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THE PITTSBTIRG- DISPATCH, 'WEDNESDAlTy NOVEMBER 13, 1889.
E NEW RULES,
The Magnates Make a Few
TWO EXTEA MEN ALLOWED.
Harry Wright Declares Himself Re
garding the Brotherhood.
.HE THINKS IT A GREAT FAILURE.
Pittsunrg Money for Farrell to Fight
George La Blancha.
GEKEEAL SPORTIKG NEWS OF THE DAT
The committee on baseball playing rules
made a few interesting changes, including
'one which provides for two extra men in
stead of one. Harry Wright states that he
will stick to the Philadelphia League club.
Denny repeats his intention to stay with
Indianapolis. A Pittsburger offers to put
up cash for Farrell to fight La Blanche.
rtriCIAL TK.EOKJLM TO THE DISPATCH. 1
New Yobk. November 12. The session
of the Joint Playing Bules Committee
opened the second day's proceedings of the
great convention wees: at the Fifth Avenue
Hotel to-day. It was, indeed, a quiet gath
ering, but there was not much interest taken
"in the resnJts.as nothing of a radical change
in the rules was expected. The committee
went into session shortly atter 11 o'clock
and their labors -were concluded at 8. The
committee comprised Messrs. Day, Rogers and
Spaldtnc of the League, and Sharsie, Barnie
and Chapman of the Association. The changes
made were as follows. That part of rule five
relating to the position lines of pitchers and
which says that "each corner of the space
of ground must be marked by a flat iron plate
or stone six Inches square" was changed from
"an iron plate or stone to a round rubber plate
six inches in diameter.
MUSTN'T SPOIIi THE BALLS.
Rule 12, section 2, which says: "The moment
the umpire delivers the alternate ball to the
catcher or pitcher it comes into play and shall
not be exchanged until it. in turn, passes out ot
sight on to foul ground," was changed to 'The
moment the umpire delivers a new or alternate
ball to the pitcher it comes into play and shall
not at any timebe intentionally discolored with
' the soil or otherwise. This chance was made to
prevent the prevailing habit of throning a
"new ball around the field so as to make it have
the appearance of an old ball.
" Rule 26, section 3, which says: "If, after play
has been suspended by the umpire, one side
fails to resume playing within five minutes
after the umpire has called 'Play.'ifes changed
to one minute after 'Play' has beefTcalled.
TWO EXTEA PLAYEES.
Rule 23, section 2, which says: "One player,
" whose mine shall be printed on the score card
as an extra player, may be substituted at the
end of any completed innings by either club, but
the player retired shall not thereafter partici
pate in the game. In addition thereto a substi
tute may be allowed at any time in place of a
player disabled in the game then being played,
by reason of illness or injury, of the nature and
extent of which the umpire shall be the sole
judge," has been changed to read thus: "Two
plaj ers, whose names shall be presented on the
tcore cards as extra plaj ers, may be substituted
at any time by either club, but no plaver so re
lieved shall thereafter participate in the game.
In addition thereto a substitute may be allowed
at any time in place of a plajer being disabled
in a game then being played, by reason of ill
ness or injury, to the nature and extent of
which the umpire shall be the sole judge." Two
names, therefore, instead of one, will hereafter
appear on the score cards as extra men, and a
man hereafter can be changed at any time dur
ing the game.
Rule 47, section 4, which says: "If the person
or clothing of the umpire is struck by a ball
thrown by the catcher to intercept a base run
ner," has been changed to: "If the person or
clothing of the umpire interferes with the
catcher, or is struck by a ball thrown by the
catcher to intercept a base runner." This
change was made by reason of frequent in
stances of an umpire getting too close to a
catcher and Interfering with his playing.
Rule 48, section 12, which says: "If a fair hit
struck him before touching the fielder in such
case no base shall be run unless forced by the
batsman becoming a base runner, and no run
shall be scored," has added "or other base run
ner be put ut." This is intended to do away
with any question as to whether a base runner
was intentionally hit or not by a batted ball
and to prevent a double play on the same.
Hereafter a base runner hit by a batted ball
can alone be put out.
Rule 52, section 1, which says: "The umpire
is master of the field from the commencement
to the termination of the game and is entitled
to the respect of the spectators and any person
offering any insult or indignity to him must be
promptly ejected from the grounds" has had
added: "He must be invariably addressed by
the players as Air. Umpire."
Captain Anson made a request of the com-
jnlttee that the official scores of each club
should be published. The committee decided
that this was unnecessary. A vote of thanks
- was tendered Captain Anson for his able as
sistance to the committee. The chairmen of
the respective committees were authorized to
- invite the official scorers, umpires and players
- to be present at the annual conventions of the
Committee on Joint Playing Rules. JManaeer
Chapman and another delegate suggested that
a foul tip be called a strike, but there were a
number of objections and the matter was then
Manager iiarry wngnt,oi the Philadelphia
clun, in reply to inquines about his supposed
connection with the Brotherhood, said: "Well,
I'm still at the old stand in Philadelphia, and
am thoroughly contented."
"Then jou expect to remain with the Phila
delphia club?" "Yes, I gues that is about the
-sue of it; and you will find that a good many of
the Philadelphia club team will be in the ranks
again by the time spring rolls around."
HABBT WEIGHT IN LINE.
Mr. Wright did not belie ve that SO per cent
ot the Brotherhood would desert the ranks of
ithe League, and m that case, said he, the
scheming organization will soon dry np and
,blow away. "It is all very well," he continued,
"for any set of men to believe that there is
naturally a bonanza in baseball, especially if
the players be stars or champions. I wonder if
it ever occurs to them the losses they are
liable to sustain. It is j'ust as easy to drop
maiy thousands as it is to make them."
Nick Young will be re-elected President of
the League. A Cincinnati man was asked last
night if the Cincinnati club would go into the
League. "That depends upon what the Brook
lyn do," said he.
The proceedings of a little secret session of
"what is called the "Association Combine"
leaked out this afternoon, and if the "com
bine" sticks to its resolutions tLere is apt to be
some fun before the American Association
completes its labors of the annual meeting. It
was, mentioned in The Dispatch to-day that
a conference bad been held in Philadelphia in
which five clubs were represented. Instead of
Philadelphia, the conference was hejd in Mr.
Von der Ahe's rooms at the Grand Central
Hotel, this city. Besides the President of the
bt Louis club, there were present a representa
tive of the Louisville, Columbus and Athletio
THE COMBINE'S PEOCEEDINGS.
It was'intended to map out the procedure of
the "combine" at the Association meeting to
day and tn fix matters up generally. The ab
sence of Kansas City from the corclave was
rather a surprise, but then no difficulty was ex
pected from that direction and all "arrange
ments were made to carry out their designs,
which are principally to deprive Brooklyn and
Cincinnati from receiving any favors In the
'Association. It was the "combine's" intention
to elevate L. C. Krauthoff, ot the Kansas City
club, to the Presidency, in place of Wheeler
"Wikofi, but after an interview with the Kansas
City man this morning it is not likely that they
will want him at the head of affairs. Thev
clalm-ihat ho is too much of a Brooklyn and
Cincinnati man now for them, and the chances
are that Zach Phelps, of Louisville, will be
their candidate. It is stated that when Mr.
Krauthoff wag approached by cne or two mem
bers of the "combine," they absolutely weighed
Dim down with so many conditions and de
manded so many promises that he flatly re
fused to be a party to any arrangements of that
kind, and that settled the interview. How Mr.
Phelps can be elected is a mystery if Clncin
Initi, Brooklyn, Kansas City and Baltimore
eland together, which is highly probable.
IttWIN IS SANGUINE.
Arthur States That the Brotherhood Will be
a Great Success. -
tSPECIAI. TELXanjkU TO THS DISPATCH..
Boston; Novemoer 12. Arthur Irwin, the
genial ex-captain of the Washington club, but
now a full fledged Brotherhood leader, said to
day in regard to the Brotherhood plans:
"We and the gentlemen who will help us in
looking out for the financial part of the new
baseball league are In it to stay. There has
been a great deal of talk of our being the vets,
and people who speak of the matter speak as if
there would be no such thing as new material
when we get through. We will be able to get
just as much and just as good new material as
the League. Since 1 have got back I have
found the trreatest interest in the 'new club,
and I think that the Boston players' clnb will
be the banner club of tho new organization,
as it was in the League. There will
be a meeting on January 7 next,
and all of the gentlemen now connected with
the club will be there, and more too. I do not
Enow of a single person who began with the
enterprise who wonld break out if he could.
As far as the players are concerned, that doesn't
worry me at all. Of course, there may be one
or two players who will not stick, but I doubt
if even that number will break away. What
nonsense some papers are printing! If Denny
is ready to sign a .League contract, why isn't be
slirned? Why is it stated that he is ready to
sienT As for Glasscock, he is with us. Natur
ally, the enemies of our cause will do all they
can to throw cold water on it. Some say that
we will not play our first game. We will play
our first game, and I will assure you that we
will play the championship season to a finish."
BANLON STILL HUSTLING.
He Succeeds in Disposing; ot Store Brother
Ed Hanlon was out hustling again yesterday
and succeeded in disposing of a good slice of
Brotherhood club stock. Hon. M. B. Lemon
purchased a goodly quantity and Hanlon
thinks that all the stock will be sold to-morrow
and a meeting of stockholders held to-morrow
There was a rumor current to the effect that
C L. Magee was somewhat disposed to identify
himself with the new venture in order to have
the new grounds located on his cable car line.
Hanlon, however, stated that the grounds will
be at Exposition Park. It is understood that
Mr. Magee will think the matter over before
deciding. It is a fact that he and Mr. Johnson
had a conference on the question on Monday.
It was stated last eveninc that Woods,
BufSnton and Clements had signed with the
Philadelphia old Leagne club. Hanlon, how
ever, laughed at this notion, remarking that
Woods and Bufflnton each had stock in the
Players' League Club. "The'public ought to
suspend judgment on these foolish stones,"
said Hanlon, "until their absurdity is ex
plained. All of our players will stick to usand
the falsehoods circulated by League officials
and their friends will only injure themselves."
Undoubtedly, there is reason for Hanlon's
advice because very false and foolish stories
are being circulated by both parties. How
ever, supporters of the old League can do no
good by springing such groundless stories asfor
instance, that which states that Gore has de
serted the Brotherhood.
COMISKEY CALL'S IT A GO.
He Says tbe Brotherhood Will Be a Sne
cess Without Him.
tSFECIAZ. TXXKGBAX TO Till DISPATCH.
Denver, November 12, Captain Comiskey,
of the St. Louis Browns, was asked to-day by
The Dispatch correspondent what he
thought of the Brotherhood. "I think, as I
always did, that it will be a go. The players
have a strong organization, and they have
plenty of capital to back them. There will not
be an American Association player who will
Jump the Association. They are too good citi
zens." "Have you received any overtures to join the
"No, sir. Even if I had I would stay where
I am. Mr. Bryne wanted me to join his team
if I could get away, but I declined with thanks.
He heard me express my opinion of him at the
Cincinnati special meeting, when we got back
a came that be and his umpire robbed us of."
"What about the Browns for next season?"
"Oh, we'll be in it asain, if we lose the pen
nant. I don't think Brooklvn will ever beat us.
Without their umpincal staff they would be
chasing Columbus for a minor place."
Dennr Replies to PfcflVr.
ISDTAltAPOUS. November 12, In response
to Fred Ffeffer, Chicago's second-baseman,
who says that tbe reported desertion of Jerry
Denny, among other players from the Brother
hood, are reports worse than groundless and
malicious. Denny replies that Ffeifer does
not know what he is talking about, and he reit
erates his determination to stand by President
Brush and the Indianapolis Club, whatever
the Brotherhood may do. He also says that a
position has been secured here for Jack Glass
cock as traveling salesman for a wholesale to
bacco house, and he is expecting him to take
the road in a few days. The Secretary of the
local ball club reports that so far as can be
judged from present indications not more than
two rr embers of the playing nine will continue
with the Brotherhood.
Hustling at McKeesport.
The stockholders of the McKeesport ball
club will hold a meeting this evening to deter
mine whether or not they will have a thorough
going professional club there next year. Some
of the stockholders are anxious to have a real
professional team, and enter the Western
Pennsylvania and New York leagne or join the
Ohio league. It is claimed that there are plenty
of baseball patrons in McKeesport to support
a good club.
Bock EtTlne in Town.
"Buck" Ewlng. the ball player, passed
through the city yesterday, en ronte from tbe
East. "Buck," during a conversation at Union
Depot, talked very enthusiastically about the
Brotherhood scheme. He said it is a real go,
and thinks itvill be a great success. He does
not believe in the wild stones told daily about
the desertions of the players from the brother
hood. He also stated that there is plenty of
money to hack the scheme up.
Columbus, O., November 12 President
Wikoff has issued the following bulletin: Con
tracts, 1590: With Kansas City, Elmer E.
Smith; Louisville. P. F. Jones, John Keenan;
Washington, Lewis Whistler: Indianapolis,
John Fee; Chicago. A. C. Anson. M. J. bnlli
van: Minneapolis, E. E. Foster, John E. Car
roll; Denver, C. H. Trumpey.
FARRELL AND LA BLANCHE.
Plenty of Pittsburg Money to Bnck Pot for
There is plenty ot backing for Pat Farrell.
the local pugilist, o fight the Marine. A Pitts
burger is now in Now York, prepared to put
up a forfeit of $500 for Farrell to fight La
Blanche for JL, 000 a side and any reasonable
purse that the California Athletic Club may
The Pittsburger left this city with the inten
tion of going directly to La Blanche's Eastern
snnporters and putting up a forfeit, so that
Dempsey's vanquisher will have a definite
chance to fight or to refuse. If he declines to
meet Farrell at middle weight the latter will
then be urged to claim the championship, and
will be prepared to defend the title against all
comers. Farrell is anxious to have an encoun
ter with Tbe Marine, and Pittsburgers are pre
pared to put up money for him to carry out his
One of the best authorities on pugilism in the
country stated yesterday that Farrell has de
veloped into a good man. Dominick McCaffrey
thinks Farrell would defeat Tbe Marine. The
business like offer will likely be made to La
Blanche before tbe week is ended.
THE COMING CHAMPION.
George Smith Tnlks About Collins,
Promising Westprn Sprinter.
That honorable and famous sprinter, George
Smith, has always some interesting news to tell
about foot-racing. Yesterday during a long
conversation George said:
"I look upon James Collins as the coming
great sprinter of the world. He is a good man
now and is only 2S years old. He is a fine built
joung fellow and has a pair of excellent legs.
He is a sprinter, and no mistake, and I ought to
Know one wnen l see mm. i tninK Collins is
now in England to start in tbe Sheffield Christ
mas handicap. 1 may bo wrong, but from what
I have been told I tbink that's where he is. If
he gets put on a reasonable mark I think his
chances of victory ought not to be bad."
Smith has pot retired from the cinder path,
but at present his business keeps him busy.
However, if he sees an offer for what he may
deem a cood race, be will accept it . At present
be weighs 176 pounds, and would, therefore, re
quire lots of time in which to train.
Sullivan Wanti Big Money.
Bobtok. November 1Z John L. Sullivan mi
seen to-night in regard to the report that the
California Athletic Club was willing to offer
big money for a match between himself and
Dominick McCaffrey. Sullivan says be is
ready to meet McCaffrey under the auspices of
tbe California Athletic Club, for a $10,000 purse
ana an outside bet of $10,090 besides, but not a
GR0HHPS DEATH CRT
Heard by a Woman Who Passed the
Carlson Cottage Upon That
FATAL EVENING IN EARLY MAT.
Burke's Futile Attempt at Escape Under an
COILS TIGHTENING AROUND C0UGHLIN
Another Wrangle Among the Attorneys Concerning
Upon the stand in the Cronin trial yester
day Pauline Hoertel testified that she
heard sounds of a struggle and cries in the
Carlson cottage upon the night the doctor
was decoyed to his death. It was also
shown that Burke had tried to escape to
Europe in disguise. A dispute as to the ad
mission of certain testimony was in progress
when court adjourned.
Chicago, November 12, The first im
portant witness in the Cronin trial to-day,
Pauline Hoertel, a washerwoman, testified
that she passed the Carlson cottage be
tween 8 and 9 o'clock on the sight of the
murder. She saw a white horse drawing a
buggy, in which there were two men, driven
up to the cottage. The larger man, who ap
peared like a gentleman, got out of the
buggy, and, taking a satchel or box out of
tbe buggy, went up the steps and entered
the cottage. The driver of the white horse
at once turned around and drove back
"Yen mav state whether or not you heard
any sounds in the house?"
"Yes, sir, I did. It seemed to me some
body was crying Ob, God,' and it souuded
as if a hard blow came, and as if somebody
fell, and it was all through. I could not
say what it was."
The witness said this occurred soon after
8 o'clock at night. "The man who went
into the cottage," she contineed, "went into
the house unhesitatingly, and it seemed to
me as if the door was open, or as if some one
opened it for him as he came up the steps.
"When I turned from Ashland avenue and
started east I saw a man standing between
the Carlson house and the cottage. He was
inside the fence. There was a light in the
front of the cottage ana the night was
XN ATTEMPTED FLIGHT,
Donald McKinnon, desk sergeant at the
Central Police station in Winnipeg, took
the witness chair and told of the arrest of
Martin Burke, and matters connected there
with. About (500 was found on him, and
tickets to Montreal and from Montreal to
Liverpool. The conditions on the back of
these were indorsed with the name of '"W.
J. Cooper." After a time he admitted that
his name was Burke, and that he was some
times called "Delany."
HcKinnon then identified a receipt from
a steamer agent in Montreal for $5 on ac
count of the Liverpool ticket, made out to
"W. J. Cooper." It was found in Burke's
pocket An attempt to introduce the check
given Burke by the conductor of the train
on which Burke reached Winnipeg, and
which was found on him, was temporarily,
at least, ineffective. When questioned
Burke said he came from Hancock, Mich.,
where he worked for a man named John F.
Ryan, whom he admitted he had written to
since coming to Winnipeg. The witness
then identified a hat found in Burke's pos
session. The inner band at one point
snowed evidence oi naving Deen scratched,
as if a name or other mark of identification
had been erased. It was, McKinnon said,
in that state when found.
ANXIOUS FOE INFORMATION.
Thomas Carroll, a railroad laborer, tes
tified that he had boarded with Knnze in
May and June. Eunze waranxious to
read the papers. He said to the witness
that he was afraid he would be arrested in
connection with the Cronin case.
Chief oi Police Hubbard was recalled
and testified as to a talk he had with Dan
Coughlin, about May 23 or 21. He said :
I called Officer Coughlm down to my office,
and asked him where he was on May 4. He
said he could not exactly remember. I said to
him he ought to remember, as be was supposed
to be connected with the case, as standing
good for the rig that drove Cronin away. He
said he was quite positive that he was at the
station in the evening, but after that he did not
remember. I asked him: ''What about this
man that you sent over to Cinan's to get the
He said all he knew about him was that he
came from Hancock, Mich., and said his name
was Thomas Smith, and he had a card from his
brother, Thomas Conghlin, and he said that
John F. Ryan, of Hancock, Mich., also told
him to call upon him. Smith, be said, came to
the station May i. and said he wanted to take a
ride. It was merely to oblige him that he,
Coughlm, spoke to Dinan about keeping a
horse for a friend of bis. I asked him if he
bad not orders to bring in Smith, and he said
SECEETS OF THE OEDEE.
The next witness was Dan Brown ex-
policeman and ex-member of the Clan-na-Gael.
A long wrangle ensned over this tes
timony. State's Attorney Longenecker said
he proposed to show that in 1885 this wit
ness had moved the appointment of a com
mittee to trv Dr. Cronin tor treason for hav
ing read a circular in his camp which was
issned without the authority of the Execu
tive; that a committee from different camps
was appointed; that Coughlin was a mem
ber of that committee, and that Cronin was
found guilty of treason dud expelled.
In the course of the talk the lawyers got
this matter tangled up with Cronin's al
leged trial for reading a report of the com
mittee to try the triangle Sullivan, Feeley
and Boland in Buffalo last year. Finally
Mr. Forrest said:
"Now we are not here, if tbe Court please,
to apologize for Alexander Sullivan, or to
defend him. We have no retainer for him,
but we protest that the prejudice which
exists against him should be allowed to
have weight against our clients. I wish to
call your Honor's attention to the records
of Judge Baker's court, which show that
Alexander Sullivan three days ago was dis
charged from his $20,000 bail by the order
ot that court After AlexanderSullivan
HAS BEEN SISCHABGEO
by the other court last week I protested
against Alexander Sullivan being intro
duced into this case. We have no defense
to make for any triangle and no attack to
make on it, and hare no apology tor any
triangle. Our duty does not require us so
to do. All we ask is that Dau Coughlin
and Martin Burke be tried for their sins
and not tried for the sins of Alexander Sul
livan, and I protest against this whole
scheme as nothing but an attempt to connect
my clients' names with Alexander Sullivan.
So far as counsel here are concerned, we are
willing to say, 'To perdition with Alexan
der Sullivan. "
The Court I shall allow any remarks
made by Coughlin, indicating malice toward
Cronin, to go into the case, as it properly be
longs to it; but in regard to the question now
before me it seems to me that the proposal of
the State's Attorney would be to go into his
tory oi motives rather than the development
of facts relative to the case. It would seem
to me, from evidence already in the case, tbe
motives are important, and that there has
been evidence introduced which tends in
that direction, and if you are going into the
history of motives I do not know how far
back you may not go. TVhat is to be the
limit, and where would be the end?
The argument was continued with much
earnestness till the hour of adjournment ar
rived. Judge McConnell announced that
he would hold the matter under advisement
till to-morrow morning.
He Disclaims All Connection With the Cro.
Bin Harder, bat Believe! Barks la
Gullry-He Wis Promised Hla
Freedom to Implicate
Chicago, November 12. Kuaze,
Cronin suspect, is annoyed by the statements
of local papers that he has confessed. To
day he addressed a letter to a local German
paper, giving what he says is all he knows
about the Cronin case. The letter says:
My confession It surprised me very much
when I read in the papers to-day that I was to
go on the stand as a witness tor the State's At
torney. What have I to tell the State's Attor
ney! I could tell him nothing unless I told him
a fairy tale, whereby Innocent persons would
suffer. If I had taken Ban Conghlin to the
Carlson cottage it would have been told long
ago. I would have told it when they kept me
In tbe police station for ten days. I never used
Dan Cougblin's buegy, and cannot therefore
give false testimony, although Mr. Longenecker
promised me my liberty if I would say so. Oh,
how gladly would I take my liberty if I knew
something of the story and could say so to the
State's Attorney. But I will not swear falsely
for any money in the world. Not even If my
life is in peril could 1 see any innocent person
suffer on account of me. .-
That I ran around with Dan Conghlin until
April 0, 18S9, is true, and that I bore a false
name on Sonthside is also true, but all this I
have already confessed to tbe State's Attorney.
That the others had something to do with this
Cronin matter I now believe myself, if for no
other reason than because of their behavior in
jalL I am sure that Burke is one ot tbe mis
creants. I saw and felt it yesterday. When
the clothes of Dr. Cronin were brought, into
tbe courtroom be trembled violently, which Is
a proof of his guilt I thank God that I have a
clear conscience, have nobody to fear and
nothing to make me tremble. 8o far as my
false name is concerned, that will be cleared
up by the Schufeldt Distillery matter, because
I was shadowed at that time'and they wanted
to take important papers from me. This is my
confession which I have to make to Mr. Lon
genecxer. In the honest hope that my inno
cence and the truth will soon be known. I re
main, yours sincerely, 'John P. Kukze.
. INDIANS AT WAE. m
The Chief of the Plates and Two Members
of the TJte Tribe Already Killed
Armed Parties Have Left for .
the Scene of Trouble.
Dueango, Col., November 12. News
has reached here to-day of the killing of
Old Hatch, chief of the Piutes, and Cowboy
and his 17-year-old brother, sons of Old
Wash, of the Southern TJte tribe, on Blue
Mountain range, near a place called Double
Cabins. The trouble originated over a
Navajo blanket, which Old Hatch accused
Cowboy of stealing. Cowboy denied
it, and one word brought on
another until Old Hatch started for
his gun, whereupon Cowboy and his brother
shot him dead. The Fiutes present then
turned upon the murderers and killed
both of them, which caused great commo
tion among the Piutes, who pulled camp
and scattered, leaving the dead lying on the
ground where they fell. Tbe Southern
Utes, however, returned and gathered a
large pile of logs and placed Cowboy and
his brother thereon, together with their guns
and other personal effects, and cremated
them, at the same time killing their horses.
The ceremony was according to an old In
dian tradition, Indians believing that in
doing so they assist in sending the spirits of
the dead Indians to the happy hunting
grounds. Fifty Utes arc now assembled in
Blue Mountain range and 100 warriors from
the Southern tribe have gone to meet them,
and it is believed a bloody battle will take
place in a few days.
AN OHIO MILITARY. SCANDAL.
The First Regiment Accused of Turning Its
Armory Into a Grogshop.
rSrlCIAI. TELEGRAM TO THE DIBPATCn.l
Cincinnati, November 12. An evening
paper in an extra edition produces a wide
spread sensation by charging that the First
Regiment, O. N. G., is rotten to the core.
Governor-elect Campbell is now in possession
of facts concerning the regiment, its officers
and discipline, furnished him by several former
contributing members, which will probably
lead him to depose various officials the moment
he assumes (he Gubernatorial chair. Gamb
ling, f easting and debauchery of all kinds are
reputed to flourish almost nightly within the
frescoed walls of the officers' quarters. Two
weeks ago yesterday an interesting poker game
took place among tho officers, behind closed
doors and drawn curtains, through which tbe
laughter and curses resounded and echoed
through the corridors. Within the quarter
master's reception room stands a broad side
board for which the county was taxed 350,
The captains of the various companies, save
two, who have steadfastly declined, alternate
in replenishing the stock of liquors. The first
draft on the 3500 which Colonel Longworth de
posited to the order of the company, and
which has sumed tbe name of the "Long
worth Rif , was applied to the outfitting of
the "captain's cupboard."
The article charges that money was cor
ruptly used at the recent election, and
names the giver and the beneficiaries, and
concludes as follows:
1 he armorv, upon the erection of which the
people of Hamilton county so readily spent
$100,000, is breeding more drnnkards and de
bauchers among the sturdy young men of the
city than any dozen grogshops that ever
flourished within its portals.
This afternoon Adjutant Riley, Assistant
Adjutant Ludlow and Captain Ely re
signed. SUNOL'S SELLING PRICE.
Neither Stanford Nor Bonner Will Dlvalge
It Hearst Want! tbe OInre at Any Price.
SPECIAL TELEGRAM. TO TUX DISPATCH. 1
San Francisco, November 1Z Concerning
the sale of Sunol to Robert Bonner, Senator
Stanford Bald to-day that he was not at liberty
to make known the price, as it was the agree
ment that Mr. Bonner was to have the privilege
of announcing or withholding the terms of the
sale, at his pleasure, and unless he sees fit to
make known the price of tbe mare, it will not
be given to the public, though Mr. Stanford
said it was more than bad been paid for Maud
S. and not so much as Axtell brought
The mare will be kept here for a year,
and speeded as Palo Alto men see fit
"I hope to send her for another record
in a few days," said Senator Stanford. "Sunol,
Palo Alto, and some other horses will be sent to
Napa. The Napa track will be put in order,
and after tbe horses have been worked out, if
the weather is good, they will be sent against
time. Mv opinion is that if Palo Alto keeDs in
good condition be will trot as good as 2:10, and
it Sunol is all right, she will make a record
that will place her only second to Maud S,
beating Jay Eye See, and next year," continued
the Senator, after a few moments' reflection,
"I am confident thaJHunol will, if all goes well.
A dispatch from Sacramento says: Senator
George Hearst, who is in tho city to attend a
meeting of the National Grange, antbonzed
his friend. Dr. H. Latham, to senda dispatch to
Senator Stanford, saying if Sunol bad not been
sold be (Hearst) would give more for the filly
than Bonner or any other man on earth. The
Doctor was likewise instructed to request the
Senator to out a once on tbe wonderful hnrax
Palo Alto. Tho Doctorsays Hearst insists that
money is not to stand in the wav of keeping the
fleet animals in California, if $250,000 will buy
Sunol. The Senator is willing to produce the
coin, if it takes JoOO.000. The Doctor also says
that the sum will not daze him. as bis check is
ready for any amount for the animal.
For Western Penn.
tylvania and West Vir
ginia, rain, no change
in temperature, south'
easterly winds lecoming
PrrrsBTBO, November 12, 1889.
The United States Signal Service offloerla
this City xurnisnes tuo louowmg;
8iO0.Il. V.... 44
UlOO V 61
1-00P. M -
2.-OOF. M 64
tioor. M 89
Ulaxlmam temp..,, fo'
Auuiuium temp...... 42
lUEge , .... 23
Uem mnn ju
Precipitation. .,.,.; ,po
Hirer at 1:8) r. v., 8.3 feet, a change of 1.1 in :i
rsrzeiAi. txizqiuhs to the dispatch. i
BBOTOSvnAS-Rlver 10 feet and tailing.
Weather clear. Thermometer 60 atfT p. it
Moboastoww River 7 feet and falling
theJiWeatber clear. XbexBMcaetr46a4t4.&
A PLAIN STATEMENT
Made of the Objects and Standards
of the Catholic Church.
THE LAITY ADOPT A PLATFORM.
To Join With Those of Other Creeds in all
Works of Charity.
GELATIONS OF LAB0E AND CAPITAL.
The Privilege of Beligfons Education Will be Firmly
The Catholic Congress at Baltimore has
adopted a platform setting forth the aims' of
the Church in the United States. Much
stress is laid upon the fact that all true
Catholics are also patriotic Americans.
Members of the Church are advised to co
operate with others in charitable work, to se
cure the proper observance of Sunday and
for other similar objects.
Baltimoee, November 12. To-night the
net result of the proceedings of the
First Congress of the Catholic
Laymen of the United States was
made manifest in a platform adopted with
enthusiastic unanimity. The committee
having in charge the preparation of the plat
form was in nearly continuous session last
evening and through to-day until almost the
moment when the report was submitted to
Judge Morgan O'Brien, of the New York
State Supreme Court, presented the docu
ment before the assembled spectators and
delegates, as follows:
The meeting of the first Congress of Catholic
Laymen in the United States to celebrate the
hundredth anniversary of the establishment of
tbe American hierarchy is an event of the
greatest importance to ourchurch and country.
It would seem eminently proper that we. the
laymen of the church, should meet and renew
our allemance to the doctrine we profess, that
we should show our fellow-countrymen that
true relation existing between the church that
we obey and love and the Government of our
choice, that we should proclaim that
UNITY OF SENTIMENT
on all subjects presented to us, which has ever
been the source of Catholic strength, and that,
in a spirit ot charity toward every denomina
tion, we should freely exchange our views in
relation to all matters which are important to
us as members of the Catholic Church. In the
first place then, we rejoice at the marvelous
development of our country and regard with
just pride the part taken by Catholics in such
development In the words of the pastoral
issued by the Archbishops and Bishops of the
United States, assembled In the Third Plenary
Council of Baltimore, we claim to be acquaint
ed both with laws, institutions and spirit of the
Catholic Church and with the laws, institutions
and the spint of our country, and we emphati
cally declare that there is no antagonism
We repudiate with equal earnestness the as
sertion that we need to lay aside any of our de
votedness to our chnrch to be true Americans,
and tbe insinuation that we need to abate any
of our love for onr country's principles and in
stitutions to be faithful Catholics. Should they
ever, which God forbid, be imperiled, our
Catholic citizens will he found to stand forward
as one man ready to pledge anew their lives,
their f ortnnes and their sacred honor.
We cannot however, shut our eyes to the
many dangers that threaten the destruction of
that social fabric on which depends our peace,
our liberty and our free institutions. Although
our wealth has increased and prosperity
abounds, our cities have multiplied and States
increased, we find under the shadow of this
system incipient pauperism, discontented men,
women and children, witbout the benefits of
education, witbout the advantages of religion,
deprived of any share in that abundance, or
participation in the blessings which through
our free institutions God Almighty has de
signed for the people of our land.
RELIGION AND EDUCATION,
Remembering the distinction betweenFagan
and Christian civilization as to the heed to be
paid to tbe right of the individual, we favor
those means, measures, and systems by which
these are to be secured. We recognize, next in
importance to religion itself, education as one
of the chief factors in forming tbe character of
tbe individual, the virtue of the citizen and
promoting the advance of a true civilization.
Therefore we are committed to a sound pop
ular education, which demands not only physi
cal and intellectual, but also the moral and re
ligious training of our youth.
As in the State schools, no provision Is made
for teaching religion, we must continue to sup
port our own schools, colleges and universities
already established, and multiply and perfect
others so that the benefits of a Christian educa
tion may be brought within tbe reach of every
Catholic child within these United States.
We likewise hold that it is not sufficient for
individual Catholics to shun bad or dangerous
societies, but they ought to take part in good
and useful ones. The importance of Catholic
societies, the necessity of union and concert of
action to accomplish aught are manifest
These societies should be organized on a relig
ious and not on a race or national basis. We must
always remember that the Catholic Church
knows no North or South, no East or West, no
race, no color, national societies, as such,
HO PLACE IN THK CHUBCH
in this country, but like this Congress itself
they should be catholic ana American. We
commend the plans and form of tbe St Vin
cent De Paul Society as a typical Catholic so
ciety. As our young men, however, are the
hope of tbe future we especially Commend
them to the support and encouragement of
Catholics. As these were commended in a
special manner by the plenary council, we rec
ommend the establishment of these societies
throughout the land, and urge upon laity the
importance of supporting them by every means
within their power. We recommend tbe exten
sion of societies deslened to assist widows
and children of deceased members, societies
for tbe relief of the poor and distressed, not
forgetting measures tending to imnrovethe
condition of inmates of our penal institutions.
Another danger which menaces our republic
is tbe constant conflict between capital and
labor. We therefore at all times must view
with feelings of regiet and alarm any antagon
ism existing betweeo them, because thereby
society itself is imperiled. With the church
we condemn nihilism, socialism and commun
ism, and we equally condemn tho heartless
greed of capital. The remedy must be sought
in the mediation of the church, through her
action on the individual conscience and thereby
on society, teaching each its respective duties,
as well as rights; and in such civil enactments
as have been rendered necessary by these
altered conditions. As stated by his Eminence,
Cardinal Gibbons, labor has
ITS SACKED BIGHTS
as well as its dignity. Paramount among the
rights ot the laboring classes is their privilege
to organize or to form themselves into societies
for their mutual protection and benefit In
honoring and -upholding labor tbe nation is
strengthening its own hands as well as paying
a tribute to worth. For a contented and
happy working class are tbe best safeguard to
the republic We disapprove- of the employ
ment of very young minors, whether male or
female, in factories, as tending to retard the
true development of the wage earners of the
future. We pledge ourselves to co-operate
with the clergy in discussing and in solving
those great economic, educational and social
questions which affect the interests and well
being of the chnrch, the country and society at
large. We respectfully protest against any
change in the policy of tho Government in the
matter of tbe education of the individual, by
which they will be deprived of Christian teach
ing. The amelioration and promotion of the
physical and moral culture of the necrro race is
a subject of the utmost concern, and we pledge
ourselves to assist onr r.lertrv In all wavs tend.
I ing to effect any improvement in their condi-
We are in favor of Catholics taking greater
p-irt than they have hlherto taken In general
A Stbictijt Vegetable RESTORA
TIVE to the BRAIN and NERVOUS
There ii no substitute for this remedy,
IT OTJEES, it GIVES NEW LIFE, it ii
PURE and WHOLESOME.
Sold by druggists'. Price, $1.
Prepared only by K0GEE8' EOTAL
REMEDIES CO.. Boston. Maw.
philanthropic and reformatory movements.
The obligation to help tbe needy and to in
struct the ignorant, is not limited to tbe needy
and Ignorant of our communion, but we are
concerned, both as Catholics and as Americans,
In tbe reformation of all the criminals and the
support ot all the poor in tbe country. By
mingling more in such works of national virtue
as our non-Catholic citizens are engaged in,
and taking our proper share in tbe manage
ment ot prisons and hospitals, we might exert
a Catholic influence outside of our own body,
make ourselves better known, and infuse into
those good works something of supernatural
charity, at tbe same time we are solacing the
unfortunate and reforming the erring; and we
should be able to insist on Catholic inmates
being freely ministered to by their own clergy.
We must assert and securo the right of con
science of Catholics in all institutions under
Sublic control. There are many Christian
sues in which Catholics could come together
with non-Catholics and shape civil legislation
for the public weal. In spite of rebuff and in
justice and overlooking zealotry, we sbould
seek alliance with non-Catholics for proper
Sunday observance. Without going over to
the Judaic Sabbath, we can bring the masses
over to the moderation of the Christian Ban
dar. To effect this we must set onr faces
sternly against the sale of
on Sunday. The corrupting Influence of sa
loons in politics, the crime and pauperism re
sulting from excessive drlnaing require legis
lative restrictions, which we can aid in procur
ing by joining our influence with that of tbe
ether enemies of intemperance. Let us re
solve that drunkenness shall be made odious,
and eive practical encouraeemedt and support
to Catholic temperance societies. We favor
the passage and enforcement of laws rigidly
closing saloons on Sunday, and forbidding the
sale 01 liquors to minors ana intoxicated per
sons. Efforts should be made to promote Catholic
readtag. It is our duty to support liberally
good Catholic journals and books and acquaint
ourselves with Catholic doctrine and opinion
on the important questions constantly coming
to the front and demanding right answers and
just practical solutions. There are compara
tively few Catholics who cannot afford the cost
of a Catholic journal, or who do not spend more
ior a story paper or novel man ino price oi one.
As fast as practicable we hope for the intro
duction of proper church music in all our
churches where other music is now heard. The
mnsic should help devotion at the divine service
and not be such as tends to divert the mind from
heavenly thoughts. Efforts should be made to
have tha congregation join in the singing a
Catholic custom formerly, but practised in only
a few churches nowadays. We cannot con
clude without recording our solemn conviction
of the Holy Bee is equally indispensable to tbe
peace of tbe Chnrch and the welfare of man
kind. We demand in tbe name of humanity and
justice that this freedom be scrupulously
respected by all secular Governments. We
protest against tbe assumption by any such
Government of a right to affect the interests or
control the action of our Holy Father, by any
form of legislation or other public act to
which his full approbation has not been pre
viously given, and we pledge to Leo XI IT. the
wnrthv Pontiff to whose hands Almichtv God
has committed the helm of Peter's Bark amid
the tempests of this stormy age, tbe loyal
sympathy and unstinted aid of all his spiritual
children in vindicating that perlect liberty
which he justly claims as his sacred and inalien
Hon. Honore Mercier, Prime Minister, of
Quebec, made an address which was re
ceived with the greatest enthusiasm. Mon
signor Gadd, of England, the special repre
sentative of Cardinal Manning, briefly con
gratulated the congress on its success. and
following him came a long paper on "Phil
anthropy," by Peter L. Poy, of St. Louis.
James H. Campbell, of Philadelphia, read
a paper on "Temperance;" Herman Allen,
of Chicago, on "Church Music," and
Bichard L. Clarke, LL. D.. of New York,
on "What Catholics Have Hone in the Last
rspECiiL TXLxnnjDt to tub dispatch, l
New York, November 12. To-morrow's
entries for Clifton:
First race, pnrse 1300, for 3-year-olds, mile and
one-sixteenth-She lit, Solona IIS, Wild Cherry
104. Bed Light 8S.
Second race, purse 1300, for all ages, selling, one
mile Carrie G 105, Meade 105, Vigilant IDS, Gallns
Dan 105, Longitude 105, Cant Tell 105, Jennie Mc
Farlana 105, General Gordon 103, Seatlck 101,
Ho were on 89, Kefund 99, Boger S3, 1'egasus 97,
Bela 95, .Eugene Brodle 95.
Third race, purse $300, mile and a furlong Ber
lin 122. Linguist 122, Broadhead 122, Late Arnold
12Z dupervfsor laTvictrlx 119. Ueve 117. J 1
Heady 112. Carlsslma 109, Woodburn 113, Groom
manl03.Fhlllpll03. Fourth race, orange handicap, pnrse S500, seven
and one-hair fnrlongs-yonng Duke 122, St John
118, Kasson 109, Iceberg 108, Bessie K. 97.
Fifth race, pnrse 35, selling, six and one-half
furlongs-Brait IIS, 'lheora 112, Avery 110. L
fltte 108, Thad Bowe 107, Firefly 10S, Mattle
Looram 105. Sunshine 104, Calera 103, Tom Kearns
102. PrlnceEdward 101, Little Barefoot 94.
Sixth race, parse (503. six furlongs Drumstick
107. CaDulln 107, Brown Charlie 100, Kosarlnm 100.
Clay Stockton 100, Mary T 100. Autocrat 100.
VuxmakiTT not this the Eth time I hT half-soled
these boots f
Oatomtr-Yeal Sines I have used WOIOTS ACUS
BLACXMQmj boots wear longer than before and
are always bright and clean.
is ths Blacking or Men, Women and
The RICHEST BLACK POLISH.
Making LeatherWaierproqf and Durable,
2!b Brush. A Shine Lasts a Week.
Can be washed with water, same as Oilcloth.
The Finest Dressing for Harness.
Sold by Shoe Stores, Grocers, DraggBts,
and retailers generally.
WOLFF & RANDOLPH. Philadelphia.
The Highest Praise.
Itm a Presbyterian clergyman and a Doctor
of Divinity, but I am not afraid to recommend
Dairy's Pure Malt Whiskey as the purest andmost
efficient preparation as a medicine that I know of,
and my experience is a large one. ' '
KSV. B. MILLS, LL. D.
1 highly recommend Dairy's Pure Malt
Whiskey and prescribe it extensively In my prac
tice." K. W. HUTcnissojr, M. D i(ew York.
"Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey Is free from fusel
oil, adulterations, or foreign impurities, and
these qualities should recommend It to the high
est public favor." ...
PBOr. HXNBT A. MOTT, Ph. D., F. C. S..
"I concur In the Indorsement of all that has
been said of Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey. "
F. E. SpnrviR,
Late Treasurer of the United States.
Can any higher indorsements than the above be
produced for any known article?
Do they not prove the parity and power of this
Great Kemcdy .
lie sure, however, and secure only the genuine,
and take none but Duffy's.
It is sold by all reputable druggists.
JOHNFLOCEER & CO.,
Rocker's Lubricating Hemp Packing
FOR RAILROAD USE.
Italian and American Hemp Packing;
Clothes Lines, Twines, Bell Cord, Fish Lines,
Chalk Lines, Night Lines, Sisal Bale and Hide
Rope, Tarred Lath Yarn, Spun Yarn, etc
WORKS-Eut street, Allertwiy City, Pa,
OSVrCE AND SALES
tiuuia sw wai
many white soaps,
represented to be
"just as good as the IvGiy.'
They are not,
Ivory Soap' .
insist upon having it.
'Tis sold everywhere.
IS THE STRONGEST
For sale by all de&lexs. None genuine without
horse stamped inside MidebrWH-ATEXSiSOKS,
yhflsdi-, who make the strong EJL Horse Blankets,
MISS LYDIA MORGAN,
Whom 20 doctors said must die of consumption.
Her disease was caused by catarrh. She says:
"1 had a- short hacking cough, tightness in the
chest, short breatb, and I felt tired all the time.
As I grew weaker I suffered with those terrible
night sweats. My father took me to 20 phys
icians, who said I could not be cured. I doc
tored vrlth many physicians, but got no better.
After 14 years of suffering I "becan treatment
-with tbe physicians of the Catarrh and Dyspep
sia institute, J3 penn avenue, to whom I owe
my recovery. My cough is cone; I have no
dizziness, ringing in tbe ears, headache or night
sweats any- more. The pain and soreness in my
stomach nave left me; my rood digests well, so
that now no gas forms in my stomach. Mj
throat used, to be so sore I could hardly swal
low; that is cured. I feel well and strong, and
why should I not praise these doctors for thus
saving me from such an untimely death!"
Miss Ltsia Moeoaw,
Kearsaree st,nexrVirginia,onMt. Washington.
Treatment by Correspondence.
A system by which patients are successfully
treated at their homes by correspondence,
Mr. David West; of Pf ospect, Butler county,
an extensive farmer and a well-known dealer
in horses, suffered from catarrh and asthma for
15 years. His bead, nose and throat was con
tinually stuff ed up and had a burning sensa
tion. He was so suffocated at nights that he
could not sleep, and there were wheezing
sonnds from bis lungs when he breathed. He
began treatment, and on November 5 he wrofe:
"I have no stuff ed-up feeling, or burning In
my nose and throat, do suffocation nights or
The Catarrh and Dyspepsia Institute is per
manently located at 323 Penn ave. They cure
Catarrh, Dyspepsia, and Diseases of Women.
Consultation free to all. Office hours, 10 a. Jt
to tr. St, and 6 to 8 P. Jt. Sundays, 12 to 4 P. M.
We're going to educate
everybody within hearing- of
the newspapers t up to this
point: T.he absolute surety
of every garment sold; the re
liability of our goods and our
wide open door for protection.
Neither Printed Satinet nor
half-cotton are to be found
within our walls.
We don't need any leaders
to show us the way to multi
ply the number of our cus
tomers. This is our way.
Clear enough to us and to
you; a straightforward road.
Honest goods and generous
dealing win trade faster than
fine words. You like them
and we're getting more busi
Anybody who undertakes
to follow us must sell better
clothing than ever has been
sold. They'll find Wana
maker's at the mile stone be
Sixth street and Feu aveaiie.'
But tailoring to order, and
more, styles of goods to do it
with than you'll take time to
MONEY TO IBXLAXV, SCOTLAND AND
BagteBd can best be seat bychse
tue "ClKKHM Bank," which are eaefced brail
baaksfs. sMMhata a4 trtAMMosfe. Pis-
bwe Mw-MU -SCHAJtHJHtG C0..8W, 1
XfclT 'TujH J3m
TRUE MERIT WINS.
The Chinese Physician andimis
Remarkable Remedies Aral
Quietly and UnostentattorisTTJriL
Healing the Sick and Re- "
lieving the Afflicted. T
Gun Wa,the famous Chinese physician who
quietly located his parlors at M(J Penn avenus
some months since for the sale of his wonder-,,
ful healing remedies, is winning many friends,
and converts to the Chinese method ot treat
tae disease. Though debarred by onerous
American laws from nracticing or visitinc tb
sick, he sees afflicted persons at bis oriental
parlors, and without cost gives advice and con
sultation; simply selling his medicines where ha-,,
is convinced a cure will result from their use.
vi '.'"e hundreds ofcured patients who hava
NERVOUS DEBILITY. ''
..I5?T5,been,a tuSn" from "nervous deMJ.'f
Ity," indigestion, insomnia, eta. f or two years.'f "
a nam to say-just
what brought it about,
but my system seemed 1
Jo be all run down. I ,
had no ambition orln
terest in life, and?
thoneh I bad a good
position in Pennsylva
nia offices, I was "bine"
and restless. My sleep
was broken by bad
dreams, and I was tired
in the morning. Seven
weeks aco I visited
Gun Wa and procured
some of his Chinese
herb and vegetable
remedies and at once
began to improve, till
now. bv their contin
ued use, I am well and strong, and really a dif
ferent man. They are not unpleasant to taker
and have a mild, though powerful, effect.
Blotches and Skin Diseases.
Ptttsbveo, If a., September 30, '88.
GUN- WA. KSQ.:
Dsab Srs Ever since his birth (eight years!
asrol mv bov has suffered from sore eyes and
from blotches on his skin. I bare tried a nun
ber of remedies, but none of them were of any!
account, and I bad given up all hope of hira
oeme oenentea. adoui eigni weexs ago i maaa,
my first visit to you and commenced to use your.
Mni1!itfia fnc Vin Kaw ffr t Ttntr tnnn v'Jvl
that until the result was shown by the Improve-
ment that was to be seen in his eyes, -men me,
blotches began to disappear from his skin, and
to-day he is entirely well. I am still having him. -take
the medicine and have also got my bus
band to take it for sore spots that came on. his
body, and he is being greatly benefited.
No. 2818 Penn avenue.
Suffered Twelve Years.
When 1 went to see Gun Wt, the Chinese
physician said Mrs. Margaret Dawson, of 173
U( ljiDertv sr J. naa
suffered for twelve years
"'" i-AWUto MUIIU, KiH ,
craTaiea, x presume, xy
umiw uuuuica luuueuk ui
my sex. Gaa Wa's Chl-
leso Herb and Plaotll
crored mr. trenaral ha'altlL
ibatllook and. feel tea,yK
years yonneer. -I: Vf
When the reporter call-
ed on Mrs. Elizabeth My
ers, of No. 707 Binzbam,
street, 2'ittsnurg, ne rouna mat iauy very will-'
ing to say everything she could, on atcountiof
ins wonoerioi cure uui naa Doen wrougsiitBi
ber case. "Ibtre been tronbled for,aJorJ
time past," said Mrs. Myers, "with one of ' til
prevalent attacks of tffe trouble or weakness sj
peculiar to mv sex. I bad a constant uaia la.
my back and could get no relief from it an&Ss
suffered all the time. I tried various thtnsAT'
but without avail. At last I saw the advertise-V'l
ment of Gnn W and determined to try hhs.'
Tbe result is that now i am nearly well alter
having taken his medicine for a few weeks and. '
reel that it cas done me remarKaoie gooo. j. aa
longer feel any pain, although I am continuing; ""
to take the medicine. I will eladlv say all in myi
power to any person on behalf of the good dons
by Gun Wa's medicine." . -J
Prrrssinto, October 8, 1889. 1
For the last three Tears I bare bees troubled J.
with rjalnitatlon of the heart, and the pbysl i
clans all told me I had heart disease. I becxma"J
azraia, wnen ine naa speiis came on misaaiuu
die. and nan "iven no sdl hones of ever eettimr
relief. My appetite failed me and I was notj
I happened to see an advertisement of Gua .
Wa, Chinese physician, so went as a last re
sort to see him. He gave me a package of his
Chinese Herbs about four weeks azo. and to
day I feel like a different man. My heart
trouble has all left me, and my appetite is good,
and I am gaining health and strength every ;
day. I can cheerfully recommend Dr. Gun Wa,
knowing he has done for me what all other
physicians failed to do; that is given me back'1
89 Painter's Bow. Carson strsst, Southside.
Tnrniff Livflr niir&ff. v ' jSStif
CiranjEELAXD. Mb.. September SgJutftv
dr. ons wa: mm
My Deab Sib I write this letter to advlM
you of the great improvement that hasjbaea
made in mr health since I commenced to fuse'
your preparations. I have been a sufferer from
a torpid liver for some time past. and. nothing
seemed to do me any good, when in Pittsburg
a few weeks ago I was advised to try you. I
did so. and the result is that ths sseuictns voua
gave me has resulted in an almost complete
CUtV. AU UlVtD UMUJIiMWU WUU niUtUUMf
uone ior me, ana sena you tuis warn in oraer hi
teu you ox tne result- Yours, etc
WAS. M. K1I.1.KIIAI.M
GUN WA Is a. Chinese Physician.
Owing to existing; laws he cannot practical
xneuicms in America, so ne lias, proparcu m
line of Chinese herb and vegetablo spedlles,
wuicn, instead or simply reiievwe symptum
strike at the VERY ROOT OF DISEASE, and
perform cures that are nothing less ttannagl
velous. A friendlr talkand CONSOLTATlONf
but a, small sum for his remedies, which, tnoagk.1
gentle and harmless to take, are certain ww
unerring in their effects. They SPEECH.!
CUBE all blood, nervous and chronic uu
Yonno m!ririlivuAri nr old men. SUB
nnlrVW .,.?( -PRRPECT PHYS
,ATM-,.'""gSl. SX. T r .iSrTT wr.
AWWT.irrrrm r nnnoteall. writo'l
4n nMh.. .mllilM.a Refill for hlstOrT Ofl
Hfe, aad his circuUr on Cancer. TumoatTj
Woras,KIi6umatlsrfl, Latarcu, xeww rr-
aest, or rues, wciow ""'" ", "
MMsWt.li.I.WU'-M " ".
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