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t littobutgt Gaidtt.
TUB ELIXIR> 9F
I'm growing old. but what of that? •
'rue winter snows are in my h I
And like an antiquated cat,
I love my lire and PAST thair.t. '
To sit and think, and'read theliews.
Through pebbles twain.that bridge my nose -
A matted stool beneath my shoes.
b.o coax the dull blood to my toes.
I'm growing old, but what of that ?
Esulrft/Italt insate;gacht*inge of
But tellsine, with famplarehat. ,
i'm corning Ss my yt..uth again. ' - •
And bids me Joy that change eterne,,
VeneWithe meanest thing:
That life is born when grasses turn. ;
That out of winter leaps the sprint. r
And *nth a spring: .
That age and mildew pass away,. '
That abrief title Sets me trea.• 13 r. • •
To launch into =fading day.
The anow.sball fade from out my,hai,
Dim eyes and weakness dee yeah -
ii.srupesse the wrinkle back m rep r,
Ands)! my youth come again.
Night games' his wings, end minis to-day,
'Mid: toy and bells the year is born:.
Though all things seem so pa.s,away,.
To Shall come another morn.
Itim we call Death, with kindly hand,
elanta alt the daisies of the .Plalnt
And' when o'er use be warea his wand,
Jabal! renew my youth again.
------ , •
A. yell. nivAtrr, wrapped ittlirlarge
linen min, was fishe d out of „ThOmp'.
son's in Ainiatif-county, lasty/sick.
Ix htpiondsed that a new . dally.paper
shall be started in • Philadelphia,' /which
shall be managed by men of ability and
You,pitati be*litce:r ip , lB.6iitlY
the following . from . the übifegas , ?!Our
town appears to . be inf withmenwho ,
have no regard for 't the law, their neigh
bora or themselves." - ' , " • • • • • '• - '
GEO. W:Witivett;"cii Dunciiiirupn, wait
- killedlastliatarday while driving across
the Pe.nnsylVatdit Central track. The
horse and, •wagon of the deceased.. were
also seriously -damaged ..1 - - .
4 OltaIXA McKim was found lying dead
in the reed betweenMiffliritown and Mt.
Pleasant ;on SatnrdaY et:enlng•••. A. coro.'
ner's 'titling 'decided he had. been that
struck dead by lightning .% ,•. r• • -.
, • _
Holzman:B."B Ateam flour mill at Mer
cerabtul•was buried ' downon the 25th
ultimo.- 'A' saw ' milkitod . some valuable
machinery were burned at the same time.
Loss $15,000; insurance $6,000
Tus . opening meeting of the campaign
is to be held at Kittanning on Tuesday,
the 'M. -, A. number of prominent speak
ers area() be there. Mr. Alexander Bey- .
nolds is the . Chairman of the 'Armstrong,
County Executive Connaittee."
) LAIX-Nednesday forenoon a little girl
three years of age, daughter of • Mr: Sam.
tiel Hatheld, of 'Douglass township, Berke
county4t - was attacked by a cow arid'
pitched into the air,'nne of the horns pen
etrating.' the abdinnen,,and inflicting an
ugly wound about three tidies Ili length.
The child is lying In a crit i ca l co
ON _Sunday morning last a soldier!
1 named.Pedigrew, under sentence of three
years' imprisonment in the Penitentiary
tor - forging a discharge, escaped from the
I guard at the garriatm at Cszlisle, by. tun.
[ sing through the, spring near that,'Place
t , and concealing himself in, a coin -Mild.
He was recaptured later in the day, and
t. taken hack to the garrison in irons. ..
r i . IT Barrio important to prove a young
• I man's age in a recent
-trial at Erie, Penn- .
:t. sylvan's, the family Bible was intro.;
duce& and its record offered as satisfau
itory evidence. The opposing counsel a;
first accepted At as such, but on glancing
1 at the-title page he found that • the book
t was printed in 1865, and he successfolly
jdemanded that the evidence should be•
„i excluded..; . -' -
t Tam Kittaning .Bepultifean says: The
t oil excitement at:Parker's Landing is still
i . unabated; The place is tilling up very
''...; rapidly,"andt,fast assuming the propor
.'," tions of a city.: Wiihear ;of ..a consider
•••:. able increase in production' of some of
i; the wsilsi and surprises in this way are
said not to be an uncommon eminence..
. i The cid theory that Armstrong county is
t the "great oil basin" may yet prove not
- to be altogether incorrect.
i_ IN SMITIOTALD TOWNSHIP Bradford
" 1 county,a man named Nickson drove his •
_from home; they having •a
child about eight or nine months old,:she
took it-with her, On a certain Friday
night,••sheretnrned and left the child in
. ~,-• the yard of the house where Nicks= was
4.' then liVing ;with - another woman. He'
t ,, took thi child to a creek, divested it of
1 moot of its clothing, then Put the_child in
: the creek Mid put a large stone upon it.
• t A week passed away, and inquiries were
' made. of; .concerning the child. His
I answers / aroused suspicions that it had
• 1 been foully dealt with; they arrested him,
t and on Saturday night he made a contes
sion of his crime to Maley Tracy. Tracy
with several others t•xik their lamps,
I went in search of the child, and found it
where 'Hickson told them ,it was: On
:.`• I Sunday morning, a Coroner's inquest
'. • r was held; they ren dered a verdict accord-
-' i to the facts aboverstaied, and- Nickson
was lodged in Towanda jail.
.; ''• The Swaim Bepubitean states that a
.:- • . party of twenty persOns recently entered .
a cave in .the Mountain; four miles east or
Archbald. It lies not fat from the sum
" mit, and is reached milt, on foot, through :
an undergroith of hnars, bakes, and
• i pineso.l Two very pretty. falls out White
',' • r Oak rtin , i-one of which is 60 feet high—
.- • • are passed, and arein themselves' worthy ,
of a visit. :The lumbermen the shin
.... i gle•makerti have stripped the mountain
,• . i around the cavern Of 'the tall pines onca
...- . sheltering the wild man and his game,
.'.. -leaving it almost as i hare of ',trees ,as a,
1 meadow ,down ,in the. valley. The. en
,l 1 trance to this wonderful cave's through
• '1 - a fissure of rock,..too low for a person to
•,-I ; enter,' only in a stooping position. 'Mined
I with gun% pistols, and some•of the bold
1 I 4'craturel'qto dare snake bites in ad-,
'•i , i Tama a potilion of ifte party "crept
i nto t h e A nent. ' About 60 feet froni the
mouth, the . walls giitdually expand. into
1 t w ice the olio of the dining room ,of the
• -.. ' ; Wyoming House. ,The root and the floor
• ' 1 present a, smooth and beautiful appear
' ' I slice- After proceeding -some 200 feet
into the , cave,•but haltilliumlnated hy,
' i lamps; progress Vas' Orustee bY: , falNa
rock, but from the fact that.the souna of
water is heard b9'Ond'.,thia',,POint, it la
' I probable that they did not. reach Orr
i ther end of the cavern. • Kvidetteatut the
formei -occupancy of this stony.s,retrest
was found in the debris .of firesond. the
various utensils exhumed mithillv "“A'
- • ; rude iron hoe, with the eye partlY Ibrt.
1 ken, itsedge rusted well, was found bf•P"
'Peckville gentleman; this led t o' faithetr
• • 1 •
excavatjon., Neatly a peck , of Whit& A,
.1 row 010*, cluislter
. : :
In".flfsi; _ ;q•Tar. 4,
stone -; PIP!: Yl3 l l,Pe-4ead ,otil bird,
grrouga;Nem , qspg,s . , o 4 aererAlikwo'
of sosistime pottery; indicated the onar
(.sw..ti ti l-.. ..0rii.i ed L.nraiiii,;iy
seta of its winter occupants. The rat
tlesnake den was next *Visited., , This use
over a mile north , of the cave,:oh a ridge
of amglomerste, overlooking' the Claire
/valley. The day, owing to a slight • rain
in the mordng, was not propitious for
snakes, and yet some thirty of these mu
sical- reptiles were secured. None num
bered over twelve rattles, or showed a
disposition to fight-if , left alone. There
are two dens near Archbald, but this one
is the largest snake settlement in the
fiir: third annual convention of the
Ohio State Association of Sidritua ta, is
to meet et Akron on the 10th inst.
A LITTLE. GIRL in Ashtabula, when
asked to define emigrants, replied "emi
grants are Dutch people that go away."
Jostrus BiTroir, of 15ewport, Wash
ington enmity; 0., last year raised a crop
of wheat one piece of ground; afterwards
the giound. was plowed, end a crop of
buckwheat.was raised; and this year a
volunteer crop of wheat made its appear
ance, • from -which Mr. Britton reaped
_eighteen . bushels to the acre.
A lbw. Pais celebrated her 105th
birthday lately at Cleveland, Ohio. She
hei raised: seventeen children. The last
was boru when she was 65 years old, and
she now enjoys good health, attends
church regularly,- is active, has good
teeth and improved sight, and her hair is
turning black. But she has an internal
cancer of fifty years standing. ,
_Tun Cadiz Replibiiean says: "A young
WV living in Freeport township, this
county, a feur.weeks since was endeavor
ing to secure a swarm of bees,when they
commenced to settle on her head. In
stead of running or going frantic about
the matter, she simply stood still and let
them settle. In due time they were care
fully removed to ahive, and she sustained
no injury whatever, except that a roaring
sound remained in her ears for a day or
two. She was a brave girl."
AT Lancaster, Ohio, last week, a little
Gsix months of a familnamed
ilbert, was left old lying abed, w hile the
mother went to attend to her household
duties, and to the wants - of another child
stricken with, sicknesa. After a while,
not hearing the former child, and won
dering what kept it ,quiet so ldng, the
mother went -.to the bed and found it
dead, suspended 'by its neck between the
foot board and the rail, where it had
strangled to - death. It seemed to have
'awakened and rolled through the open
A POST swimsuit operadee was Perform
ed by two physicians, near. Hampden,
Ohio, last Sunday, in removing an ovar
ian tumor from she body of a Nm, Scant.
tin.: The town• weighed one hundred
and fi ft y' pounds, and the sack alone
;weighed • thirty pounds, and contained
four ordinary, buckets of fluid.' It had
been grOwingfour years, and had become
so large as to .diSplace all the tbdominal
organs; the ribs were raised to au angle of
about sixty•five degrees. and the lungs
. encioached upon, the lower left lung be
ing in a gangrenouscondition. ,
A Startling Incident at' the Louisville
Clerom the Courler•Journal of the MO
About half past four o'clock yesterday 1
afternoon a mishap occurred at the Ohio
River Bridge which produced great ex
citement among tke bands. employed
there, and came near resulting fatally is,
one of them. The bridge "Tatters are
constructing a tressel from pier 21 to pier
20, preliminary to the erecuon of the 400
feet n &cro the Indiana chute. At
the tim m e state d
a heavy derriciziind the
timbers connected therewith, used for
hoisting material to build the tzessel, and
eletrated some fifty feet above the river
=lace fell with irtremendous crash 'into
the swiftest portion of the current, about
onehundred and fifty feet from the pier.
Twelve or fifteen persons were on the
structure at the moment, but luckily
but one man was precipitated into
the river. We have not learned
his name. He fell in the midst
of Abe wrecked timbers, end was
swept down the rapids five or six hun
dred yards. Being an expert swimmer,
he kept his head above water and buffeted
the seething rapids right manfully. His
perilous situation provoked the intensest
alarm among his fellow-laborers on the
pier and on the island near. Their anx
ious watching was happily relieved in a
fend minutes, when the man extricated
himself from the debris that had acceler
ated his downward journey, and struck
out boldly for the Indiana shore. Two
or three small boats went to his assist
ance, but he declined their services and
finally reached the coveted bank. It was
observed that his s'cirt was bloody and he
was very weak on leaving the water. . -A
crowd of persons had collected at the
point where he landed. and some of them
Itlndly helped him up the cliff, and, it is
supposed, took him on to Jeffersonville.
The derrick will be replaced, so that the
work may not suffer much delay.
~ A few days ago the Board of Visitors
at one of the London workhouses were
approached by an old pauper, who relat
ed to them an extraordinary story of the
reverses of fortune to which he had been
subject, He had several times won large
fortunes in trade, and as many times been
reduced to abject poverty. His last mis.
fortune had been‘caused by the failure of
Overend, Gurney & 00., who had de
frauded him out of £70,000,_ and he was
now too old to try again. Moreover, he
was a relative of a distinguished peer of
the realm, who had very c ng ruelly refused
'to give hi m the slightest aid. The story
got into the newspapers, and the guardi
ens of the workhouse soon received an
avalanche of letters containing money
for the unfortunate old gentleman: One
lady sent a check for £lO and an offer to
provide a home for life for the poor 01,1
man on herestate in Hampshire. But at
this moment it turned out that the old
,rroke had been romancing, and thatthere
was not the slightest truth in any: of the
Odes he had related. Bo the money
`Was all sent back to the benevolent do
nor% end. he victim' of Oveiend, Gar
uey &Co..was sent to exercise himself
on the crank. ,
TIM Chicago, Boras quarrelled soon
after its first organization. One branCh
of it has just got into court. It secured
the establishment of a restaurant where
the members tdok their dinneri and teas.
Itcame to be the practice to give, and
take credit, the keeper being a woman of
0041:propel ty. Some of, them incurred
4teaVy,bills; and when the keeper hinted
At_ pay they .took umbrage> and their de
parture., P The -restaurant is closed, and
dite Wonetwi nevrpoor, Is vainly trying to
o's ?id C.::
PITTS:BUR Gil. GAZETTE FRIDA.I%. , SEPTEMBER 3 1868.
, , .. .
Fsperieute Or •.Poiventl,lo_ igenillter 1
With Mostl y Visitors-Imi Relation of
Isoinejsteange Manteestations—ige Be-
]lever In repocaus.
Dr, Bellows contributes to Appietan's
Journal- I , a paper entitled "Sittings with
Powers the Sculptor." In a course of
conversation Mr. Powers relites the fol
lowing spiritualistic experiences:
These spiritualistic phenomena have
always interested me, although I have .
never been in the least carried away by
theni. I recollect we had many "seances"
at my house and others when Home was
here. I certainly saw, ender circum
stances where fraud and collusion, or pre
arrangement of machinery', was impossi
ble, in my own house and-among friends
incapable of ' lending themselves to im
posture, many very curious things. That
of which all the world hnkheard, I have
seen. There was nothing' but moonlight
in the room, it is true, and there is every
presumption against such phenomena un
der such' circumstances. But what you
see, you see, and must believe, however
difficult to account for it. I recollect that
Mr. Home sat on my right Land, and, be
side him, there were six others round one
half of a circular table, the empty half to
ward the window and the moonlight.
All our fourteen handsiweee on the
table, when a hand, delicate :and shad
owy, yet defined, appeared, dancing slow
ly just the other side of the table, and
gradually creeping up higher, until, above
what would have been the elbow, it ter
minated in a mist. This hand slowly
came nearer to Mrs. at the right side
of the table, and seeme d pat her face.
"Could it take a fan?" cried her husband.
Three raps responded ‘"Yes," and the
lady put a fan near it, which it seemed
trying to take. "Give it the handle, "
said the husband. The wife obeyed, ad
it commenced slowly fanning her with
much grace." Could it fan the rest of
the company?" some one exclaimed,when•
three raps •signified assent, and the hand,
passing around, fanned each of the com
pany. and then slowly was lost to view.
I telt. on another occasion, a little
hand—it was pronounced that of a lost
child—patting my check and arm. I
took hold of itt It was warm, and evi
dently a child's hand. I did not loosen
my hold, but it seemed to melt out of my
clutch. Many other similar experiences
I, have had. It is interesting to know
that the c ffect is not to create supernatural
terrors or morbid feelings. My children,
who knew all about it, and were present,
never shooed any signs of trepidation,
such, as ghost stories excite in sensitive
and young brains. _
• I have always thought that them. - was
something yet inexplicable about the
nervous organization which might event
ually prove us to be living , much nearer
to spiritual forms than most believe and
that a not Impossibieopeningof our inner,
senses might even here enable us to per
ceive these forms. When we see a man
in his flesh and blood we see his outward
robes. If his nervous system alone were
delicately separated from his body, for
the' nerves fill not only each tissue of
the body, but extend even to the enamel
of the teeth and the fibres of the hair.
There fa no part of the human frame that
is not full of these invisible ramillattions.
Show us a man's; nervous msteln, and,
filmy NI it might be in parts, his form
would be perfectly retained, even to his
eyes. Now this is one great step toward
his spiritual body. A little beneath the
nervous system, the spiritual body, and it
might still have the precise form of the
man. I believe it possible for this body
to appear, and, under certain states, to be
seen. Ido riot often mention a waking
vision I enjoyed more than twenty years
sge, but I will tell it to you. It happen
ed five-and•twenty years ago.
I had retired at the tuinal hour, and, as
I blew out the candle and got into bed, I
looked upon our infant child, sleeping
calmly on the other side of its mother,
who also was sound asleep. As I lay
broad awake, thinking on many pings,
I became suddenly conscious of a strong
light in the room, and thought I must
have forgotten to blow out the candle. I
looked at the candle, -but the candle was
out. Still, the light increased, and I be
gan to fear something was on fire in the
room, and I looked overtoward my wife's
side to see if it were so. There was no
sign of fire, but, as I cast my eye upward,
I saw a green hillside, on which two
bright figures, a young man and a young
woman, thele4arms across each other's
shoulders, we're standing and looking
down, with countenances Lull of love and
grace, upon our sleeping infant. •
A glorious brightness seemed to clothe
them and to shine in upon the room.
Thinking it possible that 1. was dreaming,
and merely fancying myself awake (tor
the vision vanished in about the,
have been telling you the story and left
me wondering), I felt my pulse, to see
whether I had any fever. My pulse was
as calm as a clock. I never was bro +der
awake In my life, and I said to myself,
"Thank God, what I have been longing
for years to enjoy has at length been
granted me, a direct look into the spirit
land!" I, was so moved by the reflections
excited by this experience, that I could
not restrain myself from awakening my
wife and telling her what had happened.
She instantly tolded her child to her
bosom, weeping, and said: "And is our
darling, then, so soon to, be taken from
us?" I pacified her by telling her -that
there was no evil omen in the vision I
had seen; that the countenance of the
heavenly visitants expressed only peace
and joy,'„and that'there was Mailing to
dread of harm to our child. And; so, we
found it. I have longed much since to
have any similar experience, but 'I never
Mr. Powers tieing asked whether he
really believed in the pretensions of mod
ern spiritualists, said: I do not believe in
the revelations of spirits, as made known
through mediums or otherwise. for most
corrupt and unworthy communications
1M often raade; and, with many medic
lams, there is 'a great deal of trickery, 1
while there are some so•called mediums
who are nothing else than charlatans ,
But I do believe in thefaet of spiritual man•
imitations, animal magnetism, and the
moving of solid bodies, by means yet un
explained by purely scientific men. I
believe we are now at the threshold of 'a
new era of discoveries, very unlike t he
A Dead Beat.
DAKOTA. TEURITORY Won be
knocking at the doors of the Union.
Villages are said to be springing up there
repldly. More than the thousand per
sons have emigrated to the territory this
ItituMer. The present population is
reckoned at twenty thousand ;"and forty.
seven thousand acres ' of lately
been Mken up under' the ,boblesiesd and
pro eluptiun)aws by Actpo,outtleri.
u.trr-c AN Top.
We i tre now prepared to supply Tinners and
poste a,lt is perfect, simple, and as cheap as
the Matti top, having the names of the Tartans
Fruits stamped upon the cover. radiating from
the center, and annidez or pointer stamped upon
the top of the can.::..
It is Clearly, Distinctly and Permanently
by merely placing the p o in t er the fruit the
can contains opposite the and sealing 11
the customary manner. NO preserver of fruit or
Rood housekeeper will ace any other afte rmhZi once
seeing t. ,
PES. OHIMNET TOPS. &c.
A lute assortmaelt,
HENRY Ili COLLATE.
ip14:IIII • Sd Avenae,near
RY 4iFOODS, TRIMMINGS.
ROMAN PLAID RIBBONS,
LADY YASDFSIBILT BOWS, •
In plain and 'Boman Colors
A 13SAIITIVIIL LINK Or
Black Silk Fringes.
In all the newest styles. Also, all the elegant
PLAID GLASS BUTTONS, ,
EMBROIDERIES-A NEW LINE,
Shetland . Rtbbed, Ore" MIX and White
SHIRTS. AND DRAWERS.
ALL COLOB OF
;,Good Country Yarn,
A full variety of colon of
Ladies' and Misses Balmoral Hose
GENTS' SHIRR KNIT HALF ROSE,
MACRUM, GLYDE & CO.,
78 & 80 Market Street.
-ds f 2 0 E
,w. 42 5 Pil pil4 d
cp a gii 4
Eta P 4 i
0 4A 1 Al
GC cc' m m i
E -7 1 1 61 r e 4 i;
c: ' 0 I 4:3 al ii
NH NUR GOODS
No. 27 Fib► Avenue,
Dress TriMMUlf ll and Buttons.
Embroideries sad Laces.
Hats a nd
Hats and Bonnets.
Mote fitting and French Corsets.
New Styles rimier' Skirts.
Parasole—a,l the new styles.
nun and Rain Umbrellas.
Hosiery—'the best Bnellsti makes.
Agents for "Harris' Seamless lids."
spring and Bummer underwear
Bole Agents ior the Bemis Pat
"ent Shape Col
lars. "Lockwood i s • "IrrinCEtd , "
"Elite." &Ai "Dickens," "Derby." and other
1"1". Dealers supplied with the above at
2vIANII FACTURZRS' PRICIet
MAORIThi & CAMBIA
my 4 ,
CABS ? ' BioOANDLESS & Co . I
• Late Carr a 00.,)
wuoisaux DELLICEd an •
Foreign and DomeolleDry Ihods,
No. 1114. WOOD STMI36%
Third 4007 lOW, Dimmed % time
THE OLD PAPER STORE IN A NEW' PLACE,
W. P. iIiUtSBAIL'S
NEW WALL: PAPER. STORE,
191 Liberty Street,'
• termaa buiterra
SPRING GOODS 4.eatv l irre DRILY. wiu
TN EC 0 RATIONS—In , WOOdi
Marble Auld .Presto liettatlons for Arial
Ceillaggi of anx,uoo;aa.
Vo. 01 rilatkt street.
J - •
OSILPH:R. Iltralilltf a sax'
iccratinrEti Gotorh i r niS 9
'` J " ruirs ' I Wintrh e 4llo4 , tad.
Floor 011 Cloths,
We offer many Those goods much below last
Spring's prices. needing goods is our
une can save money by buying at once.
YARD, ROSE & CO.,
NEW FALL STOCK.
The First in the Market.
THE CHEAPEST ,
Two-ply and Three4)ly
CHEAP • INGRAIN CARPETS.
THE TINEST LINE 07
ir.ver OfEbred ill Pittsburgh.
Save time and money by buying from
ZeFARLAND a COLLINS:
No. 71-asd 73 71,TH AVENUE, -
au.U:d AT (Second 7loori.
in t We aro now
of opening an SUOrtlllett um:mm*o
his tin IfibilitiT
VELVETS BRUSSELS THREE-PLYS,
Of our own recent Importation and selectedfroni
MEDIU" AND LOW MOD
An Extra Quality of Rag Carpet.
We are now selling =fly of the above at -
GREATLY REDUCED PRICE.
Jiro. 51 FIFTH 4PEXE/14,
OLIVER rchmocK & co.
RAVE JUST RECEIVED A
FINE SELECTION OF
TEE PLY AND .
'AV FIFTH AVENUE.
The Very Newest Deslglus,
QUALITY AND COLORS.
M'CILLEM H OS.,
THE LIMIEST ASSORTII2O OF
FOR SUMMER WEAR,
IN THE CITY.
STOCK FULL IN ALL DEPARTMENTS
OLIVEU XeCLINTOCK & CO'S.
spa rirra Avams.
SLIGTAKiIt«..?UIr t! CANIS.
QIIVOEIILT & CWS Eltacceison
),7 to ozo. Y. aosuoubLAN a 00..
• PRACTICAL LITHOGRAPH:ERR
'!he oily_ Ste am Lithocraphic if4tatestuneut
West of tre Mountains. - Btudueu Cards, Letter
Heads. Bonds. Label Circulars, 13bow Cards,
Diploma& Portraits., VIM', Certificates of Da
posits, Invitatloa se.. Nos. Tx sad 14
MM musket. Plttsbursu.
TO TRE i AT ALL
private diseases., Syphilis in all Ita forms, all
nr nary diseases smil the effects of mercur fl.miy are
completeiir eradicated; Sperm, resulting from
atorrhes. or .
nal Weakness and impotenc7
seit-abuse or other causes, and which produces
acme of the following effects, as blotcnes, bodily
weakness, indigestion, consumption, aversion to
society unmanliness, dread of fatare events,
s of memory, Indolence, nocturnal emission%
and finally au prostrating the sexual system as to
render marriage unsatisfactory, and therefore
Imprudent, are pennauntly cured. Persons eV
flitted wit these or any other dellcat intricate
or long standing constitutional complaint should
give the Doctor a trial; he never Nils.
A part attentiouiriven to all Female cant.
Plaints, Leueorrhea or Whltes, Falling, Indent.
=Ma or tilceration• of the Womb, Unfit's,
pruritls, Amenorrhoea. Ilienorrhagia, Drum.
norrhoes, and bteriUty or Barenneu, are treat..
ed with tee greatestsuccess.
It is selPevident that a physician who confines
hlmulterclusively to the study of a certain cdasa
of diseases and treats thousands of cues. every
year must acquire greater skill in that specialty
than on« In general Practice.
The Doctor publishes a medical pamphlet of
Mtg. pages that gives a full exposition of venereal
t ad pilau diseases, that can be had free Stale(
or by mail for two stamps, In sealed envelopes.
Every sentence contains instruction to the at,
muted; and enabling them to determine the pre.
cise Were of Mar complaints.
The , establishment, comprising ten ample
rerr is central, Winn it is not convenient to
visit t he city. the Doctor's Opinion can be ob.
tame I try giving a written statement of the Cale ,
and medicines can be forwarded by mail or ex.
ress. 'ln flume instances . however, a personal
examination Is absolutely necessary. while to
others daily personal attention Is mu ired. and
for the accommodation clinch patients there are
aparunents connected with the office that are m.o.
Wed with every requisite %hat is ululated to'
aromote_ regovery," nieindluS , medicated Tana
bathe.' AU 'prescriptions are prepared in the
Vector% own laboratorf. under his —Pelconal Mr
perrision Modica pamphlets at eMee ' free, re
- D7 mad me WO ataMtfa. No matter Whe hau
paled. read what lie says. Hours A. 116,10 9 V t. -
trahil 1 is. talla t o IMVl strrg h , 9 q
pISBOPTMOBPE SCUOOL for
GIRLS, will begin its second year D. Y. oti
t 15tn of SEPTEMBER nest. the number .
of ;mous ail of whom no lathe house, is Bur
ited to .hirty. 'french Di taught by a resident
governess, and so tar as possible is made the
language of the fa nily. Address. for eirmenrih
etc.. MSS CHASE, Bistiopthorpe, Bethlehem.
BISHOP BOWMAN !MITI'.
TIITE.—A. Collegiate School for Young La
dies, No. 62 GRANT STREET. Tie Fall Term
of this School will open on MONDAY, Septem
ber 13th. Both Day-and' Boarding Pupils re.
Per information or admission apply to '
Riff. R. J. COSTER, Rector.
ITTSBUTIGH FEMALE COL
LEGE. Evr.PERSHING.D.D., Free.
A strictly select Ladies , School for Boarders
and Day Pupils. The tepidly t h eemale College
In the stet and the Ern inUnited States.
Superb buildlnss. with all the monern impnove
upents. Every p'tvate room and hall and school
room covered with carpets and =palings.
The Itistitution has lull collegiate powers and
privreges, and grants diplomas to'a'll who com
pit to the. Engilsn or Classical course. Thorough
and weli.selectept course of study. TWEN
TWO TEACHERS. Every department made a
Parents are earnestly requested to call and
make themselves acqualutsa with the excellent
accommodations and ansurpami
Fall Term commences ah.rxzmnEß 1., Bend
for a catalogue.
au2B:n 9 M. SIMPSON, Pees. Trustees.
SCIENTIFIC AND CLASSICAL
at 'West Chestcr, Pa.
The Scholastic Tearof 10 mouths begins WED
NItuDA,Y. September lat next.
For catalogue, apply to
WL F.-WIERS, A3L,
CLASSICAL . ACADEMY.
Mr.. WM. H. WAKEHAM,
A well-known and uccessful Teacher), having
returned from the East, S l eetu Sc hools profes
sional duties by opening a
preparing for Cmitte or Business. Fall Term
suitetDll, September liftedn
handsome of rooms (now beteg up)
over the Allegheny taring'
street. Allegheny City. &play to Principal at
his former. residence, 31 Union avenue. Alle
ghe,yy, Circulars can be bad at the Book Stores.
acllf:n6o WM. H. -WASSERSIdr.
Miss M. MARE.HAM:ot,r,
(Late Associate Principal of Wing Institute,)
WILL OPE a SCHOOL FOR
Young Ladies and - Xisses,
MONDAY, September 8, 1889.•
At the rooms lately occupied by the Carry Insti.
tote, No 5A and 5 Sixth street (late Bt. Clair).
Circulars can be bad at all the principal Book
stores, or any information »7 be obtained of
Mug Markham, at 31A PENN Sr., Pittsburgh.
U. JD MRS. 11. N. MINIM'S
BOARDING AND DAT SCHOOL,
No. !OH It. Tenon St., Philadelphia,
The object of this f chool is to impart a lased
cal and useful edueatioa.' Tottbis purpose the
rooms are fitted up with every necessary comfort
and csmvenienee for twenty scholars only. The
most eZelent i tesebers of franca. German and
Drawing are engaged.
An ample supitly of Philosophical and Cbemi•
cal apparatus Is provided for the illustration.of
A pamphlet Prospectus of the school *ill be
furnished on application by letter or otherwise.
NEWELL INSTITUTE, ,
255 and 287 Penn Street,
Will reopen on MONDAY. SEPT. 6TII.
Terms $4O per session of five months.
No extra charges. eacent for Tench and 11i:t
-ale. Atudleants to be able to re d easily. - I
THE.I3OYs' SCHCOL BOOMS, in AO. 991.
have been recently enlarged. and very much im
proved. The course of study qualifies for en
trance into any College. Thorough. teaching is
sty. n in .those studies relating_ to bus'ness.
such as SPELLING . . PENMANSHIP. MUTH
ME COM POSITION. tie. Elerman Classes
deity. The character of the school is. a guaran
tee for honest. of teaching. The Teachers
are Messrs. 'NEWELL MAL;RTIM.. - BURCH
FIELD, SLOANE, and ,
The School . Rooms for the YOUNG LADIES
ate in No. 2515 Penn street. The Booms are
spacious and elegant. The Principal, Mr. J. R.
NEWELL, will ue assisted by - Miss SPENCER,
I Miss E. M. LIGGETT, late of Vassar College,
and Miss WAINIMS, already known In the com
munity as an able teacher. The two Depart
ments, Junior &nil Senior, embrace the usual
coarse pursued in such institutions. -
'IHE MUSICAL DkPArrild ENT will be under
the tare or Prof. D E HAM and Miss STEBBINS.
Prof. DE HAW - charges are WS per quarter.
and Miss STEBBINS, $lB per quarter. a cak are
known as strictly FIRST-CLASS Teachers of
Music. The LADIES' SCHOOL now oilers every
adrantage which can pe secured by faithful.
teaching and most desirable sorround.ngs.
The Principal max be seen daily at rass Penn
street. from 91019 o'clock. • anitwFx •
Cresson Springs, Pa.,
WILL nzmalN OPEN UNTIL
SEPTEMBER 25, 1869.
G. W. ]MLLES, Proprietor.
PA. (on line of Jamestown mid Franklin
itroad,) EDWARD DOLAN. Proprietor.
This favorite Sumner Resort is now ready for the
reception of guests. I , is de dititfultv situated.
a few rods•frJm SANDY LARE, the most beau
tLfe sh tet of Water in Pennsylvania, and is aC.•
cessl m by Rail from ALL POLNTS. Splendid
'Medicinal Springs on the grounds. tannin
[A: 31 21/111Meqr0.1 #
liouszs, BELL & CO., -
ANCHOR COTTON MILLS.
Kau taaturers of HEAVY MMDTUN ilia LIGET
ANCHOR AND MADNOLIA
otvglelCTTW3ll A.WT) IRATTII6III.
.7 -.- TT - PrMI
• (4sts qattes Ink' W. Han)f!aakede.)
No. 53 Smithfield Street,Pithibturgli.
nISSOLIITION OF PARTNER- I
BRIP.-NoticeU he , eby given; that "the '
panne/00p herasfore existiwg between
maREDITA and WM. C. MA .2.IMTGO imaged
in the retail Grocery Unstnsas. at No.• .456 ban.
dusky meet; was dtssOlved onlistigoat A aBa9.
AU accounts will be sett 04 hYrtbe, unitentirtied;
also, the undersigned will pay no debts contract.!,
ed by syld.C. NSW:Gins after ibis date. -
atc:3:n4s. . liAllY JWILIUWITEL