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Ward Comes Here and Han
Al Johnson Disturbed About Two or
HAHLOFS TALK IN CLEVELAND.
He Still Sticks to Pittsburg as a Brother
I' GENERAL SPOETISG KEWS OF THE DAT
The baseball situation is becoming ex
citing. John M. Ward was here and Mr.
Hanlon was in Cleveland. It now seems as
if outside capital will be required for the
local Brotherhood ball club.
That there is some sort of jumble in local
baseball affairs nobody who has any interest
in the national game will doubt. League
people are stating that the Brotherhood,
that is the Anarchists, are wrecked, and
the latter are stating that public opinion is
burying those magnates who haTe held the ball
players in serfdom so long. Thus the matter
Yesterday John M. Ward arrived in the city,
and left very speedily. This is the only city
where capital is shy, for the Brotherhood. Ed.
Hanlon was away hating a conference with
Mr. AL Johnson about the weakness of this
business. Under this difficulty, Mr. Ward ar
rived here and left. There is nobody
more confident of the Brotherhood's snecess
than John M. Ward.
If confidence means anything the remnants
of John's scheme
TVILL TAKE KOOT
in Brazil before the February elections come.
Kobody is more confident of a Pittsburg patrol
wagon coming to the rescue of a too demonstra
tive citizen, tban John Ward is of the success
of the proposed league of players. However,
Mr. Ward was to? short a tune in this city to
talk abont the matter.
Bnt while Mr. Ward was here in all the glory
of confidence of success, Mr. Hanlon was in
Cleveland asking Mr. Al Johnson and others to
put np the money for a Pittsburg club. How Mr.
Hanlon succeeded is not definitely known ex
cept that a special to The Dispatch states
Messrs. J ohnson and Hanlon and the "Pittsburg
stockholders" will have a meeting to-morrow
night. The dispatch goes on to say that Mr.
Johnson will proceed to Brooklyn. Boston and
Xew York in the interest of the Brotherhood.
AX IMPOKTAKT QUESTION.
Now all this talk is designed either to mislead
or to secure confidence and support under false
pretenses. If the players of the National
League are all Brotherhood players, or if they
fully intend to be, why is this traveling
to and fro. Snrely one signing is good enough.
If a player's word or signature does not mean
a "sollditv" in the first instance the mission of
Messrs. Ward, Hanlon and others throughout
the country does not mean much. It certainly
does not amount to more tban some of the wild
statements of the League magnates. The
truth is both parties are, to a great extent,
playing on public gnilhbility. What would
seem impressive would be a new club thor
oughly backed with sufficient capital and a
sufficient number of good players. That is
what is wanted by Pittsburg baseball cranks,
depend upon it.
Mr. Ward left the city vesterday afternoon
for Wheeling, and his presence mar be re
quired in Cleveland. Human nature is fickle.
There are weaklings in Cleveland. The
Brotherhood representatives arc active, and,
indeed they are hustlers.
Relative to Ed Hanlon's visit to Cleveland
the following special was received by this
paper from Cleveland last evening "Al John
son and Hanlon were in consultation all day
with reference to the Pittsburg club. What
was done about the matter is not known, as
neither will talk. It is presumed, however,
that the Eastern capitalists who avowed their
willingness to pnt their shekels m Pittsburg
were invited to do so, as the wires to the East
were kept hot all the day Ward is expected
this ay to help unravel the tangle.
A STKAKGE TEIP.
To go to Cleveland to ask aoont Eastern cap
ital Is strange, very stnnge.
Another special dispatch from Cleveland'
Al Johnson will leave for Pittsburg to-morrow
night and will meet the stockholders ol tbe
Pittsburg club Thursday. From Pittsbnrg he
will go to Brooklyn, Boston and New York.
He was decidedly sore over the loss of Denny,
Glasscock, Boyle and Rusie, but said the
Brotherhood would have just as good men to
take their places.
The dispatches are from a reliable source
and they show that the Hoosiersaie going to
stick to the "old people." Mr. Johnson's pres
ence here to-dav may prompt the business peo
ple to "fork" out and have a Brotherhood club
here without the aid of outside capital.
HANLON IK CLEVELAND.
Ed States That the Brotherhood ii Boom
Ed Hanlon, one of the leaders in the Broth
erhood movement, arrived In the city last even
ing from Pittsbnrg, and was found, together
with Al Johnson, at tho Weddell House. He
stated that the Brotherhood was In as nourish
ing a condition as could be desired in Pittsburg,
the capital stock being all taken and desirable
grounds about midway between Pittsburg and
Allegheny leased for five years. The stock
holders were seven in number, bnt he was not
at liberty to give their names. When asked if
any of thg Pittsburg players had signed Bro
therhood contracts he said several had, and
that when he returned witn Mr. Johnson later
in the week they expected to sign some more,
but as before preferred not to give the names.
He was surprised at the way Daly had used
the Brotherhood, and expressed the opinion
that the League had induced him to desert for
the purpose of creating a stampede. Glasscock
is considered as sure to stick with the boys,
and while he added Denny's name also it was
not with quite so mnch confidence.
Mr. Johnson, when asked if he had signed
any Cleveland players yet, said- "Yes, six of
them, and I expect to sign the rest in a tew
days, when I will give you their names. I
cannot give yon the names of the new-men yet,
but .they .axe good ones. Gore? o, I think
not. "He is well liked In New York, and they
won't want to let him go; but they will be just
as pood batters as Gore." He said McKean
arrived on the same train with Hanlon, and
would probably sign in a tew days. When seen
later in the evening McKean expressed him
self as in no hurry to sign with any one. Here
tofore he had waited until spring before sign
ing, and probably would do the same this year.
He said he had thought all along that the diffi
culties between the League and players would
be satisfactorily adjusted, and had not given
np all hopes yet. Cleveland Leader.
I JOHNSON TALKS AGAIN.
,. The Cleveland Street Car Man Boosts the
a Cleveland. Om November 19. "What do
t jTpa think of the alleged break in the forces of
"JJie Brotherhood!" was asked of Al Johnson,
theTJcand mogul of the baseball players Broth
erhood. s&-S3tJeaned over the desk of the
Weddell House this afternoon.
"What do I think of it? There Is nothing in
It. Anything for a scare and a sensation, you
Know. I can tell you one thing, the Cleveland
people will see a home team next season with
more 'ginger la it than they have ever seen
before. Each player will have an individual in-
terestintbe success of the club, and they i!l
make a grand struggle for that 7,000 which
will be bung lip as the first prize. I bad my
men engaged, and their acknowledgment of
the fact sworn to before a Notary Public long
before the season closed. If any of them fail
to keep their agreement, I have a number or
first-class players ti ho are anxiot's to come to
Cleveland. A. player who imlats bis agree-
L xnent, can never again become a member of the
Brotherhood. If our asociitinn should fail,
8 the League will be glad to net onr players for
& we will have the best in tno laud."
Trying to -Uct .Dwyer.
Aitbuex. N. Y.. November 10. Fred Pf effer,
of the Cbicaj-os, is here to-day making a con
tract with Frant Dwyer, who pitched for the
Chicago League club last year, to pitch for the
Brotherhood club of that city for the coming
eston. Dwyer will sign.
IN HIGH EEATHER.
Philadelphia Brotherhood Men More Elcatcd
Than Ever They finr It's Their In
nlusa Now Five New Signers
Reported to Counterbal
iBFECIAL TILZQIULX TO THK SI8PATCH.1
PHnADEMliiA, November 19. Gathered In
President Love's private office this afternoon
were a number of capitalists who are back of
the local players From their merry mood it
was evident that things were going on to their
entire satisfaction. B. Hilt had just arrived
home from his trip West, and they were con
gratulating each other on its success. Presi
dent Love was full of enthusiasm, and even
more confident than ever, which feeling was
shared by all the others. Said he: "The
League had their turn on Monday, now it is
ours to-day. We have signed five more players
for next season." When asked for names he
replied: "Sidney Farrar, Bam Tuonnson, Al
Myers, Jack Milhgan and Frank Foreman.
Don't you think that will offset the three de
serters T" asked Mr. Love.
It was thought that they would have some
difficulty in signing Thompson and Myers, as
they are noted for their conservatism, but Mr.
Hilt said they were ready, and not only will
ing, but anxious to sign. "Not only is it so."
said Mr. Hilt, "that Mjers signed, but he also
gave me the money to pay the first assessment
on his stock." He reports everything, so far
as he has seen, to bo of the most promising
order, and all the players be has spoken to are
just as elated as ever over the prospects.
The signing of Jack Milligan, the baid-hit-ting
catcher of last season's St. Louis Browns,
is a good stroke of business. Milligan always
was popular with the ball patrons when he
played in this city with the Athletics, and
he will be a good card. His presence on the
team will more tban counterbalance the deser
tion of Clements, they think. Foreman is also
well known to the enthusiasts here. He is
the pitcher who did such good work for
Baltimore during the past season. More
and still greater surprises are looked for the
next few days, and the Brotherhood people
Ieel sure that some of the things they will do
shortly will astonish the other local clubs.
Around the Phillies headquarters it was
quieter, there being no special news. Presi
dent Whitafcer. of the Athletics, would not
talk on the Association outlook. When
questioned in regard to what John
ward bad said abont the Athletic team he said
he did not wish to be drawn into any contro
versy about snch things. In regard to the Ath
letic club, nothing was new. Things were Inst as
they had been for a week. Manager Barnie
was closeted with Pitcher Kilroy and Third
Baseman Shindle, of the Baltimore club, for
an honr, at the Continental Hotel, this morn
ing, but what the outcome of the conference
was they would not give out.
Chicago Wiseacre Talks Abont Old
Chicago, November 19. Speaking of the
coming contest between the Players' Brother
hood and the National League, a local paper
A little information as to the legal status of
the League's reservations and also of contracts
signed by baseball players may be of interest.
It may enlighten the offensive partisans, and
show the actual relations of the players to the
League. There is probably no man in the
United States who is better qualified to give
the desired information than Henry V. Lucas,
who organized the Union Association in 1SS3,
and who bad a League club in 1SS1 and 1SS5.
Mr. Lucas is now a resident of Chicago. Con
versing with him about baseball affairs, I
asked if he thought the League conld hold the
players they had reserved. He said: "They
cannot bold men if under contract, and
unless the players are disposed to carry ont
contracts snch documents are not worth tbe
paper they are written on, I had some ex
perience in that line, and speak from the
Mr. Lucas referred to the action of the
United States District Court of Southern Ohio
in 18S4 in dissolving tbe temporary injunction
granted the St. Louis Union Association Club
against Pitcher Tony Mullane, now with Cin
cinnati, bnt then with Toledo, on the ground
that a man could not be deprived from earning
his living And Mullane broke a contract with
tbe St. Louis Unions and deserted to Toledo,
tbe Court saying that it the clubs had legal
rights they must be established by individual
Another case in point was cited. In 1SSS,
Umpire Decker, after beirg signed and guar
anteed against removal for an entire season,
was "released." He sned the League In the
Pittsburg courts for his salary, and the Court
decided that the National League had no legal
Our Chicago authority (7), as usual, is very
wide of the mark. In the Decker case the
Conrt did not decide at all that tbe League bad
no existence. It asked: "What is the Leaguer'
But the question at issue about injunctions is
one relating to individual clubs and not to the
League. Sporting Ed. J
NOT AFRAID OF LAWSUITS.
Tim Keefe Says the Brotherhood Will Win
in tbe End.
rSFECXU. TELXGBAM to TUX DISPATCH.!
NEW Yoke, November 19. Tim Keefe is
confident that the new Players' League will be
a go. "We expect to have obstacles thrown in
our way," said he to-day, "but we are bound to
win in the end. Tbe League will, no doubt,
flood ns with injunctions, and there may be
plenty ot civil suits for damages instituted, but
we will be fully prepared for all this, as we have
not made a move thus far without the advice of
eminent legal talent."
"How many of tbe League players do you ex
pect to sign I"
"I may sign all of them. There will be but
very few defections. It is claimed that seven
players have signed a New York club con
tract. I will wager 8100 in each instance that
it is not so. Furthermore, I will ive $50 to the
New York club for every man it may sign of
the old team of 1889."
"How many men have signed the players'
con tract T"
"Numbers of them. There are Williamson
Tener, Gumbert. Farrell, Duffy, Pfeffer and
Darling, of the Chicago club. Dwyer will also
sign, aud I have not tbe least doubt but that
Van Haltren will, too. as soon as a contract
reaches him at his nomeln California. Latham,
of the St. Louis club, is surely with u also
Kilroy and Tucker, of the Baltimore club. Of
the New York clnb there are Ward. Connor,
Richardson. Ewlng, Slattery, Crane, O'Rourke,
O'Day, Welch. Gore and myself. In tbe Boston
club Broutbers has surely signed. Arthur
Irwin, of the Washingtons, is with us; Bnffln
ton, Wood and Fogarty, of the Pbiladelphias,
have signed; also Hanlon, of tbe Pittsburgs;
Andrews, of India, apolis. and Faatz and
Strieker, of the Clevelands."
"Do you expect to get any ? Association
"The very best in the ranks If we want
GLASSCOCK HAS NOT SIGNED
With Anybody, Bat Will Go Where There
! tbe Most Bloner.
Chicago, November 19. Glasscock, the Indi
anapolis baseball player, was in conference
hero to-day with a select coterie of the Bro
therhood. To-night it was claimed by the ad
herents of the League that Glasscock has
weakened and would not sign with the new
combination. An Interview with Glasscock
tends to bear this out. He is reported as say
ing: 'I'm looking out for myself. It is not true
that I signed a League contract, nor have I
simied a Brotherhood contract, although I have
one in my pocket."
In reply to a question he said he supposed
there Mould be desertions from tbe Brother
"You can't blame any player for going where
he gets the most money."
To-night a formal meeting of tbe Brother
hood men was held at the Trcmont House.
About 20 players were present, including Glass
cock, Mark Baldwin, vian, of Cincinnati, and
John M. Ward. Nothing as tbe nature of the
deliberations was allowed to leak ont. Another
meeting is to be held to-morrow.
BONNER GOES WEST.
The Fnmons Horseman Journeys) to See
rSPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DISPATCH. 1
New York. November 19. Robert Bonner
started for California on the 6.30 o'clock Penn
sylvania train to-night, accompanied by his
brother David, tiis family gathered at tne
Bonner home, at 8 West Fifty-sixth street, at
S o'clock, to wish an enjoyable trip. The Bon
ner brothers will be the guests of ex-Governor
Leland Stanford. The millionaire has several
times invited Mr. Bonner to visit his California
home. The recent purchase of Snnol caused
him to make the journey without further
Mr. Bonner told his family that he did not
know exactly how long he would be away, but
said that he would be back in time to spend the
Christmas holidays if possible. He will return
by way of the Southern Pacific to see the
region around Los Angeles.
Mllllffan Has Signed.
Philadelphia, November 19. John Milli
gan, catcher ot tbe St. Louis clnb, has signed a
Philadelphia Brotherhood player's contract.
Dr. Flint's remedy has saved more lives by
timely use, and has kept from suicide or the in
sane asylum more victims of nervous disorders,
than all tbe physicians with their pet methods
of treatment. Descriptive treatise with each
bottle; or address Mack Drug Co., N. Y. Jiwp
A LITTLE REHEARSAL
Enables the Witnesses for the Cronin
Snspects to Relate
SOME YERT PECULIAR STORIES.
1 Determined Effort to Show an Alibi for
commons in camp 2q.claimia.gael,
Kndearcr to Prore That Conghlin Was Elsewhere on
the Fatal Right.
The defense in the Cronin trial yesterday
devoted its attention to establishing an alibi
for O'Sullivan and Coughlin. A large
number of witnesses were presented with
this purpose in view, nearly all of whom
were either employes of the iceman or mem
bers of the Clan-na-Gael. Some interesting
features were developed upon the cross
examination. Chicago, November 19. A desperate
effort was made to-day to break the strength
of the evidence against the Cronin snspects
at several -points by presenting directly con
tradictory testimonyr The force of the as
sault was somewhat lessened, however, by
the eliciting of the fact that the witnesses
ior the defense had gone through a rehearsal
in a body last Sunday, and were thoroughly
instructed as to what they should say.
The first wi tness in the Cronin trial was
Policeman Sedmond McDonald. He testi
fied that he saw Dan Coughlin at the East
Chicago avenne station between 8:45 and 9
o'clock on the night of the murder. On
cross-examination the witness fixed the
time at 9 to 9:15 o'clock, and the fact was
developed that witness was a member of
Camp20, Clan-na-Gael. -He said that he
remembered seeing Coughlin that night and
about a week after when Coughlin's name
was first mixed up in the affair.
ALL CLAN-NA-GAEL jfEMBEBS.
The witness mentioned the fact to Officer
Scott, who was also a member of Camp 20,
but did not speak of it to others for fear
that, as a member of the notorious camp, he
would get mixed np in tbe matter. He ac
knowledged that this fear had kept him'
from speaking on the matter, notwithstand
ing the peril in which his silence left his
friend Coughlin. It was last Saturday that
the witness first told Captain Schnettler,
when the latter asked him about ii The
witness admitted that he first said that the
time at which he saw Coughlin that night
was between 8:30 and 9 o'clock.
On cross-examination tbe witness was
asked: "When did you first learn that
Daniel Coughlin's name was connected with
the horse that drove Dr. Cronin away?"
"I think about a week after, when they
first got to writing it in the newspapers."
.now wnai paper am youreaa mn auoui
Conghlin being connected with the horse
"I do not know."
"Was that betore the body was found?"
"Now, do yon not remember that it is a
fact that Coughlin's name was never con
nected with that in any manner whatever in
the public press until the 25th of May
three days after the discovery of Dr.
Cronin's body?" Sensation.
Witness (hesitatingly) It was written in
the papers about him in connection with
the rig from Dinan.
TO HELP O'SULLIVAN.
William Mnlcahy was the next witness.
He testified that he bad known O'Sullivan
since April 4. He was not a member of the
Clan-na-Gael. A few days after he met
O'Sullivan he was with him on an ice
wagon, when they met a man who resembled
Conghlin. The latter asked O'Sullivan if
he was well acquainted at Lake View, and
he said, "Yes. Then he asked him if he
knew a young man by the name of Knnze
If he saw him to telephone to the Chicago
avenue police station and tell hifn "I want
to see him."
Tne witness had heard O'Sullivan speak
of his contract with Dr. Cronin. The
witnesSj who was an employe of O'Sullivan,
complained that one ot his feet hurt him,
and O'SullivanMold the witness to go and
see Dr. Cronin abont it, as he (O'Sullivan),
had a contract with Cronin to take care of
his men. This was said in the presence of
O'Snllivan's other men. O'Sullivan also
told tbe men on another occasion that he
had a contract with a doctor to attend any
,one that was hurt on the ice wagon.
The witness went on to say that in the
latter part of April, James Jleahan, one of
O'Snllivan's men, went to the office ot the
Lake Yiew Record and got a lot of O'Snlli-
van's newly printed cards. He gave the
witness about CO of them and the witness
HE OUGHT TO KNOTT.
On the day of the murder, the witness
further testified, O'Sullivan and he were on
the ice wagon together; both read during
the evening, going to bed at the same time,
and sleeping in the same bed. Later on two
of O'SulIivan's men and a carpenter who
was working there came to the door. They
were let in. Alter that Mrs. Whalen came
into the room to get a cot bed and spoke to
O'Sullivan. The witness further testified
that he heard the conversation between old
man Carlson and O'Sullivan about the
tenants of the Carlson cottage. The old
man testified that O'Sullivan said he knew
them, and that they were all right. This
witness testified that O'Sullivan said he
knew none of them.
On cross-examination the witness said
that O'Sullivan was not out of the house
after supper and that he went to bed about 9
o'clock. The men who were out came in at
about 10 or 10:30 o'clock. The State's At
torney endeavored to elicit Irom the witness
the statement that in his evidence before the
Coroner's jury he had stated that he did not
hear the conversation between O'Sullivan
and the elder Carlson, but the witness per
sisted that he never so testified.
Further questions elicited the statement
that, on the night of the murder, O'Sullivan
got up when the men who were out came to
the door and let them in. The witness got
up at about 7 o'clock on the following morn
ing, leaving O'Sullivan in bed. O'Sullivan,
he said, never left the house that night.
The witness memory as to events imme
diately preceding and following the night
ot tne murder was detective.
A SENSATIONAL TUEN.
Witness said he came to O'Sullivan with
a letter of introduction from O'Snllivan's
brother, who lives in Fonda, la. Then the
cross-examination took an unexpected and
sensational turn, the evident intention
being to direct suspicion toward the wit
ness as the man who drove the white horse
which drew Dr. Cronin to his death. The
witness, however, denied that he had ever
worn a beard, or that he allowed his beard
to grow for two weeks in the latter part of
The witness said he did not go to see Dr.
Cronin about his lame foot when O'Sullivan
suggested that course, because it was not
troubling him then. He spoke ot it to
O'Sullivan because it was likely to give
him trouble at any time. He was quite
sure he did not see Dr. Cronin on May 4.
The witne&s said that since last spring he
had been acting as collector for O'Sullivan,
but be was unable to give the name of any
one who had paid him money for O'Sulli
van. At this point the prisoner p'Sullivan rose
and said, "If Your Honor please "
whereupon the Court, addressing Mr. Don
ahue, said: "Have your client sit down."
THE WHITE HOESE AGAIN.
Beverting to the suspicion that he drove
the white horse, the examination continued:
'Have yon an overcoat?"
"Did you have one last spring?"
"Where is it?"
"It is in the ante-room."
Mr. Forrest I move to bring it in, and I
ask him to do so.
Mr. Longenecker It may not have been
the one he had last spring.
On redirect examination the fact was
brought out that the bills for ice delivered
were made out to the number of the houses,
and not by name.
On recross-examination the witness was
asked, the overcoat haying been in the mean
time brought in:
"How long have you had this overcoat?"
"I think this overcoat I have had since
last fall a year ago this fall."
"Is this the only overcoat you have got ?"
A motion to strike ont all the questions
bearing an insinnation and their answers,
was overruled, bnt the Court instructed the
jury that they were not to be considered as
William M. Glenn, a reporter for the
Inter Ocean, testified that one week after
the murder Mrs. Conklin told him that the
white horse brought to her door in no way
resembled the horse behind .which Dr.
Cronin rode on the fatal night; the one
which Captain Schaack bronght,she said, was
a jaded old nag, while that which took Dr.
Cronin away was a spirited animal.
Eobert Boyington, one of the inhabitants
of O'SulIivan's house, corroborated in detail
the testimony of the iceman's other wit
nesses. A PECULIAR STORY.
Edward Jones, a reporter for the Laxly
News, testified that he went to the Carlson
cottage several days after the discovery of
Dr. Cronin's body. He went in company
with another reporter. A story had been
told that morning, in a vague way, about
the Carlson cottage, and, as a joke, on the
wav there, they got some cotton batting
and a piece of liver, the blood from which
they,smeared upon the cotton. They went
into the cottage and put some of the blood
stained batting in the chinks in the ceiling
and in some rat holes in the floor.
The witness, in response to a question,
denied that he had put it there to furnish
material for a sensation in his paper. On
cross-examination the witness said that
neither he nor the other reporter put any of
their blood-stained batting in the cottage
James Knight, another of O'Snllivan's
employes, corroborated the evidence to es
tablish an alibi for the iceman. The next
witness was James Minuehan, also an em
ploye of O'Sullivan. His testimony was in
line with that of his iellow-workmen. He
testified to distributing the iceman's cards
throughout the neighborhood with a view to
working np trade.
THE BLOODY TBUNK.
Jacob Schnur, a trunk maker, testified
that the trunk which is supposed to have
contained Dr. Cronin's body, was made in
his factory. It was, he said, a common
kind of trunk, which has been on the mar
ket for many years, and is sold to dealers
indiscriminately. The lock was of a kind
which he was in the habit of buying by the
hundred dozen. K had been on the market
eight or nine years at least.
Patrick Brennan, still another employe of
O'Sullivan, elaborated further the iceman's
defense. On cross-examination the fact was
brought out that the lawyers for the defense
got a lot of their witnesses together at
O'SulIivan's house last Sunday and went
over their testimony in the presence of tbe
entire company. The court then adjourned
Mrs. Conklin this afternoon saw the wit
ness Mnlcahy, bnt failed to identify him as.
tne man who drove the white horse.
SOLD HIS SECEET.
The Inventor of Smokeless and Noiielen
Powder Disposes of His Formula to
tbe German Government Tho
United States May Also Obtain
n Share In the Discovery.
rSPEClAL TELEORAM TO TUB DISPATCH. 1
Washington, November 19. The Star
this evening prints the following article:
Among the notable men in town just now is
Captain Lodyard Ellsworth, of Hartford, Conn.
He is the inventor of the smokeless and noise
less powder which has caused so much discus
sion in military circles, both in Europe and
America. Ellsworth is a short man, with a keen,
shrewd, typical New England face. He looks
abont 45 years of age, his hair being raven
black, bnt be is in reality 60. Ho appears now
to be in excellent humor with himself and the
world, and the reason is that be has disposed of
his great secret, or a share in it, to a represent
ative of the German Government on terms
that enrich the inventor. Captain Ellsworth
showed tbe reporter the papers, which have
just been signed, making a conveyance of the
formula to Carl Von Auderlitch, of London,
who, it is said, represents the German Govern
ment. Von Auderlitch, according to these
papers, obtains for his Government from tbe
inventor tne exclusive rights for all conntnes,
with the exception of the United States Mexico
and Central America. For the services Von
Anderlitch pays 500,000, and is to pay 10,000
per year, in semi-annual payments, for 99 years.
For this the German Government receives the
f nil formula for the manufacture of the pow
der, with drawings of machinery, etc
The contract further provides that if, before
November 1, 18S9. the purchasers should inform
Captain Ellsworth by personal service, letter,
cable, or otherwise, of their desire, they shall
have the option of purchasing the remaining
rights, that is, for the United States, Mexico
and Central America for a like sum 500.000
down, and J10.000 per year for 99 years.
Captain Ellsworth said that as a patriotic
American he wished the United States to have
a share In his invention, and negotiations and
private trials have been going On for some
time. Now the European contracting parties
claim that on October 12 they sent to Captain
Ellsworth, at his home in Hartford, a letter,
closing with the option on the remaining
rights. This letter was not received by Cap
tain Ellswortb,as he was then in the West, and
it is a question whether, by the terms of the
contract, as before stated, this acceptance,
neither received nor receipted for, can be held
as binding. If it can, it is said our Govern
ment has no chance of being let into the secret
of this new combastible. If not, it may be
able to obtain an equality with Germany in tbe
'The powder," said Captain Ellsworth, "is
my own invention, no one else having lent any
aid in discovering the Ingredients or perfecting
the process. I have always been considerable
of a chemist, and before tbe war worked in a
gunpowder factory. Alter serving through the
war 1 turned my attention to getting np an ex
plosive which should be effective and at the
same time noiseless and smokeless. It was a
hard miner, bnt I started on the right track,
and in 1879 reached practically tbe desired end.
Since then the process has been improved. In
1579 1 offered to make tests for the United
States, and had considerable correspondence
with the Government officials. The ordnance
department was willing to test tbe powder, but
required that I should give it directions how to
manufacture if This, of course, I refused to
do, as the whole value lies in the secret ingre
dients. Since then I have had negotiations
with several Governments, and after the trial
of the powder at tbe sham battle at Hanover
the formula was sold to Mr. Von Auderlitch."
To-Dnj's Entries ni Elizabeth.
SFECLU. TEUEOBAM TO THX DlsrATCn.1
Nsrw Yobk. November 19. Th6 entries for
to-morrow at Elizabeth are:
First race, five furlongs Tnlla Blackburn 100.
Express 100, Kordham lio. Tipstaff 115, RcdKlia
117, Cambysses 117, Civil Service 103.
Second race, six furlongs Arab 117, Geronimo
12: Coldstream 122, Newhure J07, Later On 107.
Oallatlu 101, Al Keed 108, Blcbelleu IIS, Prince
Third race, six ana one-nair furlongs G W
Cook 100, Wheeler T 100, Freedom 100, Merlden
104. Martin Bussell 102, Barrister 107, Louise 99,
Fourth race, six furlongs Hop filly 105, Llsln
omy lis. Kobesplerre IIS. JUkton 103, Trestle 110.
Mamie H 110.
Fifth race, six and a halffurlongs Golden Reel
in, Oregon 101. Crejols 101, Lonely 103, Village
Maid 94, Glenmound 112, Manola 102, Lela May 109.
King Idle 104.
Sixth race, one mile Huntress, lis, Taragon
114, Wilfred 108, Puzzle 103, llravo 103, Glory 90,
Theodoslns 10a, Bohemian 105, Wm Daly Jr (for
merly Heyday) 95.
The Card st Clifton To-Dny.
rKFECTAI. TELEOttAM TO THX DlSPATCn.l
New Yobk. November 18. Tho entries for
to-morrow at Clifton are:
First race, seven and a half furlongs for
maidens Hairspring 109, Kleve 112. Woodburn
107. Fustic 102, Klrl 102, Parthian 102, Klngsford
102. Philip D 97, Ban Adonla 94.
Second race, six and a halffurlongs. selling
Silver Star 120, LonIs,G 120, Lorrls 110. Manhattan
110. Parthian ilD, Solona 105, Zacatecas 105, Centl-
six and a half furlongs, selling
wm n ""1 j-'wi.vu ..v, a.,. v, .oner
Easterbok 115. Pegasus 105. Ladr Wlnklx las.
A'u..wu ..v. A.,.. v, .Drier 1IIL
Fourth race, handicap, one mile Telle Doe 11L
Kevnote 105, Wahoo 105, Deception 101, Fannie
Fifth race, seven furlonxs, selling Dunbovne
122, Umpire 112. Swift 105, Battersby 102, Carnegie
102, Autocrat 102. r
Sixth race, mile and an eighth Refund 112,
Adonis 112, Gray Clona 102, Ariel 102, Elgin lOi
Gounod 102. n
TJseF. &T.'s Pittsburg beer to" quiet
your nerves and compose yon for sleep.
HARD TO BEAT REED.
The Friends of the Maine Candidate
for Speaker Count Noses.
SATISFIED THE! HAVE EKOUGH.
Where They Expect the Totes to
From to Elect Aim.
FATHER KELLEI CALLED HIS PBIEKD.
The Booms Being
Worked for Condid&tts for the
The friends of Eepresentative Thomas
B. Keed, of Maine, have counted the gen
tleman in as Speaker. They calculate that
of tbe 85 votes needed in the canens he is
snre of 76, beside enough scattering votes to
more than elect him. Other Congressional
offices are now claiming a share of attention
at the capital.
IFBOU A STAFF COEBISPOirDEHT.t
"WASHlHGTOir, November 19. The daily
developments of the canvass for the Speak
ership do not justify the reports that the op
position to Beed will be strong enough to
defeat him. As the sentiment becomes
more and more defined, it indicates on every
side an increase rather than a weakening of
the support of Keed. and the present indi
cations, wholly free of bias or partisanship,
point to the certain nomination of Beed on
the first ballot. It is counted as good as
certain that he will get 23 votes from
the New England States, 19from:New5ork,
16 from Pennsylvania, 5 from the newly ad
mitted States, as he was the leader of the
Republican side of the house in the fight
for their admission, 4 each from California
and Kansas, 2 from New Jersey, 1 from Ore
gon, 2 from Minnesota and other scattering
SUMMING THEM UP.
Say that the 169 Eepnblicans are all
present at the caucus, it will then require
85 votes to nominate. The above list gives
76, and it is counted as certain that enough
scattering votes from the remaining States
will servek to make up the remaining nine.
Several of the Southern Republicans are as
good as certain for Keed. Michigan will
probably throw her nine Republican votes
for him, and it is not at all certain now that
the entire 21 Republicans of tbe Pennsyl
vania delegation will not be for him. Gen
eral Harry Bingham declares thev will.
Word is received directly Irom Hon.
William D. Kelley that he Is not opposed
w neea, ana win proDaDly vote lor him.
Kelley's dislike ol Keed was because the
latter assumed tbe leadership of the House,
though Kelley stood at the head ol the Ee
pnblicans of the Ways and Means Commit
tee. Again, Eeed would not always allow
Kelley free rein. The old gentleman had
TESTY AND EASILY IEItlTATED
for years, and was not always judicious in
his remarks on the floor, and Beed would
frequently caution him in no very gentle
terms. For this it was supposed Kelley
would retaliate, but it is now said that he,
too, recognizes that the eternal fitness ot
things suggests Beed for the chair above
"Father" Kelley has also intimated that
he will not attempt to assert his right of
rank in the selection of a Chairman for the
Committee on Ways and Means, and this
may lead to some interesting results, for if
the ranking member of former committees
vo'intarily steps out of the way it really
leaves the path open for an entirely new
deal, and it is possible that in the event of
Seed's election there may be a surprise all
So far there does not appear to be a com
bination between the friends ot any of the
candidates for the prominent offices of the
House. The influence of the latter often
in shaping a Speakership contest, bnt it
will have little or none this time. The cor
respondents ot the Bow wonld all like to
see Mr. John Carson, of the Philadelphia
Ledger, knock the very nice persimmon of
Chief Clerkship, bnt the fact that he and
McPherson are both of Pennsylvania, both
newspaoer men and both popular, may re
sult in both being left. This will almost
nndonbtedly be the case it the Pennsylva
nia delegation indorses Hon. William
Leeds, of Philadelphia, for the position of
Sergeant-at-Arms, which wonld mean that
they are goin in to win for Leeds and for
nothing else. In that event, General George
A. Sheridan, once Adjutant General of Lou
isiana under Governor Warmontb, and once
Recorder of Deeds of the District, wonld
possibly loom up as the strongest candidate
for Clerk, and to accomplish the election of
Leeds the Pennsylvanians would doubtless
give their votes to the strongest candidate
lor Clerk and for Dporkeeper.
, ONLY TWO CANDIDATES.
For the latter position, Adams, of Mary
land, a favorite ot Representative McCoruas.
and Wheat, of Wisconsin, appear to be the
only candidates. If the Speakership and the
Sergeant-at-Arms go to the East, the South
and West will both demand a representa
tion, and the West may sustain Wheat for
Doorkeeper, and let 'Sheridan have the
clerkship as tbe representative of the South.
But McComas is very popular, and a hard
fighter, and a great body of the members
will like to please him if they can, and if he
sets up his pins to make the nomination of
Adams appear certain, the West may set up
a new candidate for clerk, as Adams is
claimed as a representative of the South.
Tom Kehoe, the redoubtable North Caro
lina Republican hnstler is, however, about
to turn up as a factor in the fieht as a can
didate for Sergeant-at-Arms, if he can get it,
and if not that, for doorkeeper. Whether
he will be a disturbing element to any
troublesome extent is doubtful, as he has
been for some time playing the role of an in
dependent, and has kicked against the Ma
hones of his State vigorously. Unlike the
Virginia Mahones, however, theMahones
of North Carolina are on top, and it is prob
able, therefore, that Tom Kehoe will not
cut any great figure in the contest.
A SOLITABY CANDIDATE.
For the postmastership of the Honse
there seems to be at this moment only one
candidate; and he is McKee, now Assistant
Librarian of the Senate, and practically a
citizen of the District.
Just to what extent the Senate offices will
be reorganized seems not to have been
finally decided, but it is probable there will
be almost a pew deal. On account of this
doubt, candidates are wary about announc
ing themselves. Almost nnquestionably,
however, there will be a new Sergeant-at-Arms,
but Senator Quiy does not claim that
place for Pennsylvania, as has been re
ported. He could hardly ask for that office
in both House and Senate. The place of
"Jim" Christian, who died at abont the
close of tbe last session of Congress, must
also be filled that is, as nearly as possible,
for doubtless no one will be found who
would give the Senators quite the assistance
in the way of ordering wines and liquors
and dinners and luncheons to advantage
that "Jim" was able to afford in bis long
and confidential service. Lightnes.
A SCHOOL TEACHES WEDDED.
Bliis Ada Hill, of Lacker School, Married
to Air. Caldwell.
The wedding of Miss Ada Hill, of the
Luckey school, and Mr. Caldwell, of Brin
ton station, occurred at tbe borne of the
bride, corner of Bntler and Forty-fifth
streets, last evening. The wedding was
very private, only the immediate friends of
the contracting- parties witnessing the cere
mony. The associate teachers of Miss Hill gave
her a farewell dinner at the school last week
and presented her with a very handsome
WW II J h
For Watem Fsnn
tylvanta and Weit Vir
ginia, rain, clearing in
Weit Virginia; station
ary temperature, except
slightly warmer in West
Virginia; variable winds, becoming west
erly. PrrrSBUBQ, November 19, I889L
The United States Signal Service omcerla
this city furnishes the following
Time. Tner. ihw.
SiOOjU y..., 43 Maximum temp.... 44
QiOO X. 13 Minimum temp..... 39
liCOF. x Kange .... S
2:00 r. M 42 Meantemn 42
5:00 r. m Precipitation. 66
SMr. X 40
Hirer at 3:20 r. XL. 9.0 feet, a change of 0.8 In 24
rSFXCIAI. TELIOBAMS TO THX DISrATOR.t
If oeojlntowtt River S feet and stationary.
Weather rainy. Thermometer 43 at 4 P. x.
Brownsville Hiver 8 feet 5 Inches and
falling. Weather rainy. Thermometer 43 at 7
"Wabbew River 3 feet 1-10 Inches and rising.
Weather rainy all day.
Two Children Burned lo Death.
St. Louis, November 19. While Joseph
Hodges and his wife, residing two miles from
Archie, Ma, were visiting a neighbor last
Saturday night, their house took fire, and,
before they could reach home, the house was
entirely consumed, and their two children
were burned to death.
Have You Bead the December
THE BEST THOUGHTS
Of LEADING- THINKERS.
H. H. "ADIRONDACK" MURRAY con.
tributes an article on The Religious Ques
tion; or Tho Christianity of Christ; What Is
It, and Where Found? That is, unques
tionably, the effort of his life, and is one of
the most valuable contributions to the theo
logical literature of this century.
REV. MINOT J. 8AVAGE,Pastorof the Church
of the Unity, Boston, contributes an article
onAgenclesThif Are Working a Revolution
In Theology, which should be read by all
having faith In the ultimate triumph of
RABBI SOLOMON SCHINDELER, claimed by
the Boston Herald to be one of the braini
est and most original thinkers on the conti
nent, contributes an orirfnal article on the
Use of History in the PublloSchoo t.
MARY A. LIVERMORE writes a noteworthy
paper entitled Centuries ot Dishonor.
GEORGE E. McNEILL, the eminent labor ad
vocate, replies to Austin Corbin's strictures
on labor organizations in the September
North American Review; a powerful argu
ment which all laboring men shonld read.
Among other leading thinkers who contribute
to this issue are
HELEN CAMPBELL, Closes of Poverty;
PROF. J. RODES BUCHANAN,
Development of Genius;
REV. C. A. BABTOL,
O. B. FROTHINGHAM,
N. P. GILMAN, tbe talented Editor of the
Liurary World, and others.
FOR 8ALE AT ALL NEWS STANDS.
Enlarged and Printed in New Type.
SINCE 1873, when St. Nicholas fob Yotoq Folks was begun, it has led all
magazines for boys and girls. Nothing like it was known before, and to-day, as tbe Chi
cago Inter Ocean recently stated, "It is the model and ideal juvenile magazine of the
world." Through its 'pages the trreatest writers of our time are speaking to the youth of
two great nations, and the best artists and engravers are training tbe eyes of boys and girls
to appreciate tbe best in art. There was only one way that Mrs. Mary Hapes Podge, its
editor, conld make it better, and that was by making more of it, and so beginning with the
seventeenth volume (November, 1889) St. Nicholas was enlarged, and the magazine is
now printed in new and clear-faced type. During tbe coming-year, among the many
gpecial features to be published, are
FOUR IMPORTANT SERIAL
STORIES BY FOUR WELL
One of these, a story for girls by Nora
Ferry, begins in the December number, and
another by "Wm. O. Stoddard, which will
interest boys and girls alike will be begun
in the January St. Nicholas.
BOTH THE DEOEMBER AND
JANUARY ISSUES WILL
BE HOLIDAY NTJM-
The new volnme of St. Nicholas, when bound, will make TWO SUPERBLY ILLUSTRATED
BOOKS OF ABOUT 550 PAGES EACH, filled with the best work that can be obtained from tha
leading authors and illustrators of tbe day stories of character and adventure; sketches of in
formation and travel; outdoor papers; articles of special literary interest; suggestive talks on
natural history, scientific subjects and current events.
NO INCREASE IN PRICE.
should commence with that usue. All booksellers, newsdealers and postmasters take subscrip
tions, or remittance may be made (by check, draft, money or express order, or registered letter)
to the publishers.
ANNOUNCEMENTS OF OTHER NEW AND INTERESTING FEAT
URES WILL BE MADE FROM TIME TO TIME.
I1O20-20 THE CENTURY CO. 33 East I7lh St., H. Y.
if CcLTS obtained
awarded solely for toilet SOAP in competi
tion with all the world. -Highest pssibk
many white soaps,
represented to be
"just as good as the Ivory,"
They are not,
insist upon having it.
'Tis sold everywhere,
O0H) MEDAL, PABIB, 1878.
W. BAKER & CO.'S
it is SO)
srs used In Its prtpuirJcn. It has
fi (ten tint ttmu CU ttrmja ol
Cocas mixed wlui Stirtii,Ailuloc)t
or ongir, sua u tneraore xsr mare
economical, eota ng lua aan eiM cenf
a cup. It is delicious, Bomiilus;,
strengthening, Eisn.T Diorsrro,
and admirably adapted for inrallds
as veil as for persons In health.
Sold by Grocers everywhere.
W.BAKEB, & C0.,Dorclieter, Iktass.
STEAMERS AND EXCURSIONS.
lllHlTE STAB LlM-
FOK QUEENSTOWN AHD LIVERPOOL.
Royal aid United States Mail Steamers.
Germanic, hov. a), 3pm
Britannic. Nov.27, 8:30am
Br) tannic. Uee.23.:
-Attnatic uec t, a p m
.a.ariALie- Jan. i.
TeutonlcDeclI,7:30amCeltlc Jan. 8.
jrrom wnite star oock, foot or West Tenth st.
Second cabin on these steamers. Saloon rat.
50 and upward. Second cabin. 3S and upward.
according to steamer and location or 1
curslon tickets on favorable terms. Steeraa-e. SSI.
Wblte Star drafts navable on demand In all tha
principal banks throughout Great Britain. Ap
ply to JOHN J. MCUOHUICK, 633 and Ol Smitb
field St., Pittsburg, or J. BKIjGEiSUAi, Gen
eral Afent, 41 .Broadway, New York. noSO-D
To Glasgow, Belfast, Dublin
yBOSI NEW -YORK EVERY THURSDAY.
Cabin passage $55 to ISO. a-cordlnjrlo locaUoa
of stateroom. Excursion 65 to 100.
Steerage to and from Europe at Lowest Bates.
ATJtnOK BALDWIM CO.. General Agents,
S3 Broadway, KewYorC
J. J. McCORMICK. Agent.
639 and 401 Smithfield St, Pittsburg, Pa.
United Stilts Mail Stesmers.
Ball every SATUKDAY from
NEW YORK TO GLASGOW.
Calling at MOVILLE, (Londonderry.)
Cabin passage to Glasgow, Liverpool or London
derry, Ho and SS5. Bound trip, 90 and sm
Second-class. ISO. Steerage, (00.
MEDITERRANEAN SERVICE via Azores,
Best route to Morrocco and Algiers.
NEW YORK fo-FLORES and FA YAL GIB
RALTAR and NAPLES
B. 8. CALIPORMASATOEDAY, NOV. JO.
Cabin passage to
Azores, 865 toS0: Maples, 80 to tlOO: Venice. Iia.
Drafts on Great Britain, Ireland or Italy,
and letters or credit at favorable rates.
Apply-to HENDERSON BROTUEKS, V. Y.. or
J. I. MCCORMICK. 639 and 401 Smltbneldtt. IS. D.
SCORER t SON. MSSmltbHeld St., Pittsburg; Vf.
8ElU?LE,.Jr., IK federal it., Allegheny.
ATHLETIO AND OUTDOOR
SPORTS BY WALTER
OAMP OF YALE
The first of these was published in the
November number of St. Nicholas, a sec
ond will appear in the December nnmber.and
others will he published throughout the year.
IN THE DEOEMBER "ST. NICH
OLAS" IS A mSTM-A-RTTA-RTYEl
ARTICLE ON THACK
ERAY BY HIS
Subscription price as heretofore. $3 a year. 25 cents a
number. November beaini the volume. New subscribers
the only gold medal
TRUE MERIT WINS.'? -
Tlie Chinese Physician and Sis
Remarkable Remedies Are .
Quietly and Unostentatiously,
Healing the Sick and Re-" '
lieving the Afflicted.
Gun Wa,Uie famous Chinese physician what
quietly located his parlors at SWOPenn avenno
some months since for the sale of 'tis wonder,
ful healing remedies, is winning many friend
and converts to the Chinese method of treat
ing disease. Though debarred by onerous
American laws from practicing orvlsitlnc tho
sick, be sees afflicted persons at his oriental?
parlors, and without cost pves advice and con
sulfation; simply selling his medicines where ho
is convinced a cure will result from their use.
vtthLhnnd5Sas i"d patients who hva
kindly elven Gun Wa their testimonials, tha
following aro submitted.
. ayobeena sufferer from "nervous debil
ity," indigestion, insomnia, etc, for two years.
. a uaru 10 say jua
what brought it about,
cut my system seemed
to be all rundown. I
had no ambition or in
terest in life, and,
thoneh I had a jtood
nia offices, I was "blue"
and restless. My sleep
was broken by bad
dreams, and I was tired
in the morning. Seven
weeks ae 1 visited
some of bis Chinese
'aem ana vegetable
began to Improve, till
fXSSJwr- now, oy ineir conun-
ued use, 1 am well and strong, and really a dif-
lerencman. xneyare not uupicaaau. uM&a
and have a mild, though powerful, effect.
Blotches and Skin Diseases.
PrrrsBTrao, im., September 30, 'SH
GUN WA, KSQ.:
Diae Sib Erer since his birth (eight years'
ago) my boy has suffered from sore eyes and
from blotches on his skin. I have tried a num
ber of remedies, but none of them were ot any
account, and I bad eiven np all hope of him
being benefited. Abont eight weeks ago 1 made)
my first visit to yon and commenced to use your
medicines for the boy. It was not long after
that until the result was shown by the improve
ment that was to be seen in his eyes. Then tha
blotches began to disappear from bis skin, anv
to-day he Is entirely weft. lamsUllTiaTlngbim
take the medicine and have also sot my hus
band to take It tor sore spots that came on his
body, and be is being greatly benefited.
Ho. 2318 JPenn avenue.
Suffered Twelve Years.
"When I went to see Gun Wa, the Chinese
physiciai- said Mrs. Margaret Dawson, of 173
suffered for twelve years
with chronic catarrh, ag
gravated, I presume, by
other troubles Incident to
my sex. Gun Wa's Chi.
ese neio aaa riant
Remedies cured me in
five weeks, and so Im
proved my general health
that I look and feel tea
When the reporter' call-
ed on Mrs. Elizabeth My
ers, of No. TOT Bingham
street, tr iuurg; he found that lady vary will
inc to say eTerrthincshe could on account of
the wonderful cure that bad been wrought la
her case. "I have been troubled for a Ions,
time past," said Sirs. Myers, "with one of the
prevalent attacks of tba trouble or weakness so
peculiar to my sex. I had a constant pain; lair
my bacfc amtcouldgst no relief from 4t 5 and
sunerea an me time, x triea various in:
bnt witnout avail. At last I saw tha adve:
ment of Gun Wa and determined to trv him.
Tbe result is that now I am nearly well after
having taken his medicine for a few weeks and.
feel that it has done mo remarkable good. I no
longer feel any pain, although I am continuing
to take the medicine. I will gladly say all in my
power to any person on behalf ot the good dons
by Gun Wa's medicine."
Frrrssuno, Octobers, 1SS9.
For the last three years 1 bave been troubled
with palpitation of the heart, and the physi
cians ail told me I bad heart disease. I became)
arraia. wnen tne oaa spens came on meusnouia
die, and had given up all hopes -of ever getting
relief. My appetite failed ms and I was not.
able at times to work on account of weakness
I happened to see an advertisement ot Gnu
Wa, Chinese physician, so went as a last re
sort to see him. Be gave me a package of his
Chinese Herbs about four weeks ago, and to
day I feel like a different man. My heart
trouble has all left me, and my appetite is good,
and I am gaining1 nealtb and strength every
day. f can cheerfully recommend Dr. Gun Wa,
knowing he has done for me what all other
physicians failed to do, that is given me tock
89 Painter's Bow. Carson street, Southstde.
Torpid Liver Cured.
CxnrBEEnANB, Mix, September SOLISBBL .
DR. GUN WA: : v-
MT I)eab8B-I write this letter to-ad-risa-you
of the great improvement tnat haa'twea?
made in my health since I commenced taSuse'
your preparations. I have been a sufferer froua"
a torpid liver for some time past, andmothing-;-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 the medicine you
gave me has resulted In an almost complete)
cure. I am more than pleased with what it has
done for me, and send you this word in order to
tell you of the result. Tours, eta.
WM. M. KILLED AT.
GUN WA is a Chinese Physician. ,
Owing to existing laws he cannot practice)
medicine In America. So ho has prepared a
line of Chinese herb and vegetable specifics,
which, instead of simply relieving symptoms,
strike at the VERY ROOT OF DISEASE, and -perform
cures that are nothing less than mar
velous. A friendly talk and CONSOLTATIOIT-!
with GnnWa COSTS NOTHING. He charges,
but a small sum for bis remedies, which, tnougn
gentle and harmless to take, are certain and
unerring in their effects. They BI"EED1LT.'.
CURE all blood, nerrotu and chronic diseases.;'' ,
Young, middle-aired or eld men. sufferinji'
Sulckly restored to PERFECT Faxsiuja;
AJf ifidUTED. If you cannot call, wnw ni-av
in perfect confidence. Send for history oHMa'
life, and his circular on Cancer. TumorSjTat
Worm, Rheumatism, Catarrh. Female WeaK
ness, or riles. Inclose o stamps wr ""
Ofllcehoun.9A.at.tol2Jf.tI to5an4 7tt
OMfeHB A.-YC jnttsfovxtLipikJ,