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.A. eric ill tnva.l.
Lrvixo Stoves. What sight more
pleasant than a row of sleek, well cared
for, healthy animals in Winter ? Outside
the thermometer stands close upon zero;
inside, the temperature is so comfort
able that we can well dispense with our
overcoat. From whence comes this
genial warmth? No coal or wood is
consumed to raise temperature. The
problem is easily solved. Here are fif
teen stoves not constructed of iron or
stone, but of flesh and blood, and in
these stoves hay and grain are burned
constantly, and hence the heat It is
the warmth radiated from the animals
that we feel, and this comes from actual
combustion, produced by the play of
vital or chemical forces within the or
ganisms. A large per cent, of the food
snpplied adds neither to our store of
milk or flesh, but is burned to produce
animal heat, and in winter the amount
of food taunt be increased to compen
sate for the loss by direct radiation from
the surface, and through the respiratory
No greater mistake can be made by
farmers than to house their animals in
cold open sheds or barns. It is not
only extremely cruel, but the worst
possible policy, looking to material
interest alone. A shivering cow can
give no milk nor gain any flesh. Every
function is disturbed and waste goes on
rapidly. To feed a cow or other animal
in the cold, open air is about as foolish
and wasteful as to place a stove ont of
doors, till it with fuel, and expect to
receive benefit by warming the atmos
phere generally. Animals need protec
tion and warmth as well as human
beings, and none but careless, unthrifty
farmers will denv it to them.
At a met-ting of a farmer's club, re
cently held at Cobourg, Canada, the
secretary gave some account of the ori
gin of oats and the countries where they
grow. Its native country is unknown,
but most probably it came from Central
Asia. There is no mention of oats in
the Old Testament ; we are told that
Solomon fed his horses and dromedaries
on barley. Oats were, however, known
to the Greeks, who called them Jlromon,
end to the Komans, who made use of
them as provem'er for their horses,
earlv in the Christian era. The oats
are better suited to a moist than a dry,
and to a cool rather than to a warm
climate, though their fields of cultiva
tion do not extend quite so far north as
that of the coarser kinds of barley. In
Scotland, oats are grown to the north
point ; in Norwpy their culture extends
to north latitude 56 degrees ; in Sweden
to latitude C3 degrees 30 minutes ; in
Ilussia these polar limits appear to cor
respond with those of rye ; south of
the parallel of Taris, oats are little cul
tivated. In Spain and Portugal they
are scarcely known, vet they are grown
with considerable advantage in Bengal.
Lime a.nd Salt Mixtures. Professor
Johnson recommends for fertilizing
purposes to mix one bushel of salt and
two bushels of dry lime under cover,
and allow the mixture to decompose
gradnallv, thus forming an intimate
chemical union of the two materials.
For this purpose the mixture should be
made at least six weeks before use, or
still better, two or three months, the
heap mentioned being turned over occa
sionally. This salt and lime mixture,
when applied at the rate of twenty or
thirty bushels per acre, forms an excel
lent top dressing for many crops. It
acts powerfnlly on the vegetable matter
of soils ; fifty-six bushels applied to a
turnip crop have produced as large a
crop as barn-yard manure. It is also
very destructive to grubs, and other
insects in the soil. Like salt, it attracts
moisture from the air, and is useful
against droughts. Its decomposing
power is remarkable, and if three or
four bushels of it are mixed with a load
of swamp muck, the latter will be re
duced to powder.
Mb, Stall, who has lately conducted
a series of experiments with a view to
hastening the ripening of fruits, an
nounces that this result may be obtained
by lessening the depth of the earth
ahotu the roots of the fruit-bearing
trees. As an instance, it is stated that
the ripening of pears upon an early tree
was hastened by simply removing the
earth for a circuit of fifteen feet about
the roots, the soil being left the depth
of but two or two and one-half inches
above the roots. The theory is, that
by thus almost exposing the roots, they
receive more warmth from the sun, and
theFe, by the frequent application of
water, are more active in supplying the
life-giving sap to the fruit above. Inter
esting as these results appear, we con
fess that we are hardly prepared to
indorse them, and yet the repetition of
the experiment may so readily be accom
plished that any interested reader might
with little difficulty aid toward the
establishment, or, if need be, the demo
lition of this new theory of growth.
IIow to Test tiie Richness of Milk.
Procure any long glass vessel a co
logne bottle or long phial. Take a
rprrow strip of paper, just the length
from the neck to the bottom of the
phial, and mark it off with one hundred
lines, at equal distances ; or, if more
convenient, and to obtain greater exact
ness, into fifty lines, and count each as
two and paste it npon the phial, so as
to divide its length into a hundred equal
parts. Fill it to the highest mark with
milk fresh from the cow, and allow it to
stand in a perpendicular position twenty-four
hours. The number of spaces
occupied by the cream will give you its
exact per cent age in the milk without
any guess work. Mins, Agriculturist.
The Ohio Farmer says: "Mrs. Aurora
Love, of Jackson township, in Jackson
comity, took a pig that was thought to
be dying, and fed it from a sucking
bottle and raised it. When she first
took charge of it, it weighed twelve
ounces. From its offspring she has
had 1,500 pounds of pork, sold one sow
and pigs for five dollars, gave one sow
to one of her children, and has several
left that will weigh over one hundred
now to Clip a Fowl's Wing. A cor
respondent of the Poultry World gives
the following mode of clipping a fowl's
wing: My way is not to cnt the quill
or shaft of the feather at all ; only trim
the feather partly off with a pair of
scissors, except about one inch at the
end. It shows but little when the wing
is closed, and does not disfigure the
fowl, but lets the wind through, so as
to prevent any flying.
How to have "one of the sweetest and
tenderest radishes you ever saw" is
thus told by a writer in The Western
Jiitral ; "First let your radish get about
the size of your little finger : then take
a knife and cut off the top just below
the green and split it down about half
an inch, then put in one good seed
and squeeze it together ; then cover it
a little with dirt
Jamestown- (corrupted into jimson)
weed, is an effective remedy for snake
bites, and will cure them even some
days after they are inflicted. The weed
should be applied in the form of a poul
tice. In the absence of any other
remedy, cauterizing the part with a live
coal is good, especially for horses and
Scene in a Fort Wayne dry goods
store Lady: "Hpw much for this
print?" Gentlemanly and obliging clerk:
"Nine cents, mum." Lady: "Nineteen
cents! I'll give you eighteen." Clerk:
"Nine cents, mnm ; you misunderstood
me," Lady: "Oh, nine cents ! I'll give
Simple Tests for Minerals. One of
the first tests to which mineralogist
submits a specimen is a test of hard
ness. Hardness is expressed in two
ways ; By the degrees from one to ten,
or by comparison with familiar sub
stances, which are able to scratch it or
which it is able to scratch ; so we must
begin with a
SCALE OF HARDNESS.
1. Talc, laminated light green variety,
which is easily scratched by the naiL
2. Gypsum, crystallized. Not easily
scratched by the nail ; does not scratch
a copper coin.
3. Calcite, transparent Scratches
and is scratched by a copper coin.
4. Fluor spar, crystallized. Not
scratched by a copper coin ; does not
5. Apatite, transparent Scratches
glass with difficulty; easily scratched
by the knife.
6. Orthoclase,white,cleavable felspar.
Scratches glass easily; not easily
scratched by the knife.
7. Quartz, transparent Not scratched
by the knife.
8. Topaz. Harder than flint.
9. Sapphire. Harder than flint
10. Diamond. Harder than flint
With a knife, piece of glass and a
copper coin, the hardness is soon de
termined, and a clue to its name and
The minerals w hich, like quartz, are
not scratched by the knife are seldom
of value as ores. Their principal uses
in the arts are as ornaments, or in cut
ting and polishing : for example, dia
monds, agates, beryls, garnets, topaz,
tourmaline, and corundnm. The most
remarkable exception to this is capi
terite.an oxide of tin, with a hardness 6
to 7, infusible and insoluble, but which
gives the blowpipe reaction for tin.
Ores of metals are usually heavy ; and
with a small pair of accurate balances,
the specific gravity is easily taken.
Snspcnd the mineral freely by a horse
! hair, from one end of the beam or scale
! pan, and weigh : next allow it to hang
I freelv in a tumbler of water and weigh
I again ; divide its weight in air by its
! loss of weight in water, and the result
is its specific gravity.
The acid test is also easily applied.
Effervescence indicates a carbonate, and
is frequently some form of limestone.
Iron ores usually dissolve in warm acid,
especially if pulverized. So too most
other ores of any commercial value are
dissolved more or less rapidly by acids
Coating Fabrics with Tin. Linen
and cotton goods may be covered with
a thick and flexible film of tin, which
gives to them a very silvery appearance.
The method to be adopted is as follows :
Ordinary commercial zinc dnst is rubbed
np with a solution of egg albumen to a
thin paste, and applied to the goods
with a brush or roller. When dry, this
coating is fixed by coagulating the al
bumen with steam, and the fabric is
then placed in a solution of bichloride
of tin. The tin is precipitated upon
the zinc in a very finely divided state.
The stuff is then washed with water,
and, after drying, put through the fin
ishing machine, when the tin comes out
with a brilliant luster. A very beautiful
effect may be produced by printing dif
ferent designs in this way, or applying
the material with stencil plates, and its
use may be extended to decorations. It
is even possible that this strong, ele
gpnt, and waterproof material may yet
replace tin foil for packing certain arti
cles. Scientific A merican.
Poisonous Cobalt Compounds. Ac
cording to some experiments of Siegen,
the compounds of cobalt are to be reck
oned among poisons. This savant ex
perimented with the nitrate and chlo
ride of cobalt, and found that one sixth
of a grain of either substance would kill
a frog in half an hour, and five grains
killed a strong rabbit weighing over
3 lbs. in three hours. The poison seems
to act directly upon the muscles of the
heart A frog was poisoned whose
heart had been previously exposed, and
its contractions became from 50 to 25
per cent less frequent ; and after five
minutes it stopped, and mechanical
scratching failed to produce any farther
contractions. With rabbits 1-66 grains
produced a strong dyspnwa, and the
pulse fell from 178 to 128 per minute.
A New Method of Measuring the
Velocttt of Lioht, consists in observ
ing one of the planets, as Venus, both
when approaching and receding from
the earth, with the spectroscope. Two
lines on opposite ends of the spectrum
are measured with regard to their dis
placement, both in approach and reces
sion. If the lines of red and violet rnji
move with the same velocity, the dis
placements would be the same. When
they move with varying velocities, the
difference gives an approximating mea
sure of the velocity of the light Sci
Testing Sulphate of Alumina. Sul
phate of alumina frequently contains an
excess of acid which injures it for use
in dyeing. Whether the sulphuric acid
be present in excess is easily ascertained
by stirring the pulverized salt into al
cohol, which dissolves the free acid but
not the salt It is then only necessary
to filter the solution and test for acid
with litmus. The amount of sulphuric
acid can also be obtained volu metri
cally. Pure sulphate of alumina pro
duces with a decoction of cam peachy
wood a dark violet or purple color. If
free acid be present, the color is
browner. Scientific A merican.
Hydraulic Fireworks. At the Teter
hoff Palaces, Russia, they have spray
wheels mounted on posts, after the
manner of the firework wheels. The
spray wheels are driven by water pres
sure, and on turning they throw out
beautiful streamers of water, which,
when illuminated by sun light, or at
night by colored lamps, present a most
Water pipes are also conducted
through the branches of artificial trees,
and splendid effects produced by the
discharge of water in fine jets from the
many branches. Scientific American.
Iron surfaces may be gilded by the
use of sodinm-amalgam : the iron is
first rubbed with the sodinm-amalgam,
the surface of the iron thus becoming
amalgamated, a strong solution of chlo
ride of gold is then applied, and the
whole heated until the mercury is vola
tilized ; the gold surface which remains
may then be highly polished ; by a sim
ilar treatment with a silver or platinum
solution, a surface of these metals may
A curious instance of spontaneous
combustion is reported from New
Hampshire. A physician had prescribed
linseed oil and camphor for a severe
pain in the chest, and the patient com
plained of the heat soon after its appli
cation on cotton batting. In about an
hour he protested he could bear it no
longer, and before it could be removed
it took fire, actually blazing up and
burning the poor fellow's neck severely.
It is estimated that there are from
20,000 to 25,000 persons in Europe daily
engaged in the preparation of hair, and
the manufactur i of felt hats, in which
processes they I -e exposed to mercurial
poisoning. M. ' lilairet has found that
some neutral sAistances, such as mo
lasses, dextrine at sugar, mar be sub
stituted for the ercury, and the poi
soning thru vog jd.
To live long II j, necessary to live
The Cooking of Chicken. Cldcken
to boil. Dress in the usual way, cut
off the neck, legs, wings, and break the
back in two ; put into cold water till
the animal heat is gone, then put into a
kettle of cold water and boil; till nearly
done; salt and pepper and boi the
water nearly out If the fowl is not fat
add a lump of butter when thoroughly
done, and it is ready for the table. Or,
a better way, after cooking as above,
mix a spoonful of flonr with one egg
and a quart of milk ; add to the chicken
and boil one mi n ate.
Fried Chicken. Chickens must be
young to fry well. If no larger than
pigeons they may be fried whole ; if
larger, dessect as above, wash ; rub
salt on while wet, pepper and fry in
butter or lard, keeping the dish covered.
Mix one or two eggs with a spoonful of
flour and a teacup of milk, and pour
over the chicken when done, setting the
frying pan in the oven long enough to
cook the egg.
Hoanted Chicken or Fowl. In dress
ing do not scald enough to shrink the
skin. Cut as little a possible in clean
ing : remove the neck-bone as low as
you can slip the skin down. Loosen
the crop all around with one finger and
draw it ont at the neck. Hold some
thing bard under and with a hammer
break the bone an inch above the joint
at which you cut off the leg, then you
can easily remove it when it becomes
bare and perhaps burnt by touching the
oven. Rub salt outside and in while
the fowl is wet ; pepper, cnt the neck,
gizzard, liver and heart in small pieces;
put in cold water enough to fill the
bowl ; boil half an hour, salt and pep
per. Add as much stale bread sliced
thin as the water will wet ; put in a
little butter, stir well and put into the
chicken ; sew up with coarse thread ;
fill the neck and tie it Put into the
oven, keep the bottom of the dripping
pan covered with water, which dip over
the fowl occasionally, and turn carefully
twice. Chickens eight mouths old will
roast well in an hour ; old fowls require
half a day ; they had better be boiled,
when done take out the chicken, dip off
most of the oil and make a gravy by
adding a spoonful of flonr and a pint of
rich milk. The above directions are
good for turkey, goose or duck.
Baking Apples. "I do not think,"
says a correspondent, "that house
keepers have cooked apples nearly as
often as they should. There is nothing
more wholesome for dessert than ap
ples baked in various forms. They
should be cored, put in a dish with a
little warm water, each with a teaspoon
ful of sugar over it ; bake until soft,
and serve cold, with cream or good
milk. Or make an apple float, by taking
a dozen tart apples, stew and prepare
them as if for sauce ; when cold, add
the whites of two eggs, beaten ; then
beat the whole until quite stiff ; having
made previously a soft enstard with the
yolks, using about a piut of milk. . Or
make an apple pudding, by filling the
cored apple with nutmeg, sngar and
butter ; make a batter of one egg, flour
and milk, and pour around the apples.
Or pare, core and spice say ten large
tart apples ; bake until nearly done ;
put away to get cold ; then prepare
icing as usual. Pour off the juice, lay
the icings on the tops and sides as
thickly as you can ; then return to the
oven to just harden and set. To be
eaten with cream, but if you haven't
that, as the article is scarce nowadays, j
good milk will answer, H you can
Fighting Bed Bugs. A honsekeeper
says that four years since she moved
into a house which was swarming with
bed bugs, she whitewashed the ceiling,
papered the walls and scoured the
floors with boiling hot suds. Yet enough
survived to establish good sized colo
nies in every bedstead. She then took
a teaspoonful of quicksilver, costing,
ten or fifteen cents, which she beat up
with the whites of two eggs, just as one
would make frosting for cake, till the
quicksilver was thoroughly mixed with
the egg ; this she applied with a feather
to every crack and crevice where a bed
bug could hide, after washing the bed
stead in cold water, and repeated three
or four times during the first, summer.
The result was, not a bed bug was seen
for two years. As the bugs will not
stay where quicksilver is applied, it is
necessary to overhaul the building fre
quently, to capture stragglers who are
seeking a more healthful abode.
Home. Show me a loving husband, a
worthy wife, and good children, and no
pair of horses that ever flew along the
road could take me in a year where I
could see a more pleasing sight Home
is the grandest of all institutions. Talk
about parliament, give me a quiet little
parlor. Boast about voting and the re
form bill if yon like, but I go in for
weeding the little garden, and teaching
the children their hymns. Franchise j
may be a very fine thing, but I should
a good deal sooner get the freehold of
my cottage, if I could find the money
to buy it Magna Charta I don't know
much about, but if it means a quiet
home for everybody, three cheers for it.
About Pickles. To keep them from
becoming soft nse alum. To a gallon
of vinegar add one ounce of powdered
alum. If the vinegar is put in bottles,
tightly corked and set in a kettle of
cold water, with hay or straw between
them to keep the bottles from knocking
together, and allowed to remain over
the fire until the water boils, then re
moved and kept in the kettle till nearly
cool, the vinegar will keep perfectly
when used for pickles, but it should be
added to them cold. Shreds of horse
radish root will prevent all pickles froiu
Paste that will Adhere to ant
Substance, Sngar of lead, 720 grains,
and alum, 720 grains ; both are dis
solved in water. Take 2 ounces of
gum arabio and dissolve in two quarts
of warm water. Mix in a dish one pound
of wheat flour with the gum water cold,
till in pasty consistence. Ftit the dish
on the fire, pour into it the mixture of
sugar of lead shake well, and take it
off the fire when it shows signs of ebul
lition. Let the whole cool, and the
paste is made. If the paste is too thick,
add to it some gum water, in proper
To Color Black. One ounce extract
of logwood, one ounce of copperas,
one-haif ounce of verdigris ; tie the
verdigris iu a cloth and boil. Dissolve
the copperas in an iron kettle and soak
the goods at a scalding heat three-quarters
of an hour, stirring occasionally.
Dissolve the logwood and add the water
in which the verdigris is boiled. Dip
the goods three-quarters of an hour,
stirring frequently. This makes a beau
tiful black. Always use sufficient to
cover the goods and stir easily. Rinse
How to Bleach Cotton Cloth. To
five pounds of cloth take twelve ounces
of chloride of lime. Dissolve the lime
in a small quantity of boiling water ;
when cold, strain it into a sufficient
quantity of water to cover the cloth.
This must first be boiled fifteen minutes
in strong soapsuds, and rinsed well in
clear water. Then pnt it in the lime
water from ten to twenty minutes, air
ing it well by lifting up and down.
Rinse thoroughly in warm or cold water.
The railway tunnel of the West Side
Railway, Hudson River, is now being
pushed under the grounds of the United
States Military Academy, West Point,
N. I. About 250 feet of tunnel have so
pur bees cut
A Cruel Husband. A lady, of Croton,
who had some trouble with her hus
band, determined to punish him. She
had read in the papers of the revenge of
a Pennsylvania woman whose husband
had struck her, and she determined to
imitate that female's action. When the
Pennsylvania woman was struck she
threw herself into a tragic attitude, and
exclaimed, "Villain ! nothing but death
can wipe away the stain of your blow."
Then she rushed out of the house, ran
to the canal, and throwing her hat and
shawl on the bank, flung in a big stone,
which made a loud splash. She theb
hid in the bushes and watched with de
moniac joy her husband and a party of
friends grappling lor tne body.
When she thought she had sufficiently
punished her lord she made her appear
ance, and was received by him with de
monstrations of joy, and he begged her
forgiveness, took her home and promised
to be kind and loving to her forever.
The other day the Croton woman had a
battle royal with her husband. He
didn't strike her he was too manly for
that but he said such irritating things
that she was driven to madness.
"Inhuman monster !" she shrieked,
"I will never again rest beneath this
roof. The river bed shall be my tomb
its waters my winding sheet."
Out she rushed to the river, which
ran within a quarter of a mile of the
house, threw her handkerchief on the
bank she had neither hat nor shawl
on, and then shrs flung into the clear
water a large stone. This done she hid
in some trees and awaited the coming
of the remorse-stricken husband. She
continued to wait for about eight hours ;
but the remorseful man didn't come.
Horrible thoughts began to agitate her
mind. Perhaps he had killed the chil
dren and then committed suicide. Sbe
could not bear the suspense longer. It
was dark now, and she quietly stole to
There were lights in it, and every
thing looked as cheery and pleasant as
usual. She crept to the window and
looked in. There sat the remorse
stricken husband, with his arm around
the waist of a young lady neighbor, and
he was saying : "Jennie, the old woman
got her back np to day, and she went
off and drowned herself. Now, you see,
I don't want to break up house keeping,
and if you'll consent, why, we'll get
hitched iu two weeks. What do you
"She shan't do anything of the sort,
and neither will you, you miserable,
unfeeling, heartless wretch !" came from
the wife and she dashed into the room.
For a few minutes Jennie was tossed
and tumbled about by the undrowned
woman in the most horrid manner, and
when Jennie retired from the house she
looked as though she had been through
a carding machine. The Croton woman
doesn't intend trying any more senti
mental experiments on her husband ;
but will hereafter do all her fighting in
the old fashion. It need hardly be
mentioned that her husband is not liv
ing in a state of perfect and unalloyed
beatitude at present.
Brown's Wooden Wedding. Brown,
a young insurance friend of ours, says
the Boston Traveller, had the fifth an
niversary of his wooden wedding occur
about a week ago, and his friends deter
mined to celebrate his wooden wedding
by a surprise party. Brown came in
yesterday and told us how they suc
ceeded. They commenced by sending
a servant round with a team to take
Brown and his wife out to ride at about
seven. Then they began to come with
presents and materials for supper.
There was a little party of five came
first, all laden hands full. They all
got nicely inside the garden gate, which
shuts with a spring, when Brown's big
mastiff, who is always left unchained in
his master's absence, came round the
corner and surprised them. One woman
stepped on her dress, and in her fall so
demoralized a fragile black walnut
book-case she carried, that it was after
wards done up iu a bundle and presented
as kindling-wood. Another fellow got
safely out of the yard, all but part of
his pants, while old Smithers, who
weighs 220 pounds, plunged wildly, with
the eight -gallon pail of ice cream he
carried, through Brown's glass hot
house in the corner of the yard, and
surprised some $0 worth of exotics.
Finally, they fixed things up and got
into the house, and, as it was about
time for Brown's return, they com
menced laying the supper-table. They
got down a tea set of rare china that a
friend of Brown's in the trade had
loaned him a week before, and broke
two pieces, so that Brown has since
been obliged to mortgage his hen-house
and buy the set ; and the comments of
Mrs. Brown, when she saw the condi
tion of the carpet, wero sarcastic in the
extreme. Finally, as a crowning touch,
they tried to hang out Chinese lanterns,
witli the word "Welcome" on them, on
the porch over the front door. They
succeeded in hanging two lanterns, and
when they had saved the house from
the fiery fiend there wasn't porch enough
left to pay for the trouble of trying to
hang tmt any more. Then they sat
down aud waited for Brown and his
wife to come home. We draw the veil
over the scene that followed their re
turn. Some scenes are too joyous to be
described in cold, cold words.
Spitterixgs from Judy's Pen. A
House of Detention A pawnbroker's
How to Rise in the World Go up in
Club for Young Married Men The
" Best Wine for Lawyers A-tawney
A leading Article An old maid's poo
dle dog's chain.
An Eye Calling Helping the sur
geons at the Ophthalmic Hospital.
Not a Teetotaller One who must
have his glass before he can do a day's
work a glacier.
One who always gets Bread when he
Kneads it A baker.
As eminent Scotch divine dining with
the learned lawyers of the EJinbnrgh
bar, appropriated to himself a large
dish of cresses, upon which he fed vo
ciferously. Erskine wishing to admon
ish him for his disconrtesy, remarked,
"Doctor yon remind me of the great
Nebnchadnezzar in his degradation."
Jnst as the pat allusion was calling
forth a lively titter, the reverand vege
table eater turned the laugh with the
quick retort, "Ay, do I mind ye o' Ne
buchadnezzar ? Doubtless because I
am eating among the brutes."
Won't Wash. A contemporary carps
at the following report extracted from
a Yankee journal : "By the burning of
an ice-house in Buffalo, 20,000 tons of
ice are said to be 'reduced to ashes."
It's only a misprint The ice was
melted, and so "reduced to washes."
Poor Sufferer, Interesting Invalid
"Doctor, 1 want my husband to take
me to Paris. Now, do tell me, what
complaint ought I to have ?" And thut's
what the bill was for.
No true woman will ask a man right
after breakfast what he will have for
dinner, or just before dinner put np
The State geologist of Texas has had
reported to him the discovery near the
first station from Devil's river of a cave,
the interior of which contains very re
markable painting and sculpture, appa
rently of Azteo origin.
If I were in the sun and you were ont
of it, what would the sun become Sin.
What Happened Friday.
Some people will persist in denomi
nating Friday as "unlucky," notwith
standing that it is the date of some of
the most important and most "lucky"
occurrences on the record of human
transactions. Let us see ; On Friday,
Ang. 21, 1492, Columbus sailed on his
great voyage of discovery. On Friday,
Oct 12, 1192, he first discovered land.
On Friday, Jan. 4, 1493, he sailed on
his return to Spain, which if he had
not reached in safety, the happy result
wonld never have been known which led
to the settlement of this vast continent
On Friday, March 15, 1493, he arrived
at Paloa in safety. On Friday.Nov. 22,
1493, he arrived at Hispaniola, in his
second voyage to America. On Friday,
June 13, 1494, he, though unknown to
himself, discovered the continent of
America. On Friday, Marchf 5, 149G,
Henry VIIL of England gave to John
Cabot his commission, which led to the
discovery of North America. This is
the first American State paper in Eng
land. On Friday, Sept 7, 1565, was
founded St Augustine, Florida, the
oldest town in the United States, by
more than forty years. On Friday, Nov.
10, 1G20, the May Flower, with the
Pilgrims, made the harbor of Province
town ; and the same day they signed
the august compact, the forerunner of
our gloriona Constitution. On Friday,
Dec. 22, 1(520, the Pilgrims made their
final landing at Plymouth Rock. On
Friday, Feb. 22, 1732, George Wash
ington, the Father of American Free
dom, was born. On Friday, June 16,
1775, Bunker Hill was seized and forti
fied. On Friday, Oct. 7, 1777, the sur
render of Saratoga was made, which
had such powerand influence iftinducing
France to declare for our cause. On
Friday, Sept 22, 1780, the treason of
Arnold was laid bare, which saved us
from destruction. On Friday, Oct 19,
1781, the surrender at Yorktown, the
crowning glory of the American arms,
occurred. On Friday, June 7, 1776,the
motion in Congress was made by John
Adams.seconded by Richard Henry Lee,
that the United Colonies were, and of
right ought to be, free and independent,
Thus we see that Friday is not so bad
a day, after all.
Stealing Hkavek'h Livkbt. The gre t Alco
hollkhk Kkmkdt, Vineoab Bittkhk, IB everywhere
driving pestiferous mm potiojjs out of tbe market.
That fanioue c -nibinatiou or the ttnetrt medicinal
uerba on the coutiueiit of Amerk-a, in accomplishine;
siu:b caret of dieeaees which affect the stomach, the
bear, the bowelfi, the kidneys and the nervous eye
tem, that the grateful masses have adopted it aa their
Htandaud SfKc'iric. The various rum bittern have
gone down before this pure vegetable autidote like
tenpins before a well-aimed ball. The jienple have
at length discovered that all the spirituous excitants
are worse thau shams that both morally and medi
cinally they are inimical to the well-being and safety
of the community. It won't do. The handwriting
is on the wall! They are weighed and found wautiug.
Rum remedies are defunct, aud Vinkoak Bitter,
thk Universal Antiuotk, reigns in their stead. 6
Tne advertises, having been permanently eared of
hat dread disease, Consumption, by a simple remedy
ta anxious to make known to bis fellow auif erera the
means of care. To all who desire it, be wlii send a
copy of the prescription used, (free of charge), with
the directions for preparing and using the same,
which thev will find a sums Ooaa for Consumption,
Asthma, llaoxcarxla. and all Throat and Ldmo ail
acuities. Parties wishing tbe prescription wUl please addreat
BOHS-ly star. eUJWAHD A. WILSON.
m ratio Street, wuilamaborah. M. T.
SHOW CASES' SHOW, CASES',
All styles. Silver Mounted and Walnut, new and
second-hand. Securely packed for shipping.
COUSTEKS, BAKS, 8IIKLVINU, BTOKE FIX
HOUSE AND OKFl:E FUKNITURE all kinds.
The largest aud beet assorted stock, new aud
second-hand in the City.
LKWIH dfc HUO.. 9-16-ly
ltril, 101, llrii aad 10. R1IH.L AVE., Phil.
Oils Cut illustrates tha manner of Using
Fountain Xasal Injector,
Thi intnimont i especially dei;nied for it:
perfect application of
It 1 t'je on!v form of instrument yt ...-? : i
with which fltiil tmiiiciiie ran Iwrarri' f iff'- v
and perfectly appHttl to nil part of the H-- t ii i
t-al :u!-aLT. anil the chamlcr or cavitit'i. mm
tiuuiicatin ihiTciviili. in which tort-i ami ulcer-'
frequently ext-t, and f nun wktrh thecatarilialuV
charge renerally proceeds. The want of mrtrfsi
In treating Catarrh heretofore hat ariwn larrtly
from the impiihi!iiy of applyinir rt'Ui:ie t
thete cavities and chain !m-m by any of tl.e nli
nary method. This ohtaci "in the wr.y of(
f'ctinir fares is entirely overcome hy in vein i
of the Douche. In nin-t his inetmineiit, ti e fluhl
is carried by Hs own weight, (no snuffing, forcing tr
pumping being required.) up one iioMul in a feli
gently tloivin Mreani to the litL'he-t portion of tl.e
noftal pansaire, passes Into ml tlM.n.nrl .lycVnm
esnll thetulM" and chamber connected thert v it!:,
and flows outof the opposite nostril. Jtiue i pleo
ant, and ho Pimple that ft child can imU-itaiMl
it. Full and explicit Ilrrlioi; a
compauyeach instrument. When used with tlii--instrument.
Dr. Sare Catarrh Remedy cure r -cunt
attacks of C'old In tlie Head" tr.
a few application.
Sy mptorowof Catarrh. Frennent hint.
ache, di;chare falling Into throat, eonu tiute! pr
fuse, watery, thick mucus, puruleDt,ofiVnt-ive. V.
In others adrynesp, dry. watery, weak or ii.r.an:en
yes. itoppin?up orohstrnction of nasal piics-auK-,
rinin; in ears, deafness, haw ki nt? and conrlnnir
clear throat, ulcerations, cabs from nlcer,
voice altered, nasal twang, offensive breath. Im
paired or total deprivation of ense of smell aii!
Uste, dirzinesfj, mental depreion. os of apnt -tite.
Indigestion, enlarfred tonsils, tickling couirh.
fcc Onlya few of these symptoms are likely to
be present in any case at one time.
Dr Sasje'a Catarrh Remedy, nrn
used with Or. Plrree'a Nattal Ooim h .
and accompanied with the constitutional trout,
ment which is recommended in the pamphk t
that wraps each bottle of the Remedy, is a per
fect specific for this loathsome disease, and tl
proprietor offers, ia pood faith. $500 rowart
for a case he can not care. Tbe Remedy is mi! i
and pleasant touse.containinirno strong or caustic
druir or poiMns. The Catarrh Remedy is sold tt
50 cents. Douche at frf cents, hjr all Drur
ciata or either will be mailed by proprietor i n
receipt of 60 cents. K. V. PI EUCL, M. B.,
Bole Proprietor. BUFFALO. N. Y.
STATIOXARl, ai STABLE AND
O.a.rml Ai.uts for Kl'SSKLL CO.'
TaAo HOUSE RAKES.
AND OTHER FIK3T-CLAKS
1835 Market Street,
J W. SHERWOOD,
BOUQUETS AND FLOWER BASKETS
MADE TO ORDER.
Alio WREATHS AN D CROSSES FOB
WEDDINGS AND FUNERALS.
hums AMD Plants Uohhtakt'ly on
Ha. 1W SOUTH SEVENTH STREET,
mxut noma at ran omen.
-i . j
Lt ... Vi
$10 Breslau Lots.
O 25x100 eel, Jor Sale in t&
CITY OF BRESLAU,
at 910 pr Lot,
2,000 Garden Plots
0 10 Lots each, at 9100 per Tlot.
The City of Breslau
ta located on the South Side Railroad
of Long Island, and ia kno-rn to be the
most enterprising place in the State,
haying three churches, schools, several
large manufactories, hotels, stores, etc.,
etc, and a population of several thou
Every one Knows Ereslau,
And those who don't, please call for
particulars on TH03. WELWOOD, 15
Willonghby Street, Brooklyn.
REMEMBER, $10 PER LOT.
Title perfect and warrantee deeds
given free of incumbrance, streets
opened and surveyed free of extra
charge. Apply to
15 Willoughby St.. Brooklyn, L. I.,
k No. 7 Beekman St., Rooms 5 & 6,
Hew York City.
612 k 614 Chestnut St.,
S-ll-ly Philadelphia, Pa.
Dr. J. Walkor's ( nlil'oniiii Vin
egar Kilters are a jwiely Y(!:et;ilk
preparation, mwle cliirl'y from the na
tive herbs found on tlu; l'owir r.nijjes or
the Sierra Nevada mountains of Califor
nia, the medicinal properties of whien
are extracted t!ieref:oii without the uso
of Alcohol. The qutioii U almost
daily asked. ''What is the cause of the
unparalleled success of VixiiCAn I?i r
TERSf" Our answer is, that they remove
the cause of disease, and the patient re
covers his health. They are the great
blood purifier and a lil'e-givins principle,
a perfect Hcnovator aud Inviorator
of the system. Never before iu the
history of the world bas a uictliriuo been
eoiiii(iuiilc.l possessing the reniurk.iMo
qualities of Vi.niccar liiTTKRS in lionlinr tlio
sick of every disease man is heir to. They
are a pelitle Pureativc as wil as a Tonic,
relieving Congestion or Inllanmiation of
the Liver and Visceral Organs, iu ililious
The properties of Dn. Walker's
Vi."Ei.jK LfiTTKKsare Aperient, diaphoretic.
Carminative, Nutritious, Laxative. Diuretic,
Sedative, Counter-irritant, riudoritic, Altera
tive, and Anti-Iiilious.
It. II. MrlMiV Al.n .t I D..
Tlrnerirists nmHren. Acts.. S in Kmncisetv (.'.'tlifurnia,
and rr. et' Washington aiel '!iurltn:i Sr.s.. X. V.
Sold by all DmizgUts afl lVati-ra.
i ii.i..itoi!i ro:u
FLUID EXTRACT BUCHU,
Is tlio nniv Knmv!i li'-nuily for nrL-M's
car t!il has urc. 'rry ri of Ihi.liftt-i i:
whirl, it li;. iu'I'M rivt u, IrritHtn.n f tin-NY-.
uf t!if r.l;nlilir :im! Inrt.inmKitioi! if th: Kili. y .
rirrrniioit if ttu KitiiH'V! iitui Hi;ttMT, K- t.'-i,-.oti
of 1'iim. iiisiMrir of tlnr l'ro-tjito t.Imn'
;toi - in tin I'.hd !!. tir:tv.-l. '.ri k IU!t IV.j:.:r.
iml Mm-niif or Milky IM ti.-.r-", ami for K..-
fri lil iihd I(-lirHTi-'ii;s'itl. tines of both Sox -.
itii'iitlrd v.itli tin? following sviiipiotn-: l.o-
of o ver. Lt-M of Memtirv, titl:- :ilt-of Kr- ut:;
ir.. WVjik N it ve. W.ikrf ul !.!), in in th
Psnrk. Ftiiliiiiir'.f t!i Itoily. Kruptionnn the rVicr,
raliiiiro,int-i.".if( I,as"huli of ihfHytt'm, ti
I 'scil ly irtr. in th tb t lim; r flianiro of
life; after ronfuiemeut ur Uiljur paint, bed-wet
linir in children, etc.
In many affect iona miliar to Tn1i-, the Ex
tract lltK-hu is urn -(unlet I hy any other remedy
As iu Chlorosis or Itetentiun, fnvi:u!?iriiy. Pain
f nine-! or Suppression t f 'nst( nu.ry :!cf:ati..,
t'lcemted or Schirniri FTate of tin; I'teri:. Leu
rorrluea or Vhiti, Sterility, n: 1 f r nil co:r.
plaint inririvnt to tlu Hex. It h rnri:e-;
cxiensiveh by tho most eminent Physiei'in nm;
Midwivf tor enfeebled u:d delicate coiistitu
'ions of both sexes and ail aire.
EAIEVS 1:THA(T BCCIIl,
f uns Two' Atiiy from I'ffrrua'ence?.
JI .lit a of Iitinntwn, Etf , in ail their -tairet. ui
little cxeiirc, little t-r i. cimngn iu diet, no in
convenience, and no exposure. It caiiM.H a fre
(jneiit desire, and five Ftrini'ih to urinate,
thereby removing OlMruri.ns. i'revciitin- t!il
Curing Stricture of ihc I" ret lira. , li:iii-ir P..m
end Iii!li;imi;iti'in, jo frequent in thiscM.-s of ti;
eases. andexpiHinguil poisonous matter.
KLUINEV'S EXTKACT BICnr,
$1.00 per bottle or fix bottl-s for 00, delivt-red
to any aildwcs, m-cure from oben rtiun. soid by
dru-'irlsitf everywhere. ln-pared l-y
KEAft.NKY A ' 1'4 Dunne St.. N. Y.
to whom all let l era for ialonaauoii should 1m
, . . .
avc.d quac:c3 akd octerc .
Kd Charge lor Afoics and Cwssriiicn.
Dr. J. ft t.i:..!'". o'..rf - Mrti '
t'ofkye Philadelphia, author -f j--ver::: valna'
work?, can be coiiMiln-d on nii r's ;.sei of i
Sexual or Urinary Oruf, vr.ic;i ho h:i ni. ...
an especial study), eiti.t r i;i r.ral-t or I'eina'e.
matter frv-.J wh-it cause orL-fu: !.n or of h- w
ion? fctai.din''. A praciice of :. yr.-trs ennl "
him to treat diPcawst wiih tuctes. 4'ure- ire :r
anteed. Chanrcs reasonable. Those at a i!is
tance can forward letter dcribn y::iptor. -,
and cntlti-diix Mump to prepay posture.
iieiid for tne U itro.ih. Price 10 cents
J. B. DYOTT. M. U, Phyidriari and Surgoun,
HA Duoiio bU.'cw York.
WM. H. BONER & CO..
FOREIGN AND AMERICAN MUSIC,
a. CBENT5IT HTBKrr.
Can Dyspeptic Consumption be Cured f
We answer, YES!
First. RemoTe I1 th unhealthy mueout
that gathers about th. wall of th. rtomacn
SeconJ. Produce an acti condition )f
LWer and Kidneys without depleting th
Third. Supply or aid naturs in furnishing
the drain of some of the component part
that compose healthy fluids.
We, from thousands who hae been cured,
assert that a cure can be performed on thw
Apart from our Office Practice.
THE GREAT AMERICAN
RemoTe the fungus matter from the stomach,
and restore it to a healthy condition.
THE PINE TREE
Acts on the Lier, heals the Stomach, and
acts on the Kidneys and Serous System.
Por further advice, call or writ
OR. U Q C WJSHAHTt
232 JVorth Second Street.
rt is known to all readers that sine D
L. Q. C. WIS HART has followed th caus
and cure of diseases, and the great alu
TAR as a euratire remedy, as directed by
Bifshop Berkley and Rer. John Wesley, thai
many haTe attempted to make a TAR pre
paration for THROAT AND LUJiO DIS
EASES. Be it known that Da. L. Q. C.
PI TREE TiR CORDIAL
Is the only remedy, from long experience,
used by our most Bkillful physicians for
Diptheria, Ulcerated Throat, Lung, Kidney,
Stomach. Asthma, and General Debility, as
well as for Coughs, Colds and Lung Affec
tions. DR. L. Q. C. WISHART,
CONSULTnTS eooms aotj stosb,
No. 232 N. SECOND ST ,
Iu Chemical and ?leilical Science
Dr. E. 1 GATZVIX'S
SOLUTION AND COMPOUND ELIXIR
FIH ST AXn ONLY ROMTTOV rver made in
mo mixture f Al l. T1IK TWKLVK valuat.aj
active principles ot Uje Wvil known eurtitive aeot,
PINT: TI!EH TAIt,
nXEUT' ALI.EI in rn:-l,-.. CM, Catarrh, Aathi.ia,
lln-m-'hius, aiitl rtmriumj-liou.
CUKIW WITHOUT FAIL
A rwrrt roM in tliroo hour.: nn al.o. hy if
VM AI.IZINW, l't lllr YIMiaiMlKTlMI'LATiM;
i-rt,-i"s H!"m the p.-ntruL cystclu, io reuiarsaul) tt-.a-eloU.H
1HSI-ASKS OF TIIK BI.OOD.
Incluiliiiir Smituia airi Krtiptttm of tiie !kiu. Dv.
Itista. liiseiiMMif tiie Liver aa,i Kidneys, lieart Lttm
earfe, bii.1 1,euer:t) jH-bilUy.
ONE TRIAL CONVINCES '
i. ; Auv.vs
VOLATILE SOLUTION cf TAR
S. if A r n.ftrL:,) ly YM.ii:iMe iiu-fr4ry( which pirsi
AS'l'II .n A. Mini ;SJ iM':iHiortlie
NOKK, TEsKOAT :md
TA 11 A Mi M.tMiK.tKi: I' ILL,
for ne in mnnM-finn wit', tne EI.TXtR TAR i t
tomtinivom.r th-, TWO newt v:ttoil.!e A LI ERA.
TI VK Meeieim-a known in Ihe Profeteuon, ami r-n-Jen
thu I'll! without cxeeptiou tiie very best trei
Solution a:el C,m;,nnl Elixir, t V P" ! Bo' tli
I 5le. " small "
T .r ar.! Ma-t-Trake I'i'.ls, I5cts per ltox.
StedieaVil Iniiution, f'i.00 per r.vkag..
Sen.l for r.-ue.r of PtISITIVF. THKS t
Jour l)rub-ji.-,:, jr to
L. F. IIYEE tfc CO..
19Z Srrrnfh Are.. Xtrio York.
lim WH1.AT AND GfiA
USE BARNYARD MANURE,
with a liberal ban.J a, rr as your o
stprtr wiil g.
THEN FINISH OUT WITH
Super - Phosphate.
WIl .Oi p., .el! even pMwlt pricof pj
l'Jtli Year of Constant Use.
BAUCH & SONS,
90 South Delaware Are., Thilatla.
10.1 South Street, 'llalttmore.
AO A rune
HT. A W TIP A
anth the Gren Tea flavor. Walk
ranted to suit ail tastes. For
sale everywhere. And for sal
wholesale only by the Great At
lantic Panic fe Co., lyt Fnl-
v"i?V; i?" ! 4 w. .
Y.f. O.BuilMk ttautforTliea
Kectar circular. Mif
.t CT n I -sf
. - " JTi C" f Br D
I- . I
SWEDISH Til i TEUS.
OF PERUVIAN .UK.
ft Kadi la tkls aittan waa tm4 aaiaa la.
fason af a Swats' isk akyatstaa, a aul "as. w.
las kia Ufa, wa.a 1M yaare y a tall af als
kama. al raalp thea kad bam kept a profoass
ret ky kta family far awra tkaa tkrea Matarlaa
ftarlaf aU tat ltthsy aaad traqaaat aaa af la.
titan, wkiak raaderad tkaaa a stroaj aad loaf
Urlaf eel af people, sajoytaf an Ileal kaalik
nj.i-.ll. tha aaarat ef areperiaf I 1 1 sfsra aaa
Its woaderfal steeta. waa eblaieod f a af tkeli
kia, wklle partlelealisf la the aarlb a a. aedttteaa
af Ue lyaaiante la Aaiariaa, after a sel. as proa
taw, aevert dUalge U kat M Ike pr aaa sd srtael
THIS GENUINE PWEDISE Bi ITERS
aa tt Is aew aallad. kaa steeeUa seal af t lie pakll.
a, efeeted thoasaads ef aataalan I eree er pa
Meats already Wee ap by san lysi naaa, aaa
baa proeeJ iuelf seek a powerfa i Me- elite aad
preeereattee Eenedy, tkai ta.- a it am ae
fe riser ladleidaal reseaiaaeadail t er v raise
Tka .feet ef the Swedl.k titers i h-er.a Use V. is
tke Irat place, le tke aereea ef iba 4 eetl'e organ,
tbroaf heal their eattre eiteal, bnt aalaly to th.
stonaek aad the Tteeeral traet It aarmalia slhe.i
faectloae. ad therefore, aeeordlaf U the eaten of
exlstlaf Irregularities er reaioees eaatractloaa aad
reteatloaa ef all kind, er stops Dla rba, k
Ury, or other enamolous discharge" aad eOo.ra.
By ref alatlaf Ihe abdomiaal erf a: a, ef whlek de
pead tke aoarlahmeat, tke eoaiem lloa aad tke de
Telopmeat ef tke kaaiaa body K e f edisk Bib
tera laelgeiataa tke aerree aad tk !! p..wera,
sharpeaa the esaaee aad the latell, rt i .,. ... ike
trenhllaf t the llaabathe aetdl : . ' -ur.i.j
aaaeea, acd palaa ef tke atomaeb. laip. tta dl
gestlee faealllee. aad Is aa ezselUalf.ephyiaetle
aad Remedy afaiaat aereoas Irritability, flaia
lency. C holla. Worms, Dropsy, tt If takee is
doable doses. It ep-ratee aa a ears aperleat, kai la
a Mild aad paialese way.
Ia eeaaeqaeaee ef U so qaalitlse ef Ue svedtsk
Bitters II kaa beeoara eae ef tke taeat celebrated
remedies afaiaat dlsoa ea ef tbe erf aaa eoa aiaed
la tke akdeajea, aad ef afectloaa that he.'al, ai.a
klad la eonseqaeace ef aatd dieeaaea. Tkaa ti e
Iwedlik BlOera kaa aa aaenrps.ssd rea ws for
earlaf Ller Cemplalata of leaf ataadlaf, Jaaadlce
Dyspepsia, Disordoro ef tke Spleea, ef Ike Paa
ereaa, of tha Meaarale Oiaada, aad also disorder of
Ike K'dneya, ef tke Criaary aad (einal-Orf aaa.
I eoldes tbeee tke Swediak Bitter, cares those la
aaaicrakle aorveae, er eoafestlee ASe.tiwns aad
Disease, wklck orijloate froaa said ahdoailaa
dlstarbaaeee, ae : Coog.stloa of the Leaf a, tke
Heart, aad tbe Bralaa. Cooj ha. Asthma Headache
Boaralg laa, la differ- at parte ef the body. Chlorosis
aiteraai Bemon holds aad Pilea, Goat, Dropsy
Geaerai Del lltty, Bypecboadraala, Xelaaahely,
s., fee. Or f real kcaelt the iwedish BHUra kna A
alee Keea foaa.1 la tke kef taalaf ef Oaatrie aad la
Bat thte la ealy one side of Its laestlaabla power ef
protecting thorn who use it rfffularlp againtt at
miatmatie and tpidtmie ditto, to. Tke Swediek
Blttere haa ky leaf experieace la aiaoy tkoeaaad
aaaee HaiataleeJ lte real reaewa ef helnf the aiaat
rllllKTATITI AMD PlOPHTtACTlC-IIal
DT A9) AIBIT
Typhus, Oriental Pest, Ship-Fever,
Tke eaporlor protective aa 1 aaaatlee Tlrtaea e
tke Swedisk Bitters acaiast Malartoaa rarer,
Dysea eiy, aad t koier., were most app.iraatly
tooted la tbe lata wars be f ranch aad lavish pky
sleiaas, who ky preoenbiaf tbe same lo tkoir ro
spoetlTO tto pa, saece-d.d la radnclsf tke morality
let ef cpidemle dtaeee freai IS to 1 per eoat.
Vs. All peraoas who aeee to peefona loof aad
hard labor, aad while dotes It are oftea exposed to
saddoa ehaasee of temper tare, er the draft er air,
erebeozlona do.ta. aajella, er vap-,ra, bo3ld aot
fail to a .e the Swedish Bitter, aa a few drops of
it, added lo their drek, are eafJctaal to prer.e
them la laeotln.akie kealtk aad Tifor. Those who
are aeeeslomed to -Irish tee water dariaf Ihe aaai
mer, akoald eeeor emit to add aome Sw. dish bit
ters lo It.
fa. Psreoae flea ! sedeatary life sheald ase
lbs 8wllsk BlUora .1 will aeatraltta the bd of
lecu ef their waol ef. aerclae la-, pea air, aad keep
Ikea la food health aad food spirits.
" To tbe Ladloe tbe Swedish Bitters ajast
specially he reoommeaded. B -cease Its aoe ooe
trlbetee most essentially le pre-ereo the regularity
ef the phydologlcal faactloaa. pecallarte the dell
eate femaie coastllatloa aad tkaa preeeo aa eft
faetaal barrier agatnet thooe lanemerable Herooaa
aad Blood Dteeaeee, wklck aew-a-daya haee grow,
ae freqaenL sale be takee ky maay for lee's aataral
Bat the Sw- dlsk BHUra d -a set oa'y seeare
food kealtk, K alee etoete tke fall deeelopmoat el
tke female body, aad of Iu keaaly by perfect form,
aad loo eomploctioa and color.
Thae tbe Bwedlah Bitter kaa become eee of the
afeel aad Beet aatclaal
COSMETIC AND TOILET ARTICLES,
aTaT Paiaiere aad their Psmlllse. wk- ha.o rrled
Bwedlah Bitter, prefer tt to all similar artie.ee
tor them II prove beeelcls'la carloao weye.
7 Mummtr, whoa their e.lllng rcqalree thm to
eftea eadare tbe latease boat of the sua. while per
BornilBf hard work, they are Induced le be ao.
saBelently caatloaa la aatl.fylog their baratai
thirst t.y water, er la eetlsg froll sot yet rpo
Tkae feimlng people are eery liable to aofcr froa
aa atroke, Peecr, Vyttntert. Cholera, Ac, Ac
Tberof alar aaeof the Swedish Bittera aaak. these
iaageroas Uiaeacee all karmk-ee.
In Winttr, dariaf the lime of rest, eiaay e-.aal-y
people, trying to lodeo.alfy tkeouoleea for pee.
prlealloaa, are Tory apt to eftea overload tkeli
stomachs and tkaa Impair their diguileo ergeae
ike r eto of tke tree. Tke ase ef the Swedisk Bit
an proToat diseases from that una
Aaa aiatter ef soiree, la cae of stekaeae, lb
patleal akoald avoid food aot eg reel ag wttk klaa
or seh, aa is kaowa, toko da cell le dig art eraa.
saltable to tbe dlaaaae la aaeetloa.
Tbe rale : Be aaeeterote m aU won rat, drtae
er do," la strictly to be ebeerved.
HOW TO TAKE SWEDISH BITTER?
Tke Iwedish Bittera shall ealy be takea ta la.
abaeae of laSammstory aymptema.
Orowa persoa. uke eae table. poe.ral throe tl mo
dor day, hefers er after aeeele, pare er dilated wuk
rotaoas aador yean, two-thirds of tkt eaaatlt;
1 It - eae-half -
thlldrea from yean apwarda, eee-otg htk of that
Poreoaa aecastomed to chew tobaeee, ekoald k
ctaia froa It as Bach asp aeible, while asiag Rw.d
lah Bitten; tkey may enbetitate eoae lo.or. of
chanatoBll at root ef calamaa, kat Ikea swallow
tke ealvla, Instead of splttisg It away. I the eaae
way amokiag ef tobacco sheald oaly awderately be
Peraoas aaaioted with dyepepda mast aot eat hot
bread ereakoe, or fal or aal t meua bat akoald take
mod-rau exercise ia free air eoMi.. .n
chaag e ef h-mperatara, all iatemperaase la eatla.
aaa anaaxog, aaa au aadae meatal ezciUmeat, ky
wklck tkey will eeatrlbate largely I Ue effective,
aeec efUe Swedlak Bittera.
. B. Sheald tka kwodl.k Blttee. t. .n
laatea. It maybe takea wltk eome sagar, er caa be
auawa wua some aagar-waier or syrap.
Havtaw aeaalredkT warahaeai tha ee1e . . A tv.
arlaalv right of proparlaf tha Oaly Oeaaiee
ewciaa Bitten, heretofore prepared ky Bag eae
ekaealBf. late D. 8. Army largeoa, we kave, la
aider to frastcaU fraad aad doeeptloa.tka sjoaae of
. Bekeealat karat lata tka glaaa af each kettle
aadtkeeavelopeaTemadlt marked by B. Bskeea
hag's aad by ear ewe aaaa. lettlaa wttk tlaeas
DENTEL A CCL
a. d Bettk Tklrd Btreot, FUIadalpkla.
per fllacl Bettle. TS ml. m.it . j
Wkalaaala ky JekamVaa. leltoway