Newspaper Page Text
to rob it would be attended with certain
• . GitoaGE R. LING
h E, commenced suit
an editor and
printer of Sedalia, as
1 against the city of St. Louis, for alleged
false imprisonment. He states that he
was arrested, imprisoned and detained in
a dark, filthy cell, MO with vermin,
without bed or board, or any of the com
forts of life, without any reasonable
cause, for two days and nights. He says
he is damaged to the amount of $lO,OOO,
for which he asks judgment.
SINCE the Western Pacific. Railroad,
uniting Sacramento and San Francisco,
was completed, attention has been turned
to the other railroad projects which have
been delayed until that important link
should be opened. Laborers are already
beginning to grade the California and
Oregon Railroad, and another proposed
line from Stockton to tap the Southern
Pacific line when that shall be built, is
also to be immediately entered upon.
TUE German-American citizens of
Springfield, Mass.,have under consider
ation a plan for th formation of a perma
nent union of Germans and Americans,
to contain the following departments:
Educational department with evening
classes, for members and their children,
in languages, drawing and natural sci
ences; a literary scientific section, a sing-
Ing society, a Turnverein, a reading
room, chess club and theatricals, all free
of admission to members of the society
and their children. A mutual relief soci
ty, for cases of sickness and death, a
trades union and other institutions are
also projected, and will be introduced as
soon as the number of members will war
rant such steps.
Tux last surviving soldier, of the Revo
lution pensioned under the general laws
died in 1867, and of the two soldiers pen
sioned by special acts of Congress, David
F. Bakeman, of New York, survived at
the date of last year's pension report.
Nancy Serena, of Pittsburgh, Pa., is the
only survivor of revolutionary widows
married prior to the close of the war. Of
those married to soldiers of the Revolu
tion since January 1, 1793, 888 remained
upon the rolls November 1, 1868, but as
the decrease by death in the year pre
ceding that date amounted to 109, the
number will now probably not reach 800.
The total amount of pensions paid tO revo
lutionary soldiers is $46,082,173, and to
their widows and orphans, $19,234,755.
The revolutionary widows will disappear
from the rolls with increasing ratio each
year, and in a short time the revolution
ary pension list will have ceased to exist.
IT is rumored that Mr. Peabody will
return to . England.
A TENNESSEE vigilance committee
hung the wrong man.
A PITY of sixty editors from northern
Indian arrived at Niagara Falls, Thurs
day of last week.
THREE papers are about to be added to
the seven now published in Washington
• county, New York.
THE New York barbers will "strike"
if their demand for shorter hours of la
bor is not acceded to.
ONE firm in California is manufactur
ing champagne, equal to the best, at the
rate of 130,000 bottles a y ear.
THERE are more than 500 men still
living in Louisiana who fought under
General Jackson at the battle of New Or
THE Freemasons of Spain, since the
revolution there, have for the first time,
been able to conduct Masonic ceremonies
Tsp. judge , who divorced himself from
his wife in his own court, is said to be "at
the head of the legal profession in south
Tux New York Daily News heads its
account of the recent hurricane in Wall
street:: "The Gold Wrecks—only one sui
cide yet reported."
TEE Boston Transcript wants the ring
leaders of the "gold ring" to be hanged
upon the sour apple tree originally in
tended for Jeff Davis.
A BRONZE statue of General Grant,
representing him on the battlefield, on
horseback, in full military costume, is
being made in Washington.
TEE Pittsburgh foundling sensation
has gone the rounds of the press in all
sorts of shapes, until finally St. Louis is
credited with the production.
THE Burden murder mystery is again
revived in New York, owing to the al
leged discovery of concealed clothing in
the house where the tragedy was enacted.
SLENDER party (who is not very com
fortable)—"These street .cars ought to
charge by weight." Stout party (sharply)
—"All if they did, they would never
stop to pick you up."
A Mei:inns (Tenn.) paper contends
that a cotton factory in that city will
clear exactly $82.75 more on every bale
of cotton woven into cloth than there can
be made at Lowell, Mass.
THE sale of liquor has been stopped in
Calais, Me.,and as a result an omnibus
has been paced on the route between
that city and St. Stephen, N. B. • The
line does a driving business.
stated that there are now about
four hundred subordinate lodges of the
Hnights of Pythias, (of . which Pennsyl
vania has one hundred and ninety), with
a membership of over one hundred thou
IA Km:roost' Judge addressed John C.
Breckinridge as General, last week,
whereupon he suggested that hereafter all
military titles be disregarded in the court
room. The Judge acquiesced, saying he
would adopt the suggestion in future with
THE latest tombstone inscription, lo
cated at San Diego, Cal., is given thus:
"This year is sakred to the memory of
William Henry Shaken, who came to his
death being shot with Colt's revolvers—
one of the old kind, brass mounted—and
of such is the kingdom of Heaven."
THE Chicago Republican of Tuesday
jury says: "The called for the trial of
criminal causes in this Court was dis
charged yesterday morning by Judge
McAllister appearently for the reason
that their general appearanoe was scarce
; ly more creditable than the prisoners at
THE St. Crispins, in Massachusetts,
who have 110 lodges, with a membership
of over 30,00(), have made arrangements
to purchase coal in Philadelphia and flour
in the West, and to transport them to that
State for their use. They expect to ob
tain these articles by this means at a very
A FRENCH convict, after having served
twenty-five years imprisonment for his
crime at Cayenne, returned to France
and attracted the attention of the police
by his lavish expenditure of money. He
was arrested, and stated that he ad
found the money of the man whom h he
had murdered in the place where he bad
A DOMESTIC romance comes from New
York. Twenty-two years ago a couple
were married, had one son, lived together
ten years, and then, after losing all their
property, procured a divorce. The - wo
man married again, and got a fortune;
the husband did'nt, , and remained poor.
And now that the woman has become a
rich widow, she has re-married her fire,
. AN enterprising colored man in Tren
ton, N. J., -devised a petition to the com
mon. council of that city, asking for ari
enlargement of the school house for coil
ored children. It occurred to him that
the signatures of certain white folks
'might be serviceable, and he applied for
and obtained a large number. The peti
tion commences,"We, the parents of the
Sown excitement has been created at
Columbus, Miss, by . the appearance
there of four immense insects, supposed
to be Bgyptian locusts. They were three
times as large u the common locusts,
with large black eyes t legs of great
strength, feathera like a ohanghai chick
:en, tails almilarly adorned, and a hard
shell covering, The like of them was
`never seen before by•the oldest inhabi
021 the first. Tuesday in October the
qualified voters of Hudson county, N. J., .
are to decide the moat important question
ever submitted to them. :Under an act of
the legislature of New Jersey at its last
Session the voters of the five cities and
townships in the county of Hudson, lying
between the Hudson and j Passalc rivers, -
are to decide whether these cities and
township shall-be,conSo lidated Into one'
municipal organization. •
The vaults of the Bank of France,
which, it is asserted, contain more treas
ure than any other single spot on the face
of the globe, are accessible through An
iron door, which has three keys, kept by
the principal officers. The iron stairway
leading to the vault can be detached, and
by chemical apparatus a supply of dead
ly gas is made ti permeate every part,
destroying human life in a few. seconds,
-while the whole vault can be submerged
test ten minutes notice, so that any attempt
PITTSBITRGII GAZETTEi THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1869,
Buans county has a Historical ,Society,
organized a short time since.
PEOF. WISE, the aeronaut, will make
an ascension at Reading this week. .
THE fund in Philadelphia for the Avon
dale disaster amounts to over $30,000.
When will Pittsburgh be heard from ?
AERAHAM. Dotrrrs, of Fiirfield, Craw-
ford county, last week, in jumping from
the- hay-mow to the main floor of his
barn, strnck his side upon a pitch-fork
standing upright. The prongs entered
between the ribs and emerged near the
collar bone, inflicting serious, though
not necessarily dangerous, injuries.
Sticir.ty morning last the hardware
store of J. D. GM tt. Co., in Meadville,
was entered by burglars, the safe blown
open and valuables extracted therefrom,
consisting of $3,300 in Gas stock, $5,000
in Bear Creek R. R. bonds, $lO,OOO in
Shenango & Allegheny R. R. stock,
$12,000 in Mercer Mining and Manufac-
turing stock, and between $3OO and $5OO,
ANOTHER allocatur, applied for in the
case: of Adam Titus, convicted - of the
murder of Henry Strahm, in Cumberland
county, has been refnsedby the supreme
Court at Philadelphiaj, The only ground
upon which the writ was asked was th
the Judges of the Court of Oyer and Ter mine in determining the degree of mur
der by the prisoner and his plea of
"guilty," separated or adjourned from
time to time during the examination. The
Supreme Court says that "no law, prac
tice, usage or reason required the Court
to remain without .adjournment during
such examinations." • ,
AT a meeting of citizens, in Beaver,
last week, the chairman, John Caughey,
Esq., stated that it was in contemplation
to build a railroad from Baltimore to
Chicago, via Pittsburgh, and when built
the new road would be Mich shorter
than the one now running from Phila
delphia to Chicago. The new road, it
was supposed, would pass through Beaver
i county. Three routes have been spoken
of. The upper or Brady's Run route, is
the one the people of Beaver and vicinity
are most interested in, and the purpose of
the meeting was to raise funds sufficient
to make a preliminary survey of that
route. This survey, it was understood,
would be made within a short time.
Funds for making it • were con
A PERSON was tried before Judge
Brewster, in. Philadelphia, charged with
obtaining money fraudulently. It seems
that he presented a check for fifty dollars,
and asked to have it paid in fives and
tens;_ but the teller taking his cheek to
call for five hundred dollars instead of
fifty, offered him a made-up batch of notes
composed of tens and twenties and
amounting to that sum, as the teller
I declared, and asked if they would do.
I, He said yes ' and carried the package off.
'.,When the mistake was discovered the
defendant was notified of it, but he deniera
receiving more than fifty! Thus the mat
ter stood. Judge Brewster said that the
charge of false representation could not
be sustained, as the defendant obtained
the money without any. solicitation on his
part,• bat as to the question of larceny he
would give no opinion. The defendant
was therefore discharged, probably only
to be indicted on the other charge.
The Sousse Tunnel.
The excavations in the Hoosac Tunnel
have recently been seriously interfered
with by the occurrence of a soft place,
but the workmen have at last overcome
the difficulties, and have reached a point
one hundred feet beyond. The soft place
was about twelve feet in width, composed
of soft and rotten stone filled with waters
which kept slowly falling •• in _until tim
bered up. The tunnel fell for the whole
width, leaving a cavity above about forty
feet high, all of which had to be filled up
and made firm with wood and timber,
and will have to be arched with brick.
The materie beyond this place, it is
.tated, is the best hitherto met with, be
inj mica slate, and blasts off in large
flakes, suitable for building purposes.
The iate of the progress now is about
forty feet pervgeek on the east end of the
tunnel, it re ported.
Monthly Report of the Commissioner of
The Department of Agriculture fur
nishes a summary'of the crop reports. A
summary is given showing , the mean
temperature and rain fall of several States
for - July and August, as contrasted with
those months last year. The region most
subject to droneht, that west of the
Mississippi and Missouri, has had the most
regular supply of rain, and the valley , of
the former has had an abundant rain fall
to its mouth; while Alabama and Georgia
have suffered from drought, and the'
Atlantic States in a still higher degree,
not only throughout the tide water region,
but in a large portion of the Eastern
States. On the Southern Atlantic sea
board the heat has been greater than in
1865, and the rain fall less. North and
east of New York the heat has been less,
as also the rain fall. In the one case
it was too hot and in the other
too cold for t
corn and other
summer crops, which suffered accord
ingly,; While the drought has prevailed
east of , the Alleghenies, the great Missis
sippi basin has had an unusual amount of
rain. West Virginia and Ohio alone, .of
the central area, had less rain fall in Au
gust than in 1868. The excessive moist
ure of the summer is sustained to its close,
especially in Wisconsin, Minnesota,
lowa, Nebraska, Kansas, and Missouri.
Both the early and the later rains haire
been [somewhat extraordinary west of
the Missouri, yet the high temperature
and deep, thirsty soils of that region have
converted the visitation into a blessing.
The drought of, the seaboard has not been.
equalled in many years. The compari
son between this year and last shows that
New England has had but one-third as
much rain in August of the present year,
New York a little more than one-half,
New 'J ersey scarcly one-eighth, Pennsyl
vania one-sixth, Maryland one-ninth.
Extracts from correspondence will show
the injurious effects of this excessive
drought on corn, cotton and garden veg
Corn—The corn crop has beep the prey
of numerous ills in every section of the
country. The only States that now show
an average condition are Nebraska, Kan
sas, Florida, Louisiana, Texas and Ar
kansas. Excessive rains retarding plant
ing and necessitated replanting in the
spring throughout the West and South.
Cold, wet weather, prevented a healthy,
vigorous growth in almost every State,
and in the season of earing and maturing
a serious draught affected it on the At
lantic coast, with injurious heat in the
South, and unfaiorable reduction of tem
perature in the North. In deep,
soils, naturally drained, the _extreme
moisture of the West did no in
jury. In heavy or fiat lands, with
clay subsoil, the damage was great, in
some cases resulting in total failure. The
loss as shown in the table is forty-nine
per cent. in Virginia; form thirty to forty
in Maine, Vermont, Maryland, North and
South Carolina, Tennessee, Kentucky,
Illinois, Michigan, and Wisconsin; from
twenty to thirty in New Hampshire,
Connecticut, New York, New Jersey,
Delaware, Georgia, Indiana, Ohio, lowa,
andi Minnesota; from ten to twenty in
Massachusetts and Pennsylvania, and
from one to ten percent. in Rhode Island,
Alabama, Mississippi, Missouri and Cali
fornia. Unless the close of the season is
very favorable there must be 150,000,000
bushels less than a full crop.
Wheat. —This crop, as a whole is larger. .
The only States showing a decrease are
Illinois, Michigan, lowa and California.
Some of it is inferior in quality, but a
considerable portion has been injured by
rains after harvest. A considerable por
tion of the Western wheat is of good
quality, and that of the South is decided
Fruits—Ai a rule, have yielded abun
dantly, apples in Riess degree than other
species. New York, Pennsylvania, West
Virginia, Michigan and Illinois, all apple
regions, have nearly a full supply. New
England a material reduction.
Stock Hogs—There is not only a reduc
tion in the number of stock hogs, but also
in condition. Missouri, Kansas, Nebras
ka and Minnesota, rapidly growing
States, have made quite an increase
in numbers, as have some of the Southern
States. There is apparantly a decrease
as compared with last year, of five to ten
Th e Extravagance of American Women.
Every month or so newspapers contain
accounts of some bride's onifit for mar
ried life—her jewels, her silks, her satins,
her various finery—all which looks and
reads very much like extravagance, and
leads often to grave moralizing upon the
wastefulness of American women.
No doubt •there are extravagant wo
men; but, alter all, look at this :
The value of silk and the manufactures
of silk imported into the United States
for the year ending June 30, 1869,, was
$22,334,654. Now, in this State of New
York, in 1865, there were 1,467,636 1 mr0 men
men and girls over ten years of age. !fie
sum of $22,334,654, the total value of im
ported silks, divided among these women
and girls, of our State alone, would give
only fifteen dollars and twenty-two cents
worth of all the goods imported into`4lie
United States to each. This is the value
of two gallons of fine brandy "imported
from France," but in fact oftenest made at
This simple fact seems to show that, as
a class. American womere not extrav
agant; as a whole, they are in fact the
best of economists; for they make small
means go farther in their own expenses.'
and in their households, than any women
in the world. That there are extrava
gant women, as there are men, no one of
course denies. That there are some who
live only to snake a show and glitter is
true; but in comparistm with the Whole
number of wives and mothers,•and sisters
and daughters, these axe but very few
indeed. They will make,more cheer
fully and without complaint, more de
voted sacrifices for their husbands and
children, than any other Women. They
bow with more dignity and grace to the
loss of property. and bear up with more
resolution and fortitude under adverse
circumstances, than any others of their
sex. There never has been exhibited in
the world's history more and nobler
heroism or greater self sacrifice, than by
the women of the United states during
the late rebellion.
Go up and down Broadway, through
all the stree, into all tlie citis and large
towns, and ts where you find e one place
fitted up for women to trade and buy in
you will find ten' saloons, restaurants.
grog-shops. cigar stores, sample rooms,
concert halls and other places, where men
pay large sums In the aggregate for
things whio profit neither "body, mind
nor estate," tait weaken' the one, enerve
the other and WNite the last.
E E LABELING
COLLINS B.c. WRIGHT,
We _Are now prepared to supply Tamers and
Potters. It is I>erfeet, simple. and
the h eap
the plain top, having the names of v h arious
Brtlita 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. No preserver of fruit or
good housekeeper will use any other after oh2snce
IPES. CHIMNEY TOPS. &c,
A large assortment,
HENRY H. COLLIN'S,
apl4:ha7 Sd Avenaeonsr !imitateld In
Plaid and Stripe Arabs,
Balmoral and Hoop Skirts,
Corsets and Kid Cloves,
Black Thibet Shawls,
long and Square Paiseley Shawls,
Poplin Plaid—new styles,
lir. Brown Alpacas—an extra bargain
11c. Empress Repps and Corded Poplin
47 1.2 e, Diagonal Corded Dress Goods,
17 1-2 c. Silk . Mixed Epingle for Suits
37 1-2 c, Bonjou Repps—cheap Goods,
inc. 4-i English Nerinoes,
50e. Tam Poplin Cloth,
62 1.2 e, Angola Corded Repps 4-1
62 1...1e. Velour Diagonal Repps;
lic. to 6! 1-2 e, Black Alpacas, the bes
goods ever shown at these prices.
50c. limy loom Table Linens,
WHOLESALE IND RETAIL.
E. R. GARDNER,
N 0.69 M_arket Street,
IWe►t Corner Market and Fourt
3 0 r z n
co E. 4 Z
tt l H
1:34 as tic aA, I
rig w ;14 ,?-4 4
•S• 4 0
= 0 km cn 7 :4 1 pl 5
vi .8 ;1
z PICP c ;
vajantiAte Wilson. Cur 00..)
WHOLZBALZ DWaBa IR
Foreign and Domestic Dry Goods,
No. 9* WOOD STIMILT.
Mad &POT sbo►s Diamond Mai m,
EriaMeled Wall Papers in plain tint* impel , "
vions to soot sod smoke. Vermillion grounds
wilo_gold and Inlaid Snores. EMBOSSED VAL
INDIACAPESTRY, tiliElra PANELS
stamped and printed gold.
Newly imported and not to be found elsewhere
in the ecototr7. For sale at
W. P. MARSHALL'S
NV( WALL PAPER STORE,
191 Liberty Street.
DECORATIONS -1n Wood,
Marble and Fresco imitations for Walls
ana Cetnal' of Dining Rooms, Halls, &c.. at
lio. 107 M
027 R. HUGHES & BEG.
QTARIPED GOLD PAPERS for
adieqrs. 11 No.lol Market street.
.192; .IOIsEPR HUGH , E
BABB, & MOSER,
11\114:71:1EMMC e r S t
TRIM ROD= AIISOCIATION BUILDINESSI
Nos sad 4 St. OW Street, Pittsburgb. PA.
Special attention given to the deabilillig and
• nibling of COURT SOUSES and ruurA
in Piaid and Boman Striped.
Ruffled Collars and Cuffs,
The ISew Sailor Collat j ,
Silk Glass Buttons,
In all the Newest Patterns.
MISSES FINE WOOL CIPS AND SIMES
An elegant assortment Just received
FOR FALL AND WINTER WEAR
A Full Supply cf All Kin&
HEAVY PLAID FLANNELS,
MACRUM, GLYDE & CO
78 & 80 Market Street.
1 AT .
Dress Trimmings and Buttons.
Embroideries and Laces.
Ribbons and Flowers.
Hats and Bonnets. •
glove fitting and French Corsets.
New Styles tiraa ley's Skirts.
Parasols — all the new styles.
Bun and Rain Umbrellas.
Hosiery—the best English makes.
Agents for 'Harris' Seamless Kids."
Spring and Summer underwear,
Sole Agents tor the Bemis Patent Shape
"Lockwood's "Irritidr," "West End,"
"Elite," Ic; "Dickens," "Derby," and other
Dealers supplied with the above at
MAORI:IM & CARLISLE,
, NOTIONS, &C.
FINE ASSOETIIENT OF
Hair and Jute Switehes,
Balmoral and Plaid Hosiery,
Wool Half Hose,
Shirts and Drawers,
No. 27 Fifth 'Avenue,
WINES. LIQUORS, &o.
SCHMIDT & FRIDAY,
WINES, BRANIIES, EIN,
WHOLZSA.LE DEALERS ES
PURE RYE :WHISKIES,
409 PENN STREET,
Rave Removed to
NOS. 864• AND 356 PENN,
Cor. Eleventh St., (formerly Canal-)
JOSEPH S. FINCH & CO.,
Nos. 185, 187. IS9, 191. 193 and ISNS,
MOT BTSEET, PITTSBITE , S.
Copper Distilled Pure Eye Whiskey.
dealers In 70111.143.14 WINKS tad Li.
QIJOBB. HOPS. &c. 1012,5.n53
FALL STOCK OF
MEN & BOYS' CLOTHING
Now Receiving by
GRAY & LO GAYS,
No. 47 SIXTH STREET,
LATEST. CL AIR•
Keeps constantly on hand
Cloths, Cassimeres and Vesting&
Also, GENTLEMEN'S FUENISHING GOODS
No. 93 1-2 Smithfield Street,
WlRent's Otothlngimideto'order in tbelatest
NEW FALL GoODS.
A splendid new stock of
CLOTRA GASSIMERES, &eel
Just, received by 1111:XILY MICYIIIII.
sea: Merchant Tailor. Ti Smithfield street.
.<l.lte Cutter with W. Herpenheldej
No. 53 Smithfield Street,Pittsburgh
COAL AND COICE.
(30ALI COAL!! COAL!!!
DICKSON, STEWART & CO.,
Having removed their Mee to
NO. 567 LIBERTY STREET,
(Ludy City Flour KM) SECOND ELOOR.
Are now prepared to furnish good TOUGHIE/.
WIZ LUXI'. NUT 00.a.L 013137..A.C1C, at ttis
lowest morket price.
111 orders lefts; their °Bice, or addressed to
them through the mail. will be atteMded to
IiEW FAIL VOCH.
Oil Cloths, Window Shades,
At the Lowest Prices Ever Offered.
BOYARD, ROSE (tc
. FIFTH AVENUE.
NEW FALL STOCK.
The First in the Market
Two 7 ply and Three-plii
CHEAP INGRAIN CARPETS,
THE FINEST LINE OF
Ever Offered. in Pittsburgh.
sare time and money by buying from
No. 71 and 73 FIFTH AVENII-3.
Purchased by our Mr. E. MoCallum from
facturers in Europe.
Tapestry Brussels, &c.,
Assortment ever offered in Pittsburgh,.
ALSO, A FINE STOCK OF
A FINE A.EBORTMEN'T OF
Well Seisoned Oil Oloths.
.ro. 51 -FIFTH WEAVE,
OLIVER & CO.
RAVE JUST RECEIVED A -
FINE SELECTION OF
THREE PLY AND
TILE LARGEST ASSORTILIT OF
WILITE,CHECK & FANCY
FOR KUMMER WEAR,
STOCK FULL IN ALL DEPARTMENTS
OLIVER. IffeCLINTOCH it, CO'S.
ISGERLY & CLEISI Successors
to er.O. nCiltneEtNiN &
The only Btesm Litilograpble Bstablialunent
Wert of tt .e Moon Business Cords, Letter
Beads, Bonds, Labet,s Cirettlarsl Snow Cards.
Diplomas. For.rsits, Vasa, Cert.ficates of De
noslts, Invtualon &e.. Not. IN and 14
"brd st,ver.. Pitt/hilyalt•
HAIR AND PERFUMERY.
ITIORN PECK, ORNAMENTAL
HAIR WORHER AND. FEB'FUMER So.
Third street, near Smithfield, l'lttabsirgb.
Always on hand, a general assortment of La
dles. WIGS. BANDS, CURL'S* Rantlemen't
wiss. TOPERS. SCALP, euiRD CHALNR,
BRACELETS., Ac. /WA. good Price in cash
will be given for RAW R.
Ladies , and emailements liar cuttin
in nestnest fos.raer. DX
ONTEVUES TO TREAT ALL
C - titivate disessetw Syphilis in all its Pima, all
urinary diseases, and the e ff ects of mercury are
Comptetety eradiated; Spermatorrhea or emi
nal Weakness and Impotency; resulting trona
self-abuse or other causes, and which produces
acme of the following effects, as blotches, teddy
'weakness, indigestion, consumption, aversion to
society, unmanliness , dread of future events,
loss of memory, indolence, nocturnal emission%
and finally vs prostrating the sexual system as to
render marriage unastisfacterY, and therefore
Imprudent, are permaaently cured. Persons af-
limed with these or any other delicate, intricate
or ping standing constitutional complaint abC4l4l
give the Doctor a trial; be never fails.
a. particular attention given to 1111 4 'c:1111e com
plaints, Lencorrbea or Whites, Polling, Intim.
motion or Ulceration of the Womb, .ovarillas
pruritis, Ante norrhout. Iffenorrhagia, Dystnen.
norrhoes. and bleffility or Barrenness , are treat
ed with the greatest success.
It is self-evident that a pby4clan who confines
himself exclusively to tbe study of a clan
of diseases and treats thousands of easeever"
nur on e
acquire greater skill in that specialty
than one in general practice.
The Doctor publishes a medical pamphlet a
any pages that gives a lull exposition of venereal
and private diseases, that can be had free at office
or by mail for two stamps, in sealed envelopes.
Every sentence contains instruction to the af
flicted. and enabling them to determine the pre.
rooms, is central. Wten it Et not venient to
visit the city, the Doctor's opin ion can be ob
%lane! by giving a written statement of the case.
and medicines can be forwarded by mail or ex
press. In some instances. however, a personal
examination is absolutely necessary, while DI
others daily personal attention Ls reqtired, and
for the accommodation e (such patients there are
apartments connected with the office that are pro•
vided with every requisite that is calculated to
promote recovery, including medicated vapor
baths. ' dal prescriptions are prepared in the
Doctor's own laboratory, under his personal mu-
bsion. Medical pamphlets at office free, r
by mail for two stamps. iso matter who have
felled, read what he says. Hours 9 a.m. to S r,iit.
Sundays Mil sr. to Si r. H one, !. No. 9 WYLIE
ws,Bl4T, (near cometPittsbneo. pa
IN THE CITY.
A 3 FIFTH AVENUE