest and lellrmt. 11 ach. I
Bcvendr. aad Darby. ! eh Porter. 17. Duatou I
and Aboutt. Is a.h. alaaaia;. Hi U.lalch aed
Thouruut. It ..eh. Stux-tnT at 30 targets Van
Jourta Cast State ahoot. at 20 targets.
OaoCr-y aad Krll.r. ia rh. Capt. Jfon.y, "F'
gartj." aad Bcrr.ridr.. I .act; Van Djt.. Hyd.,
-Catchy.- E. Taylur. Duston. Palmer, and .". E. ,
Xoaay. 17 .ash; C. Voa L.ng.rk aad Woo.lruff. Is I
acht Wright aad Oall.ga.r. Is each; Wis and
Daroy-13 itch. BowM. 1-
FUth Event Stat, ahoot at t3 ta.-r.ta. if. E.
Monr, 3. Wrtgtt. Vin Dykr, "Fogar-r" ad C.
Von tenttrt. is :tt Capt. Hontj, 'to, and
I.lniliey. SI .achiHTdo.Oallanfr, . Tajlor. Palai.ir.
aad Slanock. to each. Ha-k. Ivj Elie-, "Dutchy."
aad atorf.y, IS each, GeotXrr and Dustoo. lT.acbi
I Bow at. 11.
atath Ev.nt Open, at 13 targets. E. D. Fttlford,
lis Hawkins, Winston. Halloo. U. B.lkn. and
Baazs, ISiOloTor, Dlcltaj. Faaaiag, Uyde, OroCoej.
and Schmidt, ft f trior .ml Fogartj. II. Hilon.
its Lrroy. Wright, Capt. Buorj, aad Bartrldg., Ids
U JL C ..
Svnth Event -Ovn. at 20 tarzera. Hawkins
aad Van Dykr. 20. Olor.r. K !(. Baak.. Falfurl.
inJ?.-hmIJt. 19; Dtct.r. Park.-r. Cape. Sua.r, and
' M!om. Is. Wtaaton. L. R07, aad otl Moa-r. 1;
Hallow.lt. U. JL ' ,Gcttry. and roearty. 10; Faa
aiag. 1 . lire.. 1 1. WrlgUt. 1 1 . Uadsar, .
Eigeih Evi-ot Op-a. ar is tar-.L Wntoo. 23.
Bank, and Van Djk-. r Dlekrj, ss. L. Rnr. Faa
aiag. Catt. Mooej, and Ma-ooo. J'J: IItt. E. O. Ful
fori. and OldT.r 21. HalIow.Il.tr M. C. Hjdc and
Fogsrty. 20. farker, law kin.. W right, and liaatT
t; Kenadr. 11, Xuel Mousy. IT, Lindsay. 14;
I Mnlh Ev.nt Opn. at 13 target.. 0offry. 13t
Dtc.7. li.lkn. Bank. Falforl. anl Slanrx-c. 14i 1
Lr Rot. Fark.r, Ba'l w.U. Hawkins, and Hrdr. 13; I
Olov.r, Fsi-nlii. Waunn. Capt. Jtonjy. Cev.ndg?,
aad S.nndr. W Wright and Vsraldt, tl C Jl. C.,
1 Um1i7. aad Morf.y, 10. Jfaloae and llaarlnz. ;
I Ttfn.h..nt 0pn.it2Q targets Glov.r and H.Ikf s.
, 20. Fark.r, Ballow.U. m.ton. and Lln.lr. 11,
Diek.7. UawUaa. Fulford, yzart7, soh-nidi. and
Slnno-z. IS, Le R07, Fanning. Maloae, Eeoni; aad
Wood. I7i Wng&i, Capt. Ionr. Hjd. Van Dyke,
and Xiirf.y, IS. CMC. r,tidr7. and JonM, 1J
Banks, H.Tbarmaa. 14 Alttoua,lt
Elev.nth Ev.na Open, at 23 largsti. Tan Djka,
23iUIo..r. Fanning, aad H7 1. 24. Park.r. Ballow.ii.
U.ikr.. Banks. W X. C . and Wood. j. Dlck.y. Haw.
km. Winston, aad Fuifont. 22, Le R07 and Capt.
Xad7. 21; Umimv. to. Fogarty. IV, Malone, IS;
Wright and Jon. a. 16t Thnrman. 13
Tw.ltth Event Oftn. at 21) targets rnck.j. tit
Baakv Cact. Mon.j. Slanock and Uoo.1. lu, Wta
itftn. fotrr'7 aad Vaa Djkc J, Parker. Helkn.
r.nnmir. Wrlgat, r M c Hjd. and Milan.. 17;
llallowrll anil Llnlaaf, la, tliov.r, L Hot. Haw.
kins. Fulford and Gallagher. 13. Beverldg.. 11;
Jon... 3.AltnouM. 7.
Tblrcnth Ev.nt Open, at 20 targ.u Hlks and
Banks. 20: Park.r. Hawkins, and (teflffr.7, 1. Le
Rnj, Falford, Kverldg.. Xalna.. Llndaay, aad Vaa
Dya. 17; Olovrr, 14, Dl-k7. lUllow.il. Fannlnr,
WluKin, Capt. Mocey.anu Ujit, 13, Wright. It; C.
M. C, 1 J.
CLEVER VTIX roil ACCSULA.
he Outsail, .ta.at.h and V.raat II. la atTIasa
Baca OtT fjareaaeoat.
tlanan Brothers' 3-4-footer Acushla won tha
last of the sweepsuke rices off Larchmont yes
terday afternoon by the narrow margin of 03
seconds from Oswald Sanderson's flyer Anoatok
after race of ten and three-quarlrr miles.
Th Hecatta Committee sent the preparatory
signal aloft at 1 o'clock, the start bctns ilg--
nallad flv minutes later. The wind, which had
been up and down th meal all th mornlnir.
1 cam shortly before that hour in a ale little
' bre, i from the southward.
Th course waa triangular, the outer marks
I being- off Parsonage Point aad Red Springs
Point, respectively. Th first let was a broad
reach, with oallooners, on the starboard tack,
and waa e mpleted as follows: Acushla, 1:37:07!
Anoatok, 1:34.00; Vorant. l:3tf:4J5.
; Tba second lea was a beat to Red Sprlnos
1 Point ao-alnst taa first of the ebb tide. The
1 contestants, after making' a short board toward
! Lone Island, tacked and laid their course
toward Flagler's Point and then were able to
I make the southerly mark on the next tack to
starbonrd. In the windward ork, under th
inrluencaof the light air. the Anoatok weathered
the Acushla and took the lead, the last-named
boat standing; over 100 far to Ji. westward and
losing considerable distance. 1'be wind hauled
more to tha westward, and finally dropped out
I entirely. The yachts Anally drifted over toth
Ked dpringi mark, and were timed as follows;
, Anoatok, 3:11:21; Acushla. J:lB:ll; Vorant.
, In the reach on the port tack for the horn
1 mark the leaders lay becalmed until tbey drifted
1 out from under the lee of Prospect Point, wber
thiy caught the new wind which came In from
th southward. Ano tok felt it first, but th
1 Acushla received the mora welshty puff and oe-
(tan to ibortcn the distance between her and tha
' leader. The Aousbla Anally creot up to wind
ward of her nval, and when sua was directly
abeam the Anoatok bore away for larchmont.
The Acuanla followed her example, and. having
the weather berth, at once blanketed th Uerre
sbolt boat and took th lead.
The Acaehla will HI a new measurement on
Saturday morning, John Hyilop not baring-put
his tapedne on her since her new sella wer bent
two weeks ago. Tha summary;
Unatk. rUitk. Ttmt.
Yaakt aad Owaar. nn. a. a. a a. a. a.
acushla. Uaaaa Bros .33. w7 33 aa a JO 2
Aaoaiok. Oswald saad.noa. N. X. S is 22 a si ss
Vorant U., Ueorgia u. TyK. S4.U0 8 40 13 a S3 13
Reliable sPiai nriia.,
Carpets. Daalrle.Face. BmselsCarpets
39 Inches wide S3 eta. per yard.
gllaezuswn,.,. 00 cts. par yard.
fcoao CaUHMT. ! tf set talis Street.
xteai IMatck at Byker naw rr.rrsti.aata
A handicap acainst bode, at match play, for a
cup presented by A. O. Jennings, waa tho event
at tho Dyker Meadow Golf Club yesterday. It
was a very Interesting; contest. The dou;hty
CoL Bottle never foozles a drive or misses a put,
so tht he is always a hard opponent to be it.
Ills score for tho course Is Ave strokes above the
professional record, so that, despite the infalli
ble natuio of ths Colonel's game, the members
mad a brave turn out against him. The bogle
cor was DO for tho double round, and by strokes
0, , 9. 3, 5, 3. 6. i. 345.
Each contestant was allowed two-thirds of his
medal handicap. It was an intricate thine to
flffure out. and the Handicap Committee was at
work at the cards for two hours after the Lit
man had finished. Th wlnser was G. F.
Ulandy, who halved wlih the Colonel, a vrry
creditable showing. Chauncey was second. His
medal score, 04. was a new elsbteen-hole ama
teur record for he course. Tho greens wore In
perfect order. The results follow:
0. F. Bleady Handicap S, halved
put 10 d S J 3 3 4 4 31
la 3 l 0 4 0 S 3 731103
D Chauncey Handicap 1, 3 down
Out 13 4374 447
la 70434073 417 84
C, I Post-Handicap 10, t down
Out r 3 S 7 9 7al
lo. s 3 3 3 7 3 5 3 3 13 lit
Uroat Xotmaa Handicap 10 down
put . . i5;aea a 37
to. .... 744077 lUd 4-33 113
atarvln Lyon Handicap S. 7 down
Put 3fsSi T1D
la 10 4 4 4 0 7 0 S Si 111
F. 3. Douolsdej Handicap 3. down
Put 7 3 li 3 4 7 9 3 1-34
la 7 0 4 B 4 I 7 3 31-103
F. X. latalls Handicap It. I down
Out I I 1 III I I I 3 4
In 7 8 7 3 4 S B 7 341-139
X. S. Dlks Uaadteap It, 8 down
put s 4 3 3 7 8 3 933
In I I Ml 11 I 9 d 1118
F. P, TUJen Handicap , a down
Out ejodes97 833
la 80333731 8 0 tlJ
F. a Studw.ll Handicap to. 8 down
Out 11 10 3 7 7 fl S 01
In 8 0 3 7 10 1-1J3
JL R. yuh Handicap 3. 10 down
Oit . .. .7.460714 7 Z
la 0 4 3 3 3 0 3 4 I) 30 10
J C Powers Hand'eap 3. 10 down
Out 7 S S 7 4 7 (1 4 S 34
la.. .73080093 4 30 110
W. a. Putnam Handicap 8, 10 down
Out 4 7 0 7 0 7 0 0 039
ta. 7 0 3 3 4 7 4 0 033114
E. W. J.wett Uaadteap 4, 10 down
Out. 7 3038083 4-33
la 443478 ? 3 3 3S 113
F. 3. Phillip. Handicap 10. 1 1 down
Out til J d ll 0 10 8 3 704
la 437347 10 0 037-131
Charle Adams Handicap to. 12 down-Out-
9 3 3 10 1 0 403
In. 7 3 0 0 12 7 S 7 0-04138
Frank Lyman Handicap 10. 13 down
Out HS7373U0 739
In .. .173707B3 0-00119
O II. Heuhaw Handk-ap 10, 13 down
Out tl 0 4 4 a rl 7 0 403
In . 8 0 0 3 0 4 10 0 803124
W. B. Crittenden nan Heap 1. 13 down
Out 433404s 3 1037
In. 7 13M07,! 034113
W7lljr Terry Handicap 4. 13 down
Out 111J7 11111 770
la. 8 7 0 0 tl S 8 4 p 43 133
'approximation on let hob.
tV. Anderon. profcs!onI at the Min.iisml
cut Oolf Club, wbu wa second for the nyva
championship. aaa visitor at the 1 kcr JlV-i-dowHnki
and played Sam Tucke- a n.ne-holo
match. The latter won by -1 up and 3 to play.
Ills card was 6, 4. 1. 3. 4, 4, 7. S, 3 4i
An Interesting- professional match was decided
at the Ardiley Club yesterday between Val
entine FItr'obn, the youn Musselburv ex
pert, who recently arrived In this country as
the assistant to J. D. Dunn, and John Ship- I
pen. the professional at ihe Highland Golf Club, t
at GarrLon -on-the-Hudon. He is a younif '
r.eero lad. the ion of the minister on the Indian
reservation at Shlnaecock Hills, and botfin bis
golilnx career three years arfo as a caddie. Tbls
season Shlppen has defeated two noted scotch
professionals In matches, Tom Gourloy and IU
U. Wilson, but he was unablo to .trid the strain
of a long match at the Dace let by Fltx'ohn. He 1
was but one down at the end of the morning
play and the men were ail even at the twenty
eeventh holr. but Fltzjohn won elgh- out of the
last nine boles. Including; byes. The Scotchman
I won by 5 up and 3 to play.
The player of American development showed
fully as graceful a style as the Scotchman, and
on the first round be drove fully si lone a ball.
Playing- the aLtteen hols la the morning- Fiiz
John drove Into the brook, a carry and roll of '
240 yards, while shippea'i ball only stopped a
few yinis short. The Scotchman lifted without
a penalty, and each made the green wtth their
brasieya. It is a ISO-yard hole, and was halvrd '
in four very ceat golf, shlppen's best play.pi-r-h-ins,
was on the ninth bole In the afternoon. '
He drove Into tbe quarry, a dlstancK of -!0 1
yards, the ball lodging- within two feet of the
near wall. Bracing himielf against tbe rocky
I a ptiort shlppea pi.tyeda siiendid nib'i k jbou
tending the ball out and the needed forty t in!s
In di.tance. landing It dead on the gr-;n. t'.'r
lohn did not ciuai bl record of 74, and ilia: be
had aomethtni; " ud hit aleeve " throughout wss
demonstrate! by his grand finish.
It wss tho first tnlrty ?ii bole mitch played
ever thr new elsbte.n holerours. whli-h Dreaks
awijr from tho olu Unia at the aevrnth hole.
when the play is on tbe farald- of Il.-oadway.fnr
nlrmbol Tbe dNtnce 1 .'..SOS yarda. Tho
I bogie, which was beaten un many of the holes, is .
I Out .... 44413440 4-1-1
In 3I3343S4 33877
The summary follo'vv ;
FIRST ROCNT). '
Fltljobn 4S344S43 3 43 .
Sfcjpr-D 44044440 313
FitJohn 4 3 3 3 S 4 t "S 11
Shlpp"! 444 -7 4340 044
, Tutals Fltzjohn. -4, Shipn. j. Fltzjohn. I up.
I second r.OL-rn.
I Fltllohn 4 3 3 4 4 4 3 3 .1 tl '
I ShlpT.n 4 4 4 4 4 3 3 0-a9 .
I Fltljohn 333143 -4 1 .17 I
aalipca . ..04303473 748
pprosl-nald. 37e liole. ,
Total Flu, hn. 7- Sli'tp. n. - Fits; hn, 3 up, I
wiii i to play. Grand totala FltJona. 144, shlp
Pn, 177. (
Play In the preliminary roand for the Meadow. '
brcok Cup at tbe autumn open tournament of
I the famous Long- Island iportlm; club will be-
I gin this morning on the links at Weubarr at
I 10:30 o'clock. Eighteen holes will b played,
and, 11 there are forty-two entries, brisk work
will be necessary to be rady for the flr,t match
play round between the leading- sixteen, which
la scheduled for 2 P. M. Plavers from a distance
are unusually numerous. The entries follow:
0. Kn. Q. A tihaw Jr , O K Arm. Irons. F V. ,
Wa'ab, II. V . a loan. C. L. 1'erklns. Tl'inii N sciie,
1 B aak.r. I S. Morton, V. L ilunrh-r W H. fjiz
on. W" K, Jfar.ll, H C. Ha.emeyer. Jr. W B t.on-i
ran. a. t Bow.ra, F 1" k'.-n-, R. il Kotartaoa. F o,
Baeb, W Ruth.rfrnl, O W fllrd, VT T lr7 tV J
Trarla, X Morion. J. ran Uron. F. A Sr.ow. tv. D
I Harp-r H iJ--livln.il Uaiweil, C L Tspr.n. J I..
Brene, J K. Hoo.u, R P Iluntlaztun, J II C. I
rappan, W L. Hleka. C . uat.s, J. A T7ng. If. I. 1
Curtu, tl. H. ni-ldls. J II. sojdam. t. H.BonJen, L. !
I BlddU.aod W. CCoi.
Willi. Dunn, who boat II Nlrhollt of !not by 3 np '
aad 1 to play on hi. Home links aat we.c. win met
him again lo-daj la tn return march at in. Knoli- '
wool Country Club. Tne first round will tij atartrd
at 10 A X.
Oaorg. Ely. aaatatsal crnfeulonal at Dyker U.ailow,
I and Vai Flnot of m. rr-iuvnt A. C. ar. matchml to
play a tbtrt7 alz-nole, two-grtaa match at an .arly
I The Qneen. Count7 Club has nt otit Its programme
fortbcp.a tournsra.nt oa Ot. 14, 13, 14. On ma
Brtt day then will t a iuallff Ina- r"nd of tblrt7 six
boles, ir.ailal play Too first tlzte.n wtllelgthU
tor th. Queen. I'ountyup th. ond t1xvu for
tea X onh Country uup, ami in. third alxte.n for It.
Olen Cor Cup. ,
aavftatb tteglai.at Vetraas Ihaet.
Crxzdxoob, Sept. SO. The Veterans of th
Seventh Resimesr held tbei- annual competi
tion for tho Veter-n Marksman's Medal and
Sharpshooter's Oar here to-day, under very fa
vorable weather condition. There was quite a
large attendance. The rules governing tbe sev
eral matches wera the same as those under '
which like matches of tbe active National
Guard are shot. In addition, there were three
prize presented by ex-Colonel Henry V, T.
Mail, to be competed for under the following
conditions: 1. A '-up rained at S230 shot for annually and held
by th. winn-r until tt. a.rt comp.tltlon. fl? anota I
at t'l'l yard.. kn.llng or sitting, and tl. shot, prun j
at st'O yards ten entry only t highest acor. tocmnt '
11, A prti. vtsla.d at Is3 for to. hlgn.at .core m ,
tb. vecersna' niarksruan s badge niaU-ti, held by th.
winner tor en. y.ar. and becoming th. prvperty of 1
It orsm winning It thrse tlmc
III Same prize act conditions as la tbe sharp- I
ah oter' mau-b.
The Mail Cup was won by Remsen Dtrlina-.
with a score of S3 at 'J00 yards and 23 at 3x
I Following are the total scores In the iharp
1 shooters' and marksmen's matches:
1 sharpiboocn A zaol.r St.ta, 4i Il.ms.nDar
Uejt, 17i C H C ark, 14, t. UslLgiiun. 43.
atarksmetv R. Daring. 13. l-x. s: n, 44; V II,
Clark. 4a, C.H East. W; J W Maogajn. 41. Harry
Soyd. 41, f Ll.tngeti.a. 10, G a. Yo.1, .18, W ii
Coaghtry 34. Harry rUtn. 4s. J V )(es.rol., ,1.
w A, French, 37, a. D.Cnck, 37, W s. Thomisou,
34 1 T L. Camurdn. 3 1 1 J C i:artoa. 3-4 U li iitow,
S3 1 W R. I'.ttlgr'W. 3d, J H. Klllll, 33, IL I.
Uajdea, 32, 1 C. Wohlfert. 34. 11. C. Chlaolm, 33, J
A, CrCoaaor. air', r. Hason, 3l tl. 7, Karrsy, 30:
aaa-ksaasas-sii SaaVa' al ' Ai"' '.v' ff'". Z?'1'.."'
Lithia water j
A Natural Specific for Albuminuria and 11
Bright's Disease. It Disintegrates and li
Eliminates Renal Calculi and Stone of Iff'
the Bladder. The Best Table Water. 1 1
ANALYTICAL REPORT OF
Dr. A. Gabriel Ponchet.
Professor of l'hurinacalr)i-, ami
Materia Mctlicn of the l'aculty
of Metlicincof Paris, Director
of the Laboratory of the Con
sulting Committee of Pub
lic Ilysicno of France.
"PAWS. Feb. 12.1S07.
"Th collections of DISINTKOUATF.D or
BROKEN DOtVN VESICAL or RKNAL CAL
CULI which form the subject of tbe following;
analysts .nd researches, were snat me by Doctor
Edward Chambers Laird, resilient physician
HUFKALO LITHIA .jPllINliS. VIROINIA. U.
S. A. THF.Y Wr.UE DHCIlAKtiKI) BY UIF
FEKEN'T PVTIENT9 AFTER THE LSE OF
THE MlVERaL WATER OF BIFFALO
LITHIA SPRINU NO. -' FOR A VARIABLE I
"I 4DVISE HERE, FROM THE EXPERI
ENCE OF DOCTOR LAIRD THE l'?E OF THIS I
MINERAL WA TEH. WHICH II WtAD WITH
HIM A HAPPY INFLlKNt EOS' THE D1SIS
TEORATtONOFTHEC Vl.Ct I.I AMI THEIR
ELIMINATION. IT la to nFMtlNSTRATE
THH THAT HE HAd UhgiEdrED ME TO
MAKE THIS ANALYSIS.
"The collections of ihe DISINTEORATEl)
CALCt LI s'lbmltted to hit i-tnrum ulon were
eleht In nunibor. A FRA rMENT uf ca.-h mi
le 'Ion has been reDroductd b photographs,
hich aro dciitnated by ' same le'tvrs o( the
alpha&et as the analysts hero following:
(Specimen cf Calculi a. ma jnlfled 13 dlaiet-rs.i
" These IlHlNTEfJUATED I'.ENALCALCl'LI ;
are v.ry numeruus. inl peen ihem-lvfs in
the forms of grains of var o1.-- sics ifrum that
of tbe size 4jf a pin :o that ot a (cii o' a reddish
yellow citlor. Vltv hard anI n i' lei in tbe
centre. Th-r nr ih'is tfjuiptjsrtl L'rate of
ammonia for Ih. r'-a'orp.irt. ri uur-iucld
small q'l.-ntity. "irNjnai.j uf ammonia and
magnesia small r,uan'lty. .
(Calmlas B" rragoISel 10 diameters.)
"This DISINTEGRATED VEalCAL C MXU
I.L'S pre-.'n's itself in -be form of MANY
FRAGMENTS of a imnular aspect of a irreylsh
white color. Tbe nr- raslly broken, and tbe I
context! re of 'he fnnients -Iimw that they are
porous thron-hotit. Chemical composition:
Vrato of atiiiiiui i.l for tho cr ate- part. Car
bonate ot amnion a ai-d niairnesia in small '
i aleqlis i msgmced 30 diameters i
"VE-ilCL CVLC'L'-i I,r..if"CED TO
CRYsrAl.I.IVE I'uWiiMt, gr-n-iUr. of a
trreylsh n hitt- rolor, rather frlah.n. Chemical
cumposlti-in I'tiii-pbi-f o' nn.mi'ii i hoi! di i;
ncsla- for t .- reattr pirt. t rlxjii i'j uf lime
small quantity. Oxalate of lime very small
'Calmlna " D " magnified 7 illamrters ,
"VESICAL CtLM'LlS TinRDIV.HLY
DI?INTK(. RATED. FtHI.MF.MS MANY and
ar.n.ir. granmar asp.t, of a rathe- fragile
conslstem r, of a gre ish white rolur ( h ml. al
comtosltion Hi alu. phOispiit' - ru. rbe
srreatcr part Ifuslb.e iiire tly to thi- ulow pip-i.
Oialateof l.-ne smail iju-iatit). -r'ain,iir nf
ammonia and maunesla small ; . wt.ty. Xan
thine verv small ou mtitjr.
(Slmi-ili V. UAIII'IEM iff'IIET."
A portion of r'jiort omul fit tw -1 pnre.)
Dr. Alfred L. Loomls, 'm
ProfMtor of Pathology nnd Practical M E3
V.dicine in the Medical Department of Sj Jm
ths rniiersity nf Xcw I'lirA-, wrote: "For M I
the nast fnur vcan I liavn naml 'W Wi
BUFFALO UTHTAV WATER I M
in the trovnvnt of CHKOXir BKIOUTS ? SM
DISK VSi: OF THE KIDVHY5. occurring TS
In fiOVTY AXD HHKI'MATIC SUB- y& M
JKCTS. WITH M VRKED BRXEFIT." W
Dr. Wm. H. Drummond, Wmm
Professor of Medical Jurisprudence, BUh- 9M
op'i Cniversitv, Montreal, Canada: "In S ', M
thn Acute and Chronic .NVphrlti (BriRht'a V 0k
DlseaAe of the Kidneys) of Gouty and Rhea- a
raatlc Orlain, m vrell as In the (rrarer is r
Allmmlnurla of 1'renancy, I havo found & j&M
BUFFM O LTTWTR WflTJTi T W
to act a a T-:niTAIILE NTinOTri nnfl M $&
I KNOW OF NO OTHER NATURAL. '4 M
ARFNT POSSESSING THIS IMPOB- 'imm
TANT QPAMTY." HS
Dr. William A. Hammond, fH
furtyf(Ni.t7rientI C. S. Army (retired) or- W 9
mcrly Profetior of imc. of the Afinrl M gi
nni.Vm-oii.i jsft-m in the Cniitrsity of 'Sm
AVirt York; etc.: "I have used 'a ifiB
BUFFAIO UTHIA. WATER M I
In the ALRPMINTRIA OF PRKONANCT K M
WITH REJIAUKAHLE EFFECT. When IS A
takn in large quantities Its Influence In k 'M
virh caes Is UNMISTAKABLY DEXE- W- im
riCIAL. In one ease of PUERPERAL- W ffll
MANIV IT WA.S A POWERFUL AD- M
.TUNTT TO THE OTHER MEANS USED M
TO EFFECT A TURE." jf S
Geo. Halstad Boyland, A. fW., W. D.f f 1
of Pari. Doctorof Medicine of the Faculty ' '!m
of Parii.inth' Xcw York Mfdirnl Journal, t m
Aiitrust L"'. ISOO, s.ivs: "THERE IS NO y!&m
REMEDY SO ABSOLUTELY SI'ECIFIO Mm
IN ALL FORMS OF ALBUMINURIA MM
AND BHIGHTS DISEASE, whether acuto M
or chronic, as JbI
BntrTu) UTHIA WATFl? -pi
Spring No. U, accompanied lv a milk diet. -i
In all cases of PREGNANCY" WHERE AL- VaU
BUMIN is found lu the urine ns late as tha JJ
Hst week l.efore confinement. IF THIS Spl-SI
WATER AND A MILK DIET ARE PRE- M$j
SCRIBED, THE ALBUMIN BISAP- J.fS
PEVHS RAPIDLY FROM THE URINE 'M
AND THE PATIENT HAS A POSITIVE jUl
GUARANTEE AGAINST PUERPERAL 3:E
Dr. William B. Towles, aj
FrofeMor of Anatomy and Materia itt&U i&mm
ca in the Medical Department of the Ptrf- 4Sjl
versify of Yirninia : " The effecta of 'MflH
BUFFALO LITHIA WATER S
ARE MARKED IN CAUSING A DISAP. tH
PEARANCEOF AIJIUMIN FROM TUB fill
URINE. I have witnessed HIGHLY BEN- fl
EFICIAL RESULTS FROM ITS USE IK M
BRIGHT'S DISE.VSE OF THE KIDNEYS." WM
Dr. C. A. Foote, ''0v
of U'nrrenton, .V. C, ex-President Stat ' S"i S
Mediccl Society : "WHEN WELL NIGH f
IN EXTREMIS from CHRONIC BRIGHT'S Jg
DISEASE OF THE KIDNEYS, and with- m M
out hope of relief from any remedy, I waa, .
by the use of ;m
BOFFWjO LITHIA WKTER Ml
for a few months, RESTORED TO PEE- MaK
FECT HEALTH and active professional KM
life. In ALBUMINURIA and NAUSEA. MS
attemlini? PREGNANCY. I have used thia 1?BI
AVater with the most satisfactory resulta." "fPI!l
Dr. Graeme M. Hammond, 111
o.Vcic York; Professor of Dieaes of tha MSH
Mind and .Vrn-oiM System in the Xeut Stlf
York Pat-(rrailuate Medical School and '5
Hospital " In all cases of BRIGIirS DIS- W
EASE OF THE KIDNEYS, I have found ffl
BUFFALO 5JTH. A WATER 11
OF THE GREATEST SERVICE IN IX- jr'fH
I CREASING THE QUANTITY OF URIXE 'iWM
and IN ELIMINATING THE ALBUMIN." -1fkm
! Dr. Jamos B. McCavv. y&SM
I of Richmond. Va Honorary Fellow MedU 'Saai
I cal bocithj nf I irginiit. EmerituH Profea- JteSffl
ayr Med rat College of Virginia, etc, SaW
1 speaks rl'trffiniu Medirnl Monthly) of -tlsH
1 "THE GREAT VALUE OF JH
1 Buffalo lithia Water wk
IX ALBUMINURIA OF PREGNANCY" fSB
Dr. Ceo. M. fVliltenberger. m
Profemor of Obitr'rtra, I'nirertity of $Xm
Man'rind, fx-fore the Mnliral nnd Chirnr- 18
jfir.il Faculty of Marylaud, ISiO, rccom- '"jftiS
I int.ndel MMi
BUFFALO LITHIA WATER M
I as ,-in.ilknllne diuretic In ALBUMINURIA jgM
OF PREGNANCY. B
Dr. J. T. Davidson, &mi
.Wir Orlennt, La., cr-President Xev Or- ZMx
i lean Surgical and Medical Association, 'Wl
aavs; " I have for several years prescribed t'sS
DUtYALO LITHIA WATER H
In ill c.ixps o! SC VRI.ET FEVER, direct- - -B
inc lr to b drunk ml libitum, with the ef- -Jii-W
feet of RELIEVING ALL TRACES OF MM
ALBUMIN .n the urine, and have found Ik -Hrfl
1 equally i-llir.itlous In n-tial dlseasesrequlr- 3m
Ing the use if alkaline water." Jaal
Dr. Ceo. W. Sample, fB
Ex-Prertdent Medical nocit I y of Virginia, 3hH
HunntoH, Va., saiii. "In Scarlet Fever I vtB
have known Wm
BUFTOtO LITHIA WATER W
in restore a healthy and ahrndast accretion WU
of untie when it wis hthlr eliarced with mt
ALBUMIN nnd THE SECRETION AL-
MOST SUPPRESSED." 3f
I ur. Koerts bsartnolow, m. a, ll. u.f m
Professor of Materia Medica and General Therapeutics In the Jefferson J
Medical College of Philadelphia, etc.: "BulTn'o Lithia Sprin9 of Vir- M
I pinb contain wo'l .louLd traces of lithia .md are alkaline ThS2
' used with Sreat mlvautajso in GOL'TY, RHEUMATIC, and HENAL S
AFFECTIONS. IT IS IHE BEST TALE WATEH KNOWN TO
ME, AIND I HAVE &0ML EXPFIUEN( E OF THEM ALL."
I BUFMLO LlTHIAWATER 1
I LsforsilbxGrui-crjaiidL4Uc'Uts gcoerallr. f'araph.eta oq oppil t.os. 't$
L , a'BUa'WUrtOB BVWWAVO LTrUlA IPBUC3, Ta.