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tti.v#44.o . 4ittts . .
BT WILLIAM CULLII2III9IItANT.
The talri . th of Spring-time at this twilight boar
Comes thrungh the gathering glooms.
And bears the stolen sweets of many a flower
Into my silt n; rhom.
Where bast thou Wandered, gentle gale,, to dud
The perfumes thou dost bring?
thooks coat Lrough the wakening meadows
Or °rink of rut y spring?
I:tr woodislde, we re, In little companies,
The early arLowers
.40r sheltered Is a , where 'mid encircling trees.
May's wartne nshinelles?
Now sleeps the hummingbird, that, la the sun,
Wandered from boom tub oum ;
_Vine. too, the weary bee. his day's work done,
Rests In his waxen room.
Now every hoverkg Infect to his place
Beueath the lraves bath flown.
And, through the long nista hours, thb flowery
Are lett to thee alone
O'er the pale blossoms of the sassafras
And o'er the splce•nush amity,
Among the opening bud., thy brt athings pass
And come embalmed away.
Yet there Is sadness In thy roft caress,
Wind in the blooming year:
The gentle presenoe, them was wont to bites
Thy coming, is noinere.
On. then; and yell bid thee not repair.
Thy gathered sweets
Where pine and willow. In the evening
blab o'er the b4rted dead.
Refresh th • languid student pausing o'er
The-learned page apart.
And be shall turn to eon Las task once more
With an encouraged heart.
Ilear thou a promise. from the fragrant award,
To him VI ho this the mud.
Of springing ha•eest3 that shall yet reward
The labors or his hand.
Tau on to homes where cheerful voices sound,
.6 nu eneenul looks are east,
And where thou wakest, in thine alri round,
No sorrow of the pan.
And whisper. everywhere, that Earth ri news,
Her tr autital array,
&mld the da,knes and the gathering dews,
/or toe return of day,
From the San Francisco Overland Monthly
BURIED ALIVE IN TILE SEA.
In the year 1840, I was serving as a
midshipman on board the United States
frigate St. Lawrence, then cruising in the
Pacific. The St. Lawrence carried a
crew of six hundred men—Americans,
Irishmen, and men belonging to every
nationality under the sun. The majority
of Metaled passed the best days of their
lives in the service, and were imbued with
all the superstitions so common to their
calling, thirty years ago. It was often
my fortune to hear wierd yarns of the
sea told by men who believed every word
of them, to comrades who scarcely dared
to move while they listened. Some of
the older sailors could, in dark, stormy
nights, make the hair of a whole watch,
including their own, stand on end—with
/her tales of seas that gave up their dead,
and of the ships that were haunted. On
one of these occasions Larry Mcßlather,
Captain of the forecastle, spoke as follows.
'Wheal sailed on the Sabine, she was
haunted, an' this is the way it happened.
Ye see, it was a dark, stormy night just
like this, an' the men were sentout to furl
the flying jib. The captain of the fore
castle was stowin' the head of the sail,
and all of a sudden he said to the man
• next to him: 'lt blows hard, Jack;'
*a' then cut his throat an' fell overboard
an' was.lost. Ever after that, of a dark,
• stormy night, when the men went out to
furl the flying jib they would see a man
sittin' on the end of the boom, an' he would
say: 'lt blowahard Jack;' an' cut his throat
an' fall overboard."
Just as Larry finished, a -voice which
seemed to proceed out of the air overhead,
remarked: "It blows hard Jack." In an
instant those who were not frightened too
much to move were on their feet, and
holding on the rigging to keep their
tottering legs from letting them down.
, "Did ye hear that, Harry Blower?"
asked Mcßlather, as soon as he had re
covered himself enough to speak."
• "Yes, I heerd it," replied Harry; "and
like all yer other bloody ghosts, it wasn't
a ghost. but a parrot that said it."
"Man the flying-jib downliaul, clear
away the halliards—haul down! Lay
out, and furl the fiying-jibl" These or
ders were issued by the officer of the
dick; but there was hesitation displayed
by all whose duty It was to obey them.
In the meantime Mcßlather turned to
Blower and laid: "Now,
Harry, I be
lieve in ghosts—you don't. I hasn't the
pluck to lead the men out on the flying
jibboom; I would he sure to see a man
on the end of it. You have the pluck,
'an' you wouldn't see a man; therefore,
Harry, will yez do me the favor to lead
the men out?"
Harry Blower replied: "Larry, you're
an idiot, a fool, and an ass. And ghost
or no ghost. I don't lay out on the flying
"Cornet Lay oW, there, you lubbers,
and furl the tlyini, jib. What are you
about?",canie fromthe quarterdeck in a
1 voice thatsmackeof a cat-o'-nine-tails
and a dozen on thbare back.
In an instant the lubbers were sc4nab.
Brig out, led by Mcßlather.
"Do you heat anything, Larry?" In
quired Terence Malone, who was the next
_man on the inside.
• "No, blast ye," replied Larry; "and if
;you hear anything, 'don't let on ye ) hear
it. ' Don't tell me ye hear it ; and I warn
ye not to show me anything ye see.' i
'-- The sail was furled in short order;
• the M try g en "laid in," each one t in to t
ahead of Abe other. '
k In a little while the watch was scatter
' ed about the decks—some to sleep, some
• • to discuss the events of the evening, or
any, other subject which happened to
"I say Jack," remarked Terence ' Ma
. lone, "they ought to git Simon Gobble
out of the ship. He's been a pirate an'
*murderer, an'the devil knows what.
He swings close to me, yea know; an' the
' other night jist as I was fallen into a doze,
• I felt something ketch me by the arm. I
• twitting up in my hammock, an' there was
Simon Gobble a sittin' up in his, and he
Ifil a Win': 'Leave me; why do ye hant
' Mei „Leave me I say.' And his eyes
were closed; and his ugly ould face looked
: ao white I thought it was dead. I tell
, ye, Jack, I niver was frightened so bad
- •In all me life, as I was thin; an' it didn't
• takeMe long to turn out uv me hammock.
Yon may be sure I slept on a soft plank
the rest of the night,'an' I've been a doin'
, ' nv it ever since. I wouldn't bleep along
side that man agin forthe gold nv
Peru- Did ever you se such a awful
cold,Mirky eye as he's °VP An' then
- )- his face IFir is just like the fa one of the
: divils I used to see when bad the hor-.
rors. Mark me, Jack. if iver this ship
comes to grief, it will be through Simon
- - Gobble."
; • "Poor fellow," replied Jack, "I pity
..,. him. Sometimes he neverspeaks to any
~ 'one, sutd.no one ever speaks to him In
all the ship..there js not one man c l ) iican
i 'tiall his friend—and yet no. one d 1 his
duty better: Butthente his such-strange
ways about him; and there is hardly a
man in the_ship that he has not frightened
out of his. wits. We ought to try to be
"Friendly ? Is it friendly you mane.
Bad luck to him; he'd better never try to
be friendly with me."
• "That's what the men all say, and it's
not fair; they should give the man a
"He don't deserve a chance; a' I tell
ye, Jack, he has done somethi • g awful.
If the dead could spake. they ould tell
us terrible stories about Simo • Gobble.
Jist before you joined the ship we were
caught in a hurricane. All ha •ds were
_called to reef top-sails. I w• . on the
maintop-sall yard, and Gobble • as at the
weather earing. Well, all at o ce there
was a long flash of red light . ing, an'
Gobble gave a yell that made e 'rybody
turn pale._ The men on deck an the men
on the yard looked, an' there on • eyard
arm, right behind Gobble, w• : a man
with his throat cut from ear to ear, an.
the blood streaming down hi: breast'
Terence Malone, I never saw such a
bloody set of Irishmen as the • is on
board this ship! When I first jo ned her,
I was not afraid of the 'Old H• . y' him-
self; but now I don't care to go about in
the dark, unless some one - is ith me.
Every time 1 go aloft in the nigh , I don't
dare to look around me for fear . f seeing
a ghost. For all that though, I erence,
I never believed in ghosts, and • on't be
lieve in them now. But I'v got the
panics, and so lam just as mu • afraid as
.About this time the other w tch was
I t ltr
called. Terence turned in on his soft
plank, and his friend Jack turns into his
hammock—both to pleasant dre ma , it is
to be hoped. In a few days the t. Law
rence arrived at Tahiti, where she was
visited by a large number of l ad ies and
gentlemen, principally mission ies and
their families. One day a beautiful little
girl was standing on the edge of an empty
cheat, and leaning over the i on rail
around the poop deck, watching a school
of sharks that were hanging a and the
ship. Suddenly the child's fee slipped
from under her, and, to the horr r of all,
she rolled over board.
In an instant Simon. Gobble, ho had
been seizing a ratline in \ the raiz en rig—
ging, threw overboard the chest nd then
leaped after it, fairly alighting a_ong the
sharks. With one arm and a long sharp
knife he kept off the sharks while with
the other he placed the child in the empty,
chest, where no sharks could harm her.
Ho now gave all his attention to the
hungry monsters that everywhere sur
rounded him, and to the Surprise of every
one was picked up by a imat which was
sent• to , his. assistance, with only two
slight wounds—one in the side one in the
arm. He wished to place the little girl
he had saved so gallantly in her mother's
arms himself, but nothing could induce
the child to go near him; and she would
shrink away with a frightened look if
he attempted to approach, her. This was
a terrible blow to poor Gobble, and he
said: "I might as well be dead, sallying
and what I am. There is a curse upon
me, and I have never &Me anything to
deserve a curse. It is too hard—too hard!"
From the moment he rayed the little girl,
Simon Gobble was a herp in the estima
tion of the officers; but the men ascribed
his success to the interposition -of the
devil, and from that time believed him to
be in regular communication with the evil
one. They dreaded him, if anything more
than ever, and Simon Gobble was as much
alone on the crowded decks of the St.
Lawrence as he would have been in the
midst of the Desert Of Sahara.. In a
week we sailed for Valparaiso, and four
days afterwards were strtaggling for exis
tence in the track of a hurricane.
One night Simon Gobble and Terence
Malone were stationed at the life buoys.
kwaa midshipman of the quarter-deck,
and Tentnce came to me and said: "If
Simon Gobble is to remain at one of the
life buoys, sir, I respectfully ax to be re
lieved. haven't the pltick to stay, sir."
I relieved Gobble and sent another man
in his place. Shortly afteywards I walked
forward to speak to the ()Tear of the fore
castle. On my way there I heard a veri
table sob. The sob came from the aching
heart of Simon Gobble, I told him to
cheer up, and asked him to come aft and
have a talk with me. He replied that he
"felt too bad to talk with anybody, but
that some other time he would like to tell
me his history." Poor fellow, the next
morning he was found black and dead in
his hammock. The ship was rolling and
pitching at such .a terrible rate, that it
was impossible for the surgeon to exam
ine into the cause of his death; but he de
termined to wait n little while in hopes
that the hurricane might abate. Night
came in, but there was no change for the
better. It was observed that the body of
Gobble was turning white rapidly, but this
did not excite any particular comment at
The order was given to prepare the
b9dy for burial, and it was immediately
sewed up in a hammock with a sixty-four
pound shot at its feet. It; was then placed
between a couple of guns, where it was
intended to let it remain until daylight.
The men seemed to be gathered in groups
all over the ship, and to be discussing
some object very earnestly. One of the
officers happened to overhear them, and
the impression left upon his mind was,
that they would rather go down with the
ship thin go aloft with the body of Gob
ble on board.. This was quietly reported
to the Captain,. and he gave orders to
bury the corpse without delay. •
It was nine o'clock at night and pitchy
dark. 'The wind howled and shrieked
through the rigging, and 1 never wished
to hear,it again. Occasionally a deafen
ing crash of . thunder would burst upOn
our ears, or a flash of lightning would
illuminate the sea ftir miles around. The
gallaht old ship in her struggles with the
Waves 'pitched and rolled until every thn
ber moaned and quivered. In'the midst
of ail every one was startled by the or
der ,4 tAll hands bury the dead!" passed
by the boatswain in a full, clear voice.
Then his mates stationed about the ship,
one by one, took up the order, and
repeated: "All hands bury the deadl'''
The corpse was carried up the gangway ,
and placed on a plank ready for launch
ing. The men huddled togethei forward
of the gangway, and the officers assetn:
bled just abaft it. When everything wah
yeady,,the chaplain commenced , to read
the burial service, but occasionally the
thunder would be so lend and long con
tinued that he would have to stop and
watt until it was over, before he could be
heard. Then again a lurid, flash of light.
'Ling would blind' him so completely,
that he could not see to read until after
the effect of the lightning had passed
away. At such times the eyes of all were
so strangely -affected that everything as
signed a weird; unnatural shape. The
toms of the ahlp's looted like
facet of the - deli!. The corpse seemed to
move and gla re' at us through is canvas
coffin, andthe St. Lawrence h ' self look
ed like a phantom ship. , One an touch
ed another) to attract his a 4 tion, but
he did not dare to look aron d to see
what it was that touched him. Some
body's bat blew out of his hand, and it
struck Larry Mcßlather inithe' face.
Larry sank to the deck in a fainting con
dition, and none of the other! dared to
move. They pretended to k ow, noth
ing of the mystery of poor Larry. As
the chaplain read, "Now, therefore, we
commit the body of our deceasjd brother
to the deep" the corpse - was -- unebed.
And as it was launched a shriek, so wild
and terrible that it chilled the very mar
row • in our bones, burst upon our ears,
and then the faint echo of another shriek
that was hushed.forever in the seething,
roaring waters, rose upon the gale. Si
mon Gobble h ad been in a trance, and
we had buried him alive.
The hurricane lasted seven days. On
the morniag of the seventh it commenced
to abate, and toward evening it was al.
Most calm. In the afternoon an immense
shark was observed to follow the ship.
The men all said it was the spirit of
Simon Gobble. However, the shark fol
lowed the ship for three days and three
nights, when the wind fell to a dead calm.
One of the midshipmen decided to "fish
for Gobble," as the shark was called, and
in less than an' hour he was traced up
over a scuttle on board the Bt. Lawrence
ready for dissection.,
Larry Mcßlather, who felt ashamed of
hits conduct on the night of the burial,
volunteered his services to the midship
man, who wanted the shark's backbone
for a cane. Larry commenced by cutting
the shark's belly open from the tip of the
nose to the end of his tall, and then, as
is customary on such occasions, reached
into his stomach to find what was there.
The men were all Interested s;tectators,
and were cracking all kinds of jokes at
poor Gobble's expense. Larry sung out
to trice up a little on the shark. As they
did so, he' ptilled something out of the
shark's stomach—that is, he pulled it
partly out, and then with one wild look
dropped his knife, and both he and the
men who were looking on took to their
heels. The men vi ho were tricing up,
let go the rope, and the shark went down
thmugn the scuttle into the sea. Larry
Mcßlather had extracted from The stomach
of the shark the horrible, hideous, half
digested head of Simon Gobble.
lowii,; it Is said, plants every three years
for a forest of five millions of trees, and
the Northwest is estimated to have planted
within six years twenty-five million trees. •
Whether these figures are exact or not,
the fact is an important one that the peo
ple of the West have awakened to the
necessity of encouraging the growth of
forests. On the prairies the farmer . has
enough to do for a number 'or years to
get his land into cultivation, and fenced,
without stopping to raise trees which, by
the way, in most places, he can do as
easy as he can raise potatoes. But he
wants all his land for crops, and does not
like to plow it up and allow the groves to
grow, which they will do of their own
accord, from seed lying in the ground.
He cannot, or he thinks be cannot, af
ford to wait so long for a return, as is
necessary for that sort of crop.. -
The farmer who, goes Into a heavily
timbered region does still worse. The
still standing trees are a hindrance; he
cute them and burns them, or kills them
by girding; anything and any way to get
rid of them. So obnoxious are they that
he does not leave one of them to throw a
..shade in the Summer over his log cabin.
And so it is, that wood is becoming dear
er every year, and lumber is worth prices
which seem to be unjustifiable. Nor
have we anything to boast of in this mat
ter in the East. Very few trees are al
lowed to stand along the margins of our
streams. Hickory wood is $lO a cord in
the country and hard to be got; oak is
getting scarce, and chestnut not permitted
to grow on one-half the hillsides which
ought to be devoted to it, and which are
neither cultivated nor capable of profita
ble cultivation by the plough.
In Rhode Island there are .thousands of
acres of hill land which used to be arable,
which are profitless because corn cannot
be grown on them to compete with the
and because the sheep
which used to feed on them are not re
placed, and cannot be replaced advanta
geously. They are simply idle, and prac
tically worthless. They could be made
profitable. Planted with sugar maple,
hickory, ash, chestnut, they would in
twenty years be valuable, and might
thereafter forever be made to yield reve
nue. In more ways than ono this would
be advantageous. It would prevent very
materially the decrease of -water In the
streams which is constantly going on
where a country is denuded of its trees;
- the crops on the low lands would be bet
ter protected from the winds, and the ap
pearance of the country would be much
• As a popular study, scarcely anything
is known or practiced by the people of
New . England, of the art of tree, plant.
ing. Hundreds of houses in the t 'v Magee
are rendered unhealthy because the trees
surround them '.too closely and too
thickly.: Many a farm house, looks bald
and ugly, for the want of a few reeli near
it, and a grove or so at a prone; distance
and•in the right direction. :Profit and
pleasure might easily be oambl,ned b_y a
littlethought and a trifle of trouble. The
real difficulty lies in two facts that we
have not thought of the subjbct at all;
and that if we had, we are altogether too
smart to make any investment which will
;pay a dividend only to our children.—
THERE arrived at New York, on Mon.:
day, 4,460 immigrants from Europe. Itn.l
.migration this year is ahead of any pre4
vions instance. Large : numbers come
from Germany, and from Ireland the re.
port is that this promises to be the most
- active year yet known in the business of
shipping immigrants. The regular steam:
? bra are all overcrowded, and hundreds are
left behind, camping about in the railwaY
stationeand elsewhere, to be taken up by
the next vessels. Two thousand arrived
at Queenstown on the 17th of April, of
'which number but one-haltwere shipyed.
The counties of Kerry, Tipperary, Lie?
Brick and Waterford report of the People
who are about - leaving, that they are, all
yonng and healthy, of the farming 14id
laboring class, and manyf them Wining
out to join relatives and fri uds in America.
We welcome the subste dal. wealttly,lin
laborious industry, whi England is but
too willing to be rid of. As things are
proceeding, it cannot be out" before :Ire
land will be wholly in the United States
1 -;-• the free nation at last'. which it would
be, though on a e t nn l e but. -hospitable
SATURDAY... MAY 8,
TRIKKINGS. NOTIONS, &O.
SATURDAY; MAY Ist,
JOSEPH HORNE (t, CO.
WILL HAVE 07 BALL'
100 CASES NEW
INCLUDING SHAPES NEVER BEFORE 07-
FLIik.D IN THIS MARKET.
FRENCH FL OWERS,
Ft. I 13 Mt C) ,
CRAPES, MUSLINS. BONNET AND
HAT FRAMES; AiFD
OF EVEBI DESCRIPTION,
To Which We Invite the Attention of
nmEINERS AND DEALERS.
77 AM) 79 MARKET STREET.
m 34 ,
NEW, CHEAP AND GOOD GOODS !
FRINGES AND GIMPS
In all styles and colon'
SILK LOOPS FOR S*CQUES.
FINE ASSORTMENT OF SATINS
THE NEW COQUETTE FAN PARASOLS.
Also, s large varlet, of
SILK PARASOLS & SUR UMBRELLAS.
White French Whalebone Corsets,
Only 60 cis. spitz
Purple and Mexique Blue Kid Gloves.
A splendid assortment of
COTTON . HOSIERY.
WHITE & BRO. BkLBRIGOAR HOSE.
LACE CHEMISEITEA, all styles.
Gent's Spring Undergarments.
MACRIJAL GLYDE & CO.
78 & 80 Market Street.
NOW. SPRING GOODS
27 Fifth Aventie,
Dress Trimlags and Buttons.
Smbroiderl a and Laces.
Moons au Flowers.;
Hats and B nett'.
Glove SUM and ;Frenc h corsets.
New Styles rac ler. Skirts.
Parasoh—a , the new styles.
Fun and Hain Umbrellas.
Bosleirr—the best English makes.
Agents for "Harris' Seanileu Kids."
Spring andummer .underwe nt, Sole Agents for the Bernie Patent Shape Col;
Mrs, "Lockwood's "Irvine," "West End,"
"El lie, " ' &et l'`Dickeni," "Derby," and other
L plled with tee above at
MAIM I IT
MACK 1 u 4 CARLISLE,
INTO. 27 ,
• my 4
WELIr & KELLY,
btanallat rare and iyholesale Dealers is
Lamps, Lantero, Chandeliers,
AND LAMP GOODS. •
Alto s OARB I ON AND:LUBRICATING QUA
BENZINE, at 0.
No.l- 7. Wood Street.
5e9:1122 Bet7Feen sth and 6th Avenues.
' IT CAN TOPS.
FETTIT-c.:.N,TOP . :
•We Ste . now" prepartgrtn" stinply Titiners and
POttera. It la Imrfeei, simple. and as cheer) as
the plain top, haying ; the names of the various
Fruits' stamped. upon 'the Over, radiating from
:the center. and unladen or pointer Stamped Upon
the toe of the eau.. .
It Is Clearly, DiOlnetly and Permiumatb,
.141 merely placing. the name of the fruit the
can contains opposite the pointer and sealing In
the customary manner.: No preserver of fruit or
good housekeeper will, One any other a ft er once
seeing It. m 1125
A large auottmen‘
2d Mienue,near Eingtbdeld St.
ARSUALL'II ELIXIR WILL CITRIC EZADACHIL
10 Ana ttALL , LI EL. XIII WILLiCUREDINELPSIA.
MAIIIIIIALL'S ELIXIR WILL CUES •
•firice of Maribalr 1 rilr, 0.00 groue•
' 01031,_11101 Matte street. M. HALL
41-Vo i muggists .Proprieuirs. ,,,, . .1 I - , , • sA .
IEFor alti.waoleiais SAO" n 4 1 1. 11 312420. X.
ALLY.; vittibursbo ' nuamllTHif
1411NEY IL COLLINS.
c., 0 e /
1 4 0 t
4=• s . ;
M A .
P 1 0 Ps+
No, f ag 0
o I=l 41
cia mo gad
, va l—g P 3
iza 0 041
NEW SPRING GOO
THEODORE F. PIHLLIP
87 Market Street.
Prints, MlLsliis, Dress Goo
FULL LINE OF
S 7. MARKET STREET.
O ARR &
ILato Wilson, Carr a C 0...) .•
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN .
Foieign and Domestic Dry Goods,
No. 94 WOOD STREET.
Third door above Diamond alley,
New and Handsome Designs,
NOW OPENING AT
No. 107 Market Street
(NEAR FIFTH AVENUE,)
Embracing a large and carefully selected stock
of the newest designs float the FINEST STANT
ED GOLD to the CHEAPEST ARTICLE known
to the trade. All of which we offer At prices that
will pay buyers to examine. -
JOS. It. HUGHES &BRO.
TILE OLD PAPER EPODE IN A NEW PLACE,
W. P. MARSELI/LL'S
NEW WALL PAPER STORE,
191 Liberty Street,
SPRING GOODS ARRIVING DAILY. mhS
GLASS. CHINA. CUTLERY.
100 WOOD STREET.
\ NEW GOODS.
• FINE VASES,
1101/EINIAN AND CHINA.
DINNER SETS -
A large stock of
SILVER PLATED GOODS
of all descriptions.
Call and examine onr raids, and we
feel initialled no one need fail to be suited.
R. E. BREED dr. CO.
100 WOOD STREET.
CONTINIIES TO TREAT 'ALL
'private diseases. Syphilis In all Its forms,
Gonorrhea, (ilea, Stricture. Orchitis. and all
urinary diseases, and toe effects of mercury are
completeiy eradicated; Spermatorrhen or demi
nal Weakness ant Impotency. reaultlng from
self-abuse or other can-ca, and which Produoes
scme of the following effects. as blotcnes. bodily
weakness, indigestion, consumption, aversion to
society, unmanliness, dread of future events,
loss of memory. ludoleilee, nocturnal emission".
and finally el prostrating the sexual system as to
render marriase unsatisfactory, and therefore
Imprudent, are permahently cured. Persons at.
Meted with these or any other delicate. intricate
or long standing constitutional complaint should
give the Doctor a trial; he never falls. •
A particular attention ply. n to all Female com
plaints, Leurorrhea or Whites, Falling, Inflam
mation or Ulceration of the Womb, tivaritis,
prurltis, Amenorrhoea. Menorrhagta, Dysmen
norrhoea, and bterility or Barrenness, me treat•
ed with the greatest success.
is self-edentthat a physictan who confines
himself exclusively to the study of a certain class
of diseases and treats thousands of cases every
year =tut acquire greater skill in that ' specialty
man on. in general practice. . • _
The Doctor publishes a medical pamphlet o f
fifty pages tbat gives a full expositlOn'of venereal
and ptimiterdisemies, dat can be had free Pontos
or by mall for tyro stamps, in sealedenvelopes.
Every sentence contains insti union to the at.
Meted, and enabling them to determine the pre.
else nature of their complaints. •
The establishment, comprising ten' aMple
rooms, Is central. When it is not convenient to
visit the city, the Doctor's opinion. can be eb.
talned by (MEW a written statement Of the case;
and medicines can be forwarded by mill or ex
press. In some Instanees. however, a personal
eternization Is absolutely nacioaary. while in
others daily personal attention is ,reqtired, AMA
Ibr the accominodetion with uch patients there are
apartmehts connected the ollicethat ar is pro.
vided with every requisite that is calculated to
promote recovery, Including niedieated Vapor
baths. All prescriptions are prepared in the
Doctor's own laboratory. nuder his personal su
pervision.: Medical , pamphiets at °Mee free
by mall for two 'stamps. No matter who Lave
yelled, read what he says. Hears ip A.m. to Brig;
4 ouarlf.i Uhl bi • •
CARPETS AND OIL CLOTHS.
BRUSSELS CARPETS, VELVETS, &C.
No. 51FIFTH AVENUE,
Have reeettied ateamPrs Smart* and Man
hattan the VERY NEWEzT sTYLEI3 or the
Complete IMe of
To which large additions are d,,dly being made.
A Display of Goods Equal -
L,TA , mu s r . esented - this market at
• McCALLIIM BROS.,
.ro. 51 FIFTH ArEXIIX,
ap23:IO(BET. WOOD &SMITHFIELD.)
We are now receiving our Spring - ,
Stock', of Carpets, &c., and are -pre.
pared, to offer as good stock and , at
as low prices as any other house
in tt♦e Trade. We have all the
new styles' of Brussels Tapestrf,
,Plys and Two Plys
Best assortment`, of Ingrain Carpete
in the Market.
BovnD, ROSE do CO.,
•L] MTH AVENUE.
SIVE TIME AND
I 3 FARLANI do C
Have Now Open T
New Spit;ing •
The Choicest Styles ever offered
in this Our Prices are
the .LOW.E.§T. '
Good Cotton Chain Carpets
71 AND 73 .ff..tl_7
mhe (SECOND FLOOD.).)
BooTs, sumps AND CARPETS
FOB THE MILLION.
Messrs. H. B. SMITHSON& CO."pniprietors
of the well known Mammoth Auction House are
creating an excitemeakconsequent, upon >the ar
rtval of new goods which are being sold at re
markably lowprices. Goods °revery variety the
nest sewed boots, the most nutionable -
Enrol gaiters and ankles shoes. slippers, act.
blankets, dam ,els ,tloths. - costliness.. entierY
and carpets. Call and ex:noire. No trouble to
show goods. ►ladles.. misses., and children's
Bus at almost your own prices. All goodkwar,
ranted as represented. nom
STINGS AND BATTING.
ANCHOR COTTON MILLS.
Maw facture?' 9flMillt 117IDIUM anitLIGHT
s M. KIER &
°Mee sot Wosoboato. SOU LUtItR%7I ITS ISt
4111"Alloidets mammy attended to.
The Latest Arrival
They also offer
English Body Brussels.
A SPLENDID LINE 07
25-CENTS PER YARD.
BY H. B. minim & co.
55 AND 57 717TH AVENUX.