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AN AUTUMN 'EKING./
Ho clouds are in the morning Sky,
The vapors ling the stream—M, says Mat life and ion c m die
In all Otis .NOrtherneleam ?
At every turn whi s t l ing burn,
The quail is free.
The partridge will NS and the frosted burs
AM dr•vping for on and me.
Hol hilly hot hal& 0!
In the clear October morning,'
Along orir path the woods are h 1 . '
And vow with rice desire: ' 1 I
The yllionectolitnut showers it ibl d,
The sumach.' spread their lireJ !
The breezes feel as crisp as stee l,
TbeNarkwhest tops are red: I _
Tben,down the lane, love, sciirrY; gum.
And over toe stubble tread! l'
Hot hilly hol heigh bo!
In the clear October morning.
DOWN THE OHIO RIVER.
Towns Along, the Onto—Steubenville—
Wellsburg—Bethany College and its
Surroundings—Castleman sun Camp •
Few persons are aware of the numerous
towns and cities that the river branch of
the, Cleveland and Pittsburgh Railroad
passes through, in the stretch of one hun
dred miles along the Ohio river, unless
they pasaAver the line. Since the build
• lug bf this road many of the old places
have grown with great rapidity, and new
towns. have Sprang into being at numer
onPaintas. iyhlch le - fair, to be populous
and Important plocbester, East
Idierpool, =Wells • ' Steubenville
seem to be thrifty, ea ly the, latter.
Its manufacturing interests are assuming
mammoth`proportions; and consideraWe
wealth is centered Ahem Nearly all the
towns on the Ohio river are located on
the right , side. Wellsburg and Wheeling
are:the only places of note on the opposite
shore. • Wheeling has been frequently
described. Wellsburg is prettily located,
' and contains some very good buildings.
Most of the trade appears-to be of a local
( character. The town is very much like
the Most of places in Virginia.
We believe not long since a survey was
made from the "Pan Handle" route at
Steubenville to Wellsburg, to build a rail
road; and a branch was also proposed to
be built to Bethany, the seat of Bethany
College, seven miles from Wellsburg. but
it is stated objection was made to its
being built because it would be better for
the students that:the college be located at
least several miles from the railroad.
. The institution is handsomely located
on high ,ground- The immense pile of
buildings is very imposing, and must
have,, cost a large sum of money. The
style of architecture is the Collegiate
Gothic. and the entire front is four hun
dred and twenty. feet. The attendance
last yew was one hundred and eighteen
students. The, graduating class of 1869
nutabe.red. seventeen, representing seven
teen, States. During the twenty-four
years - of its existence the graduates num
ber three .himdred and seventy-two.
Rey. W. K. Pendleton is President of the
Faculty, assisted by a number of teachers.
The spirit of the late Bishop • Alexander
Campbell Is ' still felt in the community,
and considerable wealth.is enjoyed by his
descendants, '. living in the town. The
rules for ' _ the government of the college
are quite liberal, admitting students from
- all denominations.
Two miles beyond Bethany is the cele
brated Castleman Run Camp grotuid,
which has been used for religionspur
poses ~ fi ft y-five years. Camp meetings
have been held in this grove *hay year
duringtha u tjteriod, except twice or thrice.
The sari gathering has., just closed.
after an excellent meeting of a week's
duration. Thegrove is peCuliarly form
ed,-owing to the course of the run, and
resembles a half circle. On every side
bluff , hills rise, with a dent on either side
by which the ground Is entered.' The
hallowed memories of half a century
saves it from being abandoned for a more
eligibleone. 1 Generation after generation
of several' old and influential families
have come, pto the spot to worship God.
Most of the tents are constructed of
boards and are cozy and comfortable.
The families occupying the tents are gen
erally welt-to-do in worldly goods. Hospi
tality, in the fullest sense of that term, al
ways abounds. In consequence of the
location of the ground, so far from rail
road communication, the great number
of carriages and other modes of convey
mice around the camp. is a sight rarely
seen these modern days. Right close to
the grove is the Methodist church, which
is used in , case of rain, and was found
very convenient during the rain storm
last Saturday evening....: •
The ground is new the property of
Rev. Garrett Jones, a min ister of the
West Virginia Conference, who was pres
ent laboring assiduously to promote the
interests of , the meeting. Among the
princely,heartedienters. with their fami
lies and visiting guests, were Dr. Joshua
W. Gist and Joseph Gist, brothers-in-law
of Rev. Dr. Joseph Boyle, formerly pas
tor of Liberty street M. E. church, Pitts
burgh, C. H. 'Beall, Esq., a nephew of
the Gists; and his honored parentai Mr.
Was. L. Miller, who resides in fine style
near Welisburgh, and David" Worthing
toh, brother of Rev. S. G. J. Worthing
-2ton, of Illinois, formerly the esteemed
pastor of Liberty street M. E. church, of
this city. These families are among the
'elite of that ppnimunity, wealthy and in
The camp-meeting commenced Thurs
day, 26th nit.„ and closed Thursday fol
lowing; , the..2d inst. It was under the
capital management of Rev. Asbury L.
Petty, Presiding Elder of the West
Pitiabilegh : DlßtriCt, which includes part
of-Tittsburghf Ref.' "Dr. Davidson as
silted Rev. Mr: Petty*eiderably. Rev.
J: W. Kessler, la, cherg6.of the circuit,
in, vile* Wef Wand Is lcouted, also as
deted. Th e. Wad:4V exercises were
opaa-bEltey , E. B. 4. abater. FaYette
'hidap—Bevsu L A. Pearce, , Bellair J.
W; , WArden,., West .• • Virginia; W. F.
LIMY, Braddoeks Field, preached. Dig.
courses were' telitiered 'on •Saturday by
Dive. A. g,Castle,
_Bridgeport,_ Ohio, and.
Dr. - DoWlotriMaeltlegton, Pa. At
night, Hi ixfiiinieecaor rain, service was
had ja thellhurch, , Bev..Walter Brown,
of Fianklin,-disconraid; very acceptably
on. the Y,Prokdigal BOA.P-
Banda) , opened clear end bright, and
atelght,o'clook the congrega tion; were
called to the:'etand to bear a 'oerinort,by
Rev. L A. Pearce, of Bellto, Onto, who
dfkaners§dthe werknud Offices of Christ.
The german l was- well , prepared andde.
liVeMilli eicallent-etyle., At ten o'clock,
Pt—Dividson.,iii, .well known in Pitts
bnrgh, haiiug been a ,residont , for , eight
yews,- preached on. the .- 46 Peal -of , Great 1
•Ptict.l!: Lb irarannsethrong.was greienv.
to"hearghie • elecittealniterpriceL' The ;
sermon produced a deepimpression. Dr.
Davidson is our "Amiens'' , correvondent
at Washington whose popular letters
have been so wisely read. In theafter
noon Rev. W. F. Lauck, of Braddock's
field, preached a stirring soon, during
the course of whichihe stated that lie had
joined the Church on that ground thirty.
four years ago. The night discourse was
delivered by Rev. T. McCleary, of Brad.
docksfield, who awakened much interest
in the discussion of his subject. At the
close of his sermon several persons pre
sented themselves for prayers.
Monday the first public service was an
experience meeting, after which the Rev.
Thomas M. Hudson, Of East Springfield,
Ohio, an old and highly esteemed minis
ter, preached a Sermon of muck power.
Rev. Mr. Hudson is much beloved tor his
genial spirit and integrity of character.
At the close of the sermon the Sacrament
of the Lord's Supper was administered.
Similar services occurred each day until
the meeting closed. Among the minis
ters present beside thosii'mamed were:
IRem • A.. R. Chaplin,' of Wellsburg,
-W. K. Brown, Alliance,, 0., W. Gam
ble Clayaville, Pa.,G. B. Hadson, New
Cumberland,i 0., Hamilton Cree, M.
Dewier, and N ° . U. Walker. Much dis
appointment was felt because Drs. Neabi
and Pershing were unable to be preen.
as they had intended.
Antidotes for Pobinning by Korpnis,
Opium, Laudanum, Stryetuaine and
Arson*. ' .
Mom the Chicago ileiniblicinhi
Recently I have noticed very frequent
accounts of cases of deathii by poisoning.
Under the head of "Suicidal Mania," Yon
give quite a number of deaths by mor
phine, opium, and strychnine. lam not
so much.surprised that this class of per
sons, who shrink life's burdens, should
choose so soothing a death -dealing drug
as morphia, as I am at the igninancs dis
played by many of the physicians who
figure in these reports. Many of them
seem perfectly helpless, apparently not
knowing what to give to antidote this
drug. Were they homceopathic physi
cians, who must study the subtle but
-potent influence that drugs have over one
another, as well as over disease, I am
confident you would have less of such
cases to chronicle. .?
The most ready antidote for opium,
morphia, or any other of its preparations,
is coffee. Just ordinary drinking coffee.
When such cases come under observation
(and nearly every person knows the
symptoma prodnced by opium), call at
once for coffee and give it freely. The
'stronger the infusion the quicker you will
*arrest the progress of the poison. As
soon as improvement is manifest hold up
on the coffee. I could here cite. if ne
cessary, a number of cases, where deter
mined persona tried to commit suicide by
taking morphine, opium or laudunum,
but were saved by the timely administra
tion of coffee. The physician can pre
scribe caffeine, the alkalid of coffee, if he
chooses to be fastidiously professional.
Camphor is another antidote nearly al
ways at hand, and may be used instead
of the coffee or until it is prepared, These
two drugs (camphor and coffee) will not
work so well together nor follow each
other so well as alone. If the case has
not gone too far, I consider it an easy
matter to save the life of a person under
the narcotic influence of opium.
The effects of strychnine are more vio
' lent and distressing, and it is, therefore,
less used as a suicidal drug. Its antidotes
are many. Chief among them standethe
all powerful, ever present coffee. In
cases of poisoning by this drug, the coffee
must be the strongest that can be made,
and must be given freely. Camphor is
here also a valuable antidote-
Arsenic produces such violent burning
and distress in the stomach that it is fall
ing into disfavor with this class- of per
sons. They like to die quietly, without
any "fuss." Milk, olive oil, and sequi
oxide of iron (common iron rust) mixod
with milk, should be freely given in
cases of poisoning with arsenic-
Strange as it may seem, strychnine is
an antidote to opium in a certain degree.
In the hands of non-professional or un
educated physicians, they would be apt
to do more harm than good if given as
an antidote for each other. It should be
generally known that coffee is almost a
universal antidote to vegetable poisons,
while camphor has in additson nearly the
samie power over the mineral poisons.
, Hoping that these few facts will be the
means of saving life, _,
I am, yours very truly.
T. C. DUNCAN, M. D.,
Editor Medical Investigator.
Time for Matrimony. t
Among the ancient Germane, than
whom a finer race never exulted, it was
death for any woman to marry before she
was twenty years old. By the laws of
Lycurgus, the most special attention was
paid to the physical education, and no
delicate or sickly women were, on any
account, allowed to marry. Dr. John
ston, in his work of ”Bconomy of
Health," says that matrimony shculd not
be contracted until •the first year of the
fourth septennial on the part of the lady,
nor before the last year of the same in4tte
case of the gentleman. In other words,
the female should be at least twenty-one
years of rage, and the male twenty•eight
years. The doctor ssye there should be
difference of seven years between the
sexes, at whatever period of life the con
nection is contracted. There is • a differ•
once of seven years; not in the actual
duration of life in the two sexes, but in
the stamina of the constitution, the gym
metr y of the form and lineanients of the
face. In respect to early marriage, so far,
as it concerns the softer sex, for every
year at which marriage is entered upon
before the age of twenty-one, there will
be, on an average, three years of prema
ture decay, more or less apparent, of the
Tun young ladles of Dover, Wayne ,
county, have formed a society for the re:
demption of young men whose habits do
not snit them—pledging themselves not
to receive the attention of any young
man who swears, smokes, chews, loafs.
on the street corners, or drinks . ' The
amount of "sitting• up with the girls"
done in that region, since the society went
into operation is "nothing worth speak
ing of.' Aa agitation in favor of ' sus
pending the rules" fdr two evenings a
week is expected. ,-*
IN Filmic's, butcher's meat is often
preserved in hot weather for eight or tsn
dsys, by placing it in large earthenware
pans, putting heavy atones upon it, and
covering it with skimmed milk. The
milk as It becomes sour is to be removed
andfeplaced hy freSh; but of course can
used as food for pige. ,
PITISBUBGH GAZETTE: SATIIEDAY, SEPTEMBER 4,
tin Fr- the TeleddCOMZilerella, Augnit 23.3
Planc.bitte Seems to be making new de
velopments, as is instanced in the case
of a young lady of Battle ()reek Mich.,
who draws with crayons the portraits of
deceased persons, as they iippeared to
their friends while living. The facts in
the case era about as followm While
writing with Planchette some time since,
it commenced portraying the faces of
persons. It then directed her to send to
a firm in Chicago and get colored cray
ons; giving the price; etc. After think
ing about it for some time, andhaving no
knowledge of colored crayons, she was
induced to send to the parties named, and
see if there was any truth in the state
ments. She found them to be correct,
and received the erayons as ordered.
Planchette then -began drawing the fig
ures on a larger scale, and with some
precision. One of the first drawn was
recognized as that of a son of her • father,
who had died before the young lady was
born, and persons acquainted with her
family could easily detect a resemblance.
Another was recognized by a man to be
that of a daughter who bad removed•to
California some fourteen years since, and
who bad ;been dead about five years.
The man being rather skeptical about It,
wished Planchette to tell who it mu. - It
wrote something they could pot read; and
as it seemed to be written tmckWatfitl, one
of the family suggested' that sleeking
glass be brOtight , to see if it mild not be
read by the- reflection. Thlawas T done,
and the name "Nancy" was found writ
ten distinctly ninb times. This fully sat
isfied the gentleman. Other persona hero
recognizeddecciused relatives. One of the
drawings in colored crayons is very beau?
tiful, the expression of the countenance
being quite lifelike.
Planchette commences at the head to
draw, and finishes the picture is it ad
vances. When it came to draw the dress
of the picture above named, itindicated to
the "medium" to take a purria crayon.
This she refused to do, saying it would
spoil the picture. She strove to resist the
"power" for nearly half a day, till at
last, exhausted, she gave way and let
Planchette take its course. It combined
several other colors with the purple, and
made a very handsome golden tint, which
is the admiration of all who see it.
The young lady cannot account for any
of these mysterious workings ,of Plan
ahette. She has never taken lessons In
even the rudiments of drawing, and of
herself cannot, Undirected, draw even the
roughest sketch. We submit the case to
Woriszt's rights, it is asserted, will
soon be recognized to their full extent in
Great Britain, as several of the bills on
this subject presented to the English Par
liament, recently adjourned, have been
passed by that body. Thus, women
have now the right to vote at municipal
elections, and will hereafter' obtain a
share of the public endowments for female
schools. The Msrried Women's Prop
erty bill passed the House of Commons,
and was read for a second time in the
House of Lords, but failed to become a
law on account of the adjournment. This
law, however, is not satisfactory to the
women, and at the next session of Parlia
ment a new bill will be introduced,
which will be more liberal in its provis
ions, and impose no restrictions on the
wife that are not imposed on the husband.
Rums, it is reported, is suffering from
the extraordinary proceedings of numer
ous political sects that have recent')
sprung up in that country. The nature
of the doctrines preached by these sects
may be judged by a recent occurrence in
the district of Baratow. A short time ago
the prophets of a new religion made their
appearance in that part of the empire,
preaching self•destrnction by fire as the
only sure road to salvation; and so readily
was this dreadful doctrine received by the
ignorant and superstitious peasantry, that
in one large village no less than seven
teen hundred persons assembled In some
wooden •bonses, and having barricaded
the doors and windows, set the buildings
on fire and perished in the flames.
A Russian peasant lately applied to a
St. Petersburg book publisher for employ
ment. He said his name was Ivan Pro
nto; that he lived in the district of Jaros
lavi, on the Volga, some 160 miles north
east of Moscow; that he owned a piece of
ground, which he cultivated with his own
hands; and be wonid work as a trans
lator from the English, Spanish, French,
German and Italian languages. And, to
the astonishment of the bookseller, the
peasant was found critically familiar with
all these languages, having learned them
by means of grammars and dictionaries,
in his leisure hours after his' day's work
in the field. He was immediately em
ployed, and proved a most efficient and
Russia, it is reported, is endeavoring
to extend her influence in Hungary, and
has been so successful, that the lower
classes, as well as the educated portion of
the community, now speak Russian in
stead of the Magyar language, on public
occasions, and at several banquets and
meetings Russian plays have been per
formed. Russian books are being pre
pared for the use of the people, a Russian
almanac for the year 1870 is to be largely
circulated among the mountaineers of
the Carpathians, and Russian books of
arithmetic and universal history have
already been published.
Miss Sorm Wonams. displayed a
great deal of presence of mind, the other
night, at Troy. In the course of the per
formance of "Latish ftookh," the blonde
wig of one of the "peris" suddenly took
fire, Irom a lighted torch, and was imma
dtately in a blaze; wbvreupon Miss
Sophie Worrell plucked off the burning
thatch and displayed the black locks of
Miss H. O'Neil, who thus escaped severe
if not fatal injury. Miss Worrell's hands
were badly scorched.. The accident did
not interrupt the performance. •
IT Is said that the Pope's pbysician and
surgeon are always near him when be ap
pears on the throne. The latter Stands on
wheels which run on a railway; Immo
diatelyhack of the throne is a chtunber
hung with‘curtalns, which drop from the
canopy and orm the back of the Papal
throne, are .ng on rings` and kenma
easily drawn ads. If the Pope its t
111, the throne s, instantly pushed back
into this chamb , where his Medical at
tendants are al •ysto be found.
of the Democrat
nomination of a
After _twenty balk,
and, after:qbaking tr.
was dechied the choi
°penile give details
Convention tor the
lelegate to. Congress.
Lts the names of the
were put in hat,
the first one drawn
of the', Convect.
SEDF LABELING I :1
1711131 - CAN TOP . 1 :
, • .
COLLINSWRIGHT. • :
We are now prepared to simply 'Pitmen and
Potters. It la perfect, aintrele:and as chew u
the plain top, having the mimes of the var lone
'rum stamped n _Me cover, radiating from
the ex or pcdriter stamped upon
the top of the can.
It Is Clearly, Insthictlyand Permanently
• 7-.4133331.. 13,
by merely piscine tho name of the fruit the
can contains opposite the_pointer and sealing la
the customary rammer. NO preserver of fruit or
good housekeeper will use any other after once
seeing t. mb2S
PIPES. CHIMNEY TOPS. &e.
A la;ge assortment.
IIZNILY H. COLLINS,
Spl4dX pd AVOI2IIO,BiSar Smithfield Bt.
DRS GOODS,. TRIMMINGS
I m arfANDEMBILT BONS,
In Pi..4C ' and. 'Roman. C010v!...
A t 113/1:011PUL LINE OP
ss 4 l) ; , •f,
Btigek Bilk Fringes.
S TA IC\BITT T. 0N ;
In all Us newest, styles. Also, all the eiegani
PLAID GLASS BUTTONS,
mamoniEkvs-A NEW LINE.
Shetland Bibbed, Grey Nix and White
SHIRTS AND DRAWERS.
ALL COLONS OP
'Good Country Tara.
£ ran variet7 of colon of
Ladles' and Misses Balmoral Hose.
GENTS' SHAINE 'NIT HALF-HOSE,
MACRUM, GLYDE & co,
78 & 80 Market Street.
P 5 I
ck 3 A ,0
I f, r t a d
0 4 id I P 4 g
1:14 GO 821 id WA
0 - ur tit u t
WI 0 . 4 4
Pi ; 4 4 0 ;A t 2;
MN SEMI GOODS
ACRI & CARLISLE'S
No. 27 .FVU, , Avenue,
Dress Trlmminp and Buttons.
Bcabro'derma and Lsom.
- Ba bo annsd a
,Glovelitting and French Corsets.
New Styles sraolars Skirts.
Yana°la—all the new styles.
Sun and Rain Umbrellas.
Hosiery—the best English makes.
!,gents for "Harris* seamless Rids."
Spring and Bummer underwear
Bole Agents tor the Bemis Patent Shape Col
lass, "Lockwood * . **lrving " "wrest Endo I
"vita," ho; "Dickens," " and other
Dealers supplied with the above at
MAORIM & CARMUs
etiß, BicCANDLESS &
Mode Wilson. Our 8 ON.)
Yozeign and Domestic Dry (iamb,
_Na 90 WOOD OTBICIT.
pIIIrd !Lop: abova Dfam oad Pi rl lf• PA.
TAB 'ALB PIPER HOBE 111 I JEW PLACE,
W. P. 31A1V88ILLL'8
NEW WALL PAPER STORE,
191 Libertif street,
• .t x lIALRIEST,)
ersnre 000D8 AR,arnete, DAILY. • RAS
TIEC ORATIONS—In Wood,
L. , • Marble and Tomo 'saltation. ter Wails
ceillpEs• of Malts! Booms, Harr' il. AS
N. ILOT Market street.
itV JOSEPH It.. HtfaHltS a Btu).
ErAittrED GOLD PAPEBS for
lairleks t 'at. Itit.lol Market stlVet.
117 JIASSZIi Jr. SIMMS. -a
PUTNAN & ADAMS
Greatly Reduced Prices,
The %lance of thtir Extensive Stock of
Gauze Cotton Undershirts & 'Drawers.
Gauze Merinopndershirts & Drawers.
Gauze Silk Undershirts and Drawers.
Lisle Thfild lindershirts & Drapers.
PATENT PANTAtOON DRAWERS.
rery Low Prices.
MEN'S HALF HOSE.
Of which we are the Sole agents
for this City. are unsurpassed in
quality. style, make and excel
It is a make of Shirts that
has;ibecome Standard, and for
which the demand is-
WILL CLOSE OUT LT
'. IISONUSTIRO OF
LINgY, JEAN A.ND.
NCLVDING THE CELEBRATED
AN IMMENSE STOC}I OF
SPECIAL lUMGAINS IN
A LARGE LOT OE
To be Closed Out Very Cheap.
'QUAKER CITY FINE SHIRTS
We hare these Shirts in all sizes
FOR EYELETS AND STUDS
To Open at the Back.
FINE DRESS SHIRTS
kADE . TO ORDER
Aloe, Wholtialaigents for tbe Celebrated
"NORWICH MOLDED" .
Linen Collars and Cuffs,
At Jlianufacturers Prices
AD , • 0 S
72 Fifth Avenue,
Floor 011 Cloths,
3E ALiror siva. Eh
A't LOW PRICES.
We offer many of our goods much telow last
Spring's prices. Those needing goods in our
line can save money by buying at once. ,
BOVARD, SROSE CO.,
21 FIFTH OEM.
NEW FALL STOCK•
9 AR PE.TS,
The First in the Market
THIS CHEAP E ST.
Two-ply and -Three-ply
CHEAP INGRAIN CARPETS.
THE TINIEST LDTS 07
• BODY BRUSSELS
Necesr Offered. In Pittsburgh.
baye time and money by buying from
RePABLAND & COLLINS;
. - I
'No. 71 and 731 1 17TH AVRS3I4
In W as a : 7lC' Z r .f TS 1 7
M an agmtinent 1111Parneled
VELVETS BRUSSELS TREE-PLYS,
The Very Newest Balm,
Of oar own recent Importation and selectedlrota
XEDIUI LOW PRICED
QUALITY ANI) COLORS.
An Extra Quality of Rag ` Carpet
We are now selling many of the above at
GREATLY REDIICEII. PRICES.
No. 51 • /Term (, FENV7E,
OLIVER III'eLMTOCK & CO.
HAVE JUST RECEIVED A ;
FINE SELECTION OF
THREE PLY AND
ME WONT A&SOBTNENT OF
WRITACRECK. & MCY
FOR SUMMER. WEAR,
IN THE . CITY.
STOCK FULL IN ALL DEPARTMENTS
OLIVEII McCLINTOCK . & CO' S .
X 3 BOTH AVENUE.
SMINTAIint ISINSIOILT• • wow«. •••.......1= MU%
QINGEBLIf & CLEIS I Successors
ha to exo. SCRUCICKAM a 1.30.,
The Bon a Lithorrantdo Establishment
Reads,in& Csrds, Letter
Labely, Circulars, Show Cards,
Diplomas. Portman, Yaws, Certificates of fir .
Incitation barns, la. N. TM and T 4
ruico street. Pittsbursh. -
DR. NITECETTIM, -
VONTEtUES 'TO TREAT ALL
seg. ftphills in au its !him's, all
/ 1 1-7,ti t r e e 4lses and the effects of mere are
nal Vir e est r ness and te gt e io l Vi restittla w g from
self-abuse or other causes, an width produces
some of the following effects. es blotting, bodily, ,
weakness. indlgeetion, consumptdon. &version te
society; unmanliness, - dread of Muse intents, -
loss of memory. indoleme" nocturnal emisalend.
and dually so prostrating the sexual system as to
render marriage unsatisfactory, and' therefore
imprudent, are permseently cured, Perms af.'
dieted with these or any other delimit" intricate ,
or long standing constitutional comp hint shou ld,
give the Doctor a trial; he never this. •
A particular atientioniven to all Female com
plaints, Leurorrhes or Whites, Falling, Inflam
mation -or Tflecratims, ot the. Womb, MIMI%
prams, Amenorrhoea. Ifeatorritagia, ,
norrhoea, and bterility or Barrenness, are DV =
ed wtth the greatest success..
It is self-avidentthat anbphysician who
himself exclusively to the study of a 'multi — Ws •
of diseases and treats thousands of eases 'evert's
year must acquire greater skill= that speciSitf
than one in general practice. -
The Doctor publishes a ineamai pamphlet
Aftl Pliges that gives a exposition of venereal
an private diseases, that can be had free Malice
or by mail for two stamps, in sealed envelope".
Every sentence contains Mei d a t e to thCe.P. ,
dieted. Ana aaabllng than to determine the paw.
else nature of their compfaints.
The establialunelit, tom rising ten ample
rooms, is central. When it is not oosTentaat, us-
Vigt the city, the Doctor ' s opinion can be ob.
by string a written statement of the case,
Ind medicines can be fbrinirded by mail or ex.
pees se In some -Matinees. however. a personal
examination is absolutely necessary, while an
often dally personal atteatiMi retitired, while
for the accommodation inch patients there MS
aparments connected with the ofnea that are pre.
'tided with every requirite that is Calculated till
recover y, including medicated vapou
' att a r All .prescriptions are prepared in
Doctor's own laboratory, under his personal sir. -
perviolon. Pamphlets it cam Dee, 0 0.1
by mail for two stamps. ito matter who h"en
B Ed t ri&drithat oa r . " ALM , V*
d -211 igo.*
• War coari amid