Newspaper Page Text
ttlt littobino Gait
Ih An d
They : drive hoMe thee4l4a froth liiii i tare, . -
Up and throigh the long shady la e,
.., Taey and to the thick, Mating rant's, •
They gather the earnest sno d. ops,
And the drat crimson blood of tag rote.
They , toss thCnew hay In he meadow, ,
Thy gather the elue loom white:
• They tied where the 4 sky grapes purple
' -:' In the'soft-tiate r r hrr light:
i , . Th ey
Thep. l es n ,
: O . : :
t W ibb il el l a r
su e i f
e t6h s rae h rt s es ni n r a
ns p ._ e s t ,
ti .r tth h e n t ia on u g iL Sb nd or p nib r l b al o b En er e r g y r ie : s. - .
Thee gather the delicate seaweeds,
And te4l'tiny castles in the ,aud i
They plc p the beautiful sea shells—
. Falryliarks that have drifted to lond.
They w .e from the' talL,'roclang• tree tons
W-hytia the otiole's hammock n. s ISWlllirt:
At night time are folded in Number
And-from thtse brown-banded •Itildren
• . anail grow mighty rulers oft State.
•- • • The noble and war of the Land— . •
The sword and the chisel and pale , te
.- Shall be held La the little brown hand.
WEST CHESTER is annoyed by false
alarms of fire.
LEWISTOWN had a mad-dog bat week.
but ,he was killed.
o.wesonv pus, "to tell the truth,
Pershing ought to have one i more."
Cnigiansucz Tnomorsos and Sertatoir
Cameron are among the guests at Bedford
I A GREENEIBMI boy shot and captured
alive a tine •b own eagle the other day.
It measured•six feet eight inches from tip
to tip. 1 •
MA2IO highway robbers infest the
central and southern parts of the State.
Claude Duial and his friends seem to have
come to life again.
Tun iitiblishers of the , huge Miners'
Journal, of Pottsville, propose to issue a
daily paper soon. Pottsville ought to be
able to support one.
ON aiTtrRDAY night week some inhu
man wretch cut off the tongue of a mule,
belonging to Henry Esterly, at Birdsboro,
Berke county. 'The animal 4s since died.
Tun - United States District Court at
Erie is holding night sessions, now, in
order, if possible, -to get through all
the business before the Court during this
JAMES S . rATTON, aged eight years,
son of William Patton, Esq.i of Spruce
Hill, Juniata'cOunty, fell fro a decaye,l
limb ofatree, on the nth - list., and was
ON Friday morning last, a little daugh
ter of Mr. Levi !loch, residing five miles
east of this piece, accidentally, while at
play, tipped. (ram a board, and, unseen
by, anyone, fell into a cistern. The child
-was kbout three years old.—Shippensburg
TnE Butler American says: Rev. John
Lefever, of Jefferson township, thiscoun
ty; when mining his grain this year,
found a buncit of rye that sprang from
one strain, which contained twenty-seven
stalks, from which fifteen hundred and
seventy-two grains were taken.
RATkasnucEs are pleasant compan
ions, perhaps, butssometimesthey become
too familiar and arekilled. A fine one;
four feet ands half king, twelve inches in
circumference and bearing eleven rattles
on his tail, was killed beneath the kitchen
steps - of a house in Fultia, county re
cently. , _
TEE Armstrong Republican says: The
-bariLpf Mr. Boyd s - ofAllegttany township,
this county, Was strnek by lightning on
Sunday night last, and totally destroyed.
The barn was a new one, -being one of
'the best in - the neighborhood, and was
filled with'gridn and hay. The loss Is a
severe one and -falls heavily upon Mr.
Boyd. ' •
IiTINTINGDON has bold burglars. Last
week one of them entered the hOttee of
Mr.. A. H. Hight and stole a watch, a pair
of boots and $5O in money, after which
he left, leaving a large , butcher knife at
the head of Mr.. Hight's bed, to show
probably what would , have been done if
air. H. had, been unfortunate enough to
wake up. ~
TEE Chambersburg Pubi;c Opinion
says a party of Chicago, Pittsburgh and
Orrstown sportsmen spent one day last
week fishing for trout in the stream
above Roxbury. They succeeded in
hooking ninety four: of these delicate
beauties, although the day was not at all
a promising one for the business. They
hope to return soon and be more success
ful. - -
SOMETIME ago Thos., A. Beales, John
B. Campbell and Jamea A. McConnell
were -arrested in Altoona, on a charge of
being the incendiaries. who have dest.toy.
ed so much property in that little city.
On Tuesday ,the case• came np before the
court, ands loiter prosequi was entered in
the cases of , 'McCondell and Campbell,
who were accordingly discharged, and
on Wednesday , the case of Beales was
still on trial:
• A seraotra &widen t occurred at Heffner's:
ore mines, in Richmond township, Berke
county, on Monday of last week. An
ascending backet became loosened when
• near the surface, and was precipitated one
hundred and eight feet on the workmen
below„ striking Mr. Benjamin Heffner in
the head, producing a terrible laceration
of the scalp, and, as it is thought, pro
ducing a serious Injury 'of the skull . A
chisel which;he was holding at the lime'
was driven through his wrist. Mr. Israel
Fox alsoluid his left arm broken twice. ,
Tay; Harkiver Mesa says: We are re•
• liably intoimed of tither it singular affair
which _occurred last on the premises
of Mr chrbaugli, in Union township,
Adamd,comity. For ; some time past a
cow belonging.to Mr. - Cartiaugh has been
pasturing in ,ft ffeld in which there is cow.'
siderable underbiush, and for* number
- of weeks:it beCame evident that , thepoW
bad been milked-film two of ' the small'
teats, which ; ably 'at times give Milk. This
could 111§Cbeaccoontedfor until list week,
h large black snake` found
sucking 'the cow,: It was killed was
Nup.,7410,0 American cirtAdnesdirjr
last Steviart, aged about
forty-livoyears,.who resided in'a frame'
house aboVe-4elPerville; near Deihong's
quarry, w i g i c w e d- on - Friday, afternoon
last. Feeling, u n well, she had - gone up
sitars tole down upon the bed; and while
there . a *blait was MO quarry
named, and ono of the stones, about
twentyAlire pounds In weight, descended
through the roof and struck' her on the
, left breast. • She'was' instantly killed, the.
force of.the stone also breaking the Sack
' lag -botioni of the bed, - Coroner Rigby
lieldiorinquest, and;a VerdiCt'of death by
accident was rendeied:,
azi - Enry thousand dollar . Court
House is being , built in Gearega county.
A LAND-sum. occurred at MAnatleld on
Wednesday, and two Germans engaged
in leveling a hill were severely, perhaps
THE Carroll Free Press says: From our
observation of the wheat in this part of
the country we conclude it is somewhat
injured by the rust, yet there will be a fair
yield and of a quality much better titan
we have had for some time.
THE Belmont Chronicle says: "During
the storm of Friday night last, the M. E.
Church at Loydsville, in this county was
stiirck by lightning. The cupola was
shattered to pieces; the walls pretty badly
cracked, and the
i door badl broken up.
THE Mahoning Herald sa s: On. Tues
day or Wednesday of las week,, Mr.
Isaac Shaw, of Hanover, td well known
hack, driver between that place and New
Lisbon, undertook to hil'e a swarm of
bees, when they became enraged and
stung Wm so badly about e head and
neck and,hands that he in ' short, time
TH$ wheat in Coshocton ounty, I gen
erally, is all in shock. The , yield as far
as_we can learn is splendid. Farmers are
quite jubilant over their success in wheat
raising this year. Oats looks well and
will produce more than an average crop.
Corn lit very backward. Owing to our
unfavorable spring much re-planting had
to be done. If we have a late tall, a fair
crop may be gathered. The fruit crop,
in apples and peaches, will be small, and
of an inferior quality.—Coallocton Age.
Trials of a Country Clergyman.
A young parson thus feelingly describes
his bachelor experience , in the first village
in which he settled after entering the min
istr3 : Old ladies gave me tracts and tor
mented me in every possible way. One
gave me cough lozenges because a fly got
down my throat in church; another sent
me her late husband's goloshes to wear
when I went out on wet evenings, (the
late husband's feet were about five inches
long.) A third sent a wonderful kind of
India rubber bag, which she said could
be applied wherever a chill was felt. Not
till my sister came to stay with me did I
know, that hot water ought to be put into
the creature before using; I had thought
it a sort ,of mat to lay over my
feet, and very useless of its kind.
A Miss Thompson was the most
disagreeable of the old maids. She
actually one day ran her fingers under
neath my collar to see if I wore flannel.
During the year•l was at Littleback. I
had thirteen pairs of slippers, twenty-five
sermon cases and three smoking caps
worked for me. One young lady em
broidered my initials on a handkerchief
in shiny looking black thread. My sis.
ter says that it was done in hair; and per
haps that accounts for Miss Rudge being
so offended when I said I thought Les
ter's red marking cotton as good as any
other. Three young ladies declared that
I had trifled with their affections; two,
on the contrary, affirmed that they had re
jected me; while the village school mis
tress assured the rector that I had tried
to press her hand. .1 ccrtainly never had
such hard work as while at Littleback. I
played at lesat three hundred games of
croquet went to an archery meeting
every week, and at any spare moment I
was liable to be sent for by Miss Anna
Phelps to practice an Italian duet. I
bore my trials with christian fortitude,
till one morning the rector sent for me
and said that my conduct disgraced my
profession. I took the hint, and at the
end of one year and three months my
career at Littleback was over. The
young ladies cried when I went; they
said I. WU "auch.adarling." Now, I ask
illy impartial reader whether it was not
hard that I should be blamed for the la
dles of Littlebackt My life is blighted,
and all that is left of me la thirteen pairs
of slippers, twenty-five sermon cases,
three smoking caps, one handkerchief
marked "T. G.," and a bad character from
my late employer. •
The Reforme4 Mennonites.
The following article which we copy
from the Mt. Joy Herald, gives a rather
fairer account of the characteristics of
new or Reformed Mennonites than is
usually found in the newspapers: The
followers of John Herr, who was a
native of West Lunpter tow tship, Lan
cester county, Pa.. are generally known
by the name of New Mennonites, but
by many they are called Ilerrites; and in
Franklin county, Pa,. where their first
leader was a Rev. Frantz. they are
usually denominated the Frantzites.
They are most numerous in this and
Franklin counties of this State, and Can
ada, but they are also found in nearly
all the Soutneastern counties of Penn
sylvania, and some of the Western
States. Their mode of worship does
not differ very much from the Old Men
nonite Church. They hold very strictly
to the non-resistance doctrine; not going
to war nor suing at the law; nor wilt
they hold any office under the Govern
ment; or vote for candidates for any civil
office. They are industrious, irugal, and
hence generally prosperous. In their
dress they are neat; the style resembling
that,of the Quakers, but is much more
uniform. They are not peradtted Ito
marry any bat their ownmembers. They
are close communionists, and the mem
bers 'of each sex greet each other with A
kiss When they meet or separate. except
neighbors during ordinary business at.
fairs. The great peculiarity of the de,
nomination is their strict exclusiveness,
refraining from hearing "any but their
own members preach ox pray on any on-,
basion, even et the funeral of a near rel
ative,' If they attend funerals. the divine
i servica - +if which is conducted by minis=
ten of Other denominations, they absent
themselves' duri4g the service. ; As a reit.
eon for this exclusiveness, they say that
.the woribip of, all others is Babel—con.
fusion, nnti,therefore not acceptaksle , with
`the Lord, 3 ": They, are neighborly, 00Cht
' bin, and very.good.ciiheni!.
14itusri the most 'singular case of
longevity among the birds in the Zaologi
cal Gardens of London, Is that , of the
- irOndertub wingless birds'of New Zee
land;theldwi•kiwt, or epteryx. • The old
bird, a feMile,' has. been 'living in the
'gardens since Every: year since
sbe has laid her single enormousegg,
which weighs, when 'freshi:totirteen
ounces, and -measures four and three
fourths-inches In length, and is nine and
threetteurth Inches in tie smallest eircum
lerence,, • beltig the largest egg, in propor
tion to the Size of the animal producing
it, laid by any bird. The kiwi, we may
temark,.ll( about the size of alsrge 'ben,
and the egg is double the 'weight of - that*
•of a swan. After thirteen ygars orsingle
blessedness`she has been provided with a'
mate, but as yet has 'reared' no progeny.
Anthony TroUope's View of Anieileop
In America a girl'may - formafriendly
intimacy with any young man she fan
cies, and though she' may not be free
from little jestsand good:humored joking,
there is no injury toler from such Intl-
Macy. It Is her acknowledged right to
enjoy herself after that Fashion, and to
have what she calls a good time with
young men. A dozen such intimacies do
not stand in her way when there comes
some real adorer who means to marry her
and is able to do so. She rides with
these friends, walks with - them, and cor
responds with them. She goes out to
balls and picnics with them, and after
ward lets herself in with a latch-key,
while her papa and mamma are abed and
and asleep, with perfect security. If
there be much to be said against the prac
tice, there is also something to be said for
it. Girls on the continent of Europe, on
the other hand: do not dream of making
friendship with any man. A cousin with
them is as much out of the question as
the most perfect stranger. In strict
families a girl is h ardly allowed
to go out with' her brother,
and I have heard of mothers who
thought it, indiscreet that a father
should be seen alone with his daughter at
a theatre. All friendships between the
sexes must, under such a social code,be
looked forward to as poit-nuptial joys.
Here in England there is a something be
twixt the two. The intercourse between
young men and girls is free enough to en
able the latter to feel how pleasant it is to
be able to forget, for a while, conven
tional restraints, and to acknowledge
how joyous a thing it is. to indulge In so
cial interconse in which_ the simple delight
of equal mind - Meeting equal mind in
equal talk Is just enhanced by the uncon,
scions remembrance that boys and girls,
when they meet together, may learn to
love. There is nothing more sweet in
youth than this, nothing more natural,
nothing more fitting —nothing, indeed,
more essentially necessary for God's pur
poses with his creatures. Nevertheless,
here with ns, that is the restriction, and
it is seldom that a girl can allow herself
the full flow of friendship with a man not
old enough to be her father, unless he is
her lover as well as her friend. —From
"The Vicar of Bullhampton."
A. Good Word tor the Mosquito
As so many readers will find themselves
inclose contact with this insect presently,
we quote what the EntomoZogat says
concerning him, for their edification:
The eggs of the mosquito are laid in a
bowl-shaped mass upon the surface. of
stagnant water by the mother fly. After
hatching out they finally become the
wiggletails or wiggling worms that may
be seen in the summer in any barrel of
water that , is exposed to the atmosphere
for any length of time. Finally . the
"wiggletails" conie to the surfade, and
the full fledged mosquito bursts out of
them, at first with very short limp wings,
which in a short time grow both in length
and stiffness. The sexes then couple, and
the above process is repeated again, pro
bably a dozen times in the course of one
season. It is a curious fact that the male
mosquito, which may be known by its
feathered anteae, is physically incapable
of sucking blood.
The musquito is not an unmitigated
pest. Although in the winged state the
female sucks our blood and disturbs our
rest, in the larva state the insect is deci
dedly beneficial by purifying stagnant
/ water that would otherwise breed malarial
diseases. Linnzeus long ago showed that
if you place two barrels of stagnant wa
ter aide by side, neither of them contain
ing any "wiggletails," or other living
animals, and cover one with gauze, leav
ing the other one uncovered, so that it
will soon become full of "wiggletails,"
hatched out from the eggs . deposited by
the female mosquito, then the covered
barrel will, in a few weeks, become very
offensive, and the uncovered barrel will
emit no impure and unsavory vapors.
The Climate of California.
Even in hot interior towns like Sacra
mento, the air is exceedingly bracing.
The midday sun scalds and broils, but in
the shade one never finds the atmosphere
close and stifling; and .at night, in the
phraseology of the country, "he always
needs to sleep Under a blanket," Not
withstanding the intense heats no case of
sun•stroke has ever been known in Cali
fornia, and' mad dogs are unheard of.
The climate of this city—and in less de
gree that of the interior—braces up the
nerves and excites the brain like cham
pagne. It is a potent stimulant, quick
ening all human machinery, mental and
physical; kindling unwonted activity,
restlessness, and keenness of perception,
and causing,more than any , other influence
the high-pressure life of California. I
doubt if there is any one so sluggish of
blood that he could stay for a week in
San Francisco without finding his old self
strangely vitalized and intensified. Ob
serving writers, too, begin to notice the
change in physique--the universal ten
dency _to ruddiness,- corpulence, and a
certain English cast of , countenance.
What , have the Yankees, who have lived
here ten or fifteen years,done with , their
thin faces and narrow chests? Do they
mean tamely to yield up their birth-riaht,
and uffer a sea change into something
new 'and strange—beef-eating English
men, for example? Already the pioneer
is a modified man; the Californian of the
second generation will be a new man.
An unfledged poet, *hose talent only
needs to, be known to be aPpreciated, has
been favored with a feline serenade, and
thus gives vent to his ieelings on the ec•
"If a cat doth meet a cat, upon the
garden wall, and if a cat doth greet a cat,
oh! need they' both to squall? Every
Tommy has his Tabby,
,Waiting on the
wall, and yet she welcomes his approach
with one unearthly yawl.' If a kit doth
wish to:court a rack upon the wall, why
don't he sit•and 'sweetly, smile, And not
''stand up andhail;, - and lift his precious
beck up high, and sho* his:teeth and
moan, as if, 'twero colic more thin love,
that made the feline groan. ; Among the
train there.is a swain; hismoice is knoWn
full.well; but what's hts nime,orwhere's
his 'haze,' the deuce alone can tell.: Be
As sweet upon the other sex; and so.,yrith
1 groans and horrid threats,' he rends. dm
'evening air,' and makes these - midnight
'rendezvous' impossible to bear."
POSTAL CHANGES IN PENNSYLVANIA:
Barnhart's.Mille v Butler county.=-8.
vice A. 13arnbart, not commis
strong, vice T. W. Lynch, 'resigned._ _
PerrFpolity' Fayette ' county—J. W.
McCul„dice 4. Grist, removed.
Cana , Venango cminty—.ljUnie Smith.
vice E. M. Brown, resigned: • '
WELDON & KELLY,
htsandlietasers sad Wholesale Dealer. la
Larapa, Lanterns Chandelles,
AND LAMP GOODS.
Also, OLRBON AND LVBRICATINO OITA
N 0.147 Wocxl .Street.
iseandti Between sth and 6th Avenue.
FRUIT OAN TOPS.
We are now prepared to supply 'flutters and
Potters. It Is perfect, simple, and as cheap as
the plain top, having ,the names of the various
Fruits stamped upon the cover. radiating from
the centeop ther. and an index. or pointer stamped upo a
the t of can
It Is Clearly, Distinctly and Pet nianently
by merely placing the mane of the Itnit the
can con tutus opposite the pointer and sealing
the customary manner. Po preserver of fruit or
good bocusekeeper use any other Ititer once
seeing t. inlaS
PIPES, CHIMNEY TOPS, Oke,
- ORRINEY TOPS
A large assortment.
HENRY H. COLLINS,
apllshff Ad Avetitte,neir Smithfield St.
DRY GOODS, TRIMMINGS.
Would ca :I attention to Me large reduction we
have male in
Silk Parasols' and Sim Umbrellas,
BELLIN6 AT HIP PRICE.
El cams R UNDERWEAR"
All at Very LoW Prices
COLORED SILK FA S.
liOOP SKIRTS. •
WHITE 600 PS,
(of all klaxla.)
MACRUM, CLYDE & CO,
78 & 80 Market Street.
NOW SIMMER GOODS
No. 27 Fifth Avenue,
Dress Trimmings and Buttons. •
Embroideries and Drees.
Ribbons and Flowers.
Hats and Bonnets.
Glove Ming and French Corsets.
New Styles snaky's Skirts. •
Parasol.—ail the new styles. "
bun and BIM Umbrellas.
Hosiery—the best English makes.
Agents for "Harris , :Seamless Bids."
Spring and Bummer underwear,
Sole Agents or ire Bernie Patent Shape Col
lars .-Lockwood's "[milte d " `'West End."
"'Elite," En; "Dickens ,"" derby," and other
Dealers supplied with the above at
MACRITM. .8s CARLISLE,
... la z
CS 0 ra i
P2l 32 W c
03 r. ot,-o i
W. imo lull el
= 42- A IR aa ..•
cp a tat 4
Mi 4 I it! 114 /I '
Ig al m / M
A 4 1
COM 1 poi „ g
. 1 in PI in.
4=ll wi. 0 el Eg
VI 1 4 ; 2 a .
0 0 i
tr.. E, 14 4
.11..1kninittIANDLEtS11 & 00s,
NLI •: 1 (Lito' Nirnikri4 ore. &Call
• - • •WEIOLIBMOII MALININ ,
Foreign and biinieotio Dry GrOds,
No: 9* WOOD BTILNET.
Third door libtris Dymond &MT._
, „ , enTailniteri. Par
HAIR AND PERFUMERY.
i r man lint , -
T i P
' " I l n b' tl93B.= W WAAL OnAut Nl .
8R8&m,1.77 . 46 srititoa Peee:iikeu V
1 4es -7 me en RAW eal t
a the neatest manner. 16"4 !!*
TRIMMINGS, NOTIONS, &O.
Linen Colbis and Cuffs,
Plain Linen Chemizettes.
SEA SIDE SHAWLS.
PONGEE SILK PARASOLS,
TILAVELING BAGS BD SATCHELS,
Palm, Linen, Silk Fans,
TUE LATEST NOVELTIES.
Silk, Lisle and Cotton Gloves.
All Kinds, including a Full Line of
AND FINER MAILEIRI.
Plain and Embroidered Corsets,
Coils and Switches.
ALL SIZED AND QUALITIES.-
Gents' Shirts, Hose, Ties,
SUSPENDERS, DRAWERS, &C.
33 .IR, la A S
Stock Kept P.P. Mixing' the Seasoi
MN HOBII & .CO'S,
77,., and 31)
. • . • •• •
AND SKA TING.
A FULL ASSORTMENT OF
RIBBONS, all widths,
'IN ALL' BINDS OF 000 DP.
BY DAILY ARRIVALS OF
SPECIAL SALE 911
We oder at WWI. for TIITRTY DAIS ONLY
a line of New and Choke ratte-sna.
English Tapestry, Brussels, Ingrain,
and Other Carpets,
AT LESS THAR COST OF IMPORTATION.
and our cloth - a stock at prices wtbch Enke It au
object to buy this month, as these goods hos.,
nrver oeen offered so low.
Our Store will close at 3 P. if. until September
111 . 011.111A51) & COUINB.
No. 71 and 73 ILFTN AVEIsTUE,
Floor Oil Cloths,
liii..ELar UV 'MCA- Eh
AT LOW PRICES.
We offer many or our goods much below last
Spring's prices. Those needing goods in ou:
line can Aare money by buying at once.
BOYARD, ROSE . & CO.,
21 FIFTH AVENUE.
NEW CARPETS! - .
iii mj itt: ir eltl ck :f o riN ni i n gl in assortment unparalleit..l
VELVETS BRUSSELS THEE-PLYS
The Very Newest Designs,
Of oar own_ recent importation and seleeted&om
111F.DLUI AM) LOW PRICED
12 4 1T 4 G-IZALINS,
An Extra Quality of /Rag Carpet.:
We are now selling many of the above at
GREATLY: REDUCED PRICES.:
OUTER rcunoci & co.
HOE JUST RECEIVED A,
FINE SELECTION OF
T EmEE , PLY AND
TILE LMOILES'1 1 ASSORTMENT OF
WILITE,CHECIE & FANS
FOR SUMMER WEAR
IN THE CITY.
STOCK FULL IN ALL DEPARTMENT
OLITEU McCLINTOCH & CO', '
23 'FIFTH AVENUE
COAL AND COKE.
costa coAu: caw 1,
DICKSON; STEWiRTi A
• Having removed their Oeka to •
NO. 567: LIBERTY S I
(Lately City Om Mill) SEOO2iD ZLOOa.
Axe now prepared' to thrnhas_,Lood YOUOKI
BIM NY Linke NUT.OVAL tiBI3IdICK. at t:
towest 'aortas olio%
All orders left at their omoe, or addressed;
them through the mall, will be attended
prourittiv. - .
g f I ONTINVES TO TREAT AL.
, private diseases, Syphilis In all Its forms,
rimy diseases, and toe effects of mercury I;
comptetety eradicated. Speratatorrhea or Set
nal Weakness ' , end Impotency. resulting fr*
self: abuse or other causes, And which profit..
'same of the following effects. an blotenes. , gli 4
weakness, Indigestion. consumption. aver em -
society. unmanliness, ~ dread of flours eiea
kW or memory. Indolence, nocturnal „ends MO:
and dually ao prostrating the sexual system a-`
render marriage nusstlstachry. and' thereE
imprudent, are perms/41114y aired. , Persons li
Meted with these or any other delicate, futile
or tons standing constitutional eomniabst shol
give ibeDoctor atrial; ; ho never : eons. 1
A Paribtdar attention *Menlo all /female ca plaints. Leurombea or Whites, Palling, Infill
Math= Or: Ulceration of the Womb. Overt
.preritla. Amenorrhoea. Menorrhagla. Dyst4
.norrhoes. and Merl/11y or Banchness. are try
ed with the greatest *access. - -
..... It Is salt:evident that a physician who eon ilk
rdosself exclusively to thestudyof ' , certain el
of diseases and treats thousands of cases ev,
year must acquire meter still in that speci e
. Mum (meta general pract m edi cal . .:
The- Doctor publishes Parnpaler4
nitggeguener, gives a Pall expoaltiOn of Vene -
Ant briratediseages, Mat can be Wires:, mei
by mail , Ibr two stamps, in sealed envelo I
sentence'contains matruetion to the
Au . we t en staLeg them to determine the t:
else. tune of their cOMPlaints,
The • establishineet, comprising " ten aril
is central. V. it is not, etraventen,, , '
'Mr e MAY'. the Doctor's opinion can be ,
t a n o tmeteing a written statement of the
. and med - kilns* can be' forwarded' by mall a
press. In some, instanees. however, a pereq
examination Is absolutely- necessary. wttil3
ot h ers sally persOnal attention is reqtired, I.!,
for the accommodation • teach patients therr,
apartruebta connected with the ogles that am 1 , ,'
ded with every requisite that is calculate :
aroma° . recovery; Inch/ding ltiedleated . v.- t .
bath& all prescriptions! are - prepares In ~-.
Uoctor's own laboratory. wader, his personal
pavilion: Medical pamphlets ma t t er ace w h o
SyLatall f or two -, Stamps. , So - who I.
salcd, read what he says. , Bonn No. to Sl4
Sunders MI IL to SI r. n." otnee, 9 wy"
wriavr. (near Court HOLM,/ lttenirgh..