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suirrEgrue AND THISTLE.
' The following ' , .poem, by Julia Ward"'
Howe, appear in the September numbei
of Hours at Home :
Oh! delightsome butterfly
At thy =mount revelry 1
Littte hart with sails latteen.
With a many-colored sheen.
Like some fairy craft that flies
Where smooth mirrored Venice lies.
Wings that thrill and lot:cr ever,
Mocking evervynde endeavor.
With - the passlion of the speech
Bet beyOod thy insect reach.
Would we grasp thee, as men ru h
After gold. or glory's flash.
11l the hand ormight we trust.'
For tby feathers are but dust—,
eay to our unloved instance •
"Beauty shovel:int in cod's distance."
This Purple thistle is to thee
An isiet In the summer sea
That images eternity.
As I ponder and rehearse
Thls'poor idle morning's verse,
Here y anchored est
And tu to rbrief elysiumthou
drain rem e al ss n .
'Breezy zephyr sweeps the fields,
And the tnistie sways and yields.
Sat the butterfly cones fast .•
As a sailor to the mast,
As a banner in the blast .
Firmesthe widest sweeps its folds,
till its pro id slave holds.
I who picture thee, this flour
Thus am clinging to my flower
Winds on lofty errand sent
Question me a .harm intent—
•'Where's thy honey ?-where thy song?
Bee or bird thou doe et wrong."
Still I seek one last caress,
One more breath of Joyousness.
Ohl my Bower, the wealth thou haat
ticiftly in my soul bath passed
When the happy summer day
That tuavelien toes nits sway.
When Love's bloom has hurried by,
Snow, ihy butterfly will die.
Bearing to some gentler zone
Thy loss spirit with her 0% 11.
Thee how soon may I behold
Lifelest in thy shroud of gold
Nothing in thy plaintive death
Wholesome Nature threatenet h.
. Noliale corpse. with loathed hi,
tint the little wings are still.
YAW sue thistle keeps its growth.
vain the - breeze his challenge bloweth;
The gay PeIIIIOII floats no more
Prom toe louvers meadow-shine.
Might I, when my day'is done,
Fail like thee. oh winged one!
No contagion leave, nor soil.
But spore and harmless spoil,
One might keep with relics rare,
Baying to the ..iranger's stare:
she was. and sue was fair'',
STATE AID FOE THE CAUSE .0
Remarks of * President it. AUDLEY
BROWNE, of Westminster College
Delivered August 12th, at Greensburg,
Pa... Belem) the Pennsylvania state
I congratulate myself that I address
the teachers of Pennsylvania, represent
ing the interests' of a million of children
of the school age and students in public
and private schools, academies and col
leges, and that I 4111 L one of your number
myself. It is cause for congratulation ,
that .there is a growing sense of com
munity of• interests between teachers in
all these various schools. The conviction
ttows that we aid our own departments
and the common cause by unity of action
between all.' Jealousies are giving way,
and, though wherwthought is free, differ
ences will and must exist, yet our differ
ewes are such as . befit honest and earnest
awn and women.
My subject is "State aid foi higher ed
ucation." I was associated with the
State Superintendent—he in one depar
tment of the government, I in another
—in the proposed measure to secure
eloser union of the various schools of the
Commonwealth and render aid on certain
terms to colleges. This end willun
doubtedly be reached. Men who orgi
' nate great measures, are sometimes so nn
fortunate 'as' to have been born before
theft. time. This I hope may' not be the
-case with Mr. 'Wickersham. His is a
memittre to accomplish a grand objectand
'deserves speedy success, namely, \ the es
s tabllibligg of unity amongthe educational
-institutions of the State and`stimilating
tea efficiency of them all, and I hOpe ju
dicionalegislation will - soon give it \ effect.
Mdgreatest with of the present genera.
tion is the edueistion of the next. IR is a
greater work than rearing fine stock or
making improvements in arts and mann
facturies. The community and common
wealth that devote their energies to the
great'work of improving the me and
women of the coming generation, will, is
the march of improvement, lead those
who chiefly devote-their energies to the
aevelopement of material interests. It is
said of . certain districts in New England,
that their soil being too poor for profit
'able agriculture, the people build school
houses and churches and raise men. And
it is the bosit of the citizens of the small
- town of Lebanon, that they raise butter
and cheese for the Norwich market, and
Governors for the State of Connecti cut—
the latter pre-eminence being attributable
to their excellent schools. They have
.raised five Governors already, three
Trutotrulls, Bissell and Buckingham, and
no doubt will rear more. It Is to be hoped
that our - noble State may not cultivate the
wealth of her soil and develope the riches
of her mountains to the neglect of the cul,
'.tare of the minds of her children, or allow
her sister States to excel her in their in
atitutions oflearning end labors in the de
partment of education. For here,. after
all, the greatest results are to' be obtained.
`ate development 'of the material waits
fiNif 'on. the larger development of the
What lY education? Not the mere
knowbOge of facts • but the training of
minds. Tho, jcnowled,ge is important;
but the trainingt is much more so. Edri
catioimeatea notbipg, but it does more;
. it developes :the Creative power in the
mind of man.
Upontirhook devolves theresponsibility
of abating the coming generation? Up.
- on parents, the church and State. p a .
rents stand first, and of parebts, the moth=
err of the Joao are, foremost of all, its
natural Instractori. "'Upon the Christian
Church also.devolves a resPonsibUity, of
which, however, I do not here speak.
But the State is also responsible to pro
Tide a suitable - education for those who
are, soon to be mature citizens invested
with the solenin respons!' of v.-
hood'• and wOmanhood.
when this responsibilit
right to tax the realt
wealth for ,purPoseg
questioned. ,It is no.
,clause of;the Constil
• • and the system of , co)
it effect,.• • •
dint where shall
''•`-4 1 111.1 1 we be content h.
tion as shall'after
= rant? Mall th'
vision to placerAtA Cii
regret to tit" ,
schools the higliesv
in the three !rel.'
and "Rithmetic." The -system of public
instruction, in general good, is `crippled .
by its defective adadnistratiori. The
school directors Win ,whose wisdom its
efficiency 50,.1...,<V - • .ds; too often
en' en • ...1 , 54-Ar i t; - :17 . : •, 1 1; , i„i , as possible for
.• •.' t is sparingly
assessed they expend p. °piously, so '
that our childien, insteack-sif being educa
ted, are kept in ignorancer..,, They are too
frequently men of that class who will
have economy no matter *pat it costs,
and their economy is the costliest thing
we pay taxes for. The resuit'is seen in
the multiplication of small sch'Obl houses,
in which as little as possible is piught, for
as short a period. These scluNol houses
are sometimes called the Peoples' Col
leges. I need to see several of these col
leges on a short walk from my own door.
The more. we have of the sort I now
speak of, the more ignorant will our
children be. Our money will be
misspent in the name of education
and our children will remain untaught.
But little grain is raised where corn is
planted twelve grains in a hill—in a poor
soil. Our splendid. State system of edu
cation will be what it is designed to be
when enough money is assessed, and , ex
pended wisely, to bring enlarged culture
within the reach of all. If necessary, let
us have fewer schools, but let those we
hvae give to the men and women who are
soon to follow us the education needed
for the'times. We would have hopes for
this if, instead of 600 teachers of Penn
sylvania present here to-day, there were
600 Pennsylvania school-directors, im
bued with the same zeal and enthusiasm
for' the common cause as animate this
meeting—a cause whose success, no mat
ter what may be our zeal and enthusiasm,
depends after all upon their willingness.
We shall have a system worth what it
costs When the school-directors all
through our Commonwealth shall have
learned that "there is that giveth and yet
increaseth, and there is that withholdeth
more than is meet, and it tendeth to pov
litherefore advocate graded schools and
a higher course of education under our
present common_school system.
I also boldly take position that the
State, in connection with its present com
mon school system, should return to its
ancient policy, now suspended for twen
ty-five years, of stimulating a higher edu
cation, by fostering academies and col
The entire plan includes the tollowing
where practicable: .
Graded Schools and High Schools at
public expense. And State aid , to Acad
emies and Colleges, on certain terms,
wherever these institutions are established
by the people.
I argue for this State aid, because it is
an economical expenditure of money. It
rentdres no school houses to be erected•
nor professorships' to be maintained.
This is already done at the' expense of
popular liberality. - The State is not re
quired to found, but only to aid. I ar
gue for it further, because of the great
ness of the •result to be secured. The
child of the humblest citizen would be
stimulated in the lowest forms to win his
way upward to the attainment of the
highest intellectual and literary training
by a system of free scholarships provided
and arranged so as to be the rewards of
diligence and merit. Our institutions of
learning, thus fostered, would be made
more - powerful to - diffuse a higher
and better education more general
ly among all ranks and classes.
And I argue for it further, because east
and west- of us sister States, by liberally
endowing their higher institutions of
learning, have helped to stimulate on be
half of these institutions an increased
liberality by the general public. Munifi
cently endowed, by State and popular
benefactions, these colleges attract even
our own students from our own borders;.
and we cannot be expected successfully
to compete with these in the department
of education unless by the same means.
The three thousand dollars proposed to,
be appropriated annually to each insti
tution meeting the necessary conditions,
and amounting to thirty or forty thou=
sand dollars in all, would be 'one of the‘
most economical investments ever made_
by the State. .
To this State aid for higher education
'certain objections present themselves. It
is objected that the State ought not to tax
the real estate of the Commonwealth to
make lawyers, doctors and preachers.
The objection grows out of a mistake re
garding the object of academies and , col
leges. These are chiefly training schools,
just as aa infant schools—just as are
common schools. To communicate pro
fessional or technical knowledge is not
their object. There are Law schools to
make lawyers, Medical schools to make
physicians, Theological seminaries to
make ministers of the Gospel, Agricul
tural schools to make farmers, and goly -
technic schools to make engineers and
,machinists. Colleges no more teach men
to be lawyers, doctors and preachers,
than to be farmers, or to equip them for
any profession. If the objection has any
force, then little boys ought not to be
admitted to the Common schools because
some of them will become preachers,
lawyers or doctors.
' But it 'surged,. the State ought not to
teach boys Greek and Latin. And why
not? The objection,, however, grows out
of false views of the college curriculum
in general, and of the learned languages
in particular. The course in our acade
mies and colleges embraces, in connec
tion with these languages, the elements of
all the modern sciences. .Students take
simply such of these studies as they
:choose, though afaii course in language
and the sciences is a condition of the de
gree of Bachelor of Arts. Our academies
and colleges are indispensable institutions
to teach_ the elements of everything
progressive community requires to lie
" There is a dispute as to the imPoA
aneOot the classical languages in .a liberal
'conise of study.. In view of the debate
On this subject by learned members of
this Association, this forenoon, - any dis
cussion of it here'by myself might 'savor
of temerity. ;I ,am reminded- - of the
charge of the.Vght Brigade—
of tbeto, cannon to the lel t
PITISRUROII,,GAZETTE: TUESDAY, AUGUST 17, 1839.
study . of language, and especially that
part of it which consists in translating
from one language into another. Nor have
there ever been languages whose study
has better disciplined men to think clearly
and state correctly than the learned lan
guage of antiquity—the Greek and
Latin. The clear thinkers, the vigorous
minds that have led the world have
in large measure owed their power to
this mental culture. When Torn. Cor
win aspired to be Something more than a
wagon boy he entered and graduated at
a college, though he had already reached
his manhood; and those whb have heard
the wonderful flow of his varied and in
imitable oratory must not fail to attribute
the orator's wonderful facility of thought
and speech to his classical cultu r re. The
Lord Rector of an English University,
recently speakine s on this subject, ob
servea how the lamentable 'diffuseness of
much modern writing and speaking
would be cured by a 'close discipline in
the terse sentences of Caesar and Tacitus.
As Mr. Burns stated in hie excellent re
port this morning, Hume made it a prac
tice to read the Aenead once a year, and
this discipline,helped to form his own
vigorous and copious style. General
Grant, in the recent formation of his
Cabinet, in almost every instanCemade
his selection from the lists -of
college graduates. No one will suspect
that a mind so practical as General 2000
Grant's designed by this any empty cos& 91
pliment to the colleges of the land. The, or 'MAT
fact is simply a recognition of the practi
cal benefit of college training, including 'man CouN y .
the linguistic and philogical drill, in or- UMW ,
der to develop intellectual power. Even '
the power of mind, most conspicuously we have been gelling for several years,
used in our times to force the classics from Which'
their ancient place, has had its greatest
development under this 'very culture. A
FLANNELS AT LOW PRICES,
gentleman, of great ability, many years
ago invaded the seat of Jefferson College, Full Line of Colors.
and delivered an address, in the college
chapel, against human learning in thes
UM M EAR GOO D S,
ministry of the Gospel. It was a learned
and powerful assault against the collegiate AT REDUCED PRICES.
learning which in his own case enabled
11 - 1 - 11 1E.I.rt
him to prepare and deliver such an ad: .3EICICirj, gs,
dress, and some years later he himself A. FULL VARIETY.
founded a college intended for the prelim
inary training of candidates for the min-
CORSETS, all the best makes.
istry and general purposes of edu
cation. The 'vigorous thinkers of
our times, whom Mr. Youman PAPER COLLARS
presents to us in his book, to whom ref- OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS ,
erence was made this morning, who have
made a false conflict between the classics
on the one hand and the material seen
cos on the other, and wholead the sharp
assault against classic study in the name
of Modern Science—where have they ac
quired the power to think so clearly, state
so forcibly and argue' so well on so un
wise an iseue"? In the school of the
classic training they would have us ig
But I have just two minutes in which
to close. Let me express the hope that
liberal views and measures regarding ed
ucation may place the great State of Penn
sylvania abreast of the times. To devel
op the wealth of her mountains and the
riches of her-'soil May she not need to
import intelligence from abroad. but de
velop by her schools and colleges that
which is native to her borders, in order
to give new impetus to every material in
terest. Let her liberate her minds in
order to unlock the hidden resources of
her broad valleys and her mountain
chains. Let , the great giant, conscious
of his strength, rouse his powers to lead
the column in the grand march of im.
ature in, and %pi:daily as
been factiously made -be.
lc and scientific study. But
by—the knowledge of a sal
me thing—the training of
secure that knowledge is
nt thing; and the further
b that knowledge is also a
it thing. Here lies the ad.
utuistic dnll. Knowledge
of thought. Btit we think
only have full use of our
when we see them in the
igaigeY Td letari language
to think. There never has
tter ioguai training than the
A Boy's Letter—'.t hat He Thinks of
Dear Jimmy: Ask your mother to
bring you up here, right off. It's gay.
There's fishing here, and plenty of
worms to catch 'em with. You Stick the
hook in 'em, Lrid they wigale bully.
Fishing's funnier when you don't catch
the hook in the scat of your pantaloons,
so'te you can't sit down and can't:fish all
the way borne. I did that the other day,
and Mr. Jenkyns, 'cousin Laura's•beau,
ask't me if I was a sole or a heel. Sup
pose he thought be was going to be funny,
but I didn't see it. Bime by, I see him
- him cut a little piece out of cousin Laura's
hair, where her book caught, and kiss it.
like a great gabey, and put it in his
pocket. So I told on 'em at tea, end ev
everybody else latt.
They have cows, here, and I go to see
them milked. They don't pump it out
with their tang, like you - and I thought
they did, but they, squeeze it out of a bag
that comes on purpose, I • suppose. I
milked, the other night. It was very hard
to squeeze, and it would not go into the
nail. Some of it went into my eye, and
the rest of it up my sleeve. I dont't like
milking. I don't like turkeycocks nei
ther. They ruffle themselves up big and
run at you. They are every phrecocious
bird, and disagreeable to live with.
Chickens are nicer. We cat • em. They
'put them under a baril at night, and Bill
and I kill them in the morning. We
have bully fun wringing their necks.
You'd better come . here right off
and bring a shot gun, for there
are bears here; any way we saw
a fox and some candy, becose we
can't get any here, and a pop-gun, and
some bows and arrows and things. Per
haps we can shoot a deer. I think Mr.
Jenkyns is a blamed fool. , He made me
believe find a deer's track the other day,
and when I looked at it, it was nothing
but the marks of cousin Laura's boot. 1
don't see whet makes men so sappy
about girls. Wewon't, will we? I'd be
ashamed. I'm going to ride old Sant
tomorrow. He's a horse. You ride
him bareback and it's very hard to.stitk
on, he feels 430 squirmp. Give my love
to all the boys; tell them I'm havinga
bully time, only I hate old Jenkyns,' No
more at present from
TOM truly, BOBBY.
Tnn breast works in front of Peters
burg, thrown up by the Confederates
durrng the late war, extending to the left
towards Richmond about' twenty miles,
and to the right about twenty-five miles,
for the defense of the city, has grown up
in one continuous line of peach trees of
every variety, yielding an abundant crop
the present year. This is the only legacy
left by our poor fellows who were on the
advance line within one hundred yards
of the enemy. Having eaten the fruit
while on picket duty. they cast the seeds
aside, and now they appear in ono con
tinuous line of forty.five miles in beauti
ful trees, yielding the greatest variety of
the finest fruit.
TEE day after the eclipse a Springfield
clergyman was preaching Iv sermon
against science.' Seeing Prof. Pierce
church, politeness prompted him to stop
suddenly - and save hitrutlf by saying,
"Not—not—not that I mean to cry down
the eclipse at all, etc.
FRUIT CAN. TOPS.
••L'ABE ING L •
S E • ;
1 - 4 1 1 - allt
We are now prepared to supply Tinners and
Potters. It is 'perfect, simple, and as- cheap as
the plain topedaving the names of the various
Fruits stan3peupon the cover, radiating from
the center. and an
- index or pointer stamped upon
the top of the can.
It IS Clearly, Distinctly and Permanently
, I 14./133E.1.E.1).
by Imerely piscine the name of the Van the
ea. contains opposite the pointer and sealing in
the customary manner. No preserver of fruit or
g. • • lionsekeeper.will_use_any _other after once
se :ing t. -- .nth=
PIPES. CHIMNEY TOPS. &c.
''.ll large assortment,
HENRY H. COLLINS,
ipl4:h37 2d Averne,nesr Smithfield St
DRY GOODS, TRIMMINGS.
AND A FULL STOCK OF
Ladies' and Gents' Furnishing Goods.
LACES, TBIMKIN GE.
MACRUM, GLYDE & CO,
78 & 80 Market Street.
' a - °m
cio . 0 wi 1
cp A i 33 w il,
QV e 0
= ' l2
fs n i ..,, 0 4
De .4 1 0 1:14 li
tat I th l gig
v 2 i
iv 1 ril 1 0 :
c) 0 1 ,„, WI
W. et %., 4
te. toNs 4 I ?
siC4 id II !
NH SUMMER GOODS
MACRITM. & CARLISLE'S
2Vo. 27 lkfth Avenue,
Dress Trimmings and Buttons.
Embroideries and Laces.
Riboons and Flowers.
Hats and Bonnets.
(Hove gating and French Corsets.
New Styles oraoley , s Skirts.
Parasol.—all the new etpes.
ono and Haan Umbrellas.
Hoery—the beng makes.
Agents for "HarstrisE lish,
Spring and Summer underwear.
Sole Agents nor the Bemis Patent Shape Col
lars. "Lockwood's "Irvine." "West End,"
"Elite," Su; "Dickens." "Derby," and other
Dealers supplied with the above at
MACRUM. & CARLISLE,
WINDLESS a. CO.,
0 141111 7124? Wilson. Cur it Co")
yolew ad Domestic Dry Goods,
Wo. 2* WOOD 13TRJUIT,
Tbird door atom Diamond alter
Mgt Cotter with W. Hurpertheleea
No. 53 Smithfield Sireet,Pitteburgh.
NEW SPRING GOODS.
A splendid new stook of
Jest received by HENRY atwarza.
sele: lSercA&nt TtfoT. 13 Smithfield street,.
HAIR AND PERMISTERY.
TORN PECK, ORNAMENTAL
%HAIR woßszu - AND th rEaller , NO.
Third street. neer Brel Cid, Pttt bergb.
Alva oa bait 1403,45F51 asu s intlig n Ar s
rddia,6slghETALl, gg:ltD Cliil i ftlgt
WI be Fives' Ilist e largAM -
Lames aaa Gentanaeals Jr OattSait _dont
a the aeaWat anaaar. am ni
BIOS, NOTIONS, &O.
JOSEPH HORNE & CO.
&ILL THE .ITTEXTIO.4"
To their Extensive Assortment
Bought ftom First Hands
AND FOR CASH.
WHICH WE OFFER TO CASH AND SHORT
TIME BUYERS AT A SMALL AD
VANCE ON ML24.IIIFACTII
KNITTING AND ZEPHYR YAR?i,
In all Colors and Mixtures,
BLUE MIXED COUNTRY YARN
BARBED DRESS FLANNEL
Of Best Make.
Rob Roy and, Shirting Flanne
II CO ISIMEL'Ir.
LADIES' AND. CHILDREN
Heaey Colton Half Hose
Suspenders, in all qualities.
MOTTiSOD'S Star hirts, all sizes,
in every quality.
Wool and Merino Shirts and
Drawers, Ribbed and Plain,in White
and all the various mixtures.
Gents' Hem med,
Colored Silk and
Hambnrg and Jaconet Embroideries,
lint. Clancy Laces,
hat. Val. Laces and Insertions,
Wide Co.ton and Linen Wei,
Lace Collars and Chemizettes.
EVERYTHING • IN LAMER' AND MISSES
SKIRTS, INCLUDING THE TdREE
Pz limeys Alin',
and Indistinct able.
American, German and French
IN Al/L ramenEas
PAPER COLLARS AND CUFFS
Ladies and Gents,
Of -Memoir & Libby's Celebrated flak,
FOR WHICH WE ARE TEE
SOLE AGENTS IN PITTSBURGH
Prices 'Very . Low 1-
. ~... .. ... ....
Floor Oil Cloths,
112 E AL9Ll'ar'W*
ATI LOW PRICES.
We o er many of our goods much below last
Spring's prices. Those needing goods In oar
line can sage money by buying at once.
BOARD, ROSE co.,
tl FIFTH AVENUE.
a - trza - 5r,1869.
We offe New tai Choice HIRTY DAYB.ONLY ,
a line 01 nd Patterns
English Tapes fry, Brussels, Ingrain,
arid Miler Carpets,
AT LESS THAN COST OF IMPORTATION.
and our entire stock at prices which make it an.
object to boy this month, as these goods have
never oeen offered so low.
Our Store will close at 6 P. kr. until September
elly are now o
E perdn an a assortment unpara ll eled
n tins of FLICST
VELVETS BRUSSELS THREE-PLYS,
Of our own recent importation and selectedfrom
'EDIUM AND LOW PRICED
An Extra Quality of Rag Carpet.
IVe art now selling many of the above at
GREATLY REDUCED PRICES.
TCMAR BROS., .
Aro. 51 rtErit-.„.41r.E.ri1E,
_HAVE HIST BECIITED
FINE SELECTION OF.
THE PLY AND "
SPECIAL SALE OF
McFAItLAND & COLLINS.
No. 71 and 73 FIFTH AVENUE,
31.1.32 e, IEIO9.
The Very Newest Designs,
QUALITY AND COLORS.
TEE LARGEST ASSOMEEST OF
WHITE, CHECK & FANCY
FOR SUMMER WEAR,
1N THE CITY.
STOCK FULL IN ALL DEPARTMENTS
OLIVER McCLINTOCK & CO'S.'
A 3 FIFTH AVESIIE
COAL AND COKE.
COAL! COAL!! COAL::: .
Saving removed their Office to
Y0..567 LIBERTY STREET,
(Lately City hoar szcoND /ct,uos.
are Aim prep
_and to Mash. goad TOUGH:IO.
EiIiZNY LIMY -2411 T CIOAL OBBLACE, at the
towest market tirlee.
All orders left at their oCtoe, or addressed to
them through the mail. will be attended to
grrliflUES TO TREAT ALL 1
private diseases. Syphilis in all its forms , all
diseases* and the effects of men are
completely eradicated; Spermatorrhes or .
Weakness and Impotency, resulting from
selfabnse or other causes, and which produces
some of the following effects. as blotcnes.
weakness, indigestion, consumption. aversion to
society, unmanliness, dread of future everns,
loss of-mentory, indolence. nocturnal emission",
and finally so prostrating the sexual system as to
render marriage - nnullstsetsry, and therefore
imprudent, are permaaent t li cured. Persons af-
Aimed With these or any o er delicate. nitrite*
or long standing constitutional complaint shown I
give the Doctor a trial; he never Mils.
A particular attentionitiven to all Female cam. I
Plaints, Leueorrhea or Whites. Palling,
!nation or Ulceration of the Womb, Crvarills.
tannin. Amenorrhoea. hiegnerkagis, Doreen.
norrhoes, and bterilltY or ll atrennegs , are treat.
•ed with the gait success.
It is self•evi that a physician wbo confines
himself egging ythe study of a certain class
of diseases and trea t, thousands of cane every
year must acquire greater skill in that specialty
'Theue in general practice.
Doctor publishes a medical pamphlet of
fifty pages that gives lull exposition of venereal
and private diseases. that can be had free at ohne
mall Per two stamps. in sealed envelopes.
li/Mil sentence contains msttn, determine the et.
ned, end enabling them to the pre
cise attire of Men complaints.
The establishment, comprising ten ample
rooms, is central. When it is not convenient to
visit the city, the Doctors opinion can be oh
tainel by ovum * written statement of the ane,
and medldines can be forwarded by mail pe or ex
press. In some instanees , however. apersonal
examination is absolutely:: necessary, white i n
others daily personal attention is rein ired, and
for the accommodation I f inch pa M tients there are
apartments connected with the oce that are pro
vided with ever 7 requlslte that DI calculated to
. 4 , 01 , 01 , reco very incl uding medicated vapor
Utht. - All presc r iptio ns are - prepared in the
• Doctor's own laboratory. under his personal sit
penning'. Medics& pamphlets at °nice free, Or
by mail Per twO 'Staters. No matter who have
failed, reed what he says. Home 9 A.m. to 8 r.m.
Sundays_l 9 9. Conn 0fi1N,24. 9 WirrjA
typsgax. (near Binned guteharigh 3 pa