Newspaper Page Text
t littsbutO Saitttt.
Bankrupt—Our pockets ine'd e outl
Empty of. words to speak Ills prsiser
Vorcester and Weuster up the spou.:
Dead Woke also datory oraises:
13M why With 110Frer yl3peech es tease.
Withlrair. superlat Wet distress 'Mtn ?
Has language better words than tae se—
Tut 'FRIEND OFJALL 1115 RACE, GOD
A simple prayer—but word more sweet
By human lips wete never uttered,
Vance Adam test the country seat
Where angel wiaga around him fluttered.
The old look ou with tearAimmed eyes,
The c hildren uster to coress him,
And every ypice cl
unbidden cries. _
VIE FRIEND OF ALL 1111 RACE. OD BLEb
DIE? —Q. h...l.lA.Lkieb.
HABITS OF THE SILHESE
13Y 3lAlifi TWIN
I donot wish to write of the persona ,
habits 'of these strange creatures merley,
but also of certain curious details of var
ious kinds concerning them, which, be
longing only to their private life, have
never crept inta print. Knowing the
Twins intimately, 'I feel that I am pe
culiarly aysll qualified for the task I have
taken upon myself.
The Siamese, Twins are naturally of a
tender and affectionate disposition, and
have 91ing, to each other, with singular
fidelity-throughout 4. long and eventful
life. Even,as children they were insep
arable companions; and it was noticed
that they always seemed to prefer each
(Obeli; Society to that of any other per
sons. . They 'nearly alWays played to
gether; and, so accustomed was their
mother to their pecallarity, that, when
ever both of,tlgem chanced to be lost, she
usually onlyhrinted one of them—satisfy
ed that When she found one, she would
find his brother somewhere, in the im
mediate neighbourhoOd. And yet these
creatures were ignorant and unlettered—
• barbarians themselves and. the offspring
of barbarians, who knew not the light of
philosophy and science. What a wither
ing rebuke is this to our boasted civiliza
tion, with its quarrellhigs, its wranglings,
and its separations of brothers.
As men, the twins have not always
lived in perfect accord but, still, there
has always beeh a bond them
which made them im*illingbetween
to go away
from each other and dwell apart. They
have even occupied the - same house, as a
eneral thing, - and it is believed that they
Lave never failed to even sleep together
on ally night since they were born. How
surely do the habits of a lifetime become I The Thing , :Ladies" Get Tight On.
a second nature to Us! The twins al- The extent to which the habit of the
ways go to bed at the same time ; but , secret use of chtorcform prevails to-day
Chang usually gets up about an hour be- 1 among all classes of WOMeII, from the in
fore his brother. By an tooderstandirig I, mates of the shameful haunts of Greene
between themselves, Chang does all the I street to the belles of Filth avenue and
indoor work and_ Eng ,runs . all the er- the pupils of fashionable boarding. schoels,
rands. This is because Eng likes to go ' is known to few except the apothecaries
out; Chang's , habits are sedentary. How- ,1 w ho supply the deadly drug, for deadly it
ever, Chang always,goes along. Eng is \ is; and,
thoughthuh its poison, is sometimcs as
a Baptist, but Chang is a Roman Catho- swii,as ora's, it is at others slow in
lic ; still, to please lais brother, Chang , its vengeance, reaching ears of
consented tolv baptised at the same time \ misery, but always sure athrough
ine y nd vitable.
that Eng was, on condition that it should We hear with terrible frequencyaken of
on ly swi
m'. `;count." During the war they were I den deaths froth chloroform, "t
strong partisans, and, both fought gallant- I to allay a headache;,, but we do not hear
ly all through the great struggle —Eng on 1 of the wreck of the brain and the ruin of
the Unidn side and Chan g on the Con- 1 the nevous system which its habitul use
federate. They took each other prisoner I surely r brings about. The swiftness a with
at Seven Oaks, but the proofs of capture ; which it produces its dreamy intoxication ,
wereso evenly balanced in favor of each I and the few apparent traces which it
that a.general army court had to be as- 1 leaves behind, make it a favorite with
sembled to determine which one wes women who know nothing of its un
properly the captor and which the captive. governable force, of its cumulative
The jury was unable to agree for a long effects, and of its terribly dangerous ra
tline ; bat the vexed question was finally ture. Its use is far more to be depre
decided by agreeing to consider, them both 1 rated than that of alcohol or opium,
prisoners, and then exchanging them. At 1 effects of which can easily be fotold.
one time Chang was convicted of diso- i Chloroform, on the contrary, is as subtle
bedience , of orders, and — sentenced to ten 1 1 sa d su dd en in i ts waywar d . vengeance
days ihthe guard house ; but Eng, in k" as the most treacherous and dangerous of
spite ot all arguments, nothwithstanding the women whO use it. •The dose that
he himself was entirely innocent, tilt was seemingly innocuous yesterday,
obliged to Sharehis imprisonment; and so, may, if repeated, bring swift and resist.
to save the blameless brother, froattsuffer- less death to-day, and, though the
ing. they had to discharge both from Cue.-,. penalty should be delayed, it is certain to
tody.—the just, reward of faithfulness: Ibe inflicted sooner or later. When, a
Upon one occasion the brothers fell out 1 year or two ago, a writer charged Anaeri
shout something, and Chang knocked Eng i can women with; drunkenness, the charge
down, and then tripped and fell on him, I was easily repelled; for the delicate or.
-whereupon both clinched and began to ganization of the refined lady instinctively .
beat and gouge each other without mercy. I end notoriously slams the rude grasp 0 1
The bystanders interfered and tried to 'alcohol. The charge that chloroform is
separate them, but they could 'not , do it, i largely used by women, is however, la
so allowed them to fight it out
end both were disabled, and w re carried ,
In ti'`' 1 mentribly tine'. It is generally, used in
to the hospital on (me and the s me litter.
fects, but the sad and diseraedul fact
of its nature and ultimate ef-
Their ancient habit of goin t always that-it is habitually employed to an alarm
together shad its drawbacks when they ing extent, as an aid to fcr.vile drunken
reached man's estate and entered upon ness, cannot be gainsaid.—N. Y. IVord.
the luxury of courting. Both fell in love
with the asinae.,girl: Each tried to steal
clandestine interviews with her, but at i
the critical moment
by Eng saw
the other would
always turn up. By-and-
with distraction that Chang the
girl's affections; and from that day forth
he had to bear with the agony of, being a
, witness to all their dainty billing and codio
. ing. Ent with a magnanimity that d
,him infinite credit, he succumed to his
fate, and gave countenance and encour
agement to a state - of things that bade fair
• to sunder his generous heart -strings. ,He
sat from seven every evening until two m
the morning listening to the fond foolish
mess of the two lovers, and to the conga
,slon ::,of hundreds of squandered
kilses—for the privilege of sharing
only ,one of which he . would cave
given his right hand. But behave patiently, and waited, and gaped, and.
yawned, and stretched, and longed for
two o'clock to come. And he took long
walks with the lovers on moonlight eve.
• nings--Sometimes traversing ten miles,
notwithstanding he was usually suffering
from - iheumatism; He is an inveterate
sc4Oker; but he could not smoke on these
oetasions, because the young lady was.
: painfully sensitive to the smell of tobacco.
Eng cordially wanted them married, and
done: ith it; but although Chang often
askedihe momentous question. the young
lady collid not gather sufficiant, courage
to answer it while Eng was • by. H.ow.
ever, on one °Magee; after. having
walked some ,stzteen'llniles and sat up
till nearly daSylitilt, 'Eng' :diePPed asleeP
`from sheer eXhaustkii, and thtn. the qies
tion was asked'aid -answered. - The lov
ers were married.; • All acquainted with
thei•circumstance,s., applauded noble
brother-in.law. His uAwavering, faith
, fulness was theAboine of every tcingne.
He bed stayed ,bythem all , tivongti their
long and arddous -iourtsbY: and when,
angst, they were' mardeo, he r.lifted his_ .
bands above their he and said, . Ito
iltripressive unction, "Bless; ye,
, rcl y' ly chil•'
dren, I will never:desert 'ye i' and he
has kept his word. Magnanimity 1115 e
this is all too rare in this cold World., ;;
By•and•by Log fell in love with his
sister-in-law's sister, and married' "lier,
and since that day they have all liv edi ngto
gether, night and day, in au exce
sociability which is touching and .bearl-
ful to behold, and is a something to re
buke our civilization.
The sympathy existing between those
two brothers is So c l ose and se refined
that the feelings, the impulses, the emo
tions of the one are instantly experienced
by the other. When one is sick
feels it; wheg one is angered the other's
temper takes fire. We have already Seen
w'what happy facility they both fellin
love with the same gtrl. Now Chang is
bitterly opposed to all forms of intemper
ance, on principle; but Eng is the re
verse; for while these men's feelings and
emotions are so closely 'wedded, their rea
soning. faCulties are unfetercd; their
thoughts are free. - Chang belongs to the
Good Templars' and is, a hard-working
and enthusiastic. supporter of all temper
ance reforms. But, to his bitter distress
every now and, then, Eng gets drunk,
and, of course, that makes Chang drunk,
too. This unfortunate thing has been a
great sorrow lto Chang. for it alinost des
troys his uselalness in his favorite field of
effort. As sure as he is to lead a great
temperance Convention, Eng ranges up
along side of him, prompt to the minute
and drunk as a lord; but yet no more dis
mally and hopelessly drunk than his
brother, who has not tasted a
drop.. And ' so the two beor, to
hoot and yell, and .throw- mud
and bricks at the Good
course, they break up the zrocessiOn. It
would' be manifestly wrong te - punish
Chang for what Eng does,'and, therefore,
the Good Templars accept the untoward
situation, and' suffer in silence and sor
row. They have officially and deliber
l ately examined into the Matter, and find-
Chang blamelesi. They have talon the
two brothers and filled Chang full of
warm water and sugar and Eng full
whiskey, and in twenty-five minutes
was not•possible to tell which was the
drunkest. Both were as drunk as loons,.
and on hot whiskey punches, by the
smell of their breath. Yet all the while
Chang's moral principles were unsullied;
his conscience clear; and so all just men
confessed that he was not morally, but
only physically drunk. By every right
and 'by every moral evidence the man was
strictly sober; and, therefore, it caused
his friends all the more anguish to.ece
him shake hands with the pump
to wind his watch with his night-key.
There is a moral in these solemn warn
ings—or, at least, a warning ia these
solemn morals; one or the other. No
matter, it is somehow. Let us heed it;
let us profit by it.
I could say more of an Instructive na
ture about these interesting beings, but
let what I have written suffice.
[Tranzhttel from thentPtlt6
.) Luls, for the Ever.-
We receive troth a foreign correspond
ent the following description of a coca
tory expedition from the island of Sikohe
in the Japan Archipelago, and of the cap
tore of the most wonderful fish which in
habits the waters of the glob:::
Japanese naturalists have known of
the existence of a very rare fish which.
frequents certain localities around these
islands, during the months between De
cember and June, and which they call
the yellow fish. In the hope of captur
ing some of the species, several sans
embarked at Sikohe, provided with p vaecu
liar fishing apparatus, and sailedof at
random in the search. It was not until
the evening of the fourth day that they
were fortunate enough to bring aboard
one of these phenomenal fishes. It was
about the size of a.mackerel, and almost
precisely the color of fresh butter.
It was immediately, deposited id a res
ervoir, and transported to land with the
greatest care. Then followed the meta
morphosis which charaoterizes it as en
creation. In the midsummer a change
begins u) take place in its form, which
procresses slowly until what was a fish
becomes a bird with yellow plumage. . It
flies like other birds, and has a distinctive
At the return of winter, another change
takes place; it loses its - Wings and feath
ers, and is again clothedlArith scales and
Ana:.A as tab-
This birdtah", hitherto regnide—
Woes, Will be in: object pi observation
'anti study to naturalists,_ and_ in time
shall have a. history,"of the wonderful
transformation now considered as one •of
the popular fictions so:401Dra0II those
1 , Wiggins. L. Eitostan and X. Richard I
Muchle have , written , to President Grant
to say that they propose to* celebrate , the
4th of July, in 1870, in Philadelphia, is
a grand scale: They propose to erect a
building to seat i'V,OOO persens and to
lUive 12,000 rperfinzers. If these,l2,ooo
read the "Declaretien" in unison,' every
P in the worldwill'igit up Bud ,kit, ,
and not stand on the , order oi his ,-
PITT§BLIRGH SATURDAY,JULY 24, 1869,
witAV-inratirldrwa fA3 B Ile A 17 " g•
The. En g inter,, of London, publishes
the following curious Btatistics of the
Mims IrifilillfaCtOileB of Birmingham :
14,000,000 of steel pens; 6.000 iron bed.
steads, 7,000 guns, 300,000,000 of machine
screws, 100,000,000 of buttons, 1,000 sad
dles, 5,000,000 -'of copper and bronze
coins, 20,000 balls, 40,000 pounds weight
of paper mache work, £30,000 worth of
jewelry, 20,000,000 of feet in length of
wire, 40,000 pounds weight of needles,
20;000 pounds of hairpins, 18,750,000 of
hooks and eyes, 10,000 dozen fire irons,
3,500 pairs of bellows, 150 sewing ma
THE WORLD'S MINERALS.
The Scientific Amer'can says that there
are 'produced annua ty throughout the
world 214,000,00 cwt of coal, 181,-
800,000 ofiron, 1,58 ,0001 of; opper, 4,-
026,00 of lead, 2, 30,006 of zinc, be.
„ 1 ,
sides 459,883 pound of gold; am:12,863--
000 pounds of si er, Grteat Britain
products more than half thetoal, nearly
half the iron, and more than one-third
of the lead.. ..Austria produces one•third
of the copper, and America pearly a
third. Half the zlific is from Prussia,
and most of the rest from Belgium.
North and South America produce six.
sevenths of the silvqr, and Anstralta and
and America each produce•ncarly half of
TEST OF GOOD VENTILATION.
General Morin, having introduced a
new system, of ventilation in a large
French manufacturing establishment, re
ports to the Academy, as evidence of the
success of his system, that the four hun
dred operatives, during the months of
October, November and December, con
earned 15,000 kilogrammes (33,000
pounds) of bread, while in the same
months of 1888, the other, conditions re
maining the same, but hie new mode of
ventilation having been introduced, the
working.people needed 20,000 kilo.
grmmes, or an increase of 11,000 pounds
of bread, to appease their hunger. It is
barely possible that some of the opera
tives are not far-sighted enough to appre
qate the advantages of the change, as no
mention is made of a corresponding in-
Crease in wages.
r • Capture era Destl
• A few days aeo, a party of millitary
officers, fishing on the pier at Fillip Island,
La., discovered a monstrous devil - fish
close to the shore, apparently asleep.
Our old friend Col. Zenas B. Bliss, the
Commander of the post, was summoned,
and of course he was whaleman enougli
for the saliency. Re called for a boat,
and providing harpoons and lines he set
out with a party to capture the fish.
The Colonel got his iron ‘ well in at the
first throw, and off the monster started
for deep water, with the boat in tow.
A second and a third, iron were planted
in the creature, but still it pushed on.
Another boat went to the assistance of
the first, but, notwithstanding te
weight of the boats, with six
persons, in each, they had been
dragged a distance of three miles
from the island when they fell in with
the U. S. revenue cutter 'Wilderness,
which - assisted in the capture, and after
considerable labor the fish was safely
hauled up at the ship's fish-tackle, and the
vessel steaming to the island, his sat
pis catorial majesty was soon on the beach.
On esair;nation the creature was found to
somewhat resemble a sticearce, only in
stead of the head coming to a point. the
space between the eyes (three feet) torm
ing the mouth- was concave, the mouth
itself measuring two feet in , width; no
teeth were visible. The tail was the
same as a stinearre without the sting; the
color was a dark brown, nearly black on
top and white underneath, measured 12
feet from head to tail, 14 feet in breadth
and 2 feet thick in the middle; its weight
was estimated at from twelve to fifte.en
&Queer Case ut Bigamy.
Rachael Meglien, a rather, prepossess
ing woman,tof al , out twenty-five years of
age, made her appearance before Justice
Shandley Wednesday and made com
plaint that her husband, Simon Meglein,
to whom Ale was married seven years
ago, in Baden-Baden, has deserted her,
and had married another woman. Simon ,
was ut once arrested and brought before 1
the 'Court. He plead, in justification,
that he was not tparried to the second .
woman, that it was true he was living
with her—that his lawful wedded wife
was not a perfect woman,
and was more
man than woman; and .that the .Tustice
might be satisfied on this point, be de
sired that a medical examination might
be made. The wife did not seem willing
that an examination should be made.
The husband insisted, and it was done,
and his statement found correct. As it
could not be proven that Meglieu had
been married a second time, and charge
of bigamy could not Pe.austained, and he
was discharged.-11. V. Paper. .
A prove of canary Birds.
A :slew York paper, speaking of the
importation of canary birds from Ger
many, says the following, sight was seen
in. Florence, Italy, in 1861; by a lady and
gentleman belonging to New York:
In walking in the principal street they
overtook a man with a long whip in his
hand, which be was moving from one
side to the other in what they thought
was a strange manner. When they
came up with him they found h a
driving a flock of canary birds, as in
England they drive a 1104 of tuwavrkeyed
A carriage came along, the man
his whip in a peculiar manner, when the
little birds all went to the sidewalk until
the carriage had'Pessed, when they
to the street again. A women wanted
to buy one, when the man • sprinkled
some canary seed at : 13Is feet andhe half
dozen of them mini .to him, wn
took one of them up in his hands and de
livered it to me woman, who paid him
one franc for it. The man then went on
The Nervous Mau
The nervous man is , the original harp
of Lone thousand swings.
Be is a fiddle, pasvfindint ont. •
The treid of the' elephant don't skare
him, but'e wilieth when the mouse nib
'Wes in'the vainsdot.' •
• Be turneth pale it the comingov the
spider. • .
lafkb , when the whool is On a
bender; but ahudereth when the striped,
amatigvalks oht for an airing.
Begazeth' at the red,.lightning with
14y, when it gasheth Up the heavens, but
the scales of his back lift up with horror
:when old Baxter files up his Weed saw: ,
idiiice to the nervous man
444-1115::,1101k for , A.-/Iving, and for excite.
'Pent Chin BF* 13.10kr.•10#4.•8a091.
ltisnt•factnres.sadWColetale Dealer* fa
Lamps, Lanterns, Chandelier s,
AND LAMP GOODS.
taw, CARBON A. VD LUBRICATING OILS
N 0.147 Wood Street.
ee9:ll2E Between 6th sad 6th Avenue.
FRUIT CAN TOPS.
SEDF - L'AtEt , ING
1 TRUITT T.CAN TOP:
fi . t. i.wir-1,.T!. - r ,,, .
- P iTilitleqii4 - iiii
-,, - .^:: ,:• :
We are now prepared to imnply 'natters and
Potters. It is perfect, simple, and as cheap as
the plain top, havlng the names of the various
Fruits stamped upon the cover. radiating from
the center. and an Index or pointer stamped upon
the too of the mai.
It Is Clearly, Distinctly and Permanently
by merely placing the name of the fruit the
can contains opposite the pointer and sealing in
the customary manner. IN prsver of fruit. or
good housekeepes will use any otherr ce
seeing t. coons
• IPES, CHIMNEY TOPS. &c.
A. large msEortrcent,
11E'NEY H. COLLINS.
apl4:h .T 7 Sid Acente,tmer Smithfield St.
DRY GOODS, TRIMMINGS.
Would call attentlot to the large reduction we
havt. rua It Da
Silk Parasols and Sun Umbrellas,
SELLING IT ULF PRICE%
LISLE UI,OY II
All at Very Low Prices
COLORED 51T.fi FANS,
1100 P 'SKIRTS, '
/Itl-14 L.% EN.
RIItTE 600 P
tor 11a kinds.)
BUTTO!' 7, i3lßßoiDicitir.s
Al ACTIUM, GLYDE & CO,
7S iz SO Market . Street.
`HAT MIER tiOODS
MACR' S: CARLISLE'S
No. 27 Fifth Avenue,
Dress Trimmings and Buttons.
Embroideries and Laces.
Elbows& and Flowers.
Bats and Gannets.
Wove litting and French Corsets.
New Styles ratlsy • s
Parasols—al the new styies.
.rats and Rain Umbrellas.
hosiery—the best Eng!bin maker.
A 40.1116 for "Dards' Seamless Kids."
eurin.r and hummer underwear.
Sole Antra% •or the Bernie 'Patent
••Lochwood's " "
irvina." " "
"E.itc," 4;c: "Dickens. "Derby,
• Dealers scpplled Wall the above at
MACRUM & CARLISLE,
t r 0 Q tst
42 4 . 5 pi .4,
r W 4 5
t=i re 4
ezo 3 71 % 1:6
4 : 12 04 = 4 PI
51 - 1 1
ez E l i 14
5 r 4
ad, to, 41 ga
etatnc,c&NDLEss & co“ I
ibate Wilsoa.,Carr C.0..1 A
FTBOIXSAtZ DtAl/1133 YN
Irozeigg ilompsup Dry 00
No. 94 WOOD STESET. '
%%DO door 'lrma Dlapondtraiimett.,k;
JOHN' PECK,' ORNAMEN T
PAIR WORKER AND PERIFUIdNR. l
I Third elite nearituatbileld, Pittsburg .
Alsravn , s senersi assortment 0,1 1
Mutt Ititi,_ ANDS CURLS:. Umitiette
trima4,..0...14_,:c ALPS , tsUV.ONA.II
Rev Fu0...1.1:11 . Aar A 'OOO rrie. in 71
still be' Even of RAW 11IIIR.
Ladles , Ind. ktentiemea's Hair Obittug A
in the , neatest meaner. . ~ . ma?)
NOS, NOTIONS, &C.
Linen Collars and Cuffs,
Plain Linen Chemizettes.
SEA SIDE SEIA'WLS
POWDER SILK PARASOLS,
TRAVELING BAGS AND SATCHEL
Palm, Linen, Silk Fans,
3BEcpc)x , lEs3x.iri s
TELE LATEST NOVELTIES
Silk, Lisle and Cotton Gloves.
Ail Kinds, Including . a Full Line o
AND' FINER . 31 A.lr, E 3
Plain and -Embroidered Corsets,
Coils and Switches,
A. FULL it,S.ORTMENT OF
ALL SIZES AID QUALITIES.
Gents' Rose, Ties
SUSPENDERS, DRAWERS, &
'3B .A_ "JEL aA. I R•
IN ALL KINDS OP GOODS
4 - -
Stock Kept During the Season
NEW .. Goons? `
30211 lON & CO'S,
77 and 79
Floor 011 Clotlos
mir..a.grgrx.rz 4 =rts ,
AT LOW PRICES_
We offer many of our goods Imeh below last.
Spring's prices. Tho.e goods in, our
line can elan Money by buying at mace.
BOVARD, ROSE 6: CO.,
eT T—T "E". 18 49.!
We offer a:Retail, frtll THIRTY DAIS ONLY•
a line of New and Choice Patterns
English Tapestry, Brussels, Ingrain,
and Other Carpets,
AT LESS THAN COST OF 13,1FORTATION ,
and our entire stoat .st prices wh.cli mate it au
object to buy this month, us these ir,Otsub Lave
never oeen offered so Uow•
Our Stot will close at SP. N. until Sentenater
RIBBONS, all wldtbs,
WAIST and 'NECK
DI aItIVALS OF
c, t uj, AT
21 Fins AVENUE.
SPECIAL SALE OF
McFARLAND dt COLLINB,.,
No. 71 and 73 FIFTH AVEN
Ainin assortment tporalleled
VELVETS BRUSSELS THERMS,
The VeTy No;est Desigus,
Of ocr own recrut importation and selectedfrom ..
31ED113111 AND LOW 'PRICED
QUAf.,ITY AND COLORS.
An "Extra Quality of Rag Carpet.
We are now selling tunny' of the tO2ove et
GREATLY REDUCED PRICES.
Jro. 51 FIFTH a VENUE,
OUTER TCLINTOCK & CO.
HATE JUST MUM) A
FINE SELECTION OF
THREE PLY AND
TILE LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF
WIUTE,CIIECK & FANCY
MAT i 1 GS;
FOR SUMMER WEAR,
IN TUE CITY.
STOCK FULL IN ALL DEPARTMENTS
()Milt McCLINTOCK Sz CO'S.
23 FIFTH AVENUE
COAL AND COICF}
DICKSON, STEWART & CO.,
Baying retcoved their ()Mee TA
NO. 567 . LIBERTY STREET , i
tr.... 163. Clty Flour Kill) EIZCOI,ID IrLOOB.
triea inriA turvisragriTito;
lowest mortal. iriee.
All orders left it their aloe, or ad drr.des
:hem tlltomith the mall, will be stte sed ed so to
promptly. ------------ ..
DR. WIEUTTMEt :-
ONTINVES TO' TREAT ALL
Cprivate diseases,. Syphilis in all its forms, all ' - ' 4
diseases, and tae effects of mercury are ,
completely eradicated: Spermatorrhea or Semi- •
nal Weakness and Impotency, resultisig, frem ~,
self-abuse or other causes, and wtoch produces
sone of the following, effects. as blotcner, bodily
weakness, indigestion, consumption, evasion to . _
society, unmanliness, dread of future even!, /IP
loss or memory. Indolence, nocturnal - emisslooS,
and finally so prostrating the sexual system as so
render maniere unsatisfactory, H a d therefore;
imprudent, are permanently cared. Femme iff
fficted with these or any other delicate, intricaws
or long standing constitutional comonsir.t should
give the Doctor a trial; he never faits:
A particular attention given to aU Female corr.- 1
plaints, Leucorrbea or Whites. Falling, intern. :
matron or Ulceration of the 'Womb, trvarithie ,
prurttia, Amenorrhoea. Menorrnagia, DYlims-
I' norrnota. andbterllity or Barrenn so
ess, are treat,
ed with the greatest auccess.
n who conanes
It is self.evidentthat a physicia
himself Matilda eirto the study of a certain class
of diseases and treats thousands of esFel. every
year must acquire greater-skill In that specialty
than one Ili general practite.
• The Doctor publishes a medical pamphlet of
fifty pageathat giveat full exposition of venereal
and private diseases, that minn sealed envelopes.
be had free atonal
or by ,mall fOr:Swo stamps, i
Every sentence .contaluc instruction to
thee af ed Ind enabling them to determine pre
cise mature of their complaints. ,
Tile ; estabilsinnent.. comprising ten ample
reoma central. When it is
Th.% d tit! , 'Abe *Doctor's can be ob..
tainted bv giving& Written statement of the case *
and medicines can be forwarded by mail or tx .,
press; 'in some instanees , however, a personal
examination is, abtsolutely netessary, while In
others,daily persons' attention is rev. lied, end
for the accommodation c f such patients there are
apartments connected with the office that are pro..
vided with every rettuisite that is calculated to
uromote recovery, including Medicated vapor
b a ths. Au prescriptions are prepared in the
DOctot i is WM taborstory. under his trilrgOnal su
pervision. Bedicat pamphlets at o e free, or
by mail for two stamps. No matter who have
.00101, ro d woes be saya. Bunn U A.M. to EP. re,
Bundaye J.S. al. to SIP. kr. Once
nTUBS:Ti (neat Court Wiese. , rittabutiak, kia
- . •