Newspaper Image 4 of New York journal and advertiser (New York [N.Y.]), July 28, 1897

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Brewers in a Dozen of
I I A? i
tne Larger uties
Behind It.
MoreThan $200,000,000 Already
Involved, with More
Localities to Hear From.
r> i a o. r\ a r 11 r.
urexei, iviorgan a ^o. win v^pen
Sealed Bids for $20,000,000
Worth of Malt Houses.
Seymour Scott, Who Is Conducting the
Big Malt House Deal, Declares the
Concerns Are to Be Bought
Outright by the Trust.
A new form of trust, more comprehensive
than the Standard Oil Monopoly, and
Involving a capitalization fully twice as
large, Is now going through the preliminaries
of organization in Philadelphia,
Pittsburg, Detroit. Milwaukee, St. Louis,
Rochester and Baltimore and other large
cities of the country. It is among the
American brewers, maltsters and hop
growers who are not Interested in the
gllsh group of brewing properties.
The projectors of the new trust are
working the country by States, and making
their propositions to all brewers and
maltsers having a well-established business
in the main centres of population.
These brewers are invited to join State
combinations in their trade, with the purpose
afterward of becoming members of a
national brewing company, designed to
control the brewed product of the whole
Up to this time the work has been done
mainly in Pennsylvania, Western New
York, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois and Missouri.
Propositions have been submitted
i more than a hundred brewing concerns
these States, chiefly in the cities of
delphla, Pittsburg, Rochester, Cincin'cago
and St. Louis. Some of the
well as some of the smallest
i the business are included In
-is, a fact tending to show the
ve character of the enterprise,
every city where control is
.t by the new trust the English
yndicate owns large properties,
laying concern of the English
John F. Betz Son's brewof
Phlladelnhia. Its nroduct is 150.
000 barrels annually, and, while the stock
of the English syndicate's other breweries
has dwindled to a small percentage of par
value, It has managed to keep as high
as ?97 on a par valuation of ?100. Philadelphia,
by a coincidence, is the headquarters
of the new trust, and Pennsylvania
Is the Commonwealth In which the first
State organization is formed.
Joining? the Trnsit,
-one Philadelphia brewers and malt
with an aggregate annual output
xrly 2,000,000 barrels of beer, have
pproached with propositions from the
ylvania Brewing Company, a concern
llary to the new national Trust. It
wa? earned yesterday that many of these
concerns had already joined and transferred
their property In tru.'", and that many
others had given options. The work among
them has been doae by a group of ageDts
headed by J. P Persch, of Philadelphia.
Mr. Persch uas also carried on the negotiations
wlt'u Pittsburg brewers with so
'ch st? ^ess that most of the concerns
rtsVtu nave already tentatively Joined the
.onsolidation. The following Allegheny
County brewers have given options on their
Eberhard Ober, annual capacity 80,000
barrels: Hlppely Son, 15.000; Lutz Brewing
Company, 60,000; F. L. Ober Bro.,
15,000; Devvald Co., 10,000; Ernst Hauch
Sons, 10,000; Iron City Brewing Company.
190,000; Keystone Brewing Company,
60,000; Philip Lauer, 3,000; John L. Nusser,
10,000; Phoenix Brewing Company, 90,000;
81eferth Brewing Company, 15,000; Srau'b
Brewing Company, 35,000; Winter Brewing
Companv, 70,000. Wainwrlght Co., one
of the largest concerns in Pittsburg, has
also been approached, and is said to be
likely to Join the consolidation. Its product
is 80,000 barrels annually. The gross product
of the Pittsburg end of the Trust will
be 743,000 barrels, with Wainwrlght
Co. in.
The Rochester breweries named as likely
to go Into the Trust are:
American Brewing Comapny, 70,000 barrels
annually; Emrich Brewing Company,
3,000; Enright Brewing Company, 10,000;
Hathaway Gordon. 20,000; Miller Brewing
Company, 30.000; Standard Brewing
Company, 25,000; Union Brewing Company,
25,000; Warren Brewing Company, 10,000;
total, 102,000.
The Detroit group of brewers, which the
national combination is declared to be af- j
ter. Includes the Detroit Brewing Com-
pany, with a capacity of 30.000 barrels;
Eckhardt Becker, 25,000; Goebel
Brewing Company, 70,000; Kllng's Breweries,
35,000; Koppltz-Melcher Company,
25,000; the Ruoff Company. 15,000: the
8trob Brewing Company, 100,000, and half
a dozen smaller concerns, bringing the total
^Bannual product up to 441,000 barrels.
Secrecy the Watchword.
The full extent of thenewTrust's project
fs so little known that nobody will under- j
take an estimate of the amount of capital j
the consolidation will require. For the ter-
riory in which operations are now known
to be In progress, not less than ?200,000,000
will be needed, and the annual product will
be more than twice as great as the output
i)i iuc rjiiguon oj'iiuicine s great properties,
which Is nearly ft,000.000 barrels.
The new syndicate's work in New York
has been conducted with the greatest secrecy.
None of the largo breweries admits
knowledge of the project, although It Is
said ther have all been asked to entertain
propositions. The consummation of the
scheme is said to depend on the decision
soon to be made by the Pabst Brewing
Company, In Milwaukee, and the AnheuserBusch
Company, In St. Louis. These are
the largest properties outside the English
syndicate, and are held to De necessary to
the success of any project to unite the
American breweries into a single trust.
Their decision, according to the best information,
Is now withheld pending the
result of negotiations going on at Detroit,
Pittsburg, Philadelphia and Rochester.
It was learned yesterday that sealed options
for the sale of nialthouse plants valued
at $20,000,000 will be opened at the
Hotel Manhattan next Tuesday.
The plants are located in Buffalo. Chlcaro,
Milwaukee and other Western points.
Sermour Scott, of Lyons, X. Y., acting as
agent for Drexel. Morgan Co. of Philadelphia.
Is conducting the deal, and some
nf the men identified In reeent rnnonntlnrn
In sugar and glucose are said to figure in I
it as principals. Mr. Scott has exhibited 1
f Tpj
if a y jbo V
I "Pesky Thi
letters bearing on the project which bear
the signature of Drexol, Morgan Co.
Mr. Scott denies that there is any connection
between his enterprise and the
projected consolidation of breweries. An
entirely new corporation, composed of New
York and Boston capitalists, he declares,
will take over the plants for cash, and,
wherever practicable, contracts will be
drawn to retain present owners as managers
at annual salaries of $10,000.
Nobody will know the description or value
of the malthouse properties offered until
the proposals are opened in New York next
Tuesday. When this Is done selection will
be made of such as Scott and his partners
consider the most inviting bargains, and a
committee named to inspect them. On
favorable report by this committee purchase
will be completed and the cash paid
over. There are no independent malt
houses in the West of any Importance outside
of Buffalo. Chicago and Milwaukee,
and by taking ownership of the big plants
in these cities the new company will virtually
get control of the trade.
Big Prices Offered.
Liberal prices are offered for good properties.
In one Instance $1,200,000 was bid
for a concern siocaeu ai ?uw,uw, uui, ?L
Is a good paying investment, the offer was
rejected. Among the Chicago concerns
which are said to be wanted by Scott are
the Bullen. Purcell, Schwill and Ahrens
houses, and options on the three last
named have been forwarded to him.
Mr. Scott was at the Hotel Manhattan
yesterday. He declined to give any of the
details of his enterprise on the plea that
it was too early for public announcement.
He admitted, however, that propositions
for the purchase of American malt houses
were under consideration by a syndicate of
capitalists of which he is a member.
Concerning the breweries consolidation
he said: "The enterprise with which I am
connected has nothing whatever to do with
it. I know, however, that a movement for
the consolidation of leading breweries is
going forward. In Philadelphia J. 1*.
Persch has brought several properties into
the Pennsylvania Brewing Company, and is
negotiating with the Pittsburg plants.
"In the West," said Mr. Scott, "great
Interest Is felt In the rumors of the consolidation
of all the American breweries
outside of those held by the English syndicate.
These rumors are rife in brewing
circles everywhere. I know none of the.
facts, but I hear the names of the Pabst
Brewing Company and the AnnheuserBusch
Company constantly associated with
the project."
The English syndicate controls 79 breweries
in the United States, with an annual
output of about 6.000,000 barrels.
Their chief property is in St. Louis, where
in the plants of the Anthony Kuhn.
Bremen, Brinkworth-Nolker, Cherokee, Excelsior,
Green Tree, Grucsedleck, Grow,
Hyde Park. Klausmann. Liberty, Miilc*
Bros.. Sohiling Schneider, Stifel, Wainwrlght.
Winkelmeyer, and Helm's Brewing
companies, they brew annually 800,000
Their Newark and Albanv plants produce
over 500.000 barrels. At Rochester, where
they control the Bartholomay. Rochester
and Genesee breweries, they produce 500,000
barrels more. Their Chicago and Mi'wnkee
plants have an output of about
1,*00.000 barrels.
The original investment of the English
syndicate in the spvontv-nlne breweries
purchased for their consolidation was $91.202.R30.
The Albany and Newark breweries
have paid in per cent dividends in
1807. the Springfield breweries 7 per cent,
and the Frank Jones Brewing Companies,
of Boston, 5 per cent. Nino of the properties
paid dividends in 1896. Of those remaining
two hacn naid no dividends since
1891. one since 1892, four since 1894. and
two since 1895. Not one of the ninetyp?vrn
properties is quoted at par, and the
shares In several, which at par would
be worth ?10, are now quoted at a fraction
of a pound.
Britons Not In It.
The English syndicate, which started
with the intenton of monopolizing the
American beer trade, has not only failed in
its purpose, but has lost heavily on its investment.
It is declared that this Ios3
ngs! Mow Thick and Hungry
would not have been incurred If the ayndl- i
cate had extended its investment enough to
monopolize the trade in a few at least of
the chief American cities.
In Philadelphia, Pittsburg and Detroit 1
the promoters of the new Trust were suspected
of acting for the English syndicate.
The movement has been carried on with
the greatest possible secrecy, and no one
connected with the English syndicate will
admit that the Britons have any Interest
in it. At the office of the United States
Brewers' Association it was said yesterday:
"The English brewing concerns are not j
behind the effort to consolidate the brew-
eries in Pennsylvania and elsewhere. They
do not want any more properties in the 1
United States. When it is considered that
they have already lost heavily on their
American investments the supposition that
they are after more is mere foolishness.
Still there is much talk of consolidation in i
various parts of the country.
"We have written letters to Detro't,
Philadelphia and other cities asking who is 1
behind the movement, out have learned t
nothing except that there is considerable
talk about It. I
"The Pennsylvania concerns are probably s
actuated by the effect of a new State law
that is burdensome to the small brewers.
This law puts a graded State tax on the
product which runs from $2,">0 per 1,000 bar
rels to $0,000 per 300,000 barrels. The
small brewers get the worst of it, and the 1
effect would naturally dp to improve tne
chance of any effort at consolidation made
at this time."
Mr. Untemeyer. /of Guggenheimer, T'ntemeyer
Marshall, attorneys for the English
brewing syndicate, said yesterday:
"The English Investors in American breweries
are not lnt< rested in the movement
for brew.ery consolidation or the malt
house rniterprise: of this T am sure. I
have heard the rumors of an attempt to
consolidate the breweries of the country,
but T do not believe it will succeed. Tt
would require greater capital than seems to
be engaged in it."
Continued from First Page.
of Yonkers was called out, and assistance
was asked from Mount Vernon. Chief
Jewell, of that place, and ten of his men
responded to the call. They brought no
apparatus with them, but rendered valuable
i service.
The Shether building was a big structure
of brick, five stories high, about 400 feet
long and 75 feet wide, fronting on Elm
street and extending back along the Ntpperhan
River. Directly across Elm street
Is the carpet factory of Alexander Smith's
Sons, fhe largest in the country, and one
of the largest in the world. John T. Waring
put up the Shether building twentyseven
years ago at an expense of ?300,000.
It afterward passed into the hands of the
Shether estate, of this city. The building
was supposed to be fireproof, but it took
the fire only twenty-five minutes to burn it
t-n thrpo wnlls. It Is a total wreck.
Three Firms in One Bnlldlngr.
There were three firms in the Shethev
building. The first and second floors were
occupied by William M. Reed Cp., conducting
the Empire Hat Factory. On the
third floor was the establishment of George
B. Skinner Co., manufacturers of silk.
The fourth floor was occupied by Pass
Bros., manufacturers of silk hat bands and
bindings. The fifth floor was unoccupied.
Adjoining the Shether building on the
vrasit wna tho throo-fiMrv hriok hiiflflitifir. no.
cupled by John Rowland as a hat factory.
Immediately west of this was the P. T.
Peene laundry, a three-story building of
brick, and just southwest of the laundry,
with a wooden shed between, was a three
isL I!
Never So r-
Bad as
a plague. /ftpl i
Slap I Spatl l f
twrywhara jf/l J' T
You Go. I j j.

They Afel 1
story building, occupied by the Empire Hat
Works as a storehouse and drying room.
Almost adjoining this on the southwest
was a low wooden shed, occupied by John
Rowland as a storehouse for bandboxes,
lnd around the shed Is a yard stored full
jf hemp sacks. The Simmons hat factory
Is on the southern end of this yard, and
within a few feet Is the Jackson brewery.
The fire started shortly after 5 o'clock
n the blowing room of the Empire Hat
Factory, on the ground floor of the Shether
jullding. A gas jet was burning within a
ir vy iccui lucici. xuc uicici icraacu,
:he gas was Ignited and an explosion folowed.
There were twcnty-flve employes
n the room at the time. All hastened to
escape save the engineer, William Chesterleld,
who stayed behind to sound the
ilarm on the big factory whistle.
The fire spread with remarkable rapid-
ty. The floors of the building were oilsoaked,
and the flames ate up through
hem as though they were paper. Tne
!00 employes of the Empire Hat Works
lad no difficulty in escaping, but for the
100 men and women on the upper floors es:ape
was not so easy. But one avenue
[vas open to them?a fire escape on the
vestern side of the building, near Elm
Three male employes of the Skinner concern
were the first to reach the fire escape. I
Df. Castillo, Recently a Candida
rhey climbed down to the second floor, became
frightened at the screams of the
crowds swaiming out 011 the escape above
them, and jumped to the ground. Two
miraculously escaped Injury. One, John
bairns, who lives in Mulford street,
sprained his ankle and was taken to his
jonie. Prom the lower landing of the fire
scape to the ground there was no ladder,
ind all, men and women, were compelled
:o drop a distance of about ten feet to the
When the advance guard of the Fire De- I
lartment, consisting of the two paid comjanies
of the city and one volunteer company,
arrived, there were two men and a
voman on the fire escape, employes of Pass
Srothers. The woman was a cripple, and
he men had carried her down the ladder
'rom the fourth floor. They did not dare
Irop her to the ground; neither did they
lare leave her, for fear she would jump.
["he firemen rescued the three with a lad-
ler just as the flames burst through the
vindow fronting on the landing upon which
hey had been standing.
fliief Mulcahey arrived with the first
companies and immediately sent in a genral
alarm, which called out the remainler
of the Yonkers department, thirteen
olunteer companies. The firemen came in
dcycle suits, in their shirt sleeves and in
he regulation fireman's uniform. "Teddy"
Jnderhill, the son of a millionaire, a mem>er
of one of the volunteer companies, npleared
wearing a rubber coat made for a
nan twice his size and smoking a cigarette, r
n spite of a feud existing between tlie t
laid and volunteer departments they work-
d together admirably.
River Hindered Firemen.
The Xepperhan River, on the eastern
ide of the building, hindered the efforts
if the firemen, and the heat was so inense
they had difficulty in working on
he north and west sides. The entire east
vail of the Shether Building fell out into
he river, narrowly missing half a dozen
Iremen who were on the roof of a shed on
he opposite bank. One of the firemen
ainted from fright.
A high wind blew sparks as far as the
iver. The town was smothered in smoke,
vhieh hung across the Hudson to the
'alisades. The Rowland hat factory, the
aundry and the other buildings to the
outhwest were ignited and burned down
iefore 7 o'clock. By extraordinary efforts
nd with the aid of an opportune fall of
ain the fire was stopped at the brewery.
The Smith carpet factory *wns saved by
losing the Iron shutters and flooding the
mtside of the building from a tank on the
oof. "Chicken Island," a negro tenement
listrict close to the fire, was panic stricken.
Ire tenement house was destroyed, renleiing
two families homeless.
The loss on the Shether building is $250,>00;
Reed Co. lose $62,000; Slrinner
^o., $50,000; Pass Bros., $40,000; .Tohn
lowland. $40,000; Peene's laundry, $2,000,
md Simmons Co., $5,500.
Full insurance was carried, but the fact
hat it will be months before the hundreds
>f laboring people can" return to work is a
>low to the town.
Refuses to Tell the Court That He
Made $135,000 in Sugar
William A. Coutant, Jr., "Lord Willie,"
vliose reported winning of $135,000 in Wall
Street on sugar last week was told in a
Sew York newspaper, was before Referee
Birch yesterday in Newburg, N. Y., on supplemental
proceedings. Coutant' is city
jditor of the Telegram, and in a recent is-
sue he thanked the public for their congratulations,
presumably on his acquired I
At the hearing yesterday he declined to
rerlfy the reported "strike" in Wall Street,
ind when asked why he thanked the public,
replied that it was because he was
thankful for having "staved off a lot o<
Cools, such as you"?meaning the court ofjeers.
Again, when told he was making statements
he knew were false, he replied that
(vhen talking with insane people one must
always keep on the same line with them.
The referee adlourned the hearing for one
week that he may secure an order from
the court compelling him to answer questions
or be considered in contempt. Coutant
claims to have offices with Henry
Clews, on Fifth avenue, near Twenty-third
street, and with 0. H. Boardman, at No.
35 Wall street, and at Nqs. 15 and 17 Broad
street, this city.
Richters Says He Learned That Blakely
Sank It Because He Took His
Wife Sailing.
Ernest Richters, of Long Island City, accuses
Henry Blakely of that place with
scuttling his yacht. The craft was found
at the bottom of Bowery Bay on March 20.
When she was raised, Richters says, there
were two holes in the boat's side below the
watcyr line. He claims that not until recently
did he learn that his boat had been
scuttled. In his complaint against Blakely,
R'tchers asserts that Charles Robinson, of
Stelnway, L. I., told him, that Blakely had
cut the holes in the yacht, so that Mrs.
Blakely could not go sailing on the boat.
Blakely was arraigned in the police court
yesterday, and said in defense that he objected
to his wife going sailing on Richters's
yacht. He said that his wife left home in
March, and he found her on the yacht
with Richters. He induced her to return,
and she was forgiven. The charge against
Blakely wag malicious mischief, and Jus
tiee Ingram held him in $200 ball for examination.
Torpedo Iloat Delivered.
Washington, July 27.?The torpedo boat
Foote was to-day delivered to the Government
at the Norfolk Navy Yard by the representatives
of the builders, the Columbia
Iron Works, of Baltimore. She will be put
In commission Immediately.
ite for Venezuela's Presidency.
Rr Pacta I la Tallc WIU\i Wa lo Plcn
l/i i uuoiryiiu iuiio T'liJ lie 10 Mor
No Longer a Candidate for
Venezuela's Presidency, W
u theo
S. Ii
yVhen He Went to Visit the lette
President a Soldier Called Yori
Him a Traitor.
Dr. Juan Francisco Castillo, who recently he a
etired from the Presidential campaign In p.1Vp
Venezuela, reached the city yesterday on thorl
)oard the Red D steamer Caracas, from La Supi
jxiiayra. He was met at the wharf in
Brooklyn by a number of prominent Vene- agai
aielans, with whom he passed the day dis- on
ussing the coming election and the polili- g-fyjj
al excitement which is now agitating the
ittle republic. Wot
Dr. Castillo was not Inclined to talk of
he causes that led to his withdrawal, but gp
inally admitted that he did so because lie jjei.
leemed it best for the future of the Liberal horg
)arty, which he represented. Tile
"President Crespo," said he, "had prom- fant
sed to the people of Venezuela complete by
'reedom in the coming campaign, and
:hough he may lmve been sincere In his inention,
bis subordinates in the different Mi
States were determined to annoy me in for
.....,11/1 mnnh (In. tllO
,c" tliel]
'oat the wishes of the people that I realized p]o0
here was but one course for me to follow goin
vith dignity and honor?to retire." donl
He Wa^s the "Official Candidate." ''ine
When asked if it were true that the Gov-
'rnnient favored General Ignacio Andrade, J
Dr. Castillo admitted that he was recognised
in Venezuela us the "official caudilate."
"General Andrade," he said,
"though claiming to represent the Liberal
party, does not do so. I was the only true F
nember of the party in the campaign. Gen- per
eral Andrade is a 'fuslonist,' pure and slm- WOi
pie, and if he is elected it will not be by mol
the Liberal party, but by the fusion of the jj
lifferent elements that he believes he will
attract. z c
"Will the political trouble in Venezuela mm
in any way affect the negotiations with
Lngland regarding the treaty of arbitra- UP
tion'C' tun
''Not in the least." he replied. "The WQI
National Congress ratified the treaty, and
whatever party may come into power the was
terms of tne treaty will be carried out. To ]j-fe
lo otherwise," he said, Kith feeling,
"would be to prove ourselves indifferent 10 Jthe
generous intervention of the United ratf
Regarding the candidacy of Dr. Rojas LW1
Paul. Dr. Castillo said that be was praeti- did
?aily out of the race, and that the only
two candidates now in the field were General
Hernandez and General Audrade. goo
He Is u Salesman. me
Dr. Castillo is one of the great political j w
men of Venezuela. Unlike most of the
leaders in South American republics, his
prominence is due not to military genius
but to statesmanship. At the time of the gre;
Anglo-Venezuelan trouble last year Dr. t
Castillo was the Minister of Interior,
which, in the Venezuelan Cabinet, is the ed f
portfolio next in rank to the Presidency,
Indeed, Dr. Castillo was at that time the
trusted friend of President Crespo. voir
At the many banquets, receptions and Spe
other political functions during those ex-
citing times, President Crespo seldom ap- ach
peared in person, and when he did it was tim
Dr. Castillo who delivered the orations in
the name of his chief. Those familiar with ic>ss
Venezuelan politics predicted thut Castillo ni"would
be, without doubt, the successor of t
Crespo; in fact, he was then regarded as "J*
the official candidate for the Presidency, pou
His friends snid, however, "let us wait? t.
Crespo uses his friends only as long as they j oar
suit his purposes- and when they become I
too strong politically, he finds some way to I
get rid of them." oc<-"
Tills prophecy was more than fulfilled a son
few months later, when the crafty C'respo
discovered that Dr. Castillo held i'ndepend- J
ent views, and, If elected to the Presidency str<
would not become his tool. Ills manner of 011+
attempting to kill Dr. Castillo's I'residen-
tial aspirations was as Insulting as It was tire
sensational, however, and evoked severe <joc
criticism throughout the republic. One
morning when Dr. Castillo, with his pri- tnc
vate secretary, called at Santa Inez, the at 1
residence of President Crespo, they were j
stopped In the corridor by one of the many wo
red and blue aides de camp, that are as try
thjck as flies at Santa Inez. Castillo J
walked on, but stopped when he heard his xo secretary
excitedly discussing with the Fir
"We don't want any traitors around the
President," were the words that startled -Tat
the Minister of the Interior as he retraced
his steps.
"I will kill you If you say that again,"
was the Secretary's quick reply, as he drew
his revolver. Dr. Castillo then stepped up
to the soldier and ordered his arrest by the
senior officer present.
To the surprise of all those who witnessed
this disgraceful scene, the senior
officer calmly replied: "I receive orders
from no one in this bouse but the President."
At the sami* time Mrs. Crespo
rushed out to learn the cause of the disorder.
and, in turn, she also announced to
Dr. Castillo that no one but General Crespo
was permitted to raise his voice at Santa
The events that followed wore intense.
Dr. Castillo resigned the next day and retired
into private life, until persuaded by
his friends to become a candidate for the
Posted Pnckngfe Explodes.
Berlin, July 27?While postal employes
were transferring mall from one
cart to another to-day in front of the
post office at the Pcftsdam railway station
one of the parcels suddenly exploded, injuring
an employe severely.
CHICAGO, Dec. 23, 1805.
This is to certify (and I
make this statement voluntarlly
and gladly) that
one year ago I was a physl- i T? j
cal and mental wreck, and {b j vj
hnd lost all hope of ever (7 jj >y
getting cured. Hearing of Lgffi5&* [f
the celebrated specialist, !y
Dr. H. H. Kane, of 138 JTON
West 34th St., New York,
I applied to him, and he H'
has perfectly cured me -??r
and restored my power and manhood to a perfect
condition. I had a varicocele of eight
years' standing, which gave me much pain and
discomfort, as well as destroying my powers,
and that he cured without pain, cutting, or a
day's confinement. I make this statement for
the good of humanity, and In order that others
who have been quacked and humbugged may
know where a safe and certain cure is to be
found, and at but small expense.
(Signed) ROBERT W. REED,
1023 Washington st.
Free, Sealed nnd Without !)lnrks.
Dr. II. H. Kane's remarkable Clinical Lectures
on the Positive and Lasting Cure of VAKICOCELE,
Consultation free.
Hours, 10-12 a.m., 2-4 and 7-8 p.m. Sunday, 2-4.
Dr. H. H. KANE, 138 West 34th St., N.Y. City.
ling to New York to See Guldensup's
Body, Believing It to Be That of
a Petersburg Photographer.
iwe Hummel, lawyers for Mart'n
rue, the murderer of William Gulden>e,
are still hoping against hope to
e that the mutilated body at the
gue is not that of Guldeiisuppe.
cording to Mr. Howe, the body is that
irVilliam Edwards, a photographer, of
rsburg, Va., who is said to have come
lew York about the time the parts of
body were found. Mr. Howe bases his
ry oil a letter received from Edward
ling, of Norfolk, Ya., who says he he's
Edwards was the murdered man.
that the satchel found near the part of
body which was discovered near High
ge was his.
Howe is so Impressed with Ring's
r that he has asked King and all his
ids who knew Edwards to come to New
to identify the mutilated-parts,
e Virginia party will arrive on MonBut
will they see the body? Mr.
e says they will 011 an order from
;e Newburger. of the Supreme Court,
Coroner Tuthlll says they wont unless
pproves the order.
e promiscuous exhibitions of the body
led to a question as to who has anity
over the body. Coroner Tuthlll. the
erne Court Judges or District-Attorney
tt. The Coroner has warned Sup^rinent
Murphy, of Bollevue Hospital
nst sowing the body to any one except
Is order.
nan and Child Brained", Supposedly
by a Discarded Lover,
ringfield, 111., July 27.?A double muroceurred
here to-day. James Mingle, a
c trader, being accused of the crime.
victims lira Hrlnnno ,,r,a hoi- In.
child. He who killed them did to
chopping their heads with a hatchet,
woman did not die until some hours
r the deed was committed. The baby
dead when found.
ngle had been living with the woman
some time, and it is said the cause of
trouble was her refusal to continue
relations. Mingle has been arrested,
d was found on his clothes, and he was
g out of the city when captured. lit
es the charge. The woman was onlj
teen years did.
From Mrs. James Corrigan.
or seventeen years I have suffered,
iods were so very painful that 1
ild have to go to the doctor every
e said that I had an enlargement of
womb, and told my husband that I
st undergo an Psrn3i
ration, as I had
tors in the 4
i a case of C
or death. i
was openot
seem k yy /vp*'?fljiifra
very weak. M i
as troubled Js j
also suffer-1^2?
vlth the
e all the
e, terrible pain in my left side, chills,
s of appetite, and could not sleep
hts. After taking several bottles of
lia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Commd,
some Liver Pills, and using your
Lative Wash, I recovered,
can eat well, and every one that
s me tells me I am a different per.
I can do all my own work, sleep
LI and feel well. I am growing
anger every day, and am able to go
and enjoy a walk and not feel all
:d out when I return, as I used to. I
dored for sixteen years, and in all
ise years I did not feel as well as I do
the present time. I wish that every
man that is troubled as I was, would
that medicine. Oh! it is so good
feel well, and it is all owing to Mrs.
ikham's kind advice and medicine.
Irs. James Corbigan, 284 Center St.,
naica Plain, Mass.
When eoinp- awav for
your vacation take a
bottle of Neuralgine
with you. It is easy to
carry, and it gives sure
relief to sufferers from
neuralgia, rheumatism,
headabhe, sore throat
and pains in the chest.
Price 50 cents.
All Druggists.
5 Chichester's English Diamond Brand.
Original and Only Genuine. A
safe, always reliable. ladieg ask
7k Druggist for' Ghiehester a English Dta*yfj3w,\
nir.H.? Brand iu Bed and Gold metallic
^A'-WMboxcs, Sealed with blue ribbon. Telto VSr
*1 ether. Refuse dangerous substitu- V
1 A?(tons and imitations. At Druggists, or send 4a.
ln stamps for particulars, testimonials mad
f?* fit' "Belief for Ladleu," In letter, by retara
if Mall. 10,000 Testimonials. Rome f'oper.
s ii Chlc'n c?ter Cnemlcal Co.,M adiaon Sgaanb
by *J1 Local Druggists. PHI LA. 11 A., r?
_ A.
Have you made up your
mind where to spend your
vacation this year
A perplexing question,
to be sure. Always is.
This year the Journal's
Resort Information Bureau,
162 Nassau st.,
will help you select a summering
place. Full parnhnn-f
n 77
blUULUI O U/UVU/l/ tfl'l/ I \j
sorts how to get there
the cost what the resort
looks like; circulars
and booklets. No charge*

About this Newspaper

New York journal and advertiser (New York [N.Y.]), July 28, 1897
Other Title
New York journal
Contributor Names
Library of Congress, Washington, DC
Place of Publication
New York [N.Y.]
Dates of Publication
Created / Published
New York [N.Y.], July 28, 1897
Subject Headings
-  New York (N.Y.)--Newspapers
-  New York County (N.Y.)--Newspapers
-  New York (State)--New York
-  New York (State)--New York County
-  United States--New York--New York--New York
-  Daily
-  No. 5,251 (Apr. 2, 1897)-no. 6,933 (Nov. 10, 1901).
-  Also issued on microfilm from the Library of Congress, Photoduplication Service.
-  Also available in digital format on the Library of Congress website.
-  New York journal and American (New York, N.Y. : 1901) (DLC)sn 85047602 (OCoLC)12327874
14 pages
Call Number/Physical Location
Library of Congress Control Number
Online Format
online text
LCCN Permalink
Additional Metadata Formats
IIIF Presentation Manifest
Manifest (JSON/LD)

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Cite This Item

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Chicago citation style:

New York journal and advertiser. (New York, NY), Jul. 28 1897.

APA citation style:

(1897, July 28) New York journal and advertiser. Retrieved from the Library of Congress,

MLA citation style:

New York journal and advertiser. (New York, NY) 28 Jul. 1897, p. 4. Retrieved from the Library of Congress,

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