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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, October 20, 1897, Image 5

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1 ' THE SUN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1897. B J
IW GKOItGE M. PULLMAN DEAD
5r ww: chicaoo millioxaike dies
ff BVDDEXI.T AT 111S HOME.
f H , M Kntrllim n Prt or Frl-ndf thti Klibl
tf I n-rore-HIa Long anil Hurr-ssrul Crr
Stf lint inure In Ufa by Mnfln Rull'lncs
Jf AlontlmKrlel'nl-MUIllPl"BfrUw.
V'W ""Ciiioaoo, Oct. ll.-Oeorffe M. Pullman died
t, I of bourt dlaenno nt lita residence, at 1720 Pralrlo
'' I svrcnuo t C:30 o'olock this morning. Mr.
u I Pullmu- and compliiinrd ot illness early l&st
rl s Tcnlntr, hut no one thought ha was In a serious
v. IjiVf rendition. Aawm his custom, Mr. Pullman
wM. hd a friend Btop vllh liiiu over nlsht. Early
1jH this mornlnf the friend heard a clicking of
mtf glass In Mr. I'tillmwi's bedchamber, as It ho
fW were tnklnir tncdlctne. The friend hurrlod to
'iW the npnrtmcnt in time to see Mr. Pullman
; Bake Mm nnjr to a eofa, where ho fell heavily,
V Bsiinir for hrrath. Medical aid was sum
noneil, but bo for o tho doctor arrived tho patient
had breathed his last.
Mr. Pullman had entertained a party ot
friends at his homo last evening and retired at
11 o'clock. Ho had been ailing for a month, but
tho trouble wns not sufllclent to Interfero with
, Us buslnos, and ho was at his office yestordoy
as usual.
Ooorgo Mortimer Pullman, President of Pull-
man's Pnlaco Car Company, and, by tho grace,
Of King Humbert, a Knight of tho Order of tho
Crownjof Italy, was born In Brocton, In Chau
I tauqua county, N. Y on March 3. 1831. Ho
W OEOItOB M. PULLMAN.
if""' 1 was one ot seven children and bis parents
- j I Srcro poor. At tho ago of 14 his school days
ft 9 ended. It being necessary for him to contributo
ft t0 tho support of the family. lie found cm-
M ploymeut in a scneral store at Wcstfleld, N. Y.,
yY at a salary of $40 a year. Ho worked in the
I tioro tor three 1 ears. In 1815, his parents
- i' V having 'moved to Albion, N". Y., young Pull-
7J ( man jolnoil them and went Into his brother'?
J shop to li'arn thu trude of a cabinetmaker. ;
A. ADout 1830 thu work begau ot nidouing the
, fy Kno Can.il, colled in thoje days "Cllutou'8
Vw&fl ditth," after tho great Governor who projected
CUnfl the canal. At different places along the bank
&XVI ot the caniil houses had been built. Thene
yWM buildings would either havo to bo moved or
1 ; II I If' M torn down to permit tho widening. Pullman
ii ' H H heard of this. He made up his mind that ho
""J lit I could uiovo; these buildings and contracted to
m ' lyJ. move many of tncm. Ihe work went on suc-
Wl ri ceisfully until some brick buildings were en-
iS countered. Nobody bad ever heard of moving
,; lu it brick building nnd ever body but Pullman
u1 IE 'wns suro " couldn't bo done.
(S Ifi Ihc young contractor sot to work on one of
Pi j I thesooulldlngsputalotof Jark (crows under it,
if fg" I and the mounn.was accomplished suLcesstuIly,
Ik f Boon after that u Mr. Jluttcson. a resident ot
it, I I Chicago, visited Albion. Ho heard of thu work
111 I Pullman had done In motlng buildings along
ifcl I the canal. Ho told the young contractor of tho
Ltl' I project then on toot in Chicago to ralso parts
rfA r ?' tQe clty about eight feet. Jlutteson told
iA I Pullman that tno district was covered with
4 It I I ljuildlngs, and that it he could do oh good work
jti K In Chicago as he had done along thu cunal he .
OrS (I could make a large amount ot money. Pull-
J,'J- man saw tho chance and went to Chicago at
V1 once. After looking over tho ground he heard
that tho Madison block, a store and olllco build
ing, then the finest In tho city, was standing on
tu part of tho territory that was to be raised.
Tho building was ot brick and several stories
high.
I Pullman, after examining tho building care
fully, contracted to raiso it and tho sidewalk in
Kuch a way that the tenants in the building
should not be Interrupted in thalr business for
a tingle day. He immediately put 000 jack
ecrews under tho building, and at thu discharge
1 - 1 of a pistol a man at each screw gave It a quarter
a . I turn. Then the building was inspected, the
3 II pistol was again discharged, and the screws
1. Wll I ere turned again. In this way tho building
.1J I I I was raised to the necessary height. Tho side-
A ' I walk was raised to meet the sills ot the building
"aE every night. Not a tenant moved out and
'tM 1 business was never Interrupted.
V. ! I Pullman was considered somewhat In the
'Sft I light ot a magician by the people ot Chicago tor
J long time afterward. He returned to Albion
Mb i with a small fortune in his pocket and a big
, ' came. Ho was obliged to travel much at night,
-fif , nd, one night in lbOU. he was travelling from
w f Westllold to llulfalo. Somebody had invented
r Uii " sleeping car and Pullman toolc a berth in It,
Ol fiV r It had a bench running along cither aido ot tho
91' fA car, and this was divided into sections in which
jB y"ih ' I the beds were made up. There were throo
utf P 1 berths to a section, upper, lower, and middle.
cWtLiJi I That was tho llrst sleeping car Pullman had
3'r' ever aeon. Ho was so uncomfortable that ho
'Mm V uould not sleep, and as he lay awuko ho thought
ai H ' Sff !'ow tho car could ho Improved. Ho thought
ill II tf be saw how. Ho went hack to Chicago, hav-
W I ,nS interested State Senator lien Field of Al-
ft 1 X blon nnd others in tho scheme. Ho made ar-
J.VAl ft a rangements to build a car for tho Chicago and
tfV.Vw W Alton road.
'JlH ho first car was called the Pioneer. That
tuBw I was tho beginning of Mr. Pullman's car build
HaR J ,nB- ln 10" tljo lhillman l'alaco Car Coin
will K Pany was formed. Tho company now owns
lUl V' about 3,000 cars, which uro rim ocrmoro than
MKf r 100,000 miles of rullroad. Ihe company em
Smmt .v ploys atiout 10,000 men, and It is capitalized at
liKW ff 3ii,000.oi)).
TB V In 1H80 .Mr. Pullman began to build tho town
uKfl of l'ullmuiu lhoown, according to Mr. Pull-
Kl man's on statement, waH never designed as a
tHJ philanthroiilc scheme. His notion was that,
ijl with tho conipimj 'i works there, a town could
jlU. be built uy wli"ri thp workmen could And hot-
311 terand lAaper homos than they could any-
m Where else.
Fl flj 'I ho town was laid out after several plans had
'L , " been rejected.-ThUdralnago system was nut in
i!fc-J( first, then tho streets wero Naed. Parks wero
f,IVn next laid out, nnd then lenses wero put up.
AVfl To day the city has about 15,000 lnhabitanis.
iHil It haB churchei, u llhrury, Bchools, u lino hotel,
jVUl a and a m lugs bank.
"f i Mr. Pullman was estimated tojbo worth about
jpHr .riO,ooo,oo(). lIolearsawllow,nhowasn.Mls4
jl banger, and two sons nnd two daughters. Tho
iv,! sons, who nru twlm, nro George M. Pullman,
5lB.i Jr., nnd W. Hanger Pullman. Tho daughters
Wr are 'Iai ,'ra"k Q- Ixiwden, who wns Miss
$ I i Jlorence Piillnian, nnd who rcildos lnChlcngo,
AM II "J"1 J,r,i r'r.mk ('nrolan, who was MIbh liar-
4M'L'k rlu,t Pnllmaii, a ncauty, who Ihcs in Ilurlin-
'tflffril t game, id.
Wk IS -M,r, '"liiniin's homo in Chicago was at 1728
iH ;,rnI.r,.e "eiui.-, Ilo had hummer places at
', It the thousand M.mds and nt i:itieron, N. J. Ho
'' II Taii " iiKinlnr oftho I'nlon Iaguo Club of
' fl ' Ulls cl,,,1,""1 ""' Mclrnpolltnn Museum of Art.
" fl, Mtk Pullman nnd V. saiiL-ir Pullman wero
, )U ".A0" V;rk bin Mr. Pullman died. They
f left Itimiulliitcly fur Ihlcago.
' I'M
m pf inis o.v pvi.r.MAX.
I 13, ,n " lo 'I'" Claabiuakrri He Hehrn to
feiiy, "" rnil Millionaire and Inn UlcHlrlbe.
HKA Eugene V. Debs delivered hli oft-repeated
"J speech on "Social Democracy" at a mass meet-
JBlS ln ot the east tido eloiikmukers In Kverett Hall
M' Ui-t night. At Itsconilu-lonhosald:
BlVI) J " 1 onie sent an open letter to John V. Ilocke-
ll t feller telling him that I could murebal S000
Wi niiemii'oyeil men on Ine Chicago lake front. I
Wyj wnsiljiiiuieil bfcausii I neer received an an-
,i.!"B ?' tl"'u nKl I" doadl" shouted a
Mi ,.',! V.,,''..l,',l V.e"! "?'? !" nuw"n tho samo
ffitliigof equalltj ns liH former wage slave.
H Vi-'i. " '! deiiioeral, 'I ho time was when
.M' 1 iilliii.iiiluiliiiithiiigtoarbltrate.Nnwcoujes
i ' "1:,"l";","".ln 'i'18 nothing to arbitrate."
, ,,'" '"""I" 'I ihncloaUiiiokert that be bore
W Sir. Ph 'in. n nu mnlltc.
KU i.rf" I'll I. MAX .siot'h II MUXES.
Xm3 ,,,p rr'" "a ! 7 ! with
fca . Ilnllj iii 1,
Vtsl The news of tho death of George M. Pullman
M YOV CA,18t'1 "ll'nif ot tho stoc. uf Pullman Car Com-
MtUWb ,"I1Jr "" "" Nr" York Hock- Kuclmnge. The
fjfil uT rst sale of tin ,tock wa nmiloat ITU. against
JKfm 1 ?n'iSli,nln,l',r'," ''l "!'llh t,1U rloslllB "alo WSS
jWrUl m ""4i"01P1","la).wiihftdccllio later to 107j
OWTmB ',',:,!l,1,,,""l""l,l"" " thonfternom
M jM "",",''" ",';" ,'1"' H" elolng aaloat 171.
W 'mr I m ii.Mn'.i' ', i',u? '"""'inteil to lil.ooo slmros,
MhW B. BUlnl lutal 'i' on Monday of but 600 shared
Mil 1 'LffafJ
fM I onui auv.
2Mi r ,.0'n' Kredorl' I'uga, formerly of Caracas,
"'tSFti oneiuelii, but lately a usulent of this city,
IflI ed t bl npiirlmenU. 1,00 Madison aienur,
'MSV LarV!!:'?. !'.,.T"i'"t' 0(';lla was born 1M
IWtah iit?ii h, vi. iiu"' ""' ""! been a prominent
B,J,(1 Uguioin enezuelau public life tor years. He
ym
lHJVBaflHaBBAVMttBttBBBBtlBattBaB
rame to this city in 1880 am! submitted to a
surgical operation for cancer of the tongue. His
tongue was cut out to the roots, but to tbe sur
prise of every one ho, rot only rocovcrod from
tho operation, but gradually h;.'amo able to
peak nearly as well as before. The operation
was much talkod of nt tho time, and
Is one of a few, If not the only one of
the Kind, ever accomplfjhod successfully. Uen.
Puga entered the army at tho ago of
17, and was. actively engngod in the son Ico of
his country until! Illnets compollcd him toitmio
here. Ho was Venezuelan Socrotoryof State
three times, a member of tho Senatoatid of the
House of I'eputles, and President of tho Cab
inet. In 1803 ho took up his permanont rosl
denco In Now York. For the pnst two years
Don. Puga has been Consul-Cloncral for Yen
esuola In Philadelphia, but has contlnuod to
make hli homo In this city. don. Pugn leaves a
widow and an adopted sou.
News was reoelvod here yesterday of the death
by drowning of Arthur Terry Hlgglns In Little
Ilonson Pond, township of Onown, Mo., on
Sunday last. He wns only in J ears old, the son
of the Into Qenrgo Hlgglns and of Maria II. Hlg
glns of 4,125 West Forty-third street. Ho was
a great-nephew of Ellas S. Hlgglns, tho manu
facturer of carpets. Hamilton A. Hlirclns of
the present firm Is his uncle. Young Hlgglns
had beon for throo ) oars at school at Charleston,
Mo., nnd had spent tho fall of eich year at his
hunting camp on Little UeiiBon Pond. Ho had
been entertaining a party of frlonds thoro for
awook, and on Sunday started to cross tho lake
In n sailing ennoo. A squall overturned It, and
he was drowned. Ills friends recovered his
body at nightfall. His brother Olncy, who had
beon spending the summer at Charleston, and
an uncle, tho Hov. John ll. Hlgglns, nn evange
list woll known In Maine, will accompany the
body to Now York, whore It will bo Interred In
Woodlnwn Cemetery on Thtirsilny or Friday.
The funeral will bo from the Central Ilaptlst
Church, Forty-second street, near Seventh ave
nue. Charles O. Poor, ssnlor member of the Arm of
nenry Poor & Sons In Boston, died yesterday In
that city of liver trouble. Ho was OS years old.
Tho firm of Henry Poor k Sons was one of the
best known solo leather llrnis in New Kngland,
nnd had tanneries In Maine and In Now York
Mate. Mr. Poor amassing a large fortune In the
business. A tow years ago the company dis
posed of lta tanneries and retired from active
trade, but has remained intact in order to look
niter Its properties and Investments, which aro
largo and extensive.
Walter Sherman Baldwin died at his home In
this city Monday. Ho was prominent In tho
New York Athletic Club, being one or the Hoard
of Governors nnd Chairman ot tho Athletic Com
mittee. Ho was born In lloston. He camo to
New York when he was of ago and engaged in
tho paper box business with his father. Ho was
Interested In athletics nnd wns a member of tho
Fencers' Club, tho Now England Soeloty, and tho
Republican Club. Ho was a member of the Ex
ecutive Committee of tho Ilcpubllcan Club, He
was unmarried.
Prof. John Fostor of Union College, Schenec
tady, N, Y., died yesterday nt the City Hospital
In lloston of pneumonia. Prof. Foster was pro
fessor ot natural science in Union College, but
he had not been engaged In his regular duties
for several years. Ilo wns tho author of several
hooks, and made visits to Europo to purchase
instruments for the laboratory of the college
21 OSS AXD O'llIUEX SHAKE.
A Farr Smooth Words (Mile Their Tin In the
nervshelmer Cnse.
Tho caso of 17-year-old Jacob Iloreshclmcr, ac
cused of killing hlB employer, William Ivrnuel,
who had & restaurant at 1232 Second avenue,
will go to tho Jury to-day. At recess Pollco
Captain O'Brien, who on the previous day hid
been hauled over the coals by Pollco Commis
sioner Moss, counsel for Bercshclmer, walked
up to Mr. Moss and said:
"Commissioner, during my twenty-two years
of service in the Police Department I have beon
frequently criticised, but neer before hav el
been so bitterly attacked as I was by you irs
terday, when you charged mo with making up a
caso against this boy, Bercshclmer. I did not
think It fair to attack me in this manner."
" Well. Captain," put in Assistant District At
torney Osborne, "any one who knows the care
ful way in which this caso was prepared at Po
lice Headquarters would not chargo you with
carelessness. It's been the licst prepared case I
ever had from Police Headquarters.
" l thing. Captain," remarked Commissioner
Moss, ' that you must hao felt more than I
meant. Our little tilt looked worse in cold tpe
than It really was intended. While I don't np-
J .ore of the metheds that wero used at Police
Icadquartcrs heretofore, your work In compari
son was better than has been done by somo of
jour predecessors. Hut I think this boy, liercs
helmer, probably had fair treatment nt your
hands, no matter what was said while I was
acting as his counsel yesterday."
Cant- O'Hrlen and tho Commissioner then
shook hands. The wranglo they had on Monday
was over tbe admission of a confession which
the Beresheimer boy had made to Capt. O'Brien.
KITOnEX AFLOAT IX WIXE.
YThen the Kathaas Cane naclc t Tawn There
Were Arrestsi Row Damage Suits.
Eunice Mllllgan, who w as arrested on a charge
that Bhe hod helped divest tho cellar of Robert
F. Nathan at 12 West Seventy-fourth street of
about forty bottles of champagno and many bot
tles of other wines, sought $25,000 damages from
Nathan nnd his wife, before Justice Olldersleove
ot tho Supremo Court, yesterday. Mrs. Nathan
Is a daughter of James Sellgman, banker, and
Nntban Is connected with a drygoods house.
In Juno, 1604, tbe Nathans went to Saratoga,
leaving somo ot their servants In their house,
but they employed tho plaintiff as caretaker.
On the return of the Nathans In September
Nathan called for a bottlo of anartlculnr wine
at dinner, but the servant returned saj Ing that
some one had got into tho cellar and that tho
wine was gone. An Investigation followed, nnd
it was found that only about eighteen bottles
remained of a large supply. The police wero
called In and Mrs. Mllllgan and her husband
were arrestod. They were discharged tho next
day, aa cberu was no evidence against tbem.
Mr. Milllgnn has a similar suit pending against
the Nathans.
Mrs. Mllllgan testified yostorday thnt the night
sho went to the Iiouso to tako charge thober
vants wero huvlng a lino tlmo In the basement,
whero wlno was flowing galore. A cook from a
table d'hoto restaurant, n clerk, and a bartender
wero being entertained by three of tho nmlds.
Empty bottlos and wlno glnsscs were about on
the tames. The maids wanted tho plaintilT nnd
her husband to join tho party, but they ret lined,
nnd noxt duy tho plaintiff informed them that
ftuch scenes must not be recnactcd. homo nt tho
servants remained at the houso all summer.
Tho caso was not concluded.
EELS JX WATER METERS.
They Prevent the Meniurlnr or Water 1'sed
In Jersey City Factories.
An accumulation of eols In tho water meters
In Jersey City Is causing n great deal of trouble.
Vator Purvoyor It. B. Coar reports that ho is
unable to measure the water used by tho city's
big consumers because tho meters are clogged
by these eels. Mr. Coar believes tho city Is
losing thousands of dollars. Supervising En
gineer William II. Hooker sent a special mes
sage on tho subject to tho Hoard of Street and
Water Commissioners yesterday. In which ho
says:
"The evil Is becoming serious. Theso eels
get Into tbo meters from tho reservoirs, in which
they nro bred, Thoy get out of the reservoirs
into tho watermaln becnuso tho Bcrcens which
are designed to keep back all foreign matter are
not tight enough to prevent them from passing
through the meshes. One way to exterminate
the eols and repair tho screen would bo to draw
the water In the reservoirs ofT, but this would bo
an unwlsu proceeding, as tho city would be
without water. The other courso to pursuo Is
to engage a diver to examine tho screens and
see how they can bs repaired without drawing
tho water off." , , ,
When tbe meters aro cloggod the quantity of
water used Is estimated fioni dsta furnished by
tho proprietors of fuctorlcs. Major Hoos and
tho Street and Water Commissioners will en
deavor to devise tome method of exterminating
the eels.
FOR T11E VALLEY HT11EA3I 1XQVESTS.
Cerener Coataes Puis In a lllll ar Axso.so end
Uela an Allomanre or 81 no. lo.
The bill of Coroner Myron 0, Coomes of tbo
town of Hempstead for his scnleei In connec
tion with tho Valloy Stream disaster on tho
Long Island lUllroadon Decoration Daycomo
up before tho Queens County Board of Super
visors In long Island City yesterday for audit.
Coroner Coomes had held Inquests upon thu
Iho victims o( tho accident, which was duo to a
rallroui train running down a tall) -ho couch
containing a part of young peoulo from Brook
l)ii, 'Iho bill was madu out in tho sum of
sBSO.BO, which was at the rate of ,170.10for
each victim. Thoro wus considerable discus
sion over the matter, and tho bill was Unnlly
audited in the sum of 100.10.
Itutasll Harrises ana Ills street Car Company.
Tkuiie Haute, Ind., Oct. 10. Receiver Jump
of tbe Stroet Railway Company to day appointed
President Kussell Harrison to a position of re
sponsibility In the operation ot the system. The
receiver obtained an order from court to use the
llrst money recolved for the pn)munt of tho
wages of tho men. T he receiver says that within
a few months he will ho nblo to udjust thu city's
claim for $5,000 taxes, on uccount of which
Treasurer Halth seized and tied up thu property
yesterday, theroby forcing the receivership proceedings.
To look rmd fool coniiortablo
woar ono of our suits of Blnck
Vicuna Thibots for confc iuul vest,
find English Striped Worsted for
trousors, to order ut $20.00.
Wo j-ivo you tho bailout of our
onrly purchases. Wo havo mndo
no advance on nccount of the now
tariff or riso in prices.
Ovorcortts of Kersey, Melton, or
Covort cloths, lined" with silk
throughout, that wo unrnnteo to
wonr satisfactorily two soasons, to
order $18.00.
Our voar's guarantee or your
monoy back! That's tho protec
tion wo givo you !
SAMPLES, rASIUOX P.EV1EW, AND MEASDIUXO
GUIDE MAILED FUEE.
ARNHE1M,
Broadway & 9th St.
Our Only Store.
atlaxtw r. r.'s .vrir home.
Flans tar the Clubhouse, nt Hen Gale As
eeptett. Commodoro Ooorgo J. Oould nrcslded over ono
of tho lnrgost meetings over hold 1 tho Atlantic
Yacht Club at tho Hotel Waldorf Inst night.
Tho event wna the annual gathering ot tho
organization, and In addition to the routine
business tbo plans for tho new cluhhouso at Hea
Gate wore submitted by the Hoard of Trusties,
which had prclously npprocd of tho designs
selected by the Plans Committee, composed of
Newbury D. Law ton, J. Fred Ackcrman, and
Gen. T. L. Watson.
Tho report stated that a contract had been
cntorcd Into for the purchuso ot the plot, titlO
feet deep with a frontage of :i50 feet on Ur.-u es
end Uny, with an option on an ndditlnnnlplot
300 by 200 feet adjoining It to the eastward, tho
option to lust thrcu jcura. Iho nrop
erty will bo bulkheadcd to the limit uf
ownership for a basin, nbout .100 fi el
out Into tho bay, which will bo built ncM
spring. The estimated valuation of the lniiu is
$15,000, and old furniture, floats, &c, !10.000
additional. Tho total cost of tho now clubhouse,
laud, furniture, dernrntioni and impruw incuts
is estimated ut $50,000, making u total fur the
new property of n75 000, for which !JO,000 bus
already been subscribed In tbei'lub.
Tho house will bo 'JOObj 50 feet, three stories
high, with an attic aboe. ihe nuhltettiin
will ho colonial, with iho tio louer stories
shingled, nnd all nhmo will bn tliil'lied in artis
tic stucio work. 'Ihe farndo Is dlgiiiilcd in de
sign, with four lluted Corinthian (ulumiis. Iho
prevailing color will bo "weather color." with
all lint woodwork anil columns In white. A hall
twentv feel wide will run through tho centre.
To tho right is tbe model room, tlO by SO feet:
women's room, mat room, otllces, nnd stair
case. On the left will Lo tho dining linll
yo by DO feet, with billiard room ami cafe in tho
rear. An lugentoin, arrangcinuit of sliding
doors will cnablo tho club to throw tho dining
room, hallway and model room into one vast
apartment for roicptloim, &c The hull will
bo carried up to the third story, with a gallery
on the socond stor). 'I tiirt-threo g'i'st rooms
nave been arranged ror. 1 no gltcuuu, servants,
and otllccrs' quiirtcr, pantry, wine rooms, &c,
will be in the xlcnslou, nnd there will Ik; ample
accommodations forbiQclca and storage in tho
basement.
Iho houso will be surmounted with a Inrce,
square, dick plarzn, whieliforun the roof. There
will boa large library on tho second llnor. and
baths, showers. and livatorics will be plated In
convenient plates, 'lno plans ivcro nrrcpled,
aftcrwhlch the prbes for tlio ear were iwiinleil
to tho owners of tho victorious jachts. Tho
winners were:
Decoration Hay 'Uesntta Eidolon. Akl'tn. Wa Wa,
Squaw, and Ethel, t.'S each, E.Ule and lula, $12.50
each.
KrRatta on June 12 Gould Cup Emerald, two;
Wasp, $150; Vmiutro lit . .71, llorulliy. s",0.
Annual HeRnltn-Fmerald Wnip, sjee, Norota,
Aklila. culda, and WaWatwm e'la.s prlzuv, Va
queru III, VoUuuk. Llule , vul Wt,und Miar
won Keoond prizes, Wospwou spulal sluopcupln
rate with h)ce
Adam Cups Won by El lolun an t lMrothv.
Annual c rulne ( olonln won cla-- prizes In runs 1
anil 2, S-lll eiu.li, ahto tin. seh, Miner rlrtt for the liest
STerae, $7&. and Dm 1'ndtti) Cup for eliiniliers,
tloll. Total. I&tl Mtaninon tl&t i rlzc In run
l.Hyeowoutne class prlru In runs 1. V, and M. an 1
the sluoji lirlze for tbe l -.t arntfi' Oai n,tn, Milne,
Vorant II . rat'hem. Hdnlmi, Aklsta. and Awa won
clans prizes during thoirtllit.
Philip Snnford, Ncwburv I. Lawton, T. I,.
Watson. J. M. Cebnllos, and 1. K. Austen wero
appointed a Nominating Committee for nfllccrs
nottycar.
Palmer's Arm lujuretl In Ilia Flint with Sul
livan. Londov, Oct, 19." Pedlar" Palmer, who de
feated Havo Sullivan of IloMon In a twenty
round bout Inst night nt tho N'ntloniil Sporting
Club, wns examine I Inn luihpltnl this innrnliig.
It was discovered that one uf tho kiii.iII bones lu
his left iinn was broken, 'Iho fracture occuned
In thu fourteenth round.
Illtnl Chinese Ulnar. I'liht rue Mate.-.
San Kuan Cisco, Oct. 11). 'I hoy do not have
litigation in Chliiiovtr wnt r rights, but rival
vlllnges light for wnter. Tin so fotids beenmo
very biitor, and Instames of birlnric nets aro
given from Naiit'linng, uipltnl of ICIiuig si. Ono
dav while tlvo men were working In tho rlio
Holds, twenty men nf another illngo surrounded
them and lopped oil their heads. Two of the
victims had birn lenders In tho feud, ami their
bodies wero cut into right pieces and scattered
about.
"nervous prostration."
A Now Jersey Woman IIxiii'i'hmw Her
Gratituilo to .11 r. Pink-
linni fur Hcllof.
"Will you kindly nllow me," -writes
MIsh Mary K. Kaldt to Mrs. I'iiiklwiin,
" tho pletiHuro of cxpn'Hlnjr my t;rntl-
tudo for thu wonderful lelluf I linw e.-
pcrienccMl by taking our Compound f I
suircrccl for a long tlmo with nervous,
rjpw prostration nml
mmBJL. uncial ilehlllty,
iSM3?l,'?rle c"s'''1 ,v fallliij-
MJK2vSii?Sa n' "l0 ooih. it
sfi'wFHrt h0(',1H,ti nH thoiiL;li
MRA (SM y ''lick would
mfjnKSjVHEsa never stop adi.
IpSH I'iK. I could
jdffla&tBffifc 4Ka "ut Hlei'1 '
&ffls!!wi&JMm II1'1 ,lu11
lmpMmflwMma ht,ft,,cin'.
MWjJlwSJU I wnit """'iry
sKSSWkW ft" ,he tIm''
tfJsMrMw "mI IIfc' wns "
Y'2iPlW ''""I''" lo me.
Wblt!0&MK's "ouulit. iliii
SVKraHaiilm senslmro for
SrS ItsiSLEa "'"''f' lMlt n"
MHrLl Hufflarcral '" VU'"' n
mlvm TtaiWrTOiyL "iy ro,urn
Mnj&'W X Ml -'Solyfil to
'Jl"' " KU, y(,ur
mediciiio a trial. I tool: two bottles, and
was cured. I can cheerfully Btato, If moro
ladles would only rImi )our mediciiio a
fair trial they would Ideas tho day they
saw tho mhcrtlHi'iiicnt, and Ihcro would
bo happier homes. I mean to do nil I can
for you In thu future. I havo jou nlomi
to thank for my recovery, for which I am
very gratefu!."-MISS MA11Y E. SAI'iT,
Jobbtown, N, J,
asMIMaaia1asIIMiaSJ-MajalamaSj in
130 and 132 West 42d St.
IAPORTHRS AND DEALERS IN
High Grade Housefiirnishing Goods,
COHl'IllSlNQ
Table and Kitchen Cutlery.
Silver-plated Ware.
China, Glassware, and Crockery.
Cooking Utensils.
KUclien, Laundry, Pantry, and Cellar Out-
fittiHRS.
Refrltreraton, Pantry Cold Chests & Coolers.
Wooden and Willow Wares.
Sick-room and Nursery Conveniences.
The lums and Brasses.
Andirons, Drass and Iron.
Coal Scuttles and Wood Holders In Brass,
Iron. Wood, and Willow.
Tire Screens and Tenders.
Patent Sifety ToMlng Steps for Library and
Hall Use.
Improved Patent Plate and Dish Warmers.
Cotlee Machines 160 styles and sizes
rrench, German, Austrian, Russian, and
Turkish.
Chafinc Dishes Afternoon Tea Kettles.
Table lrc Boilers.
The TrIple-tUme Warming Lamps for Tea
Table, Nursery, Sick-room and Travelling.
Fireproof Earthen and Porcelain Cooking
Utensils.
ENAMELLED STEEL Cooking Utensils that
aro guaranteed to bo absolutely free
from poisonous composition and per
fectly safe for uso.
Every artlclo necessary, useful or conve
nient for housekeepers.
Roods delivered froo to any part of tho
"Greater Now York," or carefully p.eckcd nnd
delivered at station within 100 miles of Now
Yoik.
IIKST QUALITY ONLY.
An Inspection invited.
LEWIS & CONGER,
130 and 132 West 42d St
119 Oltll.WIM' NT.
l&frfc. IIM-I.llll KAIKI,,
uSfcl BXTB.'.IO ROI.K1,
2.97 pair
GsS. JV Dlack Cair, (Extension
XSbsTW he nsnal 4 00 kind.
btiott bought hero polished free.
MES'S JlATS.
We aatr s,ii nbout 40 per rent, on In mutt
itp-to-ilale al jlr.. a Middlemen pronia aaiit
nu royaltj r.ir n nam.
ri.ri.ttT nnimvn 1.00
n:iu. .i.imits i.o to a. no
uuiiis n. tm in s. no
A Saving of 1.00 on Each Hat.
MUX'S I'l'JtXISIIJXOb.
V"' "?v ptr Mnen Collars,
PUl'fe linen -00 nne.'ii-ually sola
Wt A Imported Drr.s bblrtj,
( ( MaJras llulnesa bhlrtu,
I VKX IKfef. ollil Madras IxHlles and
IrfaWtTlT Kj om' l,n'r eolnretl cuffs
.Mfepy b-i SPQ urth $1.60 each.
THE liL'JT OVER VALE'S TAXES.
Il.rlarallon. That the 'ne UIU Do Carried t
Ihr Illslirst Court.
Nfw 1Iavi", Conn , Oct. 19. The suit for
taxej iienlint Yale University bj- tho city of
New Haven will hu fnuchtout to tho limit of
lllik' itlon in thin State. Yulo's counsel has
notltli'd the ell 5 that tho caso "111 liu nppcaled
maifs-lMlj lhromth tho Buhorilinnto courta to
'.he .Sunn me e ourt of ("onneetlciit If thcilcdsloii
Ii mrnln.1t tho colli rc lu the loner courts, nnd
tho lit) nllldnli have Just repllul to Yale that
th mil l) .11'1'ihI to Hie liiirhoil trihunal in
e the ill i li-inuo' tho lower i onrts Kes n'iiint
tin in. 'Ill' n-,sfsurs of tin1 ilt J" havo trelilcd
I the valuation of Yale tiiMihle piopcrtv, riil-iliK'
It from ul 'mi .oo,oH) to ? l.riOO.iKrt). Ill's
rnUii the iiinount of tnxis from C1.500 to ahout
tl.oiio.
ulo iiroUMs nualnst tho taxes on her dorml-torlc-.
lltirnrlirt. nnd Kjnir.iiiliiiii. 'Iho enso
will hu rnlliil lato Ihli "nk in the Superior
Court YiUo mijs th.it the demand for noro
taxiri I -i hrinieht li)" a rlmr of olllclnls cuuer for
fees from u Jontr-protractcd suit.
i.oslp or thfli Ulna.
Frank Ilrennan of Iirooklyn. In luoklnit for a "ho"
with any kooi 1 i r i oiin ter.
OenrKe vtunri'i' of Oil eltr and John Martin of Wll
ltain.liur liae Uen malciied for leu ruiiutl. at 11?
JHiillld..
IMlly l'raliir, a local boxer, who wiw one of Marty
MeCur ' iiuplli., Iiich ten mall linl fur ten rounds, at
l'J.'i iHiiimls, n lilt Hush MtzKliunioii' of HriKiklyn.
A in'ileti win nrrniiKid yi ulenlay between Tommy
Hnumi if rtileaKo and Jimmy fliire of l,uliir Island
rit lliecoutist I silicUuled for tiveuty rounds a(
l'JV frfiiinita.
( aitper I eon, the clover loeal lioior, and Johnny
Oljlilmr VVIlnilliKtull, Del. have Iwi ll .liulilieil tor
twin!) rounds at lis iKiuuds The bout will tako
im i O t .Mil
Jiiek Vox Is anxious to arrange aiuattli with Hobby
Ilnbln Ihe nib reil lioxir, or Tullltliv Duller of llrnok
Iu. Valllnic to iitl una eimiect with these uti u, be
wuiildllkt lu nu 1 1 mi) lli.'i iiiiiid iinn
I, ale hiillltan's unoil sIkiwIiii; nualust " Tedlar"
Palnii r was theprtuelialtup e nf con vernation amonK
siinrilii) nu u alHiui luwn )st rddv hwrvtitidy had
in ly wunls ur raise for the Utile Irish American's
Krmt bailie.
In the lilnek OrliTo MeVVlnters bout on Monday
nlKht no Iihh thnii nine fnlored nun look an active
Jiarl Hi sldi'H Ihe rluilials llrllTu hud flle seconds,
nlliolori d, while iiniiiiiK MeVVIntcrs's haudiirs wero
two of Ha ham.i lolor.
o,tar Oardner. the "Omaha Kid,1! knocked out
I,uki HU . i im r IluiTalolii tliesuili refold al ltiHben
ter on Monday ullii Thmle l.ltistr blow vrusarMht
bauitswliu. on the Ian, The inniist was scheduled
for lw il) Ihe nun it
Mil Mel'.rtliin l's eiut side lo'loweis wrrn somn
whai dlHi'ii mi d mer lit" ipiiM mi nt or bts
innlili with .1 ck Ktiihardl al Sen' Orl niu Ills
louii) iidinln is n iiiullilel l that he wieiltl defeat
J a- k, iuul w,iK-'ied Ilitlr iii'niy at' ordlucly
Nl.w Oi.l l vi-, tic! l.l Mel'arllaud ititliiu tho for
feit In Hie tlrflit with I'teilmrl. il" Is wlllliiK, linw
evir.to meet auv olhi r lniiu w liom the 1 uliiiiti I'liiti
limy l ut up, and ntll wall a wei V al Covin ton for a
mm i'li It Is ili.iiik'lil thnt lie k lnl) or MattloMat
thiws will U1 mult he 1 against him
giLiiet, Oil, III C. K Llmrloui.eau, the ntbletlo
elub irililiiti l, who. 111 unijunction with Messrs.
Iear) nn I liny or New Vi rk. tried In arrange tno
Cmi'diui JliC'o) lUht lu Cuiial'i wa. urn slid (Ills
liiuinliiK b) ill Hi Hies of Ihe Moil nut Law nnd Order
I.euirua on .t charge of eolisplllug In I renk tin- slntula
forlilidiiK rrle iIkIiIIiik, lie villi be taken tu Mun
treut for examination
Dr. Jaeger's
Sanatory Underwear
Fits Perfectly
JIiKfsiiiiillsltrs.iilItrfljMs.ii'd'ilnrJlriwtlleflnlsft.
hen I for Illiistraltd Catalogue
In New York Cily at our own stores only:
Main Retail Store i rT
16 W.23dSt. 24 West 125?hSt.
COWPERTHWAIT'S
nriiiniL .! ii. hih.ai.
HEUABLt TAPESTRY CARPET
CARPETS. 5 9 cts. per yard.
LUVU CIlltUIT.
lot West ltu Slrest,
SUICIDE FOLLOWS FIRE.
xnr riRK was started nr a
flVE-TEAR-OLD DOT.
eventern-Venr-Old Manila I,ynch Had I.fft
Ihe Child Aloae. So reellna; ItMponalblo
hB falsoard Herself nalher Thais face
Her llrolbers, tvbose llsmt Wat named Out,
Ilalher than face hor brothers, for whom sho
kept house, 'oaring that thoy would blnmo her
becauso tho houso caught flro tlurlng her ab
sence, on Monday nfternoon, 17-yonr-old
Mnnilo Ljnch went to her sister's houso to
Bleop, nnd during tho nlirht' committed sulcldo
by poison.
Slnco her sister Josephlno's marrlaso, soveral
years ago, Mntnlo had been housekeeper for
tho two brothers, Jerry, who la n paver, nud
Cornelius, who Is rt lithographer, their mother
nnd father being Ioiir dead. With tho Lynchoj
In their rooms at 7(1 Oliver street lit cd tho
widow Holland nnd hor 0 yonr-old son Willy.
Tho Rlrl took enro of tho yountfstcr and was
far moro fond of hliu than most of tho girls of
tho neighborhood nro of their own brothers.
On Monday nfternoon Mamie went down to
tho corner to buy tho supper, loavlnir Willy lo
his own devices In tho house. Unfortunntoly
thoso device were a box of matches, which
furulshod plenty of amusement for tho boy
until ho set tho window curtains ollro and
scorched himself. Then ho yelled vociferously,
and Mrs. Patrick Nolan from tho floor below
ran up and hauled him out Just In Urns, A
lira alarm waa rung, and whon the firemen
wont away there was no fire left and no homo;
only an unsightly mass ot soaked and charred
remnants. Leading- the tearful Willy by" tho
hand, Mrs. Nolan went down the street to take
the news to tho Utile housekoeper. Bhe mot
tho irlrl on the cornor,
"our houso Is humt out," sho said, and
It's lucky Willy is that he ain't burnt, too."
Ihe etrl looked at Mrs. Nolan for u moment,
pressed hor hands upon her breast, and co
lapsed in a heap.
Saints love ual" exclaimed tho Irish wom
an. "It's faliitlu' sho Is. Who'd 'a' thought
sho'd tako It that much to lienrU"
Picking tho Klrl up, sho can led her Into the
neurosl house, where sho revived, 'lhcn Mrs.
Nolan took her back to tho Oliver street tone
uicut, hut no sooner hud tho girl feet eves on
tho w reek of hor homo than she uroko down and
cried hssterlcully.
"It was m fault for leavlni? WIlllo alone,
sho sobbed. "How cun 1 over fncetho bovsl
"Suro, they wouldn't hlamo you for It, said
Mr. Nolan. "You couldn't help it, and they'll
bo the llrst to snj so."
"Let me go away," said Mamie. "I couldn t
look tliem in tho face, and their things all
burned up."
ro It was settled that sho should spend tho
nlwlit with her married sister, Sirs. Smith, nt 3
Monroe stroet, nnd fcho went there, taking
Willie with her. When her brothers cume
homo their llmt question was:
"Where is Mnuilol" w.
When they learned of her terror they wore
for i-olng around to Mrs. Smith's and telling
Mntnlo not to worry bcrelf; hut Mrs. Nolan
thought It would ho better to wait until tho
Klrl, who Is of nn extremely nervous tempera
ment, had nail a nlght'i bleep. So tho boys
went off to a frlcnd' plaro for tho night. Mrs.
Smith put Maiulo nnd WIlllo Holland In tho
front roam. Charles smith, her hu'hnnd, got
In Into nnd went urounil to look nt ".tho Lynch
room, where he got wet feet for his nalns.
This brought on a chill after ho reached home,
und his wlfo got up to look for whttkey, but
couldn't Und nny, so tdio decided to wake
Mntnlo up nnd tako the girl with hor when she
went out to get Home. Hut Mnmlo wouldn't
wnko up, 'Iho boy awoko and drew away
from hi coiiiimtilnn whiuipiriug thnt sho was
"nil cold." Sirs. Smith loin hed her fnco nnd
drew bieK. Thero was nn mNtaklng that cold
iic-s. 1 lit) girl was dead, 'this was nbout
1:1.0 A. SI.
It was supposed that sho had died of heart
disease, superinduced by tho tdiock caused by
the tire, but tho policeman who wns called In
decided thnt tho bod) must not be removed.
Coronet's l'hvbicinn Donlin vi!ted tho houso
vi'-dcrday nnd was aiured by ull the nelgh
liors that It wni n cnc of hiart disease, llut
Dr. Donlin docs not give death certificates
until he ha mndo nn exainlnntion. Ilo opened
Mnmlo I.) ncli's mouth uml saw truces of a
green ponder there, 'lhcn he ordered Iho body
removed to an undertaking phon, w here ho per
formed the autopsy and found that tho girl had
died ofparU green. Where sho got It Slri.
Smith dues not know. Kvirjbody who knows
the l.vnrhe was .Increiluloui vcatcrday that
the girl had coiiiinittid suicide, nnd Insisted
thiit it must hnvn hi en heart diiense, lwenn-e,
they said, iho had nn reaiiin to'fear her.hrothers,
whinlwa)s trentid her kindly. It Is prubnhlo
thai t-he was a morbidly nervous girl nnd that
celf blame for the lire ho preed upon her that
i-he preferred to dlo rather than see her brothers
again.
J-'IRE.VAX ASPHYXIATES HIMSELF.
Ilia Act Discovered by Ills loans; Baa Ue Is
Likely to IHr.
Edward Leavy. n fireman of engine 20. at
tempted to commit suicldo Inst night nt his
home at 7S1I Second avenue. Ho lockod him
sjlf in his niotn.put u gas tube In his mouth, and,
turning on tin; gn, sat duwn In a chair. His
1 l-yeiir-old sou, Kilwnrd, t-mollod tho gas, nnd
lK-iiiing through the kejholc, discovered what
lie iiiul done. The door was broken open nnd
tin llrunnn, who was unconselous, was sent to
llellcvuo Hospital. Ho Is llkel) to die.
Iaiivj 1ms liecn a member of tho Flro De
paruiunt for tlfteen jours. Six weeks ago ho
took n leav o of ulit-onio on account of 111 health.
His mind Hienied affected. He was sent by his
firemen comrades to Old Point Comfort,
whence he returned a, row ilnjs ngiieomplululug
that all his friends hnd deserted him.
COVLDX'T DETECT PARIS OREEX.
nt. Catberlne'a Hospital I.iictors TbousUt Min
ion Una 111 with Malaria.
Thomas Slintonof UB Division nvcnuo, AVI1
llnmsburg, who su allow til parls green on Mon
day afternoon with suicidal Intent in tho street
near tho Ilcilford nvonuo police station, died
yesterday in St. Catherine's Hospital. Ho had
ii wife und two children. After he had taken
tho parls green ho stnggorod into tbo station
house nnd snld ho was sick. An ambulance was
summoned und Surgeon Slucklow illngnosed
thu law ns malurln. He took Million to the
hospital, whero It wns not dl'covcrcd until flvo
hours later that ho had taken parls green. Min
ion was unconscious for several hours before
bia death.
A Ilressmnber Kills llerselr.
Mrs. Kathcrlne K. Hejnolils, rt dressmaker,
wns found dead jestcrday In her flat at 311 West
117th Btrect by tho Janitor, John Scholleld, who
siiicllcd gas In tho hnll and traced It to her bed
room. Iho woman had committed suicide. On
a table nenr tho vouch thero was a bottlo la
belled poison, which contained a quautltj of
dark Huh! that lookid llko laudanum.
'Iho sulelilo Ull n sealed letter, wrltton In lend
pencil, whlih wns addressed lo tho Coroner. In
tho lettir she said that the had committed sill
ciilo hetausn life wan a biirili n to her. Sho said
that sho wished to bo hurltd n she Iuul lived,
alone. Nothing In the lottor gavo anycluo to
her rulatlv es or friends.
Cold Plenty V,eirnl Tender olea Henrre.
The Sub-Treasury In this city Is continuing to
rccolvc gold against tho transfer of currency to
the West and South, hut, sliuotho Importation
of gold from Kuropobegan.il has refused to glvo
In exchange legal tinder notes illroctly against
ileiiotlls of Imported gold nu tho ground that
there Is not it sufficient surplus suppl) of logal
tenders.
I'nlon Veterans' I'nlun Itnrampnient.
Tho ninth annual eiunuipment of tho Union
Vetorntis' Tnlon of New York and New Jorsoy
was opened at Tort (leorgo Park nt sunrise j es
tenlny, Slajor-Oen. I'h'irles 11, Hermans of Now
York Is In iimiiiinnd. Tin ciiciiiiipiiient v ill last
mull lo night, ami will iloso with n military and
civ Ic ball.
Tlin Heather,
The trnplenlstoimln IlieOalf of Mexico appeared
yesterda) lo boienlrnl near the w est ciast of Hor Id a
ant Iniri'Mlnglii force There were heavy rains over
all the east Oulf and .South Atlautle Slates and as far
north s the leiimsu Vnl.e) There wasaseeoud
illsturbniunnf slight i iieiuy n'ntrjl omt Minnesota
and uiovliM nortlieustwnrd
In this clly tho da was fair, highest ntlltlat tem
perature 00', lowest 44i an raie humidity 7a per
cut.. wind southw.ft, averni'i vitntll) IS miles an
hour, barometer, orrei ti d to re 1 1 to sea level, at 8
a.m :io.v, a ! m nn n
The tin rinonieter at the t'nlled Hiates Weather Bu
reau rcglitered the temperature esterdy as follows:
1HU7. JHliO lh". 1BIIB.
HA.M IH' .111" HI' M . 60' 4(!'
JBM .. M 40' Ml' M ,l'
UP. M . .. Oi" 00' 1." Mid . SO' u
WAMUSUT01 VOniCAhT loll WHivrsOAT,
For the District of Columbia, and Maryland, light
raluieast to south winds.
Kor Virginia, threatening weather and raln east
winds,
for raif'rn Ktu York, incrtaitnv cfoudlntn.sjrob
aUy ttght thouxri ,' eatt to south irfntfs.
For eastern Pennsylvania. Niw Jersey, and Dsla
ware, light showers j cut to south winds.
URIC ACID DISEASES I
Rheumatism, Gout, Gouty Eczema, &c,
in
Tlic diseases under consideration are caused by an excess of uric acid in tha
system. Tiiis acid is a product resulting from waste and superfluous matters in HI
the blood. If the system becomes generally deranged, plethoric and adipose,
uric acid is generated in excess, and, unless the system is relieved from it, diseaso . f
results as a natural consequence. 1
The best method of treating these diseases has hitherto been the resort to X
certain mineral springs, mainly on the European Continent. Here the patient
drinks several tumblers daily of more or less nasty tasting mineral water. Tha M
water only holds a limited quantity of the salts in solution, necessitating very m
large quantities being drunk to obtain sufficient dosage. j
But what of the man or woman who cannot afford the expense of a Euro-
pean health resort anyhow, and what of the wealthier and busier patients who
can only afford the necessary time at their holiday season? Naturally enough, I
resort is had to the mineral waters bottled at the various springs, and these are M
and ever must be subjected to many disadvantages. At the best a very large I
quantity must needs be drunk to attain sufficient dosage. ft
They are unstable in composition and subject to deterioration from the action f ,
of micro-organisms. Owing to the large dose they are dear in practice, and I
they are, moreover, either nauseous or unpalatable to the taste, while being gen-
erally drastic and griping in action. '
The invention of Kutnow's Improved Effervescent Powder now remedies j
all these disadvantages. By the desiccation and concentration of valuable min- 'I
eral spring salts, and the addition thereto of certain simple ingredients, the vir- d
tues of the most famous European mineral springs are reproduced, plus several j
additional advantages. Kutnow's Powder is neither nauseous to the taste nor ,
drastic in action, but, on the contrary, palatable, gentle and effective. Tha ,
dosage is always uniform and the efficacy always the same. One dose of Kut-
now's Powder represents the mineral spring salts contained in several flasks of I
the bottled waters.
In Uric Acid diseases Kutnow's Improved Effervescent Powder acts by dis
solving the uric acid and alkaline formation, and then eliminates the dissolved .
products from the system by the excretory processes. The system being thus
relieved, and the production of uric acid retarded by the stimulative and lubri- !
cant action of Kutnow's Powder on the liver and digestive functions, the patient
speedily finds relief in gout and rheumatism, because the cause of the disease is
removed or its growtfi retarded. f
In Gout, by means of Kutnow's Powder and the carrying out of a physi
cian's directions as to diet, the patient may so regulate and restore the functions
of normal tissue formations, and so regulate the action of the bowels as to ward
off, mitigate or even prevent an attack.
PRESCRIBED TO
IHL FL HL Prince of Wales I
and other Members of the Royal Family.
What the Medical Journals Say: than the ordinary Mineral Salts evapontt-d it 1
-ri. . a i vi-T i m ,1 , .on. ,- . the springs, of which it reproduces the thera- y3
The London LANCET of Marcl 7, 1891. says: tf effects, -,hHe effectually coverln-; th
The medicinal u tues of the well-known nauscous lnd objectionable bitter flavor W
Miner- Waters depend on the presence of min- f , ,ute f , u elTenrescent( T
SSe? of 'suSies loKul -d is efficientandagreab.e aperient."
of lithium and strontia. The water is accord- Sir MORELL MACKENZIE, M. D., London, VVJ
incly reputed to be u'eful in Rlieumatism. writing on March 4th, 1891, said: M
Gout, and Kidney disorders. KUTNOW'S Ef- " I "ae tried it and find it answers partial- (U
ferescent POWDER is stated to contain, larly well." ,. nt ,...... S
amongst other ingredients, the actie principle From Dr. BRACHET, Physician at the Baths hi
of the salt obtained direct from the mineral of Aix-Ies-Bains, France : M
water. Iloweerthis may be, our analysis con- " I have prescribed your powder for about Hi
firmed the presence of the chief constituents year in my hospital practice here, as well u ffl
referred to The Powder is beautifully clean frequently to my private patients. I have ob- m
and while, and is evidently prepared with care, wineu uie cesi results in pwiems suiiering mi
vvhilethe taste ofthe effervescinc solutionis from Rlieumatism and Gout, as wellas In those gj
by no means disagreeable." who are constipated and bilious from the h
effects of the ' Cure' or from the change of gl
The BRITISH MEDICAL JOURNAL says : food and climate. I consider ' KUTNOW'S IM- '
"Messrs. Kutnow& Co. showed an improved PROVED EFFERVESCENT POWDER' a prep- I?,
Effervescent Powder, decidedly more palatable aration indispensable to persons travelling." k
USE FOR 1
milTMUlPQ INDIGESTION, 1
IVUIIlUnO CONSTIPATION, 1
DIABETES, 1
llfir nUVUJ DISORDERED LIVER, if
EFFERVESCENT SSS?
GOUTY ECZEMA, l
PfllllSflCO AND ALL DISEASES OF )
UWUtll Stomach, Liver&Kidneys m
i i
CHRONIC CONSTIPATION I
ITS SIMPLE AND EFFECTIVE TREATMENT. fj
To chronic constipation induced by vegetable purgatives the name of " sue
ceeding constipation" has been given, and it has been found to follow after al- 4
most every form of the vegetable pill purgatives so commonly taken and admin- tt-
istered. this most objectionable and injurious torpor of the intestines does not S
follow the use of a properly prepared saline purgative such as Kutnow's Improved ft
Eflervescent Powder, in which the natural salts of famous European mineral .J
springs .ue desiccated and etlervescents added thereto to reproduce in natural ef-
lect with the added advantages of payability and absence of griping or nausea
the ellicaeious and valuable properties of the mineral springs themselves. i
A course of two or three weeks of Kutnow's Improved Effervescent Powder will 'fi
be found in most cases requisite to so regulate the excretory functions that they '
reacquire the natural habit of acting without aitilicial stimulation. Thus is con- j
stipation relieved without any injm ions action of any kind, because both the
stomach and liver functions are at the same time lubricated, as it were, and
greatly benefited. , '.
The experience of medical men and patients warrants us in stating that Kut- j
now's Improved Eflervescent Powder is a natural, healthful remedy in constipa- J
lion, acting promptly and practically as Nature herself does. Where a deeply
rooted habit of constipation has been acquired by a patient, to the certain injury j
of the health and enjoyment, it will be speedily discovered how great are the ad
vantages following the use of Kutnow's Powder,
A FKEE TRBHL- Sk FREE TRIAL.
A FREE TRIAL. A FREE TRIAL. ";
A rREE TRIAL Kutnow Bros, 13 AMor Place, for seven days from this date, will send
of Kutnow's Improved Ellervescent Powder a SAMPLE FREE and POSTPAID to every
applicant who names The New York Sun when writing
Price 85c. per bottle; 15c. extra for postage, if to be mailed.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
Should, however, the slightest difficulty be found, apply direct to;
KUTNOW BROS,, 13 Astor Place, N. Y. City, Sole Agents for
S. KUTNOW & CO., Ld., Prsp., 41 Farrington noad, London. E. C, England.
. . . ' i

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