Newspaper Page Text
Ett Llittsinagij aapttt.
A MOANING SUNBEAM.
A nestling in the little crib.
A soft hand lard , Ipoa ray head,
Ar i ll a t m le m w4 l lp l e riti ityo Into ear. bed I
"0. neo.' I raid, '"twill never o;
Now shut those little p.epe s tight,
And sleep and dream bill morning breaks:
Then you may come when comes the light.
Again a nestling in the crib,
As down to rest my birdie lay;
I lie' eard, for I thought she spoke:
•Hubby up, Lightl" , I beard her sai.
Tnen all was still. We slept again
'Till dawn lit up the eastern sky:
Then sang my blrd'e sweet and clear.
•Now light has* turn, and .n
The great revival of religion in the
Congregational church at Somers, Ct.,
commenced some weeks ago, is still go
ing on, nearly two hundred persons hav
ing publicly requested prayers in the
• The Episcopalian, editorially, demands
of the Protestant Episcopal Church, that
the Baptismal Office, the Communion
Office, the Catechism, which are persist:
ently claimed to teach the Sacramentarian
theory, must be revised, and the Apos
tolic Succession, in short, the whole tissue
of priestly character and sacramental
grace theory, must be expunged and
swept from the liturgy and standards of
the Church, as the mediaeval rubbish and
"old wives' fable" of dark and corrupt
ages. It asserts that if these demands are
not complied with, then, it says: "We
can go forth to the land of promise and
The Catholic Bishops visiting Rome to
attend the grand Ecumenical Council, are
severally the bearers of large sums to His
Holiness. Bishop McFarland, of Hart
ford, Conn., left last week
. tor Rome,
bearing an offering of ten tiiousand dol
lars. Some of the Bishops carry much
larger sums. The churches in the New
York Diocese made their gifts some
time ago, and amounted to, - on the part of
the laity, thirty-five thousand three hun
dred and eighty-eight dollars; on the part
of the clergy, six thousand two hundred
and sixty-one dollars, or a total in a sin
gle Sabbath 'of forty-one thousand six
hundred and forty-nine dollars.
The late Missouri Baptist Sunday
School Convention appointed a commit
tee to consider the expediency of estab
lishing a denominational Sunday School
paper, and of having a uniform course of
According to an announcement in the
Christian Advocate, the twelfth annual
session of the 'National Association of
Local Preachers of the Methodist Epis
copal Church, will be held in Trinity
church, Ciricinnati, Ohio, commencing
Saturday October 16, 1869. Arrange
ments•have been made with the principal
zailroads east and west at half fare rates.
Delegates from the east and , from this
neighborhood, will go by the "Yen Han
dle Route," and Little Miami Railroad, to .
Cincinnati. Mr. B. F. Scull, the gentle
manly General Ticket Agent of the "Pan
Handle" road, has agreed to return dele
gates free of charge, who have paid full fare
- going. The kindness of this officer, is
the representative of that popular route,
is highly appreciated and will be remem
bered by those benefitted. ,
The Catholic clergy of Pittsburgh Di
ocese, by order. of Bishop Domenec, are
requested to meet at Loretto Springs, for
the purpose of attending an informal
Synod of the Diocese. At the same time
the clergy will engage in making their
Sunday, 26th inst., the new Catholic
church in Virilkinsburgh will be dedicated
by Bishop Domenec. Tickets of admis
sion have been fixed at one dollar.
Dr. Heaeock, of Buffalo, is supplying
Dr. Scudder's church, in San Francisco,
for which - he receives one thousand dol
lars. 'in gold for his service of three
months. The opening of the Pacific
Railroad will afford a fine opportunity to
supply California pulpits with Eastern
preachers during the heated term.
From the experience of the owners of
several well managed cheese factories,
which have eschewed Sunday work and
found no pecuniary loss in it, the fact is
fully established that there is no need of
setting aside the Fourth Commandment
in such cases. The Advance well argues,
suppose it did involve some loss to shut
up the factory on Sunday. Is not the
Lord's day an institution worth it? And
shall Christian people barter it off in this
greedy way for a trifle of money--that
they might save from their luxuries every
week and never feel the loss.
This week's issue of the Religious Tel
epcope begins -the thirty-sixth volume.
Besides being an official organ of the
'United Brethern Church, and faithful rep
repntative of that body of excellent
Christians, it has a good record on moral
qeestions like Slavery and Temperance.
It is also decidedly opposed to secret so
cieties. We wish the Telescope much pros
The Unitarian Society in Teledo, Ohio,
has assumed the name of the "First lade
pendent'Society," because the National
tarian Conference, "professes faith in
Jesus of Nazareth as Sing, Lord and
Christ, thus making a ritual creed its
bond of union."
It-is always a sad duty to chronicle the
calfor a minister, especially of one w.ho
has occupied a high position in the church,
andinqh_e affection of his friends. But
the Advance, organ of the Church in
olved in this. scandal, calls attention to
the Melancholy fact, we feel at liberty to
'Ade thafthe pastor of the East Cleveland
4 , 0 4 - egat i on g church is disreputably
associated with a young woman of his
congregation, in a nameless crime, and
the story is so direct and circumstantial
to admit the hope that it is untrue. The
Advance represents that his reputation
was such, that a breath of suspicion bad
never touched, and had an estimable
family a'ad a most pleasant kome.
-It is commonly reported that women
are not encouraged to speak in the Fulton
street Prayer Meeting, New York. To
the credit of the ladies, they don't try to,
knowing that they are under the ban of—
A correspondent of the New York Tri
bune asserts that the Jews in 'Utah Terri
tory, termed "Gentiles" in contradistinc
tion to "Mormon," are the best Mormon•
haters in that country, regarding tke sys
tern of polygamy as a regular and impious
parody on the ancient customs of their
It is surmised that the recent work
"Credo," published by Lee & Shepard,
Boston, noticed not long since, and which
caused quite a stir in religious circles, is
by the youngest professor in the Boston
Theological Seminary, under the auspices
of the Methodist Episcopal Church.
A project is on foot, by the ladies of
the Metropolitan Methodist Episcopal
church, at Washington City, with Mrs.
U. S. Grant as President of the organiza
.tion,,to raise fifty thousand dolllars five
to obtain this sum they appea to
thousand ladies to give ten dollars each.
Branch committees are appointed tor the
Quite an -excitement has sprung up in
the United Brethren Church, because
Rev. B. F. Morgan, of Indianapolis, has
been expelled for being a member of a
Four ruling elders, all the trustees, and
thirty-two members of the.; Reformed
Presbyterian church, in Washington, Il
linois, have withdrawn and organized an
Old School Presbyterian church, because .
of the Synod's rigid rules on the subject
, of Church Psalmody.
- The American a',urehman is represent
ed as favoring such a modification of the 1
ordination service, that ministers of other
denominations may be received into the
Episcopal Church without a positive re
It is estimated sixty to seventy persons
professed conversion at the Black Lick
campmeeting, near Blairsville, held last
week. Fifty conversions and twenty-five
accessions are reported at the McKeesport
Rev. George P. Hays; of . Wooster,
Ohio, has received a unanimous call from
the Central Presbyterian church, Alle
gheny city. Mr. Hays is now engaged,
we believe, in raising funds to endow
the new college at Wooster, Ohio.
THE bead master of the English High
School in Boston gets $3,500 the first year
and $4,000 the second.
THE Revenue bureau estimates that
there arel79,ooo,ooo.gallons of whisky in
the bonded warehouses of the country.
A ONE-LEGGED man amused the people
of St. Louis a few days since by walking
a rope at an altitude of between fifty and
°TER two hundred delegates of the 13.
B. Grand Lodge of Odd Fellows united at
Omaha on Friday, and were •_banqueted
by local lodges.
Tin Chinese are becoming civilized.
In California the other day a lot of them,
employed as railroad laborers, threw down
their picks, crying "We sabee white
A Mn. RICHARDSON, residing near
Auburn, 111., brought to market the other
day fifteen bushels of pears, the product
be said of one tree, and sold them at two
dollars a bushel.
THE Kansas Agricultural College is in
its fourth year. of successful operation.
Ladies are admitted and the catalogue
shows seventy.three ladies and seventy
THE approximate earnings of the
Cleveland, Columbus, Cincinnati and
Indianapolis Railway, in August, were,
for 1869, $341,783, in 1868, $271,425—an
increase of $70,357.
Two hundred and forty-nine horses,
Spanish cross-breeds, arrived at Omaha
on the 26th ult., on the Pacific railroad,
direct from California. They were des
tined for New York and Pennsylvania.
THE "Sisters of the Stranger," of New
York, held their annual public meeting
on Tuesday. The society is composed
of ladies belonging to the various
churches, and is accomplishing much
ON Friday evening of last week a train
on the New York Central Railroad, con
sistine of three passenger coaches and a
baggage car, made the run between Syra
cuse and Rochester, eighty-one miles, in
ninety) our minutes, running time.
AN important will case has just been
decided in Morgan county, 111., involving
property to the amount of $300,000, the
jury finding for the plaintiff, breaking
the will, on the technical point that a
subscribing witness affixed his signature
in the absence of the testator.
AT Chicago, on the Bth, three divorces
were petitioned or andisix granted. In
every case, saver
one, the wife was the
petitioner, and the grounds of complaint
were drunkenness, desertion and infidel
ity. Two of the defendants were non
A BUSINESS firm in Fair Haven. Conn.,
have posted the following "notice" on
the front of their iron safe: "Ail gentle
manly burglars are hereby notified that
owing to the insecurity of this box no
valuables are deposited therein, so please
not disturb it."
Mr. DeLnystput, the great Minnesota
farmer, has completed' his harvest of two
thousand acres of wheat. He has reaped
Probably fifty thousand bushels, using
fifteen reapers and employing one hun
dred and twenty-five men, who perform
ed the work in nnie days.
IN Thifirnsopz a joint special commit
tee of the councils Honeen, engaged in
investigating alleg of ,
and fraud in City Hall and other con
tracts. The committee/were occupied
PITTSBURGH GAZETTE SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1869.
nineteen days in examining fifty-three
witnesses, whose testimony covered two
hundred and seventy-five folio sheets.
MILES GB.ANT, the Advent preacher,
has for sixteen years used no meats, but
ter, tea or coffee, nor any sugar, salt, pep
per, ginger, mustard, horseradish, pies,
cakes or sweetmeats. His diet consists of
Graham bread, oatmeal pudding, beans,
peas, pop-corn, apples, and other fruits
in their season. For many years he has
not taken a particle of medicine, and pro
poses never to do so:
To a handsome little foundling, re
cently.left in the hall-way of a station
house in Boston. was attached the follow,
ing note. "This will certify that this
babe was horn this 3d day of September,
1869, andis of American parentage. Its
mother isle beautiful young girl of nine
teen years. She cannot keep it herself,
and grieves to part with it. Will those
who receive this babe report of its where.
abouts, and anything of interest concern
ing it, to the City Marshal of Charles
town, four times a year?"
LIMBERS/ CHEESE is manufactured ex
tensively in the town of Hustisford, Wis.,
by Conrad Wellauer, from the milk of
two hundred cows. His product this
year, it is stated, will be over 80,000
pounds, which he wholesales at sixteen
cents per pound. and ships to all parts of
the country. The process of manufac
ture is similar to that of American cheese,
except that the Limberg undergoes a fer
menting process, and reqffires about six
weeks to mature. It - is put up in cakes
of about two pounds weight, and covered
with tin foil instead of cloth.
THE Indiana Supreme Court has re
versed the judgment in the case of Mor
gan, convicted at Terre Haute of the
murder of Peters, and granted him a new
trial. Morgan was sentenced to be hung
September Ist, but in order to give the
Supreme Court time to act a reprieve was
granted until October Ist. Tne ground
of reversal is the admission in evidence
of statements made by the murdered man
an hour or two after he was shot, and
some twenty hours before his death;the
defense claiming that it was not known
at the time whether the wound would
prove fatal or not.
AT the Cigar 'Makers' International
Union, in Chicago, the committee having
charge' s of the subject reported that a
person who had been a member of the
Kingston Union, having retired there•
from, was denied all privileges of the
Union, and held up to the trade as a
"rat." A suit was then entered against
each individual member of the Kingston
Union in the District Court, under the
conspiracy act, as conspirators, and-they
were fined $3O each. The lawyer of the
Union has been instructed to appeal to
the Supreme Court, and the trial is ex
pected-to take place on the third Monday
of September inst.
GIIIORIDOE, the fellow who flooded
the country with circulars soliciting cus
tomers for fac-strailes of United States
currency, was arrested in New York a
few days since and held to answer for
carrying on business without license.
Upon examination of his bodks conclu
sive evidence was found that his annual
receipts amounted to $25,000, His busi
ness is selling photographs of United
States currency, under the pretense that
they are counterfeit, and charging avari
cious countrymen of doubtful integrity a
high price for the same. His mail for
one day was found to contain over 2,000
letters with remittances.
How. HENRY D. BARROW, of St.
Croix Fall, Wis., Fifth Auditor of the
Treasury, at Washington, recently pur
chased, partly for himself but princi
pally for Hon. Caleb Cushing, of Mass.,
60,000 acres of swamp, school and Agri
cultural College land, located in north
west Wisconion. The queition in
regard to the ownership of the water
power at St. Croix was recently decided
finally in favor of Mr. Cushing,
and he lies disposed of this water power
and considerable other property in the
vicinity to a Swedish Company of some
five hundd persons. The 60,000 acres
just purch re ased will also be sold to the
George Livingston, an 'auctioneer in
the village of Smithville,. Wayne county,
Ohio, died on the 2nd inst., and a post
mortal; examination resulted in the find
ing of a bullet in the back of his head, it
having entered at the forehead and pas
sed directly through the brain. Ten days
previous he had a difficulty with one Val
entine Seib, who fired at him with a
small revolver, and from the facts devel
oped it seems Livingston then received
the injury which caused his death, having
in the meantime wandered about, acting
as though under the influence of liquor,
and when finally taken home was sup
posed by physicians to be suffering from
delirium tremens. Seib was arrested and
held to answer a charge of murder.
NAPOLEON is reported as having entire.
PRESIDENT GRANT will, not attend the
Vermont State Fair.
FREDERICE FREILIGRATII is to deliver
the oration in memory of Humboldt at
the Berlin . celebration on the 14th.
JADES H. MCCAFFERTY, a painter of
great natural abilities, but of erratic fan
cies, died inNew York, on the 9th.
SPEASER BLAINE. is reluctantly com
pelled to decline an invitation to the
Sontheru Commercial Convention at
GEN. G. B. McCLELLAw had quite an
ovation at Portland, Me., on Friday. He
declined a serenade, out of respect for the
late Senator Fessenden, for whom the
city was in mourning.
Oixvna ASIES President of the Union
Pacific, and Col . ' Huntingdon, Vice Pres
ident of the Central Pacific Railroad, went
west from Omaha on Friday, with the
design of settling the question of the final
junction of the two roads before returning.
REV. S. B. BRYANT, pastor of the Ur
bana (I 11.) Baptist church, has been sus
pended from the ministry for one year,
and from fellowship in the church in
definitely, for "unmlnisterial, unchaste
and unchristian langulge to a sister in
the church." _ . .
THE editor of the Port Huron (Mich.
Times wrote to Carlyle for his aittograPh
and received the following, reply in s
Stephen-Hopkinsish looking manuscript
"Sere is my autograph. Much good
may it do you. T. Carlyle, Chelsea, 28d
JEDs.hun 08BOBSE, of Wyoming,
Michigan, 102 years of age, and said to
be the oldest man in the State, died on
the 26th ult. While in his garden he ac
cidentally disturbed some swarms of
bees, and four or five of them stinging
him in the forehead, he fell backward and
almost instantly -expired.
lIIT CAN TOPS.
cotT.E. T s: &
We are now prepared to supply 'Sinners
Potters. It is perfect, simple, and as cheap as
the plain top, having the names of the various
Fruits stamped upon the cover, radiating from
the 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
can contains opposite the pointer and sealing in
the customary manner. 11.0 prese o rver er of
Rood hou sekeeper wick - use any th after on
PIPES. CHIMNEY TOPS. &c.
A 'Lige assortment.
HENRY H. COLLIES,
5p14:107 Ad Avenne,near Bmithtteld At
Dark Delaines, ,Dark Prints,
Dark Prints, Stripe Cassimere,
Dark Poplins, Brown Coburg,
Brown Poplin, White Flannels,
Red Flannels, Opera Flannels,
Scarlet Flannels, hirting Flannels,
Country Flannels, Country Blankets,
Irish Poplins, Corded Poplins,
Silk Change Poplins,
Silk Mixed Poptins,
Striped Silk Poplins,
Black Poplins, Changeable Poplins
10c. 1 Case Dark Prints,
11c. 1 Case Dark Prints,
10c. Good Unbleached Muslin,
10e. Good Bleached Muqin,
12Ic. Good Canton Flannels,
121 c. Good Straw Ticking,
25c. Yard Wide Twilled Ticking,
25c. Bed, White & Yellow Flannels,
50e.11eavy Wide Damask Table Linen,
31c. and upwards, Special Bargains in
Great inducement to Buyers inliew Ball Goods
Wholesale and Retail
E. B. GABDNEB,
Market Street and Fourth Avenue,
ci" 0 Z
4.) ^ - 4• 4 0
A 3 0 •A
We 11 Z
1 13 ° " 1 ce i tn
gad 01 41' ce4 P R
g ca pa VI 14
OR , OP g
r .l e s
I= o 111 . PA 02
pa 14 PicD
CO.,CAIIII7Lste Carr & C 0..)
igNOLVESALN DRAM= IN
Foreign and 'Domestic Dry (310(14
No. 4* WOOD STBXXZ
WINEU3. LIQUORS, &o.
WINES, BRAIDIES, -- GIN, &C I
witolssALz DEALERS IR
PURE RYE WHISKIES,
409 PENN STREET,
Rave Removed to
NOS. 884 AND 886 PENN,
Cor. Eleventh St., (formerly Canal.)
JOSEPII 8. FINCH & C 0.,•
Noe. Ise. usl. use. 191,193 and rah
7122 T STREET. PITTSBUBSII.
stAst7Laronia 6 Or '
Copper Distilled Pure Rye Whiskeys
iiidealeirs YOSSIGN WINKS sadan LI.
Clllo=g EOM i 4.. =M
ROMAN PLAID RIBBONS,
LADY VANDERBILT BOWS,
In Plain and Roman Coiors.
A BEAUTIFUL LINE OF
Black Silk Fringes.
In all the newest styles. Also, all the elegant
PLAID GLASS BUTTONS,
EMBROIDERIES-A NEW LINE.
Shetland Bibbed. G rep MIX and White
SHIRTS AND DRAWERS
ALL COLORS OF
Good - Country Yarn.
A. full variety of colors of
Ladies' and Misses Balmoral Hose
GENTS' SERER KNIT UHF HOSE,
MACRO', GLYDE & CO.,
78 & 80 Market Street.
Receiped This Day by
JOSEPH HORNE & CO
P.ZE,CE, BOW AND
PLAIN, BROCADE AND FANCY _._
In choice styles. The new
SAILOR AND BLONDE RATS,
IN DIFFERENT COLORS
HAT PLUMES AND BIRDR,
CHOICE FRENCH FLOWERS,
COLORED VELVETS In every shade,
HAIR NETS. TAP SWITCHEn.•
NNW FRENCH and
- GERMAN CORSETS,
FINE SILK FANS,
Another lot, incliding the Bright and Light
HAMBURG EMBROIDERIES in new designs.
'FURNISHIN GOODS. New styles In
NECK WEAR. G
FIN F. SUSPENDERS.
WHITE AND FANCY SHIRTS,
PAPER. COLLARS AND CU • FS,
NEW RUB isER JEWELRY.
SHELL BRACELETS ANA BANDS
And a general assortment of Notions: -
77 and 79 RABBET STREET
NOW SIMMER GOODS
No. 27 Fifth Avenue,
Dress Trimmings and Buttons.
Embroideries and Laces.
Ribbons Bonnetwers. •
Glove fitting and French Corsets.
New Styles 'trap lty's Skirts.
Parasols—ad the new styles.
Sun and Bain Umbrellas.
Hosiery—the best English makes.
Agents for "Harris' Seamless Kids."
Spring and Summer underwear, -
Sole Agents ior the Bemis Patent Shape Col
lars. "Lockwood's " "
" Irving," "West Enother
"Elite," &c; "Dickens, "Derby, and
Dealers supplied with the above at
MACRIBI & CARLISLE
p. - 31 9 A-IELIEVIAO ,
Keeps constantly on hand
Cloths, Cassinteres and Vesting&
AIso,UKSTLEMEN,B FIIRKISHING CIOODS.
No. 93 1-2 Smithfield Street,
ti•Elent's Clothing made to . order to the latest
Our entire Summer Stock of Boys'. Youths ,
and Children's Clothing. closing out at greatly
GRAY & LOGLOPS9
No. 47 SIXTH STREET
LATE ST. CLAM.
NEW FALL GOODS.
A splendid new stock
CLOTHS, GASSIMERES, &C.,
Jut rec eived by HENRY lIINYMB.
sea: Merchant Tillor.ll Smithfield street.
° (Lute Cutter with W.
" • = - oreic.ois.
No. 53 Smithfield Street,Pittsbursh
BARB & MOSER,
FAULT HO= LEIBOCIATION
Nos. ; 5 and 4 St. Clair Street. Pittsbugh. Pi
attention given to the designing =a
Indian of COURT MUM aad rpm ij
Purchased by e our Kr. H. ]f Callum from manu
facturers In Europe.
Tapestry Brussels, &c.,
Assortment ever offered in Pittsburgh.
A I LS% A FINE STUCK CF
Well Seasoned Oil Cloths.
- 1N . 40). 27
A FINE ASSORTMENT OF
No. FIFTH .INEXUE,
Floor Oil Cloths,
341..EL'T u r IN (Or SEI,
AT LOW PRICES.
We offer many of our goods much below hat
Spring's prices. Those needirg gods oln onr
line can save money by buying at once.,
BOVARD, ROSE &. CO.,
21 FIFTH AVENUE.
NEW FALL STOCK.
-The First in the Market
Two-ply and • Three-ply
CHEAP INGRAIN CARPETS.
THE FIA'EST LINE OF
Ever Oirered in Pittsburgh.
We time and money by buying from
NaLBLAND & COLLINS,
No. 11 and 13 FIFTH AVENUE.
OLIYER IirCLINTOCI & CO.
HAVE MST RECEIVED A
FINE SELECTION OF
THREE PLY AND
THE LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF
WHITE, CHECK & FANCY
FOR SUMMER WEAR,
IN THE CITY.
STOCK FULL IN ALL DEPARTMENTS
OLIVEIt NeCtMM & CO'S.
A 3 FIFTH AVENUE
Cresson Springs, Pa.,
WILL BEDIAIN OPEN UNTIL
SEPTEMBER 25, 1869.
G. W. BlllLLElo.l,LProp'rietor.
PA., (o n line of Jamestown and Franklin
iroad,)EDWARD DOLAN, Proprietor.
This favorite Summer Resort is now ready for the
reception of guests. It is deitichtfuliv situated,
a few rods from SANDY LAKE. the most beau
tiful sh +et of Water in Pennsylvania, and is at.-
N esst by Rail from ALL P
edDuna' Springs on the gros. iSinil
CONTINUES TO TREAT ALL
private diseases. Syphilis in all its forms, all
urinary diseases, and the effects of mercury are
completely eradicated; Spermatorrhea or Semi
nal Weakness and Impotency, resulting from
self-abuse or other causes, and which produces
acme of the following effects, as blotcoes, bodily
weakness. Indigestion, consumption, aversion to
society unmanliness, dread of future events,
loss of memory, indolence, nocturnal emission%
an d doilly so prostrating the sexual system as to
render numinee unsatisfactory, sad therefore
imprudent, are permanently cured. Persons af
flicted with these or any other delicate intricate
or long standing constitutional complaint alicsrld..
give the Doctor a trial; he never fails.
A particular attention_gtven to all Female com
plaints, Leuoorrhea or Whites, Falling, Inflam
mation or Ulceration ofthe Womb, °twills,
pruritic Amenorrhoea.- Menorrhagirt, Dysmen.
norrhoea, and bterflity or Barrenness, are treat
ed with the greatest success.
It is selftivident that a physician who confines
himself exclusively to the study of a certain class
of diseases and treats thousands of cases every
Year must acquire greater skill in that specialty
than one in general practice.
The Doctor publishes a medical pamphlet Of
Any pages that gives a full exposition of venereal
and private diseases, that can be had free at office
or by mail or two stamps, in sealed envelopes.
Every sentence contains instruction to the af
flicted. and enabling them to determine the pre.
rise nature of their complaints.
The establishment, comprising ten ample
rooms, Is central. When it is not convenient to
visit the city, the Doctor's opinion can be ob
tains! by giving a written statement of the case,
and me es can be forwarded by mail or ex.
press. In some instanees, however, a personal
examination is absolutely necessary. while in
others daily personal attention Is - rein. 'red, and
for the accommodation e f such patients there are
apartments connected with the office that are pro.
Tided with every requisite that is caleulated to
promote reCoverl, Including medicated yam
baths. All prescriptions are prepared In the
Doctor's own laboratory. under his personal m
ron. Medical pamphlets at office free, or
n ba all for two stamps. No matter who have
tailed, read what he says. lionrs 9 a.m. to 9
ll_rEdiirs_l.9 B. to 9P. B. Office , No. 9 WTI 1g
BinaKV. (near Wilt Houma Pittsburgh. pi