Newspaper Page Text
Ag ri c ultnral .
Tea Ccxtcbk nc Georgia. A corre
pondeut of the Enrol Kew Yorker says:
When the United State Government
introduced the Chinese te plant (Thea
Hohra) into thi eonntry, and distri
buted thea by the aid of its Senators
into various sections of the land, my
father had fifty plants sent to him.
They arrived in good order, growing in
Pennine Chinese soil, and were from
three to fonr inches high. We pnt them
at once in larger pots, with fresh, rich
soil around them, bat were very caref ol
not to Jistnrb the bull of f-arth which
unrronmU-d their roots. During the
first summer, they were kept in partial
rhade and watered freely whenever
nece.sarv. They grew off beautifully,
and by the next wiuter were from eigh
teen tor twenty-four inches high, and
looked very healthy. In the month of
of January we planted them out in onr
vegetal 4 gnrden, five feet apart each
way. They grew remarkably well, not
one dym", and stood both the cold of
winter, nd the heat of summer as well
ns onr rfiitjve plants. When three yesrs
old, made onr first gathering of leaves.
We had'the directions for the prepara
tion of "tea, and were . particular in fol
lowing tlit ra closely. We had none of
the couveitiunces which are used in
China, but trixl to- imitate them as
nearly jw iNtssible. We plucked the
leaves in tuo afternoon, and spread
them ont on a table, nnlil next morning,
then rubbed them in onr hands, and
dried them in a common llutch oven,
tii'ring all the time with the hands to
prevent scorching the leaves. Each
turn was dried five minutes, then taken
out and rolled again. This process of
rolling and drying was coutiuned nntil
they appeared perfectly dry. It was
then put in glass jars aud kept well se
cured from the air. In about three
Month's time we bepan using it, and
were delistited with onr snncess. Of
coarse all onr friends mnst have a draw
ing and each one pronounced it most
excellent. Since that time we have made
onr own tea every spring, and consider
it so far superior to the imported tea,
that we find no pleasure iu drinking the
latter. ; . . ' ;
We niade quite a mistake in placing
our tea plants five feet apart, for they
have frown so large that it is impossible
to walk between them, aud they are
almnt ten feet high. These bushes
j .rod nee seed every season in great
abundance. From these seeds we now
have between fifteen and twenty thous
and plants of vanons sizes, and we con
tinue to plant the seeds out every fall,
as soon as they ripen. Many of them
fall to the gronnd, and come up thickly
under the parent tree. We have quite
a crove set out. ten feet apart, and from
these we are now collecting the most of
The climate in this latitude suits them
perfectly, and there is no more trouble
in cultivating them than there is with
the apple or peach. When a plantation
is cnee established it lasts a life time,
and after the bnshes are three rears old.
they require only the weeds to be kept
out of them for they shade around their
roots so perfectly as to kill ont the
grass. I f our Government would again
lecome interested in making tea one of
our staple productions, we would in a
few years be quite independent of China
Record op T11EF.S and rr.AJ.rs. It is
suggested to onr horticultural friends
the advantage of keeping an accurate
record of every tree or plant on the
grounds. A blank book of sufficient
tiira to permit of the mapping of the
different plantations and orchards as
well as the lieds of roses and other hardy
flowers, forms an invaluable reminder,
liven where several varieties of fruits
are grafted on one tree for testing the
quality of each, the whole may bo kept
traok of by simply indicating the gen
eral direction of the various branches,
and appending the names. A simple
record of this sort will strengthen the
desirable habit of accuracy, enable one
to avoid vexations mistakes, and thus
more than pay its slight cost of labor
to say nothing of the satisfaction of
knowing the name of the fruit tar.ted or
the flower seen.
Meat Tircix. In four gallons of
water tit tonnds of coarse salt, one
pound of brown sugar or one quart of
biigar-honse syrup, aud fonr ounces of
saltjsptrr are dissolved. The solution
is to be boiled for half an honr, skimmed
and strained. When qmte cold it is
fionred over the meat, already packed
iu a barrel or tub, having been pre
viously rubbed over with a few handfuls
of the nined and powdered ingredients.
dry. As the meat is nsed out of the
pickle other meat may be immersed in
it. Having oeen previously rubbed as
lefore mentioned. The longer the
pickle is nsed the lietter it becomes,
but it tnnst be boiled skimmed, and
strained at least once rear, and be
replenished with more salt, sugar, and
saltpeter in the proper proportions.
Fall Top JIressino. The Massachu
setts J'lvughman savs: "Before the
winter sets in for good it will be best
to get ont all the manure that can be
spared for this purpose and spread it
freely on the mowing lots as top dres
sing. If the land is not too hilly and
uneven there is no danger of waste.
while a good covering protects the roots
of grass, mellows the surface and pro
motes the growth of the crop next year.
A top drestiing-mav be applied to advan-
tage late in the fall, or immediately
alter the crop is taken off, or in the
spring, just after the grass starts. In
the latter case, the rapid growth of the
grass covers and protects it from the
nun. But there is little or no loss by
evaporation through the winter.
IIosev Vrs-EGAR. The best of Vinegar
can be easily and quickly made from
houey. To twenty gallons of rain-water
add live pounds of honey and two gal
lons of eider vinegar. If the weather
is warm, or it be kept in a warm room
or cellar, it will be tit for use in a few
weeks. More vinegar added wonld
hasten the process. Every family that
Keeps Dees should be aiue to have good
vinegar all the time. After a barrel is
once made, honey and water may be
added as the vinegar is nsed, so as to
always keep it nearly fulL The barrel
should never be entirely full.
Willow CrrrctGS. The best time
for planting willow cuttings, either large
or small, is very early in Spring. Ko
kind of cuttings will endure being set
in water ; and notwithstanding the wil
low loves moisture, it will rot off as
quickly as do other species of trees in
the prematnre cntting state. Flant the
cnttings or trees well np on the higher
and dryer portions of the bank ; never
fear bnt what the roots will find the
water as soon as needed, consequently
protecting the bank alluded to.
A newspaper correspondent calls at
tention to the great convenience that
wonld follow if the farmers would gen
erally have their names painted on the
gates at the entrance to their premises.
Strangers often have much difficulty in
finding the residence of persons of whom
they are in search, which wonld be
obviated by this course. The name
may be neatly prints on a slip of tin
six or eight inches wide, which could
be easily tacked on the gate.
Salt as a Febttlizer. The office of
silt as an agent in the culture of the
soil is to make the earth moist and
cooL Hence its effect is more clearly
seen on light sandy soils. On wet,
heavy clays, and in a damp season it
will do no perceptible good. The pro
portion to apply is abont one pound per
rod, or one hundred and sixty-four
pounds per acre.
A Mm. Alum earth, a mineral deposit
in the brown coal formation.
The alum slate is a dull earthly black
slaty mineral, of specific gravity 2 4;
it contains some bituminous matter and
fossil remains, and is found in England,
the Netherlands, and Prussia.
- The alnm stone, called alunite, of
obtnse rhombic form and white color.
It has a vitreous and pearly luster,
yielding : alumina 14 per cent, sul
phuric acid 23 per cent, silica 24 per
cent, potash 4 per cent, water 2 per
cent ; total, 100. In 18GG, I found it
between the gneiss and granite, in an
efflorescent state, at First avenne and
51st street. New York. The mineral is
fonnd in lava and trachytic rocks at
Talfa near Rome, in Hungary, and in
Auvergne, France. This material was
used 1,000 years ago for producing the
alnm, and is called the Roman alum.
The alaminite, fonnd abundantly in
Prnssia at Ilalle, and at Epernay in
France, is also called websterite, and
eontaiua alumina 30 per cent, sulphuric
acid 21 per cent, water 40 per cent. It
is white and opsone : it adheres to the
tonirue. and has a specifia gravity of
20. It is rather abundant in the locali
The many applications of alnm in the
arts are due to the alumina having great
affinity for many coloring and other
vegetable matters, for gelatin, etc ;
and in the preparation of lakes, it forms
an insoluble precipitate of alumina with
vegetable colors. It is also nsed in
preparing white leather by its action on
gelatin, for clarifying water, as an ad
dition to paste nsed by bookbinders,
for preventing the depredations of in
sects, in fireproof safes as a filling, etc.
Alnm has been descrilted by authors as
early ss I'liny and Dioscoridea. IJoer
haave gives a very extensive description
of it, and says :
Alnm is a real fossil, proenred either
from a hard flaky stone, fonnd deep in
the ground, and so pregnant with sul
phur and bitumen as easily to take fire
or form bituminous and combustible
earth, which yields a noxious flame and
a snlphnrons stench. If exposed for a
montk in the open air, it crumbles into
powder, and thus becomes disposed for
the generation of alnm, which before it
was not. If dissolved in water, it may
be precipitated by adding a hied or
volatile alkali ; and it then prodnces
new salt, which is the alkali and the
fossil matter together. In England.
Italy, and Flanders, alnm is principally
Eroduced. lie also says "that alnm
as a sharp, rough, styptic taste. Its
crystals are octagonal, fonr of the sides
being hexagonal, and the other fonr
triangular, surfaces. In Italy (at Ui vita
ecchia and at Solfatara, near Patella),
the alnm is manufactured from the na
tural substance in snmmer time.
Let me add a few words more about
alum and its physical and medicinal
properties. Alum ia a white, slightly
efflorescent salt, it crystalizes easily in
octahedrons, but may be made to crys
talize in cubes, if an excess of ammonia
is added to the solution, which must be
carefully evaporated ; it dissolves in
warm water, say in three fourths of its
weight of boiling water. It is insoluble
in alcohol, and has a specific gravity of
1'71; it reddens litmus, and changes
the tints of the bine petals of plants to
green ; it assumes an aqueous fusion
when heated to 212 Fah. Exposed to
red hent, it gives off oxygen with snl
phnrons acid. It forms pyrophorous
when calcined with fine charcoal, and
spontaneously forms an inflammable
substance. There are several varieties
known in commerce, among others, the
lioche alnm, which originally came from
Rocca in Syria, of a pale rose color ;
and the Roman alnm, which has always
been considered as the purest. Five
thousand tnns are still annually manu
factured. Alum is incompatible with the alka
lies and their carbonates, lime and lime
water, magnesia and its carbonate, tar
trate of potash, and acetate of lead. It
is an astringent and antispasmodic ; in
large doses, it is purgative and emetic.
In cases of hemorrhage, sweats, dia
betes, chronic dysentery and diarrho a,
it is nsed as an astringent. It is nsed
as a purgative in the painters' and ner
vous colics. Alnm is also sometimes
used for the adulteration of bread, with
a view to increase the whiteness, but in
very small doses.
It may be stated, in conclusion, that
a great many minerals, known by min
eralogists as oxygen compounds, the
nnisiQcates, hydro-silicates, and some
bisilicates, contain the oxide of alumi
num or alumina as one of the component
parts. 1 he family known as zeolites,
such as lanmonite. natroute. analcite.
mesolite, scolecite, thorn peonite. gmel-
inite, phillipsite, harmotome, stilbite
and many more of this class each con
tain from 20 to 30 per cent of alumina,
pachnolite 25 per cent, and stanrolite
50 per cent. Kyanito contains CI per
cent. Several mineral springs in the
United States, in Virginia, contain the
alum in solution from 20 to 70 per cent,
and are nsed in medicine.
I may say that alumina exists in the
most common as well as the most pre
cious minerals. White clay or kaolin is
found in many localities iu the United
States to a very large extent. I have
visited many deposits in Vermont, near
lirandon, in Massachusetts, in 1 eunsyf
vania, at Jacksonville, Ala., and in
South Carolina. At Bath I saw large
deposits of a fine quality, and 10,000
tnns are annually brought to this city
tor papermakers use. At Aiken, . U.
large deposits are yet undeveloped. At
Perth Amboy, various qualities have
been dug out for the last 50 years from
strata 20 feet thick. It is found in the
coal, tertiary, metamorphic and older
formations, b tour bridge clay, so in
dispensable for glass pots, is principally
brought from England. Alum is a very
importantbranch of commerce. England
prodnces annually 10,000 tuns, and Ger
many 10,000 : and in the United States
about 5,000 tuns are manufactured.
A simple method for iliustratincr the
production of cold ty evaporation is
described as follows : The neck of a
bottle filled with liquid bisulphide of
carbon is closed with cork, throngh
the center of which a small hole is
pierced. Into this hole roll of blotting-paper
is inserted, so that the upper
end shall project above the cork, while
the lower enters the inclosed liquid.
Owing to the porosity of the paper, the
liqnid ascends ; bnt, as it is of an ex
tremely volatile character, it no sooner
enters the atmosphere than rapid eva
poration takes place, and the moisture
contained in the surrounding air is at
once precipitated in the form of hoar
frost upon the sides of the bottle and
the exposed slip. If the snpply of
bisulphide is kept np, it will result in
the formation upon the summit of the
bottle of a pccnliarly-shaped mushroom
like mound of fret. If the bottle be
inclosed in the sides of a glass or other
vessel, there will be formed noon the
floor of the vessel series of cone-like
mounds, similar to cave stalagmites.
Water-Telesoopks. The fishermen
of Norway carry in their fishing-boats a
water-telescope or tube three or four
feet in length. They immerse one end
in the water, and then, looking intently
through the glass, they are enabled to
perceive objects ten or fifteen fathoms
deep as distinctly as if they weie within
a few feet of the surface. Hence, when
they discover plenty of fish, they sur
round them with their large draught
nets, and often catch them in hundreds
at a haul which, were it not for these
telescopes, would frequently prove pre
carious and unprofitable fishing. This
instrumebt is not only used by the
fishermen, but it ia also found in the
navy and coasting vessels.
Htackths ei th Hocse. A very
small pot will answer for the hyacinth.
Some prefer to plant three or fonr in
large pots and this will make's very
pretty ornament. Cover only the lower
half of the bnlbs with soil, press them
down nntil they are nearly covered,
then water nntil the soil is moistened
thoroughly and set the pots in a cool,
dark cellar. The roots will there form,
with but little growth of top. Here
they may remain for several weeks, and
a pot or two at a time can be token into
a warm, light room, for flowering, a
a week or ten days apart and a succes
sion of flowers obtained during the
When hyacinths are planted in the
garden, and well covered, the roots get
a good start in the fall and winter ; and
it is very important in llowering them
in the honse that the growth of roots
shonld be first encouraged in the way
recommended. When placed in glasses
of water for flowering, the base of the
bnlb shonld not quite touch the water.
Fill the glasses with well wateT, and as
soon as the flower buds appear, Rprinkle
the plaut freqnehily with rain water.
Set them away for about two weeks in
a cool, dark room, until roots are
formed ; then remove to a light moder
ately warm room, and give plenty of
light and air. Keep hyacinths in the
coolest room yon have, anything above
freezing will answer, and near the light.
Flowers of the hyacinth are often
ruined by bringing them into a very
hot, dry, nnventilated room. Our plan
is to keep a stand containing onr stock
of hyacinths in the parlor or hall, which
is kept most the time bnt a few degrees
above freezing! From this room they
are taken as needed one or two of each
color to the sittingroom or the dining
room for special occasions, but always
returned te their cool quarters for the
night By this method they not only
flower well, bnt keep in bloom a long
time. Change the water occasionally,
if it becomes discolored.
A New Floral Orsaitext. A writer
in Las Monde suggests a new idea for
floral decoration, which, it seems, may
be readily put in practice. An ordinary
earthenware flower pot is filled with
water, the hole in the loltom being
closed, and allowed to stand until its
porous sides are completely soaked.
The watei is then thrown ont, and the
pot is repeatedly dipped nntil it will
absorb no more, and its outside becomes
thoroughly wet On the outer surface
fine seed is thickly sprinkled and al
lowed to remain sticking thereto. The
pot is then refilled with water, and set
in the shade nnder a bell glass. In a
short time the seeds will germinate and
throw out shoots, so that, to prevent
their falling from the sides of the pot,
some thread or wires must be repeatedly
wound aronnd the exterior of the latter.
Eventually the entire vessel will become
a mass of living vegetation, which is
nourished by the percolationif the water
contained within throngh 'the porous
A non-porons recoptaclo may also be
nsed, but some thick cloth must be
wound abont its exterior and the seed
sprinkled thereon. This cloth is kept
continnaiiy moist uy repeated appiica
tions of fresh water.
The Decoration of Carpets. A car
pet shonld convey the thought of flow
ers, for ,-t is pleasant to associate flow
ers with the floor on which we tread ;
barrenness and fertility strangely con
trast, and the verdant or flowery path
is that which we like to tread. Bnt a
floor is a flat surface, and, while the
thought of flowers is pleasant, no one
with a rightly-constitnted mind would
like to walk throngh flower-beds or over
the well-arranged parterre. Hence,
while the decoration of a carpet should
awaken the thonght of -flowers in the
beholder, it should not imitate a plant
or any combination of plants, bnt shonld
be a consistent floor decoration, so skil
fully arranged as to be truly and simply
what it pretends to be, and yet sncli as
will call np the greatest number of plea
Beef Tea forhig Sn-k. Take a new
tin fruit can. with a tight fitting lid,
Put in it three pounds of thick, juicy.
round steck, carefully trimmed of all
fat, and cut in pieces tho size of a
hazelnut, without any water, and place
the lid on tight, pnt it in a hot oven,
let it remain three-quarters of an hour,
or until it tastes cooked. If the oven
is very hot it will burn on the bottom
before the juice conies ont, if not hot
enoutrb. the meat will all shnvel up.
When baked enough, take a spoon and
press every bit of juice out of the meat,
while it is in the tin fruit can, throw
meat away and set jmce aside to cool,
then skim it of all grease, heat as much
as is required on top of the stove, and
season with salt
Reai-tv and Economy. It is not only
money that is wanted to secure beauty
for our surroundings. Ingcnnity and
taste will do wonders, as it did lately
with some wooden bowls, bought for
few pence at the village shop, and
painted black, which being deftly
covered with colored pictures, filled np
empty spaces, and showed to advantage
as a background to old china on an oak
Virgin cork is one of the most inex
pensive as well as one of the prettiest
boxes. Fifty cents' worth will convert
an old lox into a very presentable re
ceptacle for flowers.
Recipe for Good Black Ink. Aleppo
galls (well bruised. 4 ounces, clean soft
water 1 quart ; macerate in a clean
corked bottle ten days or two weeks,
with frequent agitation. Then add gum
arabic (dissolve in a wineglass full of
water) 1 ounces, lump sugar I ounces.
mix well and afterwards further add
snlphateof iron (green copperas) crushed
fine, 1 ounces ; agitate occasionally
for two or three days ; then decant for
use, bnt it is better to let the whole
digest together two or three weeks.
Product one quart, pale at first bnt soon
turning intensely black.
Maccaront is a very snitab'o Winter
dish, and is prepared as follows ; lireak
into pieces an inch long the best Italian
ma-caroni ; stew till it ia soft, then lay
in a dish with alternate layers of butter
and cheese cut into small pieces. Add
pepper and salt to taste, a cup of milk,
and bake in a moderate oven till it is
Good Corn Dodgers. Two eggs, one
quart of buttermilk, one and one-half
teaspoonfuls of soda, one teaspoon ful
of salt, one enp of graham flonr, Indian
meal enongh to make a stiff batter, so
it can be lifted out in spoonfuls and
dropped upon buttered tius, and will
stand np like bnscnit
A Trot editor took his wife to Xew
York on Friday. The condnctor, when
he came along, recognized onr Troy
brother as entitled to free passage, but,
not knowing the lady, whispered to him,
"Is this lady a friend of yours ?" ".No,
no," said the Troy editor, in haste,
Nice Spice Cars. One cup of mo
lasses, one cup of sugar, oue enp of
butter, one enp of sour milk, one ege.
one teaspoon! ul of soda, one teaspoon
fnl cinnamon, one-half teaspoon ful of
cloves half a nutmeg, and fruit if yon
To M 4KB Hard Water Soft. One
ounce of fresh quick-lime dissolved in
water, will soften two barrels of ordi
nary hard water, and render it fit for
The Weather. I shall not say any
thing here about the importance of this
We all know how unbearable society
would be without it how tame and
commonplace would become Leaven as J
earth in its absence.
I merely wish to call the attention of
the reader to the care that has been
taken in selecting the weather for this
Being warned by last season, I have
put in plenty of rain, which will be found
to arrive jnst in the nick of time.
I have dealt lightly in thunder storms
I find they are not popular and I
have such an antipathy to lightning-rod
men that I lose no opportunity to injure
I have lcen rather liberal with Pnow,
for the sake of the yonng and livery
stables, nd have put in some extra
ordinary hail, for the encouragement of
the oldest inhabitant, ami a little frost,
to stir np the amateur in tobacco aud
other varieties of cabbage.
But accuracy is the btrong point of
the volume, hen it says, "liook ont
for rain," then is the time for yon to
"hnmp yonrseir for the house. And
when it eavs "Frost." any delay in
getting your wife's father's coat over
the tomatoes and dahlias will prove emi
nently disastrous to those articles, i es,
I have aimed to be acenrato, looking
more to the personal comfort and gene
ral information of my patrons than to
the plaudits of a wicked world an J gold,
which perish in a day, I am told.
I have not lost sight of the fact that
I have a formidable and unscrupulous
opposition at Washington. Bnt trusting
to an honest purpose, a discriminating
public, and eight years of promiscuous
trusting as the editor of a country news
paper, I shall press steadily on and
hurt that Washington chap. Danbury
Some gentlemen were talking about
meanness, when one said he knew a
man on Lexington Avenne who was the
meanest man in Aew lork. "How
mean is that ?" asked a friend. "Why,
so mean that he keeps a live-cent piece
with a string tied to it to give to beggars.
and, when their backs are tnmed, he
jerks it ont of their pockets. Why, this
man is so mean," continued the gentle
man, "that he gave his children ten
cents a piece the night before the Fourth
of July ; bnt during the night, when
they were asleep, he went npstairs, took
the money ont of their clothes, and then
whipped them in the morning for losing
it 1" "Does he do anything else ?"
"les ; the other day I dined with mm.
and I noticed the poor little'servant girl
whistled all the way np-stairs with the
dessert, and when 1 asked my generous
friend what made her whistle so happily.
he said, "Why, I keep her whistling bo
she can t eat the raisina out of the c:iic !
A gentlem an built a wing to his house
consisting of a cellar, a library on the
gronnd floor, and a bedroom above. He
asked the opinion of a fnend about it.
who replied: "My dear fellow, I am
sorry to see yon have lost your senses."
"How ?" exclaimed the other. "Why a
bon vivant and a literary man, as you
are, to read over your wine and to sleep
over your books.
Jfrsic nvrn Charms. Old Gentleman
"I knew I was getting deaf as I could
not hear the hnniming of the mosqui
toes trnest conld.
Yonng Lady "Then lhey conld only
bite yon, but they would sing to liirrt,
and bite him to a pretty tune."
Old Gentlemen "Ah! maybe he
was fond of mnsic !
In Switzerland there is a law which
compels every newly married conple to
plant six trees immediately ofter the
ceremony, and two on the birth of every
child, lhey are planted on commons.
and near the road, and being mostly
fruit trees, are both usefnl and orna
mental. The nnmler planted amounts
to ton thousand annual I v.
"Unless yon give mo aid," said a
bogcar to a benevolent lady, "I am
afraid I will have to resort to something
which I greatly dislike to do." The
lady handed him a dollar, and compas
sionately asked, " hat is it, poor man,
that I have saved yon from j" "Work,"
was the mournful answer.
A nooo l.iuv wln on the death of her
first husband married his brother, has
a portrait of the former hanging in her
dining-room. One day a visitor, re
marking the painting, asked, "Is that a
member of your family ?" "Oil ! that's
my poor brother-iu law," was the iuge-
A tows in Massachusetts is the proud
possessor of a cat that picks np pins and
puts them iuto a paper, whenever she
tinds one. After getting a hundred, she
exchanges them for meat at the
butcher's. The likelihood of this tale
is its chief beauty. One can't help be
Delicacies of ttte Season. Lady (to
Jeames, who has brought np a note)
"Did yon ask the young person to take
Jeames "Beg pard'in, m'lady, she'd
hevidently been eatin' o' onions ; so I
as'd her to be s'good as to wait ontside!"
Co nsol ation. Honsemaid "I'm
soriy to hear yon've lost your nncle,
Mary "Yes, it was quite sudden.
P t aiu't it a real comfort as I got that
black dress, instead of tho green one
yon wanted me to buy 1"
CoMTLniENTART. ne "Don't you
think, now, these are vewy dweawy par
tics, where the only pawties one meets
are pawties one never knows."
She "Xot more dweawy than other
pawties, where the only ones one knows
"Does the train start this evening nt
thirty-five minntes past six, as usual ?"
asked an elderly lady of a railroad em
ploye. 2so, it leaves at twenty-five
minntes to seven," was the reply. "Dear
me, dear me, how they do change these
"Sru, said the astonished landlady
to a traveler who had sent his enp for
ward for the seventh time, "you mnst
be very fond of coffee ?" "Yes, madam,
I am," he replied, "or I should never
have drank so much water to get a
A vert dull person once succeeded in
raising a laugh after the following fash
ion : When a witty neighbor set the table
in a roar, he exclaimed, as the laughter
subsided, "By Jupiter, I would have
said that myself, if I had only thonght
Two Qtaker girls were ironing on the
same table. One asked the other what
she would take, the right or the left T
She answered promptly, "It will be
right for me to take the left, and then
it will be left for thee to take the right"
The poet Saxe sent this sentiment to
a friend the other day : I
Too have heard ef th enak In the ft," my vy
01 hip t--rnw iiaKr ui tie mw ;
l:ut now yon nitwt kuuw,
.Mtr.!enif fix- I
1" m nliak ol diflrt-ent rl.iM
Alma! 'lis Um; vtuomoiw eli&kt'iii ltie fil.As ! 1
A rmiENOLOoisT told a man that h-
had Combativeness largely develoiied.
".No. said the other. "1 have not : nm!
if yon say that again, I'll knock you
Tms man most likely to make his
mark in the world one who can not
write his own name,
"Mrs. Browning and her writings
claim affectionate commemoration on
the part of those who knew her person
ally, and consider the hifrh place she
mast ever hold among tue reengnizt?d
poetesses of this country. Ia the first
class only five can le namd Joanna
Bailiia and Miss Mitfonl, in right of
their tragedies (the former, too, one of
(treat Britain's most exquisite lyrists) ;
Mrs. Hemans, themnsical, high-hearted
and impassioned; and herself less
complete in execution, it may be, than
the three women of genius already
named, bnt bolder in imagination and
deeper in learning, with a wider (and
wilder) flow of insr-imtion than any of
those with whom she is hero classed.
She has a place of her own rare.noble,
daring, and pnre beyond reproach in
the Golden Book of gifted women.
There has been only one since, Adelaide
Anne Proctor, less ambitions, perhaps,
than her predecessors, but, as a lyrist,
more complete, more delicate not less
original, therefore, than any among
them, whose verses have a beauty and
a finish that owe nothing to any model.
"It mnst Iks at least thirty years ago
that 1 was startled by a new pleasure
a published ballad, signed, I think,
with only initials in TheXetn Munthln
Mwjazinr. 'The Romannt of Margret'
I got it by heart ; if I copied it oueo, I
copied it ten times, and must have
made myself a nuisance, ns immature
enthusiasts are apt to do, by talking of
it, in season and out of season, as an
appearance of a strange, seizing, origi
nal genins. I was doubted and put
aside accordingly, iu obedience to Eng
lish law and usage, which (as it were)
make us set our teeth and lean our
backs against the door whenever the
same is to be opened to a real novelty.
The chance, however, that brought me
to the knowledge of that munificent
man and indulgent friend, John Ken
yon, Miss Barrett's relative, brought
wo also the privilege of writing to one
whom I so sinccrsly admired, and of
being on the list of those to whom ehe
was willing to write.
"Iu those days, no other interconrse
was possible ; for she was an invalid
thought to bo a helpless one as such,
not to be intruded ou ( were the candi
dates as persevering, gifted, and charm
iug as the American 'interviewers') save
by a very few old friends.
"Her letters ought to be published.
In power, versatility, liveliness, and
Jim isr, iu perfect originality of glance,
anu vigor 01 grasp at every topic of the
honr ; in their enthusiastic preferences,
prejudices, and inconsistencies, I have
never met with any, written by men or
by women, more brilliant, spontaneous,
and characteristic. This was it form
of conversation. I have never done a
duty more against tho grain than in re
storing those addressed to me to their
rightful possessor the true poet whom
6he married, after an intimacy suspected
by none save a very few, nnder circum
stances of no ordinary romance, and in
marrying whom she seenred for the
residue of her life an emancipation from
prison and on amount of happiness de
lightful to think of, as falling to the lot
of one who, from a darkened chamber,
had still exercised such a power of de
lighting others. It was more like a
fairy tale than any thing in real life 1
have ever known, to read, one morning,
in the papers, of her marriage with the
author of 'Paracelsus,' and to learn, in
the course of tho day, that not only was
she married, bnt that she was absolutely
on her way to Italy. Tho energy and
resolution implied were amazing on the
part of ono who had long, as her own
poems tell ns, resigned herself to lie
down and die. I cannot recollect when
I hsve been more moved and excited by
any surprise, beyond a circle of my im
mediate hopes aud fears.
"EveTy letter of hers from Fl-ircnce
told me of one prospect after another
brightening, of one hope after another
fulfilled told with a piquant originality
and prejudice not to be over-stated nor
"I never me.t Mrs. Browning face to
face till after her return to England.
The time is too recent for me to tell
lutw we met ns correspondents who
had become friends. And her indul
gent friendship never failed me to the
last, in Fpite of serions differences of
opinion concerning a matter which she
took terribly to heart the strange,
weird qnestion of mesmerism, including
tlairroianrc. To the marvels of these
two phenomena (admitting both as in
complete discoveries) she lent an car as
crednlous as her trust was sincere and
her heart high-minded. But with wo
men fur more experienced in falsity
than ono so noblo and one who had
been so secluded from the world as
herself, after they hnve once crossed
the threshold, there is seldom chance
of after-retreat Only they leconie Iks
wildercd by their tenacions notions of
loyalty. It is over these very best and
most generous of their sex that impos
tors have the most power. They are no
matches, as men are, far those misera
ble creatures who creep abont with in
sinuating manners, and would pass off
leger demain, the tricks of cup aud
ball, for real, portentous discoveries.
"I have never seen one more nobly
simple, more entirely guiltless of the
feminine propensity of talking foreffect,
more earnest in assertion, more gentle,
yet pertinacious in difference, than she
was. Like all whoso early nurture has
chiefly been from books, she had a
child's curiosity regarding the life be
yond her books, co-existing with opin
ions accepted as certainties concerning
things of which (even with the intuition
of genins) she could know little. She
was at once forbearing and dogmatic,
willing to accept differences, resolute
to admit no argument ; without any
more practical knowledge of social life
than a nun might have, when, after
long years, she emerged from her clois
ter and her shroud. How she nsed her
experiences as a great poetess, is to le
felt andis evinced in her 'Aurora Leigh,"
after every allowance has been made
for an ex'reme fearlessness in certain
passages of the story and forms of ex
pression, and that want of finish in exe
cution with which almost all her efforts
are chargeable." Memoirs of Ihnry
In answer to a complaint of the price
of eg, a grocer took occasion to ex
plain that it was on account of their
scarcity because of the panic, and upon
the customer protesting that she could
not see the connection between the two.
he further explained that owing to the
general depression tho hens were run
ning on tail time, bue took the eggs.
Pimples, Ernptions, Rongb Skin.
The svsem being put under the in
fluence of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery for a few weeks, the skin be
comes smooth, clear, soft, and velvety,
and being illuminated with the glow of
perfect health from within, true beauty
stands forth in all in its glory. Nothing
ever presented to the public as a bcan
tifier of the complexion ever gave such
satisfaction for this pnrpose ss this
Discovery. The effects of all medicines
which operate npon the system throngh
the medium of the blood are necessarily
somewhat slow, no matter how good the
remedy employed. While one to three
bottles clear the skin of pimples,
blotches, ernptions, yellow spots, come
dones, or "grabs," a dozen may possi
bly be required to cure some cases
where the system is rotten with scrofu
lons or virulent blood poisons. The
cure of all these diseases, however,
from the common pimple to the worat
scrofula is, with the nse of this most
potent agent, only matter of time.
Sold by all Druggists.
COVEEED WITH ERUPTIONS. CTREIX
Claverack, Columbia Co., X. Y.
Dr. B, V. Pierce, Bnffilo, X. Y.:
Dear Sir I am sixty years of age,
and have been afflicted with Salt Eheum
in the worst form for a irreat many
years, until, accident ly, I saw. one of
your books, which described my ease
exactly. 1 bought your tiolden medical
Discovery and took two bottles and a
half, nnd was entirely cured. From my
shoulders to my hands I was entirely
covered with ernptions, alo on face
and body. I was likewise atllicted with
Bhcumatism, so that I walked wiih
great difficulty, and that is entirely
cured. May God spare yon a long li fc
to remain a blessing to mankind. With
7 Mns. A. W. WiLLTtus.
YlNTOAR BlTTEItS. D. J. WaLKTR, 3
regular practicing physician of Califor
nia, has conferred a priceless boon
upon mankind, by the introduction of a
"Bitters" compounded from herbs ex
clusively, which may be truly said to
be superseding all others, and is becom
ing a bitter dose indeed for the charla
tans and quacks, on account of its im
mense sale and- universal popularity.
Xot only are these Vinroar Bitters, as
he calls them, an invaluable tonic aud
alterative, bnt they are acknowledged
as a standard Medioine, and the aston
ishing rapidity with which they enre
diseases hitherto declared incurable,
seems almost incredible. After having
been carefully tested, they are kept on
hand in thousands of households, and
nsed for any and every form of disease,
many relying npon them in preference
to the most celebrated physicians. They
have become a recognized ''Family
Bcmedy," and properly so. ' . 25 i
Important to Sufferers. The great
est benefactor is one who relieves pain
and cures disease. Dr. Silsbek has
accomplished both by his miraculous
discovery of Anaeesis, an absolutely
easy, rapid and infallible cure fur
I'lLES iu all stages. All Din-tors en
dorse it, and 20,000 enred sufferers tes
tify to iU virtues. It is a simple sup
pository acting as an instrument sooth
ing poultice and medicine. The relief
is instant and enre certain. Price S1.00.
Sold by Druggists everywhere, and sent
free by mail from DerK)t, 40 Walker St,
Xew York. 2
It is now generally admitted by hon
est physicians, that when once the con
sumption is fairly fastened npon the
lungs, no human power can save the
patient from death. They also say that
abont fifty par cent of those who die
from this disease can tra-e the cause to
a neglected cough or cold, which might
have been enred by a small bottle of
Liquid Opodeldoc, or what is the same
thing, Jolmson't Anodyne Liniment.
Cut this notice out and bring it with
yon. We are authorized to refnnd the
cash to any person or persons who shall
buy and use 1'arsons' L'uryalive L'ills,
and fail of relief and satisfaction. 2
The noblest aim of science is to re
lieve human snffering. Its highest tri
nmpb. is fonnd in Du. Hickman's Ehec
matio Elixir, a remedy of the highest
character and standing. Acute or
chronic Eheumalim, O'out, and all
aches and pains which are csused by
the above diseases, rive way before its
beneficent power. For sale by all re
spectable Druggists. Price $1. If your
Druggist has not got it, take no other,
bnt send $1 direct to the Side Proprietor
and Manufacturer, Dr. Wu. n. Hick
uan, :nJ South Second St, Philadel
phia, Pa. Also Manufacturer of Dr.
Hickman's Eleitrio FtnD for Xcural
yia, Lfi adwhe and Tootharhc.
Tape Worm ! Tape Worm I
removed In T"w honr with harmtra V.-?etalte
Mi.ilt'liiiv No f.- axkfl nntil tti rDttr worm, with
h.-ail. K-ft-r t!aw atll i-t-il Ut rt)iliit f
l uilaii'-lplna wliorn I liave riin-l. that had Im-uon-urrf-luliy
trt-atM at tln Jt tl.-rjn Atp-uVml r.il-ee.
ni T-itth Htrtt't : Ua.t t&k.-u in vaiu tnnMttuit, the
mi-i!W T!n"-. nl all known rrtiH-lis. Ir. K.
F. Kimk.-l, i"- North Ninth trNt. I-tii!a.!el.lua.
'1'h liot-tor hne he-n in Iusiimh 1-T over Iwenty-flve
yam, anil v irtWtly re!iM fall ami Alvi-e
Vr.- Kt'iuovr.1 t,ii worm front a rbil-l six 7ara
ol 1 measuring fi-et. At hm onVe ran -n
riiiit-ii.. m- of Iht-in ovrr f--t in k-tifftn, whi.-h
have l-.-n remove! iu lew than throhAnrx hv takinif
one fto of his nieiln-inf. lr. Klinkel'a treatment
m nintotr. tut aii'l iMrfectly reliable, ami no fee
until the worm. W'th he nl.,aen. lir. K. Kunbet,
North Ninth ctrt--t. I'miatlelnuia, i'a. Cuusult
tioa uv mail, or at o!!k-e. lre
Or Sagrar-Cnated, Coneentrnlril,
Root and Herbal Juirr, Anti
r.illon Crannies. TITF. "I.1TTI.K
CIA'TTATIIART1C or Maltum
in Parvo Pbynic.
Trio noTf-lty of modern Jfediral. rVmifal and
rhirtuareiitiral Scit-ncR. No ue id any uti;er
taking the lar-jc. repulsive and nauteotm inK
eomiad of cheap, crude, and bnlky iin-edinit.
wli'-n we cut hy a careful application ol chemical
fcience. extract ail ttm cataariic and oOmt mii
cinl prorertit from ibe m.Kt valuable roof ami
heru-i, and conorntraU! ihem into a niinnte i .jku
nie. ncarrtiir larirr than a mamard
Meed, llMt can be readily awailowed by thoveui
the needion-itivn Momach and failidionP ta;d.
tacii little Pnrcative lcllrt reprrvratr. iu i
mo-a conceit tnu-d lono, a- ninctt cathartic power
as i-4 embodied in any of the lari pill fonnd fcr
lle in tile dnl-j shops. From their wonderful ca
thartic power, in proiortion to their Mz. peopla
who have not tried tficra are apt to nppoee Uiut
they are trir-h or drastic ia effect, but each ) not
at all the ce. the Jincrent active tne-jicwal prin-ci;t--
of vrhich Hi -V are com ; lowed If ifif ao tiar-luomz-'d
and mo i'aed, one hy th others, aa tn
produce it nmt ftcarrhlntr and t h or
on .-t nt-u.Iraud kindly operating
$500 lie ward! 1 herc'iy off-Ted hythc pro
prietor of these rclletet to any chemist who,
ujion analy-is. will find in them any Calomel or
other fonua ol mercury or any vther numeral
Rclnz entlrciv vesMaMe. no pirttcnlar
care is required while otn them. Tliey ope
rate without dirtnrtMince to the contitntion. diet,
ornccupation. r'or Janudicr, Headache,
Conatipntion. Impure f'lniid, lain
ill the Miouldcr, TicVTliteim of the
t'heot, Vizziiiraa, Sonr I.ructationa
of tho Mo marti, Had tattle In
month, Hilton nttarka. Pain In
rc-siou of Klduefk,lulerual Fever,
Rlualcd feeling about Momaelt,
Knoll of Illood to Head. II lib Col.
ored I rlne, 1 tor iubiiily and
liloomy forobodln, take Or.
Pirrre'o Plraant Pnrwallve IVllet.
In explanation of th remedial puwer of ny I'nr
eative I'e'Jets over o treat a variety of disease,
I wi-h to say that their anion npon the
animal economy l uni veraal, not a
ClauJ or titKUO car-aping- their an na
tive Imprefr. A -re does not imair them;
their u 'ar-cnatir. and bein? enclosed in irlaa
bottle preserve their virtnea unimpaired lor any
lenirth of time, in any climate, eo that they are al
wavs fren and reliable, which ia not the ras
with the pill fonnd in the droit stores, pnt np in
chHT wtod or pate-board boxes Recollect that
frail discves wbfre a Laxative, Altera,
live or Purrntlve la Kidicated. these- little
I'eil't will Kiietuemoet peifoct MtuCactii-a to
all who nsetucm.
They are aold hy all enterprising
DrngeiM at i cruu a buttle.
To not s!ow any nrntrris to ladnee vtj to
take aiiyTtn.r e'-e that l.e T.ij y is just as
COo! as nT petl' T hecan- he Bia&r a I iTre
pro'it on t'-at wui he reemnmende. If im:t
dm: M cannot sen;Uy them, er-close S5 Ci-n's
and retehe them tit r-'-rnm inil from
M. '. i'Ji:ct:, Jl. It , rnp'r,
BUFFALO, . T.
- IS A PUBf
wit la the Green Ta Savor. War.
ranted to suit all lajtfes. .ir
ale everywhere And fv.r sale
wholesale only bvlh-Oreat At
lantic A Pacini Tea Co.. 1M Pul
ton ht. and 14 Church ht.. N.
V. P (. BoiiiM. brtldlorThea
Keetar circular. I tu
SHOW CASES ! SHOW CASES I
All ttfvle. Silver TTomite-I and Walnnt, new and
ee.m'l haii'L i-cnriv trw-ked for stupping.
COUN'XEllA BAK-. UKLVINU. broKE PIX
Horse and ofi:h rruNiTruK all Mart.
The Unrest and bent aeaurted stock, new aud
eeoudaar.d in the City.
LKWIM tic TITJO., -l-ly
1021. UBS. tea and lull B.11KJE AVtL.HiladUnia
-Ir ANTED, AGENTS MALE OR FEM ALE, FOR
f f the most money makint; Noveltaea in the mar
ket. For particular. ad'lr-e.
I'uQLaiiku-hia novixtt MFO. CO..
II ZM M i ai.VaJOK St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Can Dyrprptic CtrnMemprtmi 6 frirrdf
We answer, YFSf
Tint. Remove all th) ankealthy ir.ncon
that ptlhers nbont tht wall or the slomicb
Second. Preduew aa active eonlition of
Liver and Kidnfjt wIUioul depleting the
rv: r a.M aatnre !a furnishiag
the drain of torn of lie ompoacnt parU
thai compose feemltaj sniua.
w. av.M-a wK have been enred.
in hivw.-.. -
assert that a euro aa be performed
Apart from our 0C.ce Practice.
THE GREAT AMERICAN
Remove the funrus matter from the stomach,
aad restore it te a healthy eondiiit-a. ,
THE PINE TltEE
Aet oa the Liver, heals the Btomaeh, an
acts on the Kidneys and Nervous FysJem.
For further sslvice, call or write
DB U Q C WISHABT,
232 Xorth Second Street.
It is knows to U reader that sine Dm.
LQ.C. WISHART baa followed the causa
and core of diseases, and the great vain a
TAR as a curative remedy, aa directed By
Bmhon Berkley and Rev. John Wesley, tks
many have attempted ta make a TAR pre-
paratic for THROAT AJNil 1.USU VI
EASES. Be it known that Da. L. Q.
PI TREE TAR COBDIll
Is the only remedy, from long experience,
need by ear most skillful physicians for
Diptheria, Ulcerated Throat, Lung, Kidney,
Stomach, Asthma, and General PebiKty, as
well as for Coughs, Co'.Js and Lung Affec
tions. DR. L. Q. C. WISHART,
CONSTTLTHw E00Y3 AND STQ2S,
No. 232 N. SECOND ST.,
$10 Breslau Lots.
Of 25xt00 feet, for Sate in the
CITY OF BRESLAU,
S0 per Ia1,
2,000 Garden Plots
Of LO Lots each, at f00 per Ttol.
Tho City of Breslau
la located on the) South Bide Kailroati
of Long Island, ami ia known to b tht
mot;t cntorr-risioa; plat ia tho State,
Laving three) churches, schools, several
Urge m&nafactorirw, hoULs, stores, etc.,
ete., and a population of several thou
Every ens Knows Breslau,
And those who don't, please call for
particulars ou TH03. WELWOOD, 15
WiDoughby Street, Brooklyn.
REMEMBER, $10 PER LOT.
Title perfect and warrantee deedi
given free of inenmbranoe, streets
opened and surveyed free of extra
charge. Apply to
15 Wllloughby St., Brooklyn, L I.,
4 Ho. 7 Beekman SL, Rooms 5 4 8.
Hw York City.
A 614 Chestnnt St,
1-11-ly Philadelphia. Pa.
Dr. J. U alLT r-llilor-ni-. li.
esrar Hitters are a purely Vegetable
preparation, made chielly from the na
tive hcrba found on tho lower raiipra uf
tl:e Sierm Kevntl.i nmnntntn ,.f t -.i;r...
nia, the medicinal properties of w hich
are extracted therefrom without the n:;o
of Alcohol. Tho question is almost
daily asked. "What U the cause of the
...... . n .. 1 . .1 . r
uiiii.iut:ii.-ij nuccess Ol IXEGAE 151T-
teiisP Our answer is, that they remove
the cause of disease, and :he patient re
'overs his health. They are the great
blood pnrifior and a life-givin;? principle,
a lieifect Innovator nml inv irrf iri r.
of the pratcm. Nerrr Isr-fl-rAin nM.
hiiti-rr of tho vnrl.l hi .,.i i
- uw tm Ma, u.t. mo urw-i
comjiomiili-,1 possessine; tbe rentarkal.Ia
Tianttr-j Vinkcar 1:i ttem in h-.ilin th
sick of every dUea.- man i.-j heir to. They
are a penile rurfr.uive a. a a Tonic,
reherinir Conirr-stiun r Inflammation of
ine uver ana tsctral Organs, iu liilionn
The proportips of Pr. Wji.ker's
.arniinative. Nutrition, Ijtiatire. liiun-tic,
r-miuve, t on mer-i muni, MMionuc, Altera
tive, and Anti-bilious.
ft. II BT.llfiaif r. m.
- - - - - . ....
Oentf hihIm n.Ul.w . u c ; ...
and oir nf sj.hincl.si and Charltnn St . N. y.
" ursKMt sae Dealers.
OT PERUVIAN BARK.
As BsetM for that Btrisrs was fooa4 saMS tbe
apart af aBwsadish phrshiisa, a singla mam. wha
lost hH Ufa. wtMa 1M rra old, by a (all of his horw
SaM rsdp. thsa ha4 ba kt a profound ssrrst br
kai famllj for saors thaa tAr osntarlea. Purine all
tbsi Haw they suds frequent ase of lbs Bitters. wbJca
rsodsrsd thsca s stroll- and loo; llrtof set f peopl.
enjoying esxsfleat health. Originally the men af
prepenoc that Btttsrs and Its wonderful effsvta, was
sltHlnirt by eoe af taatr kta. while partlcrpatins ta
the sarUsst srpsdrdosai ef the SpanUnts ha Amsnra.
aCtsv a sotaaaa prooalas, aersr to StruKs B hat ts the
rasamed prlaolpal hstr.
THIS QENUIXE SWEDISH BIT
TERS Mil IsaowaslUd. has sines ttsomltc tat par.lt.
ass, sffactsd thousands ef astonlshliui eares of pe
Osots already ftrsaap by msay pbysMaaa. and has
ii Mtf met fit! natoratiT. and preser
ratlr Ktnedy. that tndaed a aela n. rartnr nutt-
HOW IT 0PE1UTE3.
The sffart ef the BvtxiUh Bitters lists Itself . ta
Fhearatplsoa,htheaarrse afthe eUgaatrra organs
thraoghoot then entire extant, has mainly to the
stoanaeh and the vlsoral tract. It a allies their
fffss "A amumtlng tn the nature of
existing trrsgolarltlae or ismoiu. ohatrartione sad
retentions of all kind, or stops Dlarrhna. Dysentery,
as other anamolona discharges and afflnTla. Byregw
lattng the abdominal ergana, af which depend the
Bourlalimant, tha oonssrratloo and tn. dwrelopsment
af tbe human body the Swedish Blttara taTlgorslse
the asms end the vital powers, sharpens the senses
and the tntellset, remorse the trembling of tbe limbs
Ills SLhtlj. list lmi nliig. aaiaisa anil jalrst nf tht "
such, bnnrores Be dlgsstlTe faculties, and at an a-
osUent lrophylactlo and ramsdy against nerrou Irri
tability, flatulency. Chotto. Worms, Dropsy, as. if
taken in doable doses. SI operates see enre aperient,
Bt la a mild and painless way.
la oocswiusnce of these qualltlsa of the Swedlah
Blttsrs at has besoms one of the most eslsbratsd rem
dies against dissasss ef the organs contained ta the
alpiemtn, and of affactloiia that befall mankind In
soneeqnance of said disessas. Thus the Swedish Bit-
tare has an nnetarpeeasd renown so enrmg urar
Ccenplalnte ef tang standing. Jaundice. Dyspepsia.
Dleordere of tbe Spleen, of the Psnereae, of the hteaa.
rale Glands, snd also disorders of the Kidneys, of ths
Urinary and Ssxual-Organa. Besides these the Swe
dlah Ulttsrs ourss tnos. lnnuroerabta nsrrous, or eon
gaeUTe affections end disuse as. which original from
said ehdomlna disturbances, a: Congestion of the
Lungs, the Heart, snd the Brains. Coughs, Asthma.
Headache, Nearslgla, in different partoef the body.
Chlorosis, Internal Hemorrhoids and Piles, Goat,
Dropsy. General Debility, Hyrjochondrlssls. Melan
choly, ax., ho. Of greet benefit the Swedish Bitters
has also been found la ths beginning of Qastnc and
Bat thle hi only one side of its Inestimable power of
protecting those who ass it regularly against all nil
ssmatie and epidemic diseases. Ths Swedish Bitters
has hy long experience In many thousand esses main
tained Its great teuuea of being tbe most reliable
rSXSXXTATTTX AJTO rROPmXACmO R VVKPT
Typhus, OrientalPest, Ship
The super for prntectfre and eenstiTe Ttrtnee of tht
wedtah Blttara against K slarlaus Ferer, Pysentsry
and Cholera, were meet apparently tasted In ths Uto
ware by Franoh end English physlrxane. who by pre
eertblng tbe name to their rsspectlre troops, sue.
ess lid ta reducing the mortality fist of ertdeeile die
aa from te t per east,
lar AH iteraoue who hare fee peifnrin long snd hsrtt
labor, and while doing It, are of tea sx posed to sadden
ehanges ef temperatore. or the draft or air, or ohnox
tous fleets, emails, or vspore, ahoald not M to see
the shredlsh Bitters, as a few drops of it, added to
their drink, are sufficient to preserve them in tnestt
mable health and rigor. Thoee who are eceustomed
te drink Ice water during the snmmer, ahoald never
emit to add aome Swedish Bitters to it.
giren to ssdentsry Hfe should use the
Swedish Bitters. It will neutralize the bed effects of
their want of exerciee In open air, and keep them la
good health and good spirits;
snrTe the Ladles the Swedlah Bitters nmst aspect,
ally borocommenrtod.Bocaosstta ess contributes roost
essentially to pi seat ia the regularity of ths physk4o
rtesl functions, peculiar ta tho dehrste femals con
stitution, and thus proves en effectual barrier against
these Innumerable Nerrooeead Blood Dl-aees.whkh
SjOT-s-days bars grown eo frequent as to be taken by
many for ire's natural Inheritance
Bui the Swedish Bitters dose not only serurs
good health; also effects the fall development of the
female body, and of its beauty by perfect fwrms end
aneeomnleetlon and color.
That the Swedish Bitters has beootne on ef ths
COSMETIC AST) TOILET AKTICLE3
l farmers and their families, who hare tried
BWedlah Bitters, prefer to all similar articles, t or
them h proves fienefVUal In various ways.
In Summer, erhen their carting require them to
often endure the Intense heat of the enn, while per
forming hard work, they are induced to be not suf
Scaastly estrtloaa m satisfying thslr horning thirst by
water, er in sating fruit not yet ripe, ho. Thus farm
ing people are very Bsble to suffer from son stroke,
'ever, rjysentery. Cholera, he., no. The regnlsr one
ef tho Swedish Bitters makes these dangerous lnnu
eneae all harmless.
In Winter, dmrteg the tbne of rest, many emutiT
people, trying to Indemnify themselves for past pri
vations are very apt to often overload their stomachs
and thus Impair thetr digestive orgins-the mote of
thetree, Tho nee of the Swedish Bitters prevents
ettsasss from that cause.
Asaatatterof eovree,ta eaee of ek-knes. the pe,
two aheoldavold food not agreeing with him or
each, aa te known, to be dtflcnlt to digest or ansuit
able te the dineee to pupation.
Theruls: "Tim moderate in all Toe eat, drhik or e"
w. strictly to bs observed.
HOW TO TAKE SvTEDISII BITTERS
The Swedieh Bitters shall nnry be taken tn ths ab
sence of Inflammatory symptoms,
Srowa person tar one UMespoonfnl three Cms.
per day, before or after meela, pare er dilated with
screens radar ta years, twe-tbtrds of that quantny-
1 " one-half -
t years anwwda, eae-aighth ef that
roreong ectuahimaei se ism t. .w
etaln from It as mnch aepoaalble, while asing Swe
dish Blttere:! thsw ... m .
ehaniutuuiileor mot of calamus, bat then swallow the
meroaa of spitting it away. In the aarae way
smoking of tobaeew alweld eoly ntsdarately be prac
ticed. Feisuus afflicted srttb iSi.ii. .
bread or cakes, or fat or salt meets, but sbnold take
sasrose at tree aa void! ng aO. sudden ebsa
tea of temoeratnre. an inamn.M. i- .
drinking, and an endue mental excitement, by whlrh
largely tr the effectivenraa of the
aT. B... Shonld the Swedlah shm - m .n
at amy ne taken with eomo sugar, as see. be
wita soma eturar-watas-
Havmg acrrulred hv rnma tw... ,,. . -- . ....
ehsttre right of preparing tho OiUy OraaJne Swedish
Bitters, ksretuf ute Branered K rn. u-k
hue D. S. Army Buixeon, w hare, la order te true.
weuspuon, us name of K. Schoenlng
sevrntketothe glass of seh hett ik.
eroondlt marked by I. ScxMenlnere and by onr own
wiwoux usee marks era spurloes.
DEKIEL & CO.,
Berth Third Street. Philadelphia.
Frlee any Bmaie SnrtisL re i. " - u
eM Vssasaala by Johnston. HoOoway Oosraea,
s overs ruiaaeipauv ret Sale by all drag.