Newspaper Page Text
—Gen. Meade is at Cape May.
—Cranberries are brought from Alaska.
—Quilp asks if the Chinese'won't bam
—Six thousand Berlin masons are on
—At last the Rochester century plant
—Kansas City has a tailor whose name
is A. Swindler.
—Verdi is going to make an opera of,
—The Prince of Wales is said to have
—ln New Albany 1,000 colored chil
dren attend school.
—Carl Formes is to play at the Princess
Theatre in London.
—A. J. now advocates the repudiation
of the national debt.
—The grape crop in the Lake region
will be very abundant.
—1,193 is the number of prisoners in
the Illinois penitentiary.
—A little Norwegian child, starved to
death in Detroit last week.
—tieorge Francis Train now de
nounced as a Jesuit in disguise.
—The late Mr. Tousey bequeathed
$22,000 to Trinity College, Hartford.
• —There is said to be but one Protest
ant place of worship in ail New Mexico.
—Victor Hugo admires Swinburne
hugely and calls him the poet of the age.
—The Boston Poat heads an article on
John Q. Adams, Jr., "The Coming Pres
An eastern paper says that the man
agers are the only persons who never au
fer in the long run.
—David Buskirk lives in Monroe
county, Indiana, is seven - feet high and
weighs 700 pounds.
—Some one has said Chang, the giant,
is the lazieat man in the country, because
he lies the longest in bed.
—The whole yield of fruit in the peach
growing districts of Delaware is estima
ted this year at 5,000,000 baskets.
—An exchange Eays, your own peace
of mind is likely to be disturbed if you
receive a piece of somebody elses.
—Juarez is tired of being constantly
re•elected President and consequently is
about to become Dictator of Mexico,
—They are excavating a temple o
Bacchus at Athens. They will probably
find beer mugs and champagne bottles.
—Offenbach has written a new 'opera.
"Thee Princess of Trebizonde," which
was brought out at Baden-Baden on the
31st of July.
—Some one suggests that so many fatal
errors might not be made by druggists, if
:doctors would; but write their prescrip
tions in English.
—The Sultan thinks the Viceroy spends
too much money. It is especially agra
vatinz because the Sultan himself is
--Spotted English coach dogs, like
those! of Major Burnell, are in fashion
now in New York. They run beneath
stylish turn-outs. _
—The Siamese twins who have came
back again say they never intended to be
cut apart, and do not disagree on the sub
ject of temperance. '
—ln speaking of the proposed exPedi
tion in search of the men with tails, Punch
advises that a quantity of salt be taken
.along to catch them with.
—James Nicholls, an ex Senator from
Philadelphia, died in that city on Thurs
.day morning. He served' six years as
State Senator at Harrisburg.
—We are supposed'to have forty mil
lions of people in the United States, so
that in this new world a rather extensive
visiting acquaintance is possiLle.
'—A. Boston paper says "the plentier
peaches the higher the price. Sub
merge the city in the fruit and only a
millionaire would get sight of it."
—Minnie Hauck is growing in favor
and value. She is now engaged to sing
for tive . monthe at the Imperial Opera in
Nieman, and is to receive $B,OOO for it.
—A fresh grave in Belle River, Cana
da; exploded the other day, and it is sup
posed that Fenian ammunition and not a
corpse, was the contents of the sepulcbze.
—A tablet to the memory of sweet
John Kettle is to be placed in Westmin
.- ster Abbey.. He was worthy of the
honor, but the tablet will hardly last as
long as his "Christian Year."
—A rattlesnake, with forty-five rattles,
was lately killed in Tennessee, according
to a local paper, which adds that "for
weeks previous he terrified the whole
country with his noise at night."
—One of the California papers objects'
to paying money for telegraph dispatches,
on the ground that the companies monop—
olize electricity, which, like oxygen,
ought Who free to the multitude.
A. 'New Orleans paper says that a
3)44.04 widow in, that city, who writes
-well, is "training herself for an editor."
'We hope that we are not the editor she is
'training herself for. —Louisvale Couriet.
Bieber)" Smith, presiding Bishop of
the Protestant Episcopal Church of the
' ;United States, was seventy-five years old
on the. Sunday before last, and celebrated
the anniversary by contirming twelve
persons in Louisville. ,
--It it said that the Sultan intends to
humiliate the Viceroy of Egypt
. by send
ing"the grand Vizer to Suez to represent
the Porte at the opening of the canal,
leaving to' the Viceroy hat an inferior
riositipn in the ceremony.
Gloucester, N. J., there is spear
tree more than one hundred and fifty
years old. In 1716 it was brought.to
this country in a flower, pot by - Captain
Samuel Harrison, a son \ of one of the
regicides. It has a fino crop ,of fruit this
—Last June an American had his ankle
broken in Hesse Darmstadt, and the;rail
way company paid hlui $4,000 in gold as
indemnity. Accidents can't be very' cora
mon there or they couldn't pay so much.
Or perhaps,they indemnify passengers
instead of ,keeping up a gorgeous Fisk,
buying, Up coveys of little railways, or
hseinibattles with their neighbors,
7 =The most successful man in Europe
is' now said to be Von Beust. In spite'of
really tremendous obstacles, he has ex
tricated. Austria from a slough of des.
I pond, satisfied Hungary, turned .the di
plomatic laugh upon Bismarck and suc
cessfully defied the power of the church
whenever it came in contact-with the.
state. The wonderful success and ability
of this man leads us to reflect that the re
sult of the war in '66 might have 1i
very different, had he been the premier of
Austria. instead of Saxony, •where he had
no room to operate.
The Meanest Swindler out of Jail.
The banker of the Raplee banking
house, in Pen Yan, has run off, leaving
behind him $2,000 in cash against liabili
ties amounting to $133,000. Up to the
day of his departure he was regarded as
perfectly solvent, and this delusion
caused many losses that would otherwise
have been prevented. A lady presented
a check drawn by a distinguished attor
ney of Cannadaigua for some $1,400 or
$1,500 only the day before, and was in
duced to forego payment for a day or two,
but had the check certified, thus unwit-
tingly releasing the attorney, and lost all.
A farmer called at the bank on Saturday
morning to purchases draft of $4OO, and
as the clerk, who was utterly innocent of
what was going on, could not reach the
b:anks till Mr. Raplee came with the safe
keys, the man left his money- "to do a
little business elsewhere." During his
absence several checks from other parties
were sent in, and as the key had not ar
rived, the clerk-paid the checks out of the
farmer's cash, in the utmost g,ood faith,
using it all up, or nearly so, and he lost
all. One man had deposited $14,000
worth of national bonds for safe. keeping,
a portion of which belonged to children
for whom he was acting as guardian.- On
- hearing of his and their irreparable loss,
he went into convulsions, and at the last
advices was a raving maniac.
Americans in Dresden.
The Dresden Nachrichten says: "An
old gentleman, whose features strongly
resemble those of his Majesty King Jo
hann, excites public attention by his sin
gular military uniform. Educated men,
especially those who have traveled, re
cognize in it at once the garb of a Gen
eral of the United States army. This
man is General Robert Anderson, who
arrived here a few days ago with. his
family. Those who know the history of
the late civil war in America have long
been familiar with this name, in connec
tion with the great valor and skill with
which he defended Fort Sumter when the
rebellion began. Besides this, he has per
formed good service in several affairs with
the Mexicans and Indians, and has won
the general esteem of his countrymen,
both at home and abroad.
"As General Anderson means to make
a prolonged stay in this city, and Com
modore Worden, the victor in the mem
orable sea fight between the original iron
clads, the Monitor and the Merrimac, has
also taken up his abode here, we now
have two of the heroes of the American
civilwar peacefully dwelling among our
citizens, at rest from their needs of war."
Toe Steam Engine.
According to the English journals, a
mechanic of Nottingham has recently pat
ented a very great improvement in the
steam engine, which consists in forcing
heated air into the boiler of the engines
now in use—the air and steam together
passing from the boiler to work the en
gine. The inventor has devised a separ
ate apparatus for pumping and drawing
the cold air through a coil of pipes, and
so heating it before it enters the b oiler,
but the cold air may be also taken direct
ly into the boiler, and be made to take up
its heat entirely from the water in it.
'The advantages offered by the invention
are stated to be three-fold. First, a sav
ing of more than forty per cent. in fuel;
secondly, an increased amount of motive
power compared with the ordinary steam
engine; and thirdly, a diminished supply
of water for boilers. A further advan
tage is also said to deserve attention, viz.,
that the action of the air on the water is
very, beneficial, keeping it in constant
perturbation, thus tending to prevent in
Anotlier Vieu m.
Thirsday evening, a daughter of Mr.
Benjamin MeMechen ' residing a short
distance below Benwood, was engaged in
building a fire in the cooking stove,
and to make it ignite more readily,
poured upon the kindlings some carbon
oil. setting the can on tile stove when she
had done so. In a moment a loud report
was heard, followed by the heart-rending
shriek.s of the burning child. In her
agony she rushed into the open air, com
pletely enveloped by the flames. Two
gentlemen, who were passing the house,
saw her and ran to her assistance. They
did not reach the spot where she was
standing,however, until every particle of
her clothing had been consumed. Her
body was most shockingly burned, the
greater portion of the cuticle being re
duced to a crisp,. She lingered in great
agony for four hours, when death re
leased her from her suffeeings-r— Wheel
Wilma' Thad. Stevens Was a young
lawyer, he once had a case before a bad- •
tempered Judge of an obscure Pennsyl
vania Court. Under what he considered.
a very erroneous ruling, it was decided
against him; whereupon he threw down
his books and picked up his hat in a high
state of indignation, and was about to
leave the court-room, scattering Impreca
tions all around him. The Judge straight
ened himself to his full height, assumed
an air of offended majesty, and asked
Thad. If he meant to "express his con
tempt for this Court." Thad. turned to
him very deferentially,, made a respectful
bow, and replied, in feigned amazement,
6 ' Express my contempt for this Court I
Ito, sir I Lam trying to conceal it, your
Honor," adding c as. he turned to leave,
"but I find It d--4 hard to do It."
PITTSBURGH GAZETTE: .MONPA.Y, AUGUST 16, 1869,
What shall they dot inquires a good
matron. "What shall daughters do?"
Our answer is prompt, pithy and perti
net, and perhaps,
the matron may say,
laconic. It is this: Learn the art of house
keeping, the art of arts, too often one of
the lost arts with all who have the most
remote idea of the notion of marrying,
which it is fair to presume most daughters
have, judging from observation, not less
'than the topics of conversation most com
mon with girls, whether by the fire Side,
on the street, at school, in the shop, sew
ingroom or factory; in fact, with many
it seems to be the all-in-all—looking out,
by the way, too many of them,
alas! for somebody green. enough
to marry them for the luxury
of supporting them in idleness, a
luxury that too many young men, alas!
and some who are older, have seen and
felt the folly of, while others are learning
wisdom frlAn noting many sad experien
ces. Of all the sad misfortunes that can
befall a man, about the greatest, it would
seem, is that of being married to a silly,
know-nothing and do-nothing woman.
therefore, say to all matrons, in re
ply to the above query, if you will allow
us: teach, instruct and train your daugh
ters diligently. faithfully and persistently
in all they shall need to know when they
become wives, to wit: to De good house
keepers. These are plain words, to be
sure, yet we are sure that no mother will.
nor daughter can, successfully controvert
A CORRESPONDENT of the Cleveland
Herald, writing from New Philadelphia,
Ohio, reports that a Mrs. Birney, sixty
two years of age, living near Tippecanoe,
Harrison county, Ohio,for twenty-three
years has been in the abit of falling into
a state of unconsciousness at about ten
o'clock on Sunday mornings, during
which she delivers ungrammatical relig
ious discourses. For a long time after
the first development of this condition
crowds were accustomed to attend, to
listen, but, the novelty having worn off,
she preaChes, rain or shine, to whatever
audience happens to be present. Her
spells are thought to be the result of a
stroke of lightning, which paralyzed the
right side, from the crown of her head
down, when she was but eighteen years
old. Shr affirms that she is not conscious,
before or after her discourses, of a single
word she utters, and it was a long time
before she could be persuaded to believe
that she spoke at all. She is said to be
an honest, sincere, christian woman, who
could not willingly impose on any one.
A spiritualist theory is that she is a me
dium, and is possessed by the spirit of an
old fogy preacher, who still imagines that
he is traveling a circuit..
THE Nicaraguan ship canal, it is an
nounced will soon be commenced by a
French company, to whom a charter has
been granted by the respective Presidents
of. Nicaragua and Costa Rica, This in
strument requires approval of the Con
gresses of the two republics, but the rati
fication, it is anticipated, will be enacted
by those bodies at their next sessions.
The cost of the work will be enormous,
but the projectors, it is asserted, are pre
pared to raise all the money required, and
will push the canal to completion with
the greatest rapidity possible. The line
of the canal has not yet been positively
settled, but it is believed that it will fol
low the San Juan river and Lake of Ni
caragua for the greater part of the dis
tance, thus saving many miles of rock
cutting. The heaviest section will-be for
twelve or fifteen miles between the Pa
cific and the western shore of the Lake
of Nicaragua. 'The Panama journals as
sert that this charter will interfere with
the construction of the Panama Ship
Canal, and blame .the Congress of the
States of Columbia for opposing dogged
ly the plans for building this work.
A TOIYNG LADY of. Memphis, Tenn.,
lately made a practical illustration of the
theory which has been quite warmly ad
vocated in the columns of the Bevolution,
that ladies should have the same privil
eges as men in making love and proposals
of marriage. The young woman in
question hearing that a. certain young
man wanted to get married, dressed up in
her tidiest and called on him: Though
they had never met before, she im
mediately made known her errand.
Being assured that he was indeed de
sirous of a companion, she, without
further preliminanes, offered her heart
and hand. The next day they were mar
ried and are now living very happily to
PROPEiSOR taumsw JENKINS, some
times called the Canadian Blondin, a
tight-rope performer of celebrity, about.
the 20th of August, intends to essay a
most perilous feat, nothing less than
crossing the fearful chasm of Niagara
river below the falls by means of a veloci
pede ridden over a tight-rope. The place
of crossing will be a short distance be
low the old suspension bridge, where the
length of the spanning cable will be
about one thousand feet. The ;vehicle
used by the daring , velocipedo-funexcibu
list is of peculiar construction. The
wheels are grooved, and It is propelled
by the hands, a balance-pole being car
ried on the feet..
HAVING made numerous inquiries con
cerning the Grape crop on the islands, of
Erie, and land bordering the southern
side of said lake, only one•third of a full
crop is anticipated this season. The Con
cord which for years has nearly escaped
the blight, mildew and ror, has suffered
this year nearly as much as the other
great staple, the Catawba. The Dela
ware, always so certain, has begun to
give way. • Over-bearing is supposed to
be the principal cause. Of about forty
varieties, the Hartford, Pacific and Dela
ware, thus far, have suffered least.
A CLEBOWAN "candidating" in Rut
land, Conn., recently, got "settled,"
though notover the church, by ;injudici
ously (to say the least) remarking that
"when women fall into sin they suffer
less from compunction of conscience than
men." The poor man, no doubt, was en
titled to his "views," , however, absurd,
but the ladies of the congregation imme
diately determined that he wasn't the
shepherd fOr that flock. The result of
this feminine indignation •jwe need_ not
state. The candidate left.
Tan crop of Malaga raisins last year
was the greatest ever realized, amounting
in the aggregate to 1,950,000 boxes. The
yield the present season did not promise
so well at last . accounts, and it , was
thought that it would be One•third less
than that of 1808. fo a mf tne eld crop
had been shipped Spain except
about 20,000 boxes, which will soon find
a market. ' This tine fruit is shipped to all
parts of the world, and' generally obtains
ready iatirlret wherever Introduced.
GAS Fl WI lIRB3
WELDON & KELLY,
Xarolfacturers and Wholesale Dealers la
Lamps, Lanterns, Chandeliers,
AND LAMP COODS.
Also, CARBON AND LUBRICATING OMB,
No. 147 Wood Street.
se9;2 Between sth and 6th Avenue..
' ^ • ',V '...k . ..,. t .• ' . ..i." .7 4.1 V., - 4 1 . s -O , S , i'''' -' ,.... , 4 ,- ..
'''; it''S.ElfF):lA33-ELIN, G;,,..17,
~.: . --...- •.. i •:.-...:,:,:-.-
,---. - ...': , --F... , -.
~:, , tcoitaNs.-&.NR1Gna, , ..., , , ; *',
ii... , .;:,, -.....,.,.r:‘,,.,..,:„„ ,:,.,, , .,:-.t:4..:c
We are now prepared to supply Tinners and
Potters. It is perfect, simple, and as cheap as
Fruitsai top, having the names of the various
stamped upon the cover. radiating from
the center. and an index or pointer stamped upon
the top of the can.
It is Clearly, Distinctly and Permanently
by merely' placing the name of the fruit the
CAD copttns opposite the pointer and sealing In
the cult m art' manner. No preserver of fruit or
good ho !keeper will use any other after once
seeing t. mh.ls
PIPES. CHIMNEY TOPS. &c:
A large ssaortment,
HENRY EG I COLLINS,
spl4:b77 " Ad Avenne,near 'Smithfield St
ITACe KO 11 - 1,1 116 A * 616 0 i il' fell
OF rl HAT
GOOD COUNTRY YARN,
Valela we have been selling for several sears
FLANNELS, AT LOW PRICES,
Full Line of Colors.
AT REDUCED PRICES.
A FULL VARIETY.
CORSETS, all the best makes.
PAPER COLLARS -
OF ALL I:olpscrtre'rloNs:.
AND A FULL STOCK OF
Ladies' and Ge ts' Furnishing Goods.
LAC '3, TRIXSfiNGS.
MACRUM, GUIDE & CO,
78 &I 80 Market Street.
= ' X ri 1
0 4 n iro 1 " 4 d
. m•i 5
= A 4 1 gs Al •
1:14 c i gi VA z
" 0 1 C 4 i
Wa Lt 1 1 0 GIGI Ei
ta ..i 0 oil
I=)6 '45 PI t
f=l Z E 4 1, 1
sal L i t 4 4 1
NEW SUMMER GOODS
MACRIJI a; CARLISLE'S
Ye. 27 Fifth Avenue,
Dress Trimmings and Buttons.
Embroideries and Laces.
Moons and Flowers.
Rats and Bonnets.
Glove fitting end French Corsets.
New Styles Ism ley , s skirts.
Parasols—all the new styles.
inn and Raln Umbrellas.
Hosiery—the best Engltsh makes.
Agents for Hanis. Seamless Kids."
Spring and Bummer underwear,
Sole Agents 'or the Bemis Patent Shape Col
lars. ...Lockwood's "Irvine," ...West End,"
..Elite," Act "Dickens," "Derby," and other
Dealers supplied with the above at
M.AORUM & CARLISLE
Vegg. McCANDLESS & CO.,
' (Late Wilson, Carr C 0..)
WHOLZILILLI DZALEII2 IN
Foreign and Domestic Dry Oe oda,
No. 94 WOOD sTBSET.
Third door above Diamond alle.
r7Trll:.‘T.4lTa• „ea •
1 1 3 OHN PECK
HEIR WORKER -,
Taint street, near Eln
Alwirtn band, afiane
41.11 fitt i l k eN t r i z i
gl i tAtarrls,
li adi b ir= Mutt=
a the mates% x 114112114
j ' I
JOSEPH HORNE & CO.
CJLL THE eITTEdIrTIO.r
To their, Extensive Assortment
Bought from First Hands
AND FOR CASH.
WHICH WE OFFER TC CASH AND SHORT
TINE/BHYARS AT iC SMALL AD.
VANCE ON MANUFACTU
KNITTING AND ZEITYR IMINg
In all Calora and Mixtures,
BLUE MIXED COUNTRY YARN
BARRED DRESS FLANNEL
Rob Roy and Shirting Flanne
Y3C:I O /SUCUPV S r.
LADIES' AND CHILDREN
Heavy Cotton. Half Hose
Suspenders, in all qualities.
Morrison's Star ..hirts, all sizes,
in every quality.
Wool and Merino. Shirts and
Drawers, Ribbed and Plain,in White
and all the various mixtures.
! . and Lace
Colored Silk and
Hamburg and Jaconet Embroideries,
Imt. Cluney Lads,
lmt. Val. Laees and Insertions,
\Vide Co ton and Linen Laces,
Lace Collars and Chemizettes.
EVERTTFTING IN LADIFS• AND 'MISSES
SKIRTS I NIU ILDDNai THE ThREE
1: and Indistinct able.
American, German and French
PAPER .COLLARS AND CUT
Of Merserole & Libby's Celebrated Mak
FOR WHICH WE ARE THE
SOLE AGENTS IN PITTSBURGH
Prices 'Very Low !
.ND PESPIIMER, No.
end assortment 01 La
' 01:1BLS• tianuersen4
Pl 3, OIIARD (wax%
A . good Moe la oasis
o o m s
77 AND 79 MARKET STINT,
Of Best Make.
IN ALL NI7IHERS.
Ladies and Gents,
Floor 'Oil Cloths,
IVE .ILrrrl" IN Gr. Mr
AT LOW PRICES.
We. offer many of our goods m"eh below last
Spring's prices. Tho.le needir•g goods In our
line can save money by buying at once.
BOMA ROSE CO.,
it FIFTH AVENUE.
- 3r, 1800.
SPECIAL. SALE OF
We offer at Rs tall. ter THIRTY DAYS ONLY,
a 'tine of New and choke Patterns
English Tapestry, Brussels, Ingrain,
Sand Other Carpets,
AT LESS THAN COST OF IMPORTATION.
end our entire stock at prices which make It at
object to buy this month, - as these goods hart
never been offered so low.
Our Store will close at 5 P. M. until September
McFAIILAND & COLLINS.
No. 71 and 73 FIFTH AVENUE.
illvutae, 1E169. •
in t We
city of now openina +=assortment anparailelet
pen i s
VELVETS BRUSSELS THREE-PLYS,-
The Very Newest Designs,
Of our own ree-nt Importation and selectedfron
MEDIUM AND -. LOW PRICEI3
17 4 1 AINS,
QUALITY AND COLORS.
An Extra Quality of 'Rag Carpet
We are now ceiling many of the above at
GREATLY BEDTCED PRICES
Xo. 51 FIFTH arEdruE
OMER irCLINOCK & CO,
HAVE JUST BEGELVEII A
FINE SELECTION OF
THREE PLY AND
INGRAIN CAR PETS
TRE LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF
FOR ,SUMMER WEAR
IN TUE CIT!.
STOCK FULL IN ALL DEPARTMENT
OLIVER McCLINTOCi Sr , CO'S!
23 FIFTH AvraitrE..
COAL AND COKE.
()UAL! COAL!! COAJEAU
DICKSON, STEWAKT &
Having removed their Office to
NO. 567 LIBERTY STREET
tlAtely City Plow' Mali SECOND ZLOOB.
are now wowed to Mush
SILENT LIMP. NUT QUAL 0118LSCE. et th.l
toweit minket price. ' Zi
All order, lett at their °Mee. or addrested Lek
them through the mall. will be attended t.• l
prom:MIT. - • • 4
ONTINUES TO TREAT ALL
private diseases. Ilytilallts in all Its forms, all
nary diseases, and tne erects ofTnercury arl
completely eradicated; Bperniatorrhea or demi ,
nal Weakness and Impotency, resuitigg b 42
self-abuse or other causes, and which prod
acme of the following efts, as blotcnes, '
weakness, indigestion, nsumption, aversion tf
society. unmanliness, read of future events
loss of memory. indole . nocturnal emissiondi
and fi nely in prostratt the sexual system as PI
render marriage unsa stactery , and therefor
imprudent, are perinea ntly cared. Persons a t !
dieted with these or another delicate, Intricatsq
or 1014 standing eonsti otional complaint shonlc,
give th e Doctor a trial; he never fails. _
iIA particular attentio elven to all Female conjil
plaints, Leucorrhea or Whites. Tailing, Inflam,
mason or Ulceration• of the !Womb, Oestithr;
pruritis, Amenorrhoea, Itienorrkagia, Dysmen:4
norrhoea,, and bterility or Barresiness, are treat ` :; .
ed with the greatest success., 4
It is self-evident that a physician who confineir;
himself exclusively to the study of a certain etas
of diseases and treats thousand i e4of cases ever::_
year must acquire greater skill that specialt
WAR one in general practice. 1
The Doctor publishes a medical pamphlet o
fifty pages that glues a inli exposition of venerea '.
' and private diseases, that can lie had frets at ollief .,
or by mall for two stamps, in sealed envelope:.;
Every sentence contains instruction to the al
Ilicted, and enabling them to determine the pre; - ,
else nature of their complaints. 1
The - establishment,. comprising ten ampli.;
Looms, is central. W ben it is not convenient te --;..•
visit the city. the Doctor's pinion eau be ob - -t.
Caine' bY riving a written sta te ment of the case`-?
and medicines eau be forward d 47 mail or ex
press. In some instanees, h waver. a personit.:l .
examination is absolutely necessary, while It.'
otners dailypersonal tention is mgt. lred, ant . :-! .
for the accommodatlo . clench patients there arr -, :
apartments connected th the office that arc nrO, - .:
vided with every req • Cite that is calculated V.'
promote recovery, 1 , •Itldillg medicated vapo- , :.
Niels. All Preserth . . are prepared In the""'"
Doctor's own taboret° , tinder his personal fe .-
perealon. Medical . ..pbleta at office free, o''
by mall for two ist.. . No matter who boort
falled, read what he s . lieu" 9 .e. 9• to 8' p, is
Ounlete.l9 x, to 9 r tr. Office s lio. 9 WYLIC-
Inn.w.Ts (M 1 1: CO' HOU"' Plttaburgh„ pr.