Newspaper Page Text
ttrs Eittifmt artisk
(From Putsam's Magazine for May.]
BT v. B. ruirrroit.
The lizard and the water.snake. -
All things that haunt in tat n and brake.
Breed where, through fretting reeds and flags.
The sleggish Pymatusing lags.
she winds, grows heavy as with death,
(So do they reel the poisonous breath
Of snaky vines. green spume of sedge ; •
And fern, that fringe the rivers edge.)
'swoon where the waters darkly pass.
(Stained with the stain of braised grass.
Boot. of dead things, and leaves that years
Nave scoroned with fires and steeped with tears
Broad flats there are to left and right; •
A wilderness whose mystic shades
Nor light of sun or.moon invades.
Where fear the startled foot makes light
As steps among lone graves at night.
From tangled undergrowth uprise I .
Think-fruited beeches, hickories,
Namependulous and walnuts hoar,
The gaostly.arniored sycamore,
And rugged oaks, from whose green cowls,
hoot the lung sight the hooded owls.
Drawn strangely to this solitude.
One came whom no man undo. stood.
Painter and sculptor. he had wrought
In outward forms his Inward thought,
Whereof the meaning dimly guessed
'The rude who stared and round him pressed
Rhos knew what flocks were best afield
What lands would fattest harvests yield:
Seasons they knew and times, but not
The painter's dream, the sculptor's thought,
And whispered, when they passed him by,
Hist: he bath madness In els °YR."
careless of good report or ill. •
He wrought with hand of patient skill
In form, and line, and shade, to tell
A tale or tales most wonderful;
How: touched-. ith sorrow for our state,
Heaven opened wide its pearly gate,
And One, to WOULIA our sinful pride,
Descended, prayed for us, and died.
One fa - e upon his canvas shone,
One face he carved in wood and stone,
Wherein great pity was, and love,
And suffering the heart to move; .
Yet so city- ne its gracious air
That women came and worshinped there,
And men, who thought to scoff and leer,
Turned to wipe off tu' unbidden tear. .
But he, the artist, was as one
Who, in a language not his own
Strives to make clear the laboring sense:
Orone who hears in holy hours • -
Voice% that seem from native land—
The angeis singing to the Sowers—
Know them. yet can not understand.
And though unskilled on instrument!,
Yet seeks to utter through their keys
The burden of these melodies;
to, trying oft. as ott in void,
To shape the image of his brain. -
With trouttled countenance he cried,
. 6 Unsatisfied! nnsati.Snd
And In great mei none understood,
Withdrew him to the solitude.
"Lord Cbri4t:'• he prayed. hand smiting hand,
.In the drear shadow of site land,
..As thou Wet show thyself to her
Who waited at the sepulchre.
"Reveal thyself once more to sight,
And out of darkue:4 bring the light.
Make cleat" my inwarn sense of Thee—
Love softening beayenly majesty
Brace shining through a cloud oepalh.
Patience to bear and not complain,
Forgiveness conquering sense of wrong,
And pity for a scuffing throng. •
So shall these handirobeelent trace
The features of no oralni face.
And men atoll say, Behold , how fair!
The presence of a c lod is there."
And still be prayedi - •"Lord: thou art here
Embracing as the atmosphere:
Thy love Inc ' , Lod bird s' notes confess;
Tby ark is lu the wilderness.
So will I carve my thought or Thee,
And fashion from the living tree.
in Thine own temple shall it stand
4Perloolunis all the lonely land, .
And men shall say approaching near,
• 'Behold, our Father dwelleth nue.'
Bo said. from out fair ranks of trees
Me chose (for sweetness stung by bees,)
One whose green top the morning sun
Witt ni st of trees to took upon.
The fragrant bows he lopped; it stood
ware as when winters scourge the wood,
Or lightnings rive, or tongues of Are
Outrun toe ,winds in keen desire.. ..
There wrought In holy soli' tide .
This man Whom no man understood.
And through the sli.nce of .the air
At evening rose the solemn prayer,
••In thine own temple, Lord, appterl"
When frosts make silvery every sound.
And searlet.trumpets Are the ground,
Two hunters, wanderlog through the wood,
Saw with awed • yes, and understood. •
Prone at tne carved tree's gnarled base
Oae dead i hey saw; and skating there,
Clear In the crystal of the alr,
A faeelhat.seemed no mortal face—
The presence of a God was there!
It rather, amusing to one acqnainted
with the polity of the Methodist Epis
copal Church, to read the views of some
secular journals, on lay - representation,
the v to on which is to be taken in June
next. An exchange - represents that the
questi\ n of the "reconstruction of Meth-
odismby . the admission of lay delegates
in the Conferences, has been agitated one
hundred years with a gradually home in
terestd in its faior." Bather long to
worry over a question of right, at least,
aw ed to the laymen of other respect
able ligious bodies. We are reminded
of subject by reading the generous
action or the Philadelphia Conference on
this question, in striking contrast to the
conservative course of the Pittsburgh Con
ference, at its late session. The action
of the Conference at the other end of our
State, in brief, heartily approves of the
action of the General Conference, en
join pastors to assist in securing a full
vote, urges the sisters to vote, and finally .
in the fifth resolution says: That we ven
ture to express the hope that the proposed
plan will so far secure the sanction of
our laity and ministry as to authorize the
_next General Conference to incorporate
it as apart of the economy of the Church.
This body of ministers did not regard it
a delfeatelhing to express in advance of
the vote, • their wish that it would be
favorable to the change desired. We
venture to suggest againethat the laymen
of this Church in this community me e t
and adopt some uniform action in order
to secure • a fall vote. .I t has been sag.'
gested - that each chur ch . have what is
familiarly known as a "church sociable,"
to attract a full attendince and relieve
the business-like look that such occasions
often have, especially to females. We
are in favor of the ftiljest liberty of "wo
man's rights" on this question, not only
among the 3ifethodlsts, but among all
Last :wash, the. Pregbyterian Union
inestion assuMid a new rola A Commit
tee of COnference of the old School,
New School, and United nest/Man
Churches, was 'held is Philadelphia to
agree Upon a Basle of Union. There
were present from the Old School Drs.
NusgraVe and liktllll, and Hon. R. Mc-
Knight, Of Pittelmrgh; New School, Dr.
Humphrey; United, Drs. J. T. PresslY,
D. R. Irerr, of Pitt/A=lh, and :David
atm Dr. Fisher(N. S.) was detained at
hoists by sickness. We are , informed tile
basis agreed upodis in accordance with
the' Philadelphia Convention, with
Might modifications. In adopting the
"Westminister Confession," the article
pertaining to the Civil Magistrate , is ex
t epted, and the Larger and Shorter Cate
chisms are added. The article on Psal
mody is changed somewhat. (1.) It . is
declared that Gorr, has given the Psalms
of David to be snitg in all ages of
Church, and it is reoommended that a new
and modern versioribe prepared. (2.) If
any Chnielt prefers to use the present ver
sions of the Psalms of David, its right to
do so shall not be challenged. The Ban
ner, from which we learn this information,
says, that we suppose in reference to the
Psalmody matter, that the proposition is
that whilst the new version shall be the ap
proved and authorized Psalmody of the
United Church, yet the use of the old
verson or evangelical hymns shall be per
The Independent represents that there
is a "Crazy Club" in Brooklyn. It has
no constitution or by-laws, but has regu
lar meetings. The member who holds
the meeting invites fourteen persons who
must be all "crazy" on the matter of
Sunday Schools. No other topic is to be
spoken of, and its introduCtion would be
The Philadelphia Prenchers' Meeting'
of the IL R Church are discussing the
following question: "Is any bankrupt,
who has been released from legal obliga
tion to pay his debts, thereby released
from moral obligations to pay them should
he ever become able?"
The Presbyterian church at Mononga
hela City has recaved a number of per
sons recently into church fellOwship on
examination; twenty-four additions in all
during the past year.
Efforts are being made to found a
Sunday School Scholarship in the Pres
byterian Theological Seminary of the
Northwest. The scholarship is to be
twenty-five hundred dollars, the interest
of which is to be used in aiding a contin
uous succession of worthy young men in
preparing for the ministry. Twenty-five
cents and upwards are received towards
The National Sabbath School Conven
tion is to open its session at Newark,
New Jersey, 'on tho twenty-eighth of
April. Mr. George H. Stuart, of Ehila
delphia, is proposed as Chairman, and
Rev. Edward Eggleston, of Chicago, as
Secretary. It will be a grand affair. We
hope our city will be well represented in
A home for aged and infirm Baptists is
about to be established in one of the
Eastern cities. Recently flity thousand
dollars was secured in New York-
The New York Trnatins very sensibly
remarks in regard to the opening of public
lihraries on the _Sabbath, that the largest
liberty is already allowed to those who
desire to borrow books, which are loaned
without money and without price; whc.-
ever desires to borrow a.hook on Satur
day for the purpose of reading it upon
Sunday, can do so, and further than this
'we can not think it desirable to go, unless
provision is also made for closing the
libraries upon a secular day in order that
those who are employed in them may
have proper rest. Persons too lazy_ to
get a book on Saturday would like
lounge on Sunday in a library.
After Confirmation had been gone
through with by Bishop Quintard, at
Memphis, Tennessee, recently, a colored
man presented himself for confirmation.
The Bishop remarked this person, through
a misunderstanding only, -failed to come
forward with those who first presented
themselves. The Church of Chr ist, t he
said, knows no distinction among her
members in her privileges. The differen
ces which maintain in society cannot be
recognized in the house of God.
' 'the g,Anierican Bible :Society has re-
Ceived from all sources, during the past
year ending April Ist, seven hundred and
thirty-one thousand dollars—never ex;
ceeded by any previous. year except one.
The impression has heretofore prevailed
that the usual May anniversary exercises
would not be held this year, but an ex
change states that the Society is making
arrangements for an anniversary of great
Trinity church, (Episcopal,) New
York, has a yearly income from rents
and investments of eight hundred thou
Te Elders in the Christian church, in
Lexington, Hy:`, have taken decided
grounds against whisky and whisky
makers, and have determined not to allow
of of their church to manufacture
or sell =Naively, in largd or small
Tan season is unusually backward in
the New. England - States. In the south.
ern part of New Hampshire, not more
than forty miles north of Boston, the
fields are mostly 'covered with snow.yet,
and the farmers say they , have never
known a spring when the , snow melted
so slowly. Ia the vicinity of Danbury,,
N. H., abou t three feet on a level, and in
some places the drifts were ten feet deep.,
It will be some time yet before anything
can be done about the agricultural spring
work in the northern and central parts of
New England. In Connecticut there has
been but little snow during the whole
winter, and the farmers near New Haven
are reported to have commenced.plowing
their fields for sowing and • plantina. As
far south as Maryland, the agriculturists
are complaining of a late se ason , and
early vegetables and fruits are not as for.
ward as usual at this time of the year.
Ten Freiberg School.of Mines is now
receiving among , its students a large nu m .
ber of young men from the United
States. The first student fr ;m this coun
try entered in 1819, and was Wm. M.
Seating, of Philadelphia. The number
since then amounts to one hundred and
%hilly, of whom seventy-nine attendedin
the lest five years. The institution was
established in 1855, id Freiberg, in Sari
ony, on the river 2dilde, twenty miles
southwest ,Of Weide%
"t'.4IAVV, YI4 ,r' ,
PITTSBURGH GAZETTE : SATURDAY, 'APRIL 24, 7869,
Frozithe Int flagazines.
Mme. •Demorest's Magazine dimities
this important question thus: 'rids is a
very general inquiiy. The small _size of
the present hooped skirt, compared with
those worn a few seasons ago, has caused
such a diminution in apparent rotundity
that gentlemen very naturally come to
the conclusion that hooped skirts have
gone out at last; and even ladies, coming
in from the countnr,,and accustomed ,to
the somewhat more apparent crinoline of
the rural district, see with surprise
the scantiness of the short dresses, and
ask also if hoop skirts have been dis
As yet, we are happy to say, most de
cidedly No, and we do not think it all
likely that they will be. • There are al
ways a few persons, principally the sort
of young ladies who affect the "Grecian
Bend," who will push any idea to an ex
treme; they wore the largest "tilts," and
the longest'trails '
" and now when tilts
and trails are both discarded, and a mod
est, moderate size hooped skirt has been
universally adopted, they sink for a Ow.
meat the object of their long regard alto
gether, and rejoice in the attention which
street idlers give to the. Shaker-like ' sin
gularity of their costume.
A street-dress, or drees of any kind,
worn entirely without hoops, is exceed
ingly uncomfortable; it flaps about the
ankles "most forlornly, clings ungrace
fully to the lower part of the body. and
absolutely demands a little distension to
make it endurable., Several ladles who
abandoned crinoline early in the season
have returned to it, and expressed the
determination of never again discarding
In Paris there is a tendency to increase
the size of hoops rather than relinquish
them. In America ladies seem to have
settled down on . a skirt that promotes
health and comfort, while it gives them
not the slightest inconvenience. A little
expansion of the
, l e irapery of the dress
they know is ne ssary to comfort in
walking, and if hoop skirts were aban
doned, it would not be three months be
fore we should feel compelled to return to
the old misery of grass:cloth, starched
white skirts; and the like machinery, that
costs infinitely more trouble, and ten
times the expense, of the small, econom
ical and healthful hooped skirt, which, it
Seems to us, is just now arriving at per
New Mode of-Tanning.
A patent for a new method of tanning
Is thus described: -
The principal fhatnre of this invention
consists in the manner of preparing the
extract and of its appliance to the hides.
The bark is first reduced to the fineness
of corn meal, when it is treated OS the
mash of distillers. From the "mash-tub"
it is passed through an ingeniously con
trived filler to tuba, where it is fermented,
(a process never before discovered,) when
it is again passed through a series of filters
and is then ready to be applied to the
hides, which are placed in a frame con
structed to revolve in a water-tight re
ceiver containing the extract—the hides
• being separated by lattice flames so con
structed as to admit of a free current of
liquor between them At all times. They
are,then slowly revolved with the grain
side uppermost for the required length of
time,,when the movement is .reversed.
Passing through this , receiver are hot and
cold water pipes for the purpose of retain
ing the required temperature, and attached
to it is a barkometer, by means of which
the strength of the liquor can at all times
be seen, and consequently the rate of
absorption by the hides. There is also
attached an appliance for withdrawing the
weakened and of supplying its place with
The hides are then stretched in a frame
similar to the first, when they are revolv
ed in the air at a rapid rate until dried.
It is claimed for this process:
1. The alcohol being retained, the
nor is always kept sweet and clear of
genic acid. It having been proVen that
alcohol is of vital importance In rapid
tanning and mellowness of leather cured
by it, this is of itself worthy to be classed
among thelreat inventions of the day.
2. The extract having passed through
two series of filters, it is entirely clear of
all dirt or sediment,- which- insures a
leather free from all extraneous matter.
8. The method of applying the extract
to the hides, the hides always presenting
a flat surface for its action, hastens the
absorption of the tanning, and thus
quickens the work of tanning.
The hides being dried whilst lying
stretched in a frame, there will be no
drawing of the grain. -
PROFESSOR MITCHELL, the well known
Mathematician, died at Vassar College,
Poughkeepsie, on Monday afternoon,from
general debilty. He was 76 years of ace.
Professor Mitchell the father of Miss
Maria Mitchell, the Atitronomer, who was
born in Nantucket, Mass., August 1, 1818.
He was at that time engaged in teaching
at that place, and devoted much of his
time to the study and practice of Astron
omy. When his daughter was only 11
years of age, he took her into his school
as a pupiland assistant teacher, and she
very soon discovered a fondness for the
science and an aptness: in the use of in
struments that made her an enthusiastic
co-operator. with her father in his favorite
study. Subsequently she conducted many
careful observations by herself, and on
October Ist, 1847, while searching:tor
comets, discovered a telescopic one which
was seen 'at Home two days after by
Father dp, Vico. For this she—Mee-heed a
Gold medal from the Kink of Denmark.
ProL Mitchell was a member of the Soci
ety of Friends. His remains were taken
to Nantucket for burial.
AN INDEX to Canadian opinion appears
11 the annexed extract from the St. John
(N. B.) li eeman: .It is worse than nee
less to attempt to conceal the fact that a
desire for annexation 'is last spreading
among the: people; that the conviction
that annexation is our 'ultimate deathly is
rapidly gaining.grourd in this tart, ofthe
Dominion, and not amongsf'any pardon
lar party or Masa, but among all parties;
Md especially among those .who were
ost active and most earnest Confeder
ates, many of Whom do not hesitate to.
avow that they always regarded coated
oration as the first decided step toward
A ST. Lours paper of the 20th says:
As,one of the results of the hail storm
here yesterday, it is stated, on the au
thority of physicians, that'over One him
dred. premature births occurred last night
and today, Orought on by the excite.
mew, andiin many cases terror, caused
by the ; storm. Nearly every dock* In
town has had more than,he could do.
Wilms)°, & ' mum,
Lamps, Lanterns, Chandeliers,
AND LAMP GOODS.
Also, CAZBON AND LITSINCATING OILS.
liciart4LPS dro. '
No. 147 Wood Street
sefina2 Between sth sad 6th Amines.
FRUIT CAN TOPS.
COLLINS St wn (
We are now prepared [to, ganply,Tlnsters
Potters. It is 'perrect, - siniple; and "Clinalial
the plain top, having the names of the oarlotui
Fruits stamped upon the cover. ,radiating from
the center. and an Index orpointerstampeCupon
the top of can. . .
It Is Clearly, DhUneily and Pemweatly
by merely piscine the name of the frnit the
can contains opposite the polater and sealing ta .
She customary inannFr. No preserver of fruit or
good housekeeper will use any other a ft er once
s it. mh26
U 2 I
Poi m a
o 2, I R /34
M I C P 4
E• 4 6;
li p CO
C 1 4 2
cci z e
NEW SPRING GOODS ,
THEODORE F. PHILLIPS' ' ,
87 Market StreAst,
Prints, Itudins,' Dress Goods,'
rum. LINE OP
SI. MARKET STREET. 871
CARR ( McCANDLESS & €O.,
Late Wilson, Carr A Co")
WHOLESALE DICALNILS IN
Foreign and Domestic Dry Goods;'
No. 94 WOOD STREET,
Third door above Diamond alley.
PTITSBUZON. P 4.,
PIANOS. ORGANS, &O.
BI77, B7 I:IIE O BEST )R VE CHEAP
Schomacker's Gold Medal Piano
AND ESTEY'S COTTAGE ORGAN.
The • SCHUMACHER PIANO combines all the
latest valuable Improvements known In the con
struction of a Arst class instrument. and baa all
ways been awarded the highest premium ex
hibited. Its tone Is full, sonorous and sweet. Tim
workmanship, for durability and beauty =masa
all others. Prices from $5O to $181), ( Z:cording
to style and Amish.) cheaper than all other so
called Arst class Plano. .
MATEY'S IJOTTAOR 0118A.N'
Stands at the bead of all reed instruments, In
producing the most perfect pipe . opiality Grime ,
of any similar Instrument in the United . States.
It is simple and compact in Construction, and
not liable to get out oi order.
CARPENTER'S PATENT " VOX HUMANA
TREMOLO" Is only to be found in this Orgaz
Price from $lOO to MM. All guaranteed for Ave
BARE, SNAKE & BIIETTLER,
No. 12 ST. GLAIR ESTRNET.
PIANOS AND ORGANS--An
tire new stock of
KNABE , I3 UNRIVALLED PIANOS;
HAINES BROS., PIANOS: •
PRINCE & CO'S. ORGANS AND AisLoror
DNB and TREAT, LINSLEY A C 0 ,13 ORGANS
Acs GUARLOTTE EILIIINE.
4371fth avenue, Sole Age4t.
MIPHERSON 86 MUHLANEIRING . '
2N0.10 Sixth (Late St. Clair) Street.
(Successors to W. H, MAME
Have jolt received their earehillp selected stock
of Owing and Mummer (foods. and be glad
to thow or sell them to old and new customers.
The Cutting Department wilt still be superin
tended by 1tr..0. •
I take pleasure In recommeadtng the above arm
W the liberal support of the pubite.
sahllatl , • W. H.,
' Mate Cutter wttb W.. HeePenhhidet)
No. 53 Smithfield Street, Pillobtirilh•
A splendid new stoat or
CLOTHS, CASSIMERAS, ac,
Just received by HENRY
set Merchant Tailor. 73 'Smithfield street,
MEOI3:6I§T WAL ;ENGINEER:
-------- -...- - --,......4 ... .
otterrAL - BECKETT,' _NE:
ji, - , If ANIOAL ENGINEER and &Alba t i)1
/ L ail n and Irosetin!rateatx,Nowise,h.D.
A A nTBEET, Allegbany_Gity, ea. . ;
. , ilierßranch oEARVWliikbilani3O. Oil API -I
TRIXESINOS, NOTIONS, &O.
GREAT AIJCTION. SALE
. . .
ELTIEE STOCK. OF
Fancy Goods, Hdalery, Minng%
FURNISHING GOODS, NOTIONS, ie., ie.
No. 27 Fifth Avenue,
Having secured the store room. No. it 9 Fifth
avenue, lately °erupted by-A: H. English Co.,
we have removed the entire stock of
MACRUM & CARLISLE
Tram their old store, '
N 0.19 FIFTH AVENUE,
And will continue •
DAILY . AUCI'ION • BALES
Commencing THURSDAY, April Ist, at A P. N.
tgA2,24I;4BAVILLt4n74 47 her"
H. a SIIITROoS
MACIWIE • CARLISLE . Invite the 'ittiiition
of their old customers to the elegant new stock
. V l 7.lk i a r liplt s oan . ed at their new store. No. A 7
AT RETAIL, .
In ail the bright shades and numbers. GLOVES
in Lisle, Silk, Berlin. bent's Driving wove&
'Mgt 11= B 1 3 3 1 (2t1 B .i. filittgbecelitpoPlag
Cents. Heats , doper Stout, SnperSne and Meri
no Half Hose.
Ladles' and Gents' TraTelllng Batch*.
THE MODE S. T. AND PRINCESS ALICE
NEW LINE LINEN COLLARS AND CIITYI3.
FINE THENCR mowznn, • -
HAT e n o ir
p N RA IM it
JUST RECEIVED AT
77 AND .79 ILUIEET MEET.
WALL PAPER • •-•
New and Handsome Designs,
NOW OPENINO AT..
No. 107 Market Street
(NEAR FIFTH AVENUE,)
Embracinf a lalle and carefully selected - stock
of the newest destine from the FINEST STAXT . -
ED GOLD to the CHEAPEST ARTICLE known
to the trade. Alt of which we offer at prices that
will pay buyers to examine. -
JOS. IL HUGHES & BRO.
THE OLD PAPER STORE INA NEW PLACE,
W. P. MARSHA LL's
NEW WALL PAPER, STORE,
191 Liberty Street, -
(NEAR ILABILICT.) .
SPRING GOODS A.IIRVMIG DAILY. mb6
SHEET/NGS AND RAITINIi.
ANCHOR COTTON MILLS.
kauMeturers of HEAVI =DIM! and LIGHT
AiOHOZ AND MAGNOLIA
ItIIICILTINGS AND BATTING.
gnNTINVEB I[l4) l a', ALL
private diseases' Syphilis In sit it s 'forms,
orreea, Dieeti Stricture, , Orablits. ,• and ail
urfaary diseases, and the effects of mercury are
•eompf_etety eradicate4SperelsiOrzhea or *em
nal Weakness and Impotency. 'resulting-free'
self abuse or other causes, :and. which predates
acme of the following effects, as blotches. bodily
weaknest. Indigestion. consumption. *version St
society, .unmanliness, dread -or future events,
loss of mastery. Indolence. sootineal emitsione,
and linally.Sc instituting the sexual system as to
render' marriage untinfstactory. and therefore
imprudent. are perstammtly cured. Persona at
tinted with:these or any other delicate lidricato
or long standing tonatlttitional complaint she=
give the Doctor a trial; he never Ms. • • '
A particular attentionitivsn to all Female com
plaints, Leueorrhea or Whites. Felling, In lash
motion or Ulceration of the Womb, trverins,
pruritil, Amenorrhoea. Menorrkagia, Dysmen.
norrhoea, and bterillty or Barrennent, Are treat
ed'with t u be greatest seises'. •• -
It is stlf.evideetthat a physician who (*nand*
himself exclusively to the study of a certain class
of diseases and treats thousands of cases every
year must acquire greater skill in that speonity
t.bsn one in general practice. • ,
The Doctor ' publishe s a 'medic& Pamphlet of
fifty pagesthat gives ia_thil extsdition of venereal
l o au r vecte di e ry te y e r i i . m s T ane a sl: dte l d e f un o l ee ll a r e 7t ien ws t ata ta s t tam hicaba l4 s t ir l.r. , st in be re se ctitermun b al ad on ed free . l e n oth V e t i e to; ml p = sz. ea. " .
Oise Malin of their eoteeffslutt. • •
The- eel ablishmen comprising ten 'a mple
roomy Is central. W hen it ts not convenient to'
visit the city, the Doctor's opinion can be ob i s
toned by giving a written statement of the case.,
and medicines cantle tbrwarded by mail or ex.'
press. In some listeners, however, a personal
examination Is abtointelY Utiessaat7.-- while in
others daily personal attention Is reqt ired, and
for the accommodation teach patients there are
apartmebts connected with the canoe that are pro,_
Tided with every requisite that is' calculated Ur
bremote' refovery...inelnding medi ta ted' viper
aths. All prescription are prepared 'the
Doctor's own laboratory, tinder,. hia perlionai au.
,pervision. Medical' pamphlets at' omce tre
by mall for two sterna : No wink hays
failed, read what he says. .11CLUZI t l4l tL4O rail.
OICARA/Air .14 tO tr. fir. 1 / 2 10e. NO: V WYLIIC
IfisszT. lieu. Coact•Bolus, r Plusbutgbi pq
BRUSSELS CARP VELVETS, a
The Laiite Arlin"
No. 51 FIFTH AVENUE,
Have receive. , I ' steamers Samarta and Man
hattan the VERY 23 .VirXaT oTYLEd of the
ENGLISH MARKET. - . • I
ffleffalso offer a
Comtdete Line of
To which large additions are drEly being Lade.
A Display of Goods Equal
rA T y c i ktuiZ i getanted. In this motet at
. a BROS
.rO. 51 17,11:11 rEJrUE',.
(BET. WOOD & SMITHFIELD.)
a .+: :696
We are now receiving our Spring:
Stock of Carpets, &c., , and are pre
pared to der. As good stock and at
as low prices as any other house
ii the Trade. We have all" the
new styles of Brussels Tapestry,.
Britssels, Three Flys and Two Pips.
Best assortment of Ingrain Carpets.
in the Market:
BOVARD, ROSE /c, CO.,
21 FIFTH AVENITE.
SITE TIME :AND MOM.
N'FARLAND & COLLINS
Have Now Open Their
New Spring Stock
TAPE STRY ...VELVET,
English Body Brussels.
The _Choicest Styles ever offered
its this Market; Our Prices are
A SPLENDID LINE 07
Good Cotton Chain Carp&
25. CENTS PER YARD.
114101) & COLLINS,
71 AND 73 iitXli AVENUE,
labt (SECOND FLOOR.)
c - • -1 .©II 4 •
100 WW , STRIMT.
• irgiV GEMZIL
BONIMILLIOIU - , A3D MU&
- • , •
siicittrre szts. •• ‘. u Ltvi- °IT%
Alan* stock of ;;
. of all. deeeelptiiini...:
.Call ind emunlne one 100 d 14 d re
feel minded , no one need fell to a ll initZd.
R. :E. BREED 86 00.
100 "WOOD STR MET.
„,.: - :1;1'. ipTEgoo4.l,:o4,Eßs.
'WWI= aufeaas. T.— "........rmour cm.
igiIIINGEIRLY & CLEIS, Sponsors
1,,,, to Gra. 7.l3catroomom is Co., • ,• .
The orili:eato 'LlthovaDblo Establishment
rot e ouatatna. nosiness Cards. Letter
ends, , Label_ ,41 elroklara. Show Catty.
tinoinio, P sits •vt.aws oer th Icatei of ve.
Inas. lams ce cool,. 1.0.. Nos. Ilialtd TO
/*NM str•ot. Plitsbursh.
sale 117 • - J.:II6CAMILD,