Newspaper Page Text
Cheddar and Sttltox Cheese. The
following extract is from a recent Eng
The various kinds of cheeses which
divide the trablic favor owe their char
acter to differences in the manipulation
of the card, the character of the pasture,
. - . . . . -
and other less evident peculiarities in,
their manufacture. In Ayrshire the '
milk is heated to 85 or 90 degrees Fah., j
when the rennet is added, and the con-,
settinc of the
curd. Cheddar cheese is made by first
adding rennet. The curd is afterward
finely broken and actively stirred in the
vhpv. which is heated bv drawinc off a
portion, placing it in a vessel in boiling
wster, and returning it to tue remainuer.
This is done twice : the first time heat
ing the whole mass np to 80 degrees
Fe.hr iinil the second time UD to 100
degrees Fahr. Half a pound per cent,
of salt is added to the crumbled curd.
A Stilton cheese is made from nine
gallons of new milk, and the cream of
two or three gallons of milk. Lamb's
stomach is used as the basis of the
rennet, and when the curd is set it is
not broken, as in Gloucestershire, but
is laid upon a canvas strainer in a cheese
basket. After a few hours, when suffi
ciently firm, it is laid in the vat in slices,
and salt is sprinkled between each layer.
Its own weight is sufficient pressure,
and it is turned every two or three honrs
for tlio first iluT and twoor three times
n.t .1.. "m, .hoo&A mnct remain
in the vats three or four days. minute developes one horse power, lhe : mouerateiy neatea oven ana nnse irom
I same machine, working in the same j one-half to three-quarters of an hour
AiiBHTLTrnE iv Alaska. If a person manner, would do M0 pounds of work : according to size of loaves, and you will
visits the Alentian Islands or the Alaska i in each second, or 190,000 foot ponnds j have bread as moist, spongy and eata
peninsula during the summer months during each hour that it might be con- j ble as fermented bread can be. Bread
nrt cms thn valleva covered with wavine ; tinuouslv worked. The horse power, i of unbolted flour can be made in the
irrass which reaches over one's head.
and the mountains with a deep carpet
if juicy herbs, while millions of the
prettiest fijwers dot the landscape and
load the air with their fragrance ; or if
he penetrates the interior and there sees
the vast plains of rich soil pioducing a
rank vepetation, he would naturally
enough judge that here would lie a place
for stock-raising and farming. It has
teen stated that the climate of southern
Alaska repembles that of Scotch high-
lunds and of Scandinavia, and even
compares favorably with these conn-
tries. Now, farming and stock-raising
is carried on in the Highlands and in
Xorway and Sweden ; and in North
Russia where the ground remaius frozen,
a few feet from the surface, all the year
round, rye is an important article of ex -
port. Is it therefore not reasonable
mat Alaska should as well be adapted
for these purposes? Most undoubtedly;
and yet it will not be settled for a long
time to come.
The Tbie Wat to Wateb Trees. If !
trees landing in grass -ground arej
watered, lhe surface around about the
body for three or four feet in each !
direction should be covered with mulch !
of some sort, to retard evaporation. U ,
will be labor lost to water trees on the
lawn without exercising this precaution,
as the water will disappear before a
hundredth part of it has reached the
Mint. tvonr tiav lam.nr.ea VAA.la
idmvings or tan-bark will make an excel -
. ... ... ....
lent mulch. Spread the mulch three or
four inches deep, pour two or three pail-
. i . r r , .
mis oi water axounu eacn iree, ana tue
water will permeate the entire soil, keep
. .1 i .1. . 1 :. .
i,uVJ if ),,.
is in a tillable condition, draw the earth
awav from the tree to the depth of one ! feet per minute or about three miles
or two inches, pour in two or three rail- tonr.lvonl' Pve 200x200-3,000-fuls
of water and return the mellow j -9. nea'y Jw0 norse Powe,r, for Ue
earth, which will keep the surface from Power of such an exceptionally stron5
baking. animiu ; but we should not expect any
! horse to keep up such exertion for more
Mow, Coveked Apple Tkefs. Massy, than a very short space of time. The
trees in an orchard generally indicates estimates before given were for average
ioo uiucii Dioixiurr id ine eon iuai is,
that the soil needs drainage aud the
trees require stimulating. Give the
ground under the trees good top-dress-
ingof muck and ashes, drain the ground
thoroughly, scrape off the moss from
the trees with a hoe, and wash trunks
and large branches with strong soap-
suds. But we should perhaps observe
mal wuiie mossy trees generally indicate
toomuchmoisture.it is not always the
case, for trees on sandy soils are often
mossy ; and sons are covered with the
same species of moss. Moss, therefore,
often indicates poverty of soil, or nncon-
m-uiai conuiiious in some way ; it may
be a want ol moistnre as well as too
much. Stimulate the growth at any
rate, as we have above suggested,
whether the soil is dry or wet
Notwithstanding, its almost univer -
sally admitted ugliness, we must ac-
knowledge a liking for the old-fashioned
worm or " irginia snake" fence It is
const ruct . HStrT .nf
construct and more space to hold it.
osition to aDotlier, that we still like it
lor our inside or division fences. It
can be made of timber wliu-h is too
. . . y
rongn for a common post and rail fence,
and the rails require no preparation
other than splitting out of the log.
W e have no need of a fence between
we are to allow for the same eror, this
I liv UtriU. Aianb 1U Ve.LAl CUrU BI1U IUC OIIC
spring, and can very well do without it ;
-"v. .v cmu.njj ,
it to some other position when it is
needed, we can keep the whole area ,
under cultivation, and avoid trash in j
the fence corners. j
The Protection- op Texdeb Koses in
Winter. "If we could only winter out
those charming and sweet evr-bloomers
how glorious it would be ! We have
Mated before, that if bent down and
covered with earth, they generally do
welL But it is often hard to eet the
branches down without breaking, and
besides with all this they often suffer
from the damp. A friend tells us that
he has improved on this by burying
them standing up. The weak, unripe
shoots are cut eft in the early winter or
the late fall, and a wheelbarrow load
of earth put in over and about them.
This is taken away early in the spring,
and the whole plant comes out in splen
did order to bloom again in donble pro
fusion the next season.
Garget is Cows. When cases of
garget occur, the first thing to be done
. is to give the cow a pound and a half of
salts, and if this does not physic her in
four honrs, repeat the dose. The next
thing is to change her food from milk
producing to some kind which will not
prodnc much milk, as straw, or over
ripe hay. I have never known a severe
case of garget cured. We sometimes
get the better of it for a short time, but
a cow once having it bad will be almost
sure to have it every time she catches
cold, and it never grows less. Feed
the cow for beef. So says Harris Lewis,
of Herkimer county, X. Y.
The following mixture has been used
in England by the best breeders for
many years, and being so inexpensive
should be kept on hand by every one
possessing poultry. The mixture is
composed of: Sulphate of Iron, i lb
Sulphuric Acid. 1 oz. ; Water, 5 pints ;
costing in all about five cents. To every
pint of drinking water add one teaspoon
fnl of the mixture.
Like should not be mixed with manure
of any sort, unless there is a large supply
of absorbing material mixed with it (the
manure) such as muck, loam, charcoal,
leaf mold. Arc, and then only where it
is desirable to hasten decomposition.
Unless this is the object the lime should
always be applied directly to the land.
Salt may be mixed with it.
The fields of Louisiana are now cov
ered with every variety of game. The
papabote, the snipe and partridge are
more abundant than ai any time since
Ths Hobsb Power axd the Powxb
oftbk Horse. Some of onr readers
are finding great difficulty in reconciling
the definition of horse power, as given
by wTiteraon engineering subjects, with
their own knowledge of the power of
! the horse. There are three terms which
I . 1 . a
we uiuki ueum wiui irevuuuii, irc.uiv;
attempting to place the subject before
our readers in such a manner as shall
give them an accurate notion of the
' menninir of the term first referred to.
Force is defined to be anything which
produces or tends to produce motion,
j or change of motion, in bodies. The
; force of gravitation, of electrical and
! magnetic attraction, of beat repulsion,
of Kieam pressure, and of a compressed
spring, are illustrations. It is measured
by the weight which will counterpoise
j Work is force acting through space,
: and is measured by multiplying the
! measure of the force by the measure of
the space. A force which overcomes a
resistance of 5 ponnds through a space
of 7 feet, dots 35 "foot pounds" of
: "work. A weight ox 1 tons is raised 5
feet, or CO inches, by the expenditure of
10 "foot pounds," or its equivalent, 120
J'otrer, as the term is only properly
used by engineers, is the amount of
work done in any given example, in
i some known time. Its unit is called
; the "horse nower " Thus, a machine
! .l,.incr S3 rtYi font twtnnds of work in a
therefore, is a rate of work.
A horse cannot usually exert a great
power : but the terra was first intro
duced bv James Watt, and sin.-e its
actual value is a matter of no conse- Milk rising and salt rising bread are
quence so long as it is well understood ! the same, with the exception that one
what that value is, engineers have not j half a teacup of new milk is added to
thought it advisable to change it. The i the rising for the former and is prefer
actual power of horses varies immensely, able to water. As yon value good bread
beinir sometimes more than a horse and good health, never put ginger,
power, and often much less. The aver-
age power of a good draft horse is about
three quarters of a horse power, but it
can only lie sustained about eight hours
; a day. "The same horse drawing in a
j gin or a mill would exert a power which
would average for eight hours work a
i trifle more thau a half -horse power. An
j ox is said to hare about two thirds the
: power of a horse, or to be capable of
( exerting about a hall horse power, ihe!
, ox can pnll as heavy a load as the hor e,
: but moves more slowly, and hence does j
! less work in a given time, aud rates less j
horse power. i
. The mule pulls about one half the
f strong draft horse, at about
the same speed. He may therefore be
M of j - i ol " horse power. The
wte9 V?" ?f.the Pwer of ,he
horse, or of -3-lC horse power,
,Va, ,dlrect P"11' he rage lift
I wuicn a norse can exert in sieauy wora
' over a single pulley is about 120 pounds.
: The maximum is probably double this
I hguro. .Professor U. 11. lbnrston, in
1 h PaPf r on, "Traction Lngines says i:
vnanmnnia ma. la h Contain lfrtlvaai-
Me"7. the Jackson Iron Mine Ne-
irnnneo Mich., and the nbservatinns
r , . .
f.nJ "Pfiments of the writer, indicate
good horse to De aooni pounds.
f B"W " -
, work, kept no eitrht hours a tlav for
davs and weeks together. "
British engine builders use a term, in
giving the size of steam engines, which
is known as "nominal horsepower,":
and is much smaller than the actual '
' power of the engine, which is usually !
, known as the "indicated horse power,"
or the "dynamometrical horse power," ;
aecordjng as ,t ,s determined by the
1 indicator or the dynamometer. Thus
' the engines of the British iron clads.
Devastation and Thnmlerer if driven t
the low speed and with the low steam
used in the time of James Watt, wonld
0r about 800 horse power. They still
are said to be of 800 nominal horse
power. In this country, this unfortu-
j nate and confusing application of the :
term "nominal" horse power is al-!
' most unknown, and we indicate the size !
: of an engine by specifying its diameter
of cylinder and length of stroke. The
engines of the Thunderer, for example,
ha?e two cylinders for each of her twin
i ""f n. W,hich art 88 inche9 i
: rwl 3t inl.M ,fml. v,..v.;;
:T ""V- '
A Trap to Catch Lions. In Algeria,
there is annually a great loss of life and!
propertv, by the depredations of lions,
, The loss of property is estimated at
$j),000 a year. The inhabitants cnt
away the forests as a means of protec-
'.i ",1 ' u ZiZn. TT .i.r- ' !
tinn ftffmnttt thA Willi rtaqra nf d hunt
mination. As an assisting means in I
mis, ms me won, ne nas invented a
Hon trap, made as follows :
The frame and bars are of iron. It
i, 10 feet long, 6 feet 6 inches wide, and
the Bame ;n bigi,t Mounted on three
cast iron wheels
of small diameter, it
can be moved on difficult ground. The
upper part opens with folding doors,
like a wardrobe, which close of them
selves at the slightest shock given to
springs of steel. Catches retain the
lids as they fall, and imprison the ani
mtl as soon as he touches the bottom
j , ,, ,
1? the trap
The plan is to place this
trap, properly baited, on the ground
frequented by the wild animals, and
then, when the game is caught, to wheel
the machine away to some menagerie
prepared for, the purpose.
Making Castor Oil. The ctstor oil
of commerce is expressed from the seeds
or beans of the castor oil plant ( Ricinut
communis). The method is the same
as that by which other vegetable oils I
are made, viz. : by first crushing or
grinding the seeds and then subjecting
them to pressure between strong cast
iron plates in powerful presses. The
crushed seeds are contained in hair
cloth bags by which the oil is strained,
and it afterward undergoes various pro
cesses of refining. Large capital is
needed to make a profitable business,
both for procuring the heavy and costly
machinery, purchasing the raw material
and refining and storing the oil while
awaiting a market.
Magnetic Experiments. If a power
ful steel magnet, about an inch and a
half long, be laid upon the horizontal
condenser, and plate of glass, on
which fine iron filings have been previ
ously sifted, be then brought close over
it ana gently tapped, the iron filings
will be seen to arrange themselves in
that beautiful system of curves known
as the magnetic spectrum. Scientific
The most accurate estimates state
that China possesses coal-fields to the
extent of over 400,000 square miles, one
province (Shausi) having no less than
31,000 square miles with reins from 12
to 30 feet in thickness.
Dr. J. R. Lewis, of the Sanitary
Commission in India, states that in all
the cases of chyluria he has examined,
minute active worm-like creatures were
found in the blood.
CcRiors Fact. Smooth, fdean sur
faces will always adhere. Take a bullet
and cut it fairly in two ; the surfaces,
if pressed together again, will be diffi
cult to separate.
Salt atd Milk Risixo Bread. For
alt rising, take half a teaspoonfnl of
. . . . . .- - .
salt to a pint of warm water and stir in
floor enough to make thick batter.
The difeh used, which with the spoon
should be thoroughly cleansed and
scalded should be a little more tnan
' lA.hinla f n M rt.l BUF in Warm Til A4A
- ,. rrnT
untd the batter rises so as to fill it lhe
most common way is to put the dish of
rising in warm water and set it where it
will keep at quite a warm temperature ;
but aome use a cloth or a paper to ex
clude the cool air instead of placing in
water. The time in which the rising
will sufficiently ferment is usually from
five to ieven hours, according to the
degree of warmth and the kind of flour
When "light," take a quantity of
flour corresponding to the amount of
bread desired and stir in scalding (not
boilding) water enough to scald one
third, then add cold water (or milk,
which is better,) enongh to cool the
scalded flour so that it will not scald
the rising ; put in the rising and stir
all together vigorously until you have
j a thick batter and put in a warm place
j to rise. When light and puffy stir as
thick as possible with a spoon, then
mix with the hands until kneadable,
cut off in loaves of a size to half till
your baking tins, knead thoroughly,
shape to and put in your tins and again
put in a warm place to rise. When the
i loaves have doubled in size Dut
in size put in a
same way, but is better stirred to a still
batter and baked in deep dishes instead
of being kneaded and baked in shallow
saleratus, or any of the other useless
things that some people deeru necessary.
into your sponge or rising.
Use for Fbi-it, Vegetable axd Ovs
teb Cass. Throw them in the fire, and
let them unsoldtr. They will spring
open about one inch. Punch holes
through each of the four corners, large
enough. Take a piece of twine, put
through the holes axd tie the cau to
gether. Set it on a piece of board or
shingle cut just large enongh for it to
rest upon. Fill np the can with pre
pared soil, and you have a superb jot,
or can, to start flowers or other
When your plaut is large enough to
put out, dig a hole large enough to set
the can in take away the bottom, set
the can in it, cut the strings, and the
; can springs open, slip it .over your
! plant, fill up with dirt, and your plant
won't know it has been disturbed. The
I old way, we sometimes ruin the plants
tUat it wil, t
oy jarring the pots to loosen the dirt,
utiui Hint viwmutaiiI.
carbonate of lime chemically combined
and ready for use ? This is a cheap,
clean, safe, and efficieut disinfectant,
destroying all the lower forms of or
ganic life aud poisonous emanations.
For purifying cellars, i-iuks, stables,
Ac, for disinfecting sick rooms, and
for guarding against the spread of con
tagions or infectious diseases, it is far
superior to bromo-chloralum, chloride
of lime, or any other disinfectant in the
market. I euppose it may be obtained
at drug stores generally, at far less cost
; than to bny the lime and acid separately
a,ia ml tltem-
Removing Cbease Spots Make a
paste of quicklime, washing soda, and
little water as possible, put it on ;he
grease spots, when you have to do with
stne or wood. It may, however, dis
: c10' 11x6 wood or make it darker. In
case you wish to avoid this, cover the
! wood or paper with dry carbonate of
! magnesia, powdered chalk, or even drv
' starch powder, place on top a thick I
! blotting-paper, and then a hot flat iron, i
lma will draw out the grease. 11 not
IallJ drawn out, scrape off the powder
hd repeat the operation. Some liquid
ammonia may finish the job if the heat
Joe not fully clean it all np.
Crkam Beer-H is an effervescing
tHnk. but far pleasanter than sou!
water inasmuch as vou do not have tS
worth, the efferescence being much
m . . ft. , .
mower, x wo ounces tartaric acid, two
poundfi white sngar, the juice of one
gether five minutes ; when nearly cold
add the whites of three ejrtrs well
beaten, with half a cap of flonr and
half an on nee of essence of wintergreen.
Bottle and keep in a cool place. Take
a i i , ,
'i",er OI w"1"' ana.8au one lnner
Sheetiso. For years we have been
satisfied that wide sheeting is not eco
nomical ; so wa buy muslin nine-eights
wide and sow the sheet in the middle
by lapping the edges and usiug the
machine. By the time the sheet is so
worn as to need turning, the thread
used in sowing it together will be ten
der enough to make ripping the breadths
apart an easy matter. The other day
in conversation witli a cotton manufac
turer, ne saio : "it stands to reason
that in a woo nine-fourths wide the mid
dle must sag more or less, and the tex
ture by consequence be less firm and
close than nearer the edges of the web.
Cccusibeb inegar (for Fish and
Salad). Take fresh cucumbers as free
from seeds as possible, wipe them and
cut them into thin slices into jar ;
sprinkle fine salt and plenty of pepper
between the layers, and cover them
boiling vinegar. Secure them
i rom ine air, ana in a month or six
weeks the vinegar may be poured off
clear into clean bottles, and closely
corked. A little Chili vinegar improves
the flavor of this preparation, and some
persons slice-up mild onion or two
along with the cucumbers.
Ferns. These may easily be trans
ferred from their woodland homes to
the shady corner of the sitting-room
and be kept flourishing luxuriantly all
Winter. A good sized pot is filled a
third of the way np with pounded char
coal and bits of broken crockery ; upon
this is placed the fern with the soil in
which it grew. A covering of moss
around the base of the leaves will Help
to retain moistnre and prevent the fern
from finding out that it has been trans
planted. A luxury so cheap as this is
within the reach of every family.
Raxctd Bctter. "Rancid butter can
be greatly improved in quality by wash
ing it thoroughly in limewater ; and
then cleaning out the limewater by s
good washing in cold spring-water. The
lime-water is easily made by allowing a
lump of lime, the size of the fist, to
slake in a bncket of water, stirring it
well, and afterwards allowing the lime
To Keep Eooa Fresh. "Dissolve
fonr ounces of beeswax in eight ounces
of warm oil ; in this pnt the top of the
finger and annoint the egg all around.
The oil will immediately be absorbed
by the shell and the pores filled np
with wax. If kept in a cool place the
eggs, after two years, will be as good as
Th Captab. and hts Obese, One of
our old whaling captains, who had
. . .i i : nf i.:- lie,. lww
hauling f rom Cape Horn to Kamschatka,
with but indifferent success.
scraped together some five or sis thou
sand dollars, retired from the sea.
moved "up country" with his family
and bought a small farm.
Like many 'others of his class, a few
years sufficed to swamp Ida capital, and
he died miserably poor. But that is
anticipating, matters, and has nothing
to do with the anecdote.
One of his country neighbors said to
him, soon after he settled on the farm :
"Captain K., you've got a nice pond
on your place, and you ought to have a
good large flock of geese. It's a grand
place to keep 'em, and they'll lie profit
able to yon."
"Well, I reckon they will," said the
"I've got some nice ones to sell ye,"
continued the kind neighbor, "You
come over and pick 'em out yourself."
So the captain selected a suitable
number, making his choice as he would
amonga school of whales when "brought
to," or, as a bov would from a basket
In the spring following he happened
to be visiting at the farm of auother
neighbor, and, among other things, in
spected the geese, making comparisons
in his mind highly favorable to his own
".Don't think your birds are to band
some as mine," he remarked. "Do
yon have any eggs yet ?"
"O yes. They've been laying freely
for this month or more."
"Well, I don't know how 'tis," aud
Captain K. "I've got the handsoru tit
flock that Fve seen anywhere this sea
son picked 'em out, one by one, from
our neighbor Jones' stock, and I feed
'em high, too. But not an egg have
they laid yet. I only wish you would
come over and see 'em. Perhaps you
can give mean idea how to manage Via."
His friend did "come over and fee
em," the next day, and, as soon ns he
could speak for laughter, he enlightened
the ancient mariner as to the cause of
their non-productiveness by informing
him that they were all gander !
Jones had sold both Captain K. and
the birds ; and it was by a series of
little speculations and blunders that his
hard earnings were fooled away in a few
A Check to Kcosojit. Among those
who attended the show the other night
(says the Danbury New Man) was a
young couple from Slawsou. He being
an economical man, ingeniously pro
tected himself from temptation by
bringing just the amount reqnired for
admittance with him. In the hall they
secured a good seat, and, clasping
hands, enjoyed the performance iu the
full confidence that everything would
turn out all right in the last act. At the
end of the first act he went out, taking
a check with him ; but on passing to
the walk, at the front entrance, one of a
crowd of boys there snatched the check
from his hand. In vain he searched
for that boy. Then he retraced his
steps back to the door, and attempted
to re-enter, but the gentleman who was
stationed there on business, barred the
way, and demanded his check. He ex
plained his loss. The gentleman put
bis tongue in his left cheek, winked one
eye very pleasantly, and advised him to
"carry the news to Mary." The young
man was mad. All that he held dear
on earth was in that hall, excepting his
horse, which was under the Methodist
Church sheds. Ha made another effort
to get in, but was prevented, and then
resorting to abuse, was dexterously
helped down stairs and into the street,
impartially dividing his profanity be
tween the show people, the boy who
stole his check, and his economy. What
the deserted maid thought, we do not
know, but the ride home presented an
opportunity, if not an inclination, to
explain why he took but a dollar to the
Ri-r.Es roE Rainy Weather, Always i
leave your umbrella at home, lest it !
should be spoilt bv the wet.
Wear yonr best silk hat, in order that
you msy ascertain whether it is water-
r01 or not.
Never wear thick boots out of doors :
they do not keep the feet cool enough.
Always seek shelter in the doorways
of public houses and pawnbrokers' es
tablishments ; it looks so respectable
If the omnibus is full, and a lady
wishes to enter, volunteer to go outside.
It will show you are a sensible man.
Should you be out late at night, aud
there are no cabs or omnibuses, the
best thing yon can do, under the cir
cumstances, is to walk home on foot.
' A cheap and simple way to make your
clothing waterproof is to cover them well
with a thick coating of coal-tar.
Yon can also prevent your clothing
from becoming wet bv remaining: in
doors, wrapping them in oiled silk, and
putting them on the fire.
If you wish to keep very dry, you can
cat a couple of red-herrings tor break
fast, anchovies for lunch, and salt cod-
nsn tor dinner.
Babies Made UsErrt. A 'fanny-man
writes that he has got a situation for
his baby. lie is apprenticed in the duy-
time to an image-maker. His part of
tue work is to be. planted in a pot of
melted wax, and when it is cool the
modeller takes him out and pours in
piaster oi pans and mokes Cupula.
"Tommt, my son, what are you doing
there with your feet dangling in the
water?" "Trying to catch coid, ma, so
mat i may nave some of those cough
louzenzes you gave me yesterday."
' What s the reason you have the
wrong side of your stocking tn rned on t ?"
said Jim to Pat the other day. "The
reason, is it f said Pat "Cause there's
a hole t'other side av it"
Daniel O'Connem,, the Irish orator,
was applied to by a friend for his auto
graph, to which he replied: "Sir, I
never send autogiaphs. Yours, Daniel
Wuo is the oldest lunatic on record ?
Time out of mind.
Let rs Consider. Since the intro
duction of dUlilled spirtt in the Six
teenth Century, they have been habitu
ally prescribed as remedies. We know
that alcohol, in all its forms, is pemi
ciout to health. Knott ing these thing
and that under the system of treatment
which includes their use, the mortality
among the sick is, and ever has been.
enormous, is it not worth while to trr
tue euect oi a remedy wnich combines
in their highest excellence the onalitiw.
of a Tonic, an Alterative and a Regula
tor ; contains no mineral bane or mur
derous alkaloid or alcoholic poison ;
does its curative office without pain and
with uniform certainty? Dr. Walker's
Vinegar Bitters fulfills all these con
ditions, and is now affecting the most
extraordinary cures, in cases where
every "specific" or the faculty has igno
minionsly failed. Consider, in vif'w nf
these facts, whether any sick rjerson ia
justified by reason and common sense
in declining to test the virtues of this
undefiled and irresistible remedy. 11
Th artrrrtlaer. harine txwa permanratlr rord ol
tbat drMd JiaeaM, OuutumpUuo. by a aim pie mnadr
aniloiu to make mown to bia fellow aufferora tlx
Bean, or enra. To aU a ho drc ra It, he 1U asnd a
copy of the prescription oaed. (free of charge), with
the dlrertiotia for prepanns and tinier th. aam.
whirh ther will And a iuu Oral for Coiniarno),
Aithiu. Bboscbitu, and all Thboat and Lous dif
ocultiea. l-artleo wtafalnc the prmcHptton win plrue address
Kct. EDWAKD A. W1LHO.N.
ovkVIv tMVwBitt WUUanwtnuKh. lJ. T.
SnVKTHTXa.CKBTAIX AT LAST. PfLXS
is not only one of the most painful of
hnman diseases, but professional men
itA almost despaired of finding a rem
edy, until the introduction of Asackos
by Dr. Silsbee, and after aa experience
of 20,000 cases in five years, doctors
agree that an infallible remedy has
been found. Sufferers will appreciate
Axaxesis after trying everything else
in vain and then experiencing the bliss
of instant relief aud ultimate cure.
Price $1.00. Sent free by mail on re
ceipt of price, Depot, 40 Walker at.
New York. 1
Tape Worm ! . Tape Worm !
Remored in a few bom with hnnln V. getabl
Medlciw. No ff Mkrd until the rutin- worm, milta
hrmd.lMVS. Krfrr th.ae mrtlktrd to rr.idnU
PtaiUorltilum wbum I hare rnrml. that had an
suromrullT trrstrd at tlw Jeff-roli Unheal tl'Uw.
on Truth utrrrt ; had takrn in rain turprntinrK. tb
oratlnl pn-mu.-K. aiul all known rrmrdim. lr. 1
r. KuukrU No. aW North Niuth Mrrvt. Philadelphia.
The Dortor haa been In uuiuuaw f-ir over twenty hvr
Yean, aud perfectly reliable. Call and ere. Ad are
Iree. Keuioved tape worm from a rbild a-x years
old meaaanuK 9 fret. At ht office ran be aeru pa
nmene, aoBie of tbeni orer 4 feel In leuifl h. whirb
have been removed in lent than Uiree boun by takuM
onefbe of hia hirdieine. Dr. Knnkel' treatment
le in.i.K aate aud tierfertly relUWe, and no fee
until the w.rm, with hd, jKweea. lr. r r hiinkel.
iM North Siuth atreet. Piu.adriibia, P. ouulla
Uon by mkil. or at uttk-e f rr.
la CUeiairal and .Tirdiral Krlcore.
J)r. E. F. GARVIX'S
SOLUTION AND COMPOUND ELIIIB
FIRST AND NI.Y POT.rTTON rr-ir rane in
tv nuxttu of A 1,1. Til K T F-LV K Ti.lunbW
active principle ut lUtr wc-U kuuwti ruriiiive Kent,
JXSTZ TKKi: TAIt-
rN'FtjT" AIXKD in r.mcTm, CuU-s Catrrli, AsCima,
itnn'bitiH, ami CunAnstiption. - '
cuitEH wrniorT ivir
rw-nt eWil in tl.rvc o x hvr: tv! hv it
w'ITALIJN., JTKlKYINii HTIMI LATINM
r-flr-f uim the (Tf urnai 3 tf iu, r-nrkitly trttic--fcMu
imsfasks or tup. r:.mo.
lacluUitHr M.rotUa al ftlrumura of iiM -tinu, Dytv
pon-na, I hm i if th I.itt mud Kiflury, Ilrmrt 1M
etur, ml Oturral iK-l.ility.
ONE TrflAL CONVINCES
VOLATILE SOLUTION cf TAR
ISV A mnarkubly Twittal! ui-vTt-r, vbirh poai
CATASSKH, BKO( II1T1S.
ASTII7IA.anl all Diseases of lhe
NOSE, TIIHO.IT and
TA IiASD it A XVRA KF. PILL
tor w in conn-rtin'i ith tb F.I.ITIR TATt. is
rambmation of tha TWO mnt raluabt ALTERA
TIVK lrliriD known in the rmfrioo, ani rrn
drri thia 1'iU wittiwut vxueptiun the vrry U-t rvrl
Tr inj Uanunke Tilla, IScU pT llux.
' Jteji jt.-J InluUtiun, pr Fackaipt.
1 SviiTl fur Om.Ur uf POSIIIVE t't RFS t
L. F. HYDE &. CO.,
19 J Srrenth Ave.. Xew York,
if s Er. B
, r-mrt, ..u r&t
rk V tt T rr '.. l.M . .a
FLUID EXTRACT BUCHU,
Is th only Know a l;emely for Uriht" lb.
ea-e ami ha ruivil rrr . f iMtitM-fi-s in
which it hi faffi r-vfii, I nil at i m of tl.vXtvk
nf the Hlfidd-r mid Inrloninitttitm uf th hn1i)y,
inctntai'H ut 1 1 if KitlnuT ai;tt Hhurii-r, Ri-t tui
tion of rri.ir. iiw-a f thr- l'rotu: Itlaml,
Htont in thf Blad-Vr. inv'l. Hri k int Dpoit
and Mrmi or WiikT It--h:irci. fin-l fr En
fftt biTfl and TMi-Ater.inlitutiunt.f lolb St'Xe,
atti ml.il vi:h the follow inr ptf.ml: Lous
of Power. L- of jlimorr. iliflfcultr of Drra th
ine. Vrk Nerve,, Wnkrftilnef. Tain in th
liai k. K!'ihin?uf ihellodr, Kruj.rionon the Face,
rollid ('iDno"nce, LarWtirU of lhe System, etc.
Ied by iH'iwma in Ihr leriine or chance of
life; after coutiiirmeut or htXtot paiua, bcU-wet-tin?
in chiiiiren. etc.
In many alfvetions pornllar to buie. the Ex
tract Bnrha i oneqnnled ty any other remedy
A In Chlorosis or Retention, rrrepnlarity, 1'ain
f nineftftor $uppVririon of l'utmiary Kvacuationa,
rirerated or Srhirru fttatp of th-i Vteni. Leu
rorrfaa-a or White. Hterility. and fir all com
plaint incident to the imx. It in prescribed
eTtenirely by th mot eminent Fhyu-ian and
Midwive for enfeebled nud dVlica'e coustito
inimot both Je and aflame. - -LEwRNEFS
ffrTrj Jla$ Ai"ing frvn Imprudence.
If bit of IUftitk, I'tc , in all their tace, at
little einenne, little or nt change in diet, do in
ronrenieace. and aoexptwire. It canvea a fre
quent detre. and give rtrvnrrrh to urinate,
thereby removing Ott ruction. Preventing1 and
nring Stricture of the I rethr. AlUyinj;
and Inflammation. m frequent in thicluM of dt-eam-,
andexpeihug all iobMHu matter.
KEAR KEY'S EXT1IACT BICnr,
f 1.00 per bottle or ix bottle for f 00. delivered
to any addacms iecar from obMenatiwu, Sold by
dniiariatB evenr-where. Prepared ty
KEAftNKY A ro.. im Dunne St. N. T.
to whom all letters for tiiforuuitiuu kuvuld be
AVOID QUACKS AL IMPOSTEK8.
Ho Ciurga for Advice aad CunrolUtion,
7r. J. B. Isvoft. Gradnnteof J-fermn Mtdiral
CoIUq Philadelphia, author of eeveral valuable
work, can be consulted en all disease uf the
Sexual or Urinary Orzana, (which he haa made
an cepacia) atndy). either in male or female, dd
matter from what caue orbrinatinK. or of bow
long stand to; A practice of 30 )ear enatks
him to treat diseaaea with success. Vures guar
anteed. Cbargea reasonable. Those at a tit
taoce ran forward letter deacribing pyntntoin,
axtd enclosing etamp to prepay pouu?e.
bend for the ixmdt to Hraith. Price 10 cent.
J. & DYUTT. M. 1., Phyeirlan and 8urj-K,
HM Duaae bUhew York.
8TATI0XART, PORTABLE AND
(ami Af.ata (or BC8SELL A CO. S
toU HORSE RAKIIS,
BL'fiMt'KK hay CUTTERS
A.VI OTHER FIBST-CLAS3
HARBERT k. RAYMOND.
1H35 Market Street,
Can Dypptic Vonnmtptitm be Vurulf
, ; Wt answer, YES!
1 First. Remove all th ooheJtLy mucous
that gathers aboat tfca wll of tbe aioaach
Secood. Produco aa active eonJiiion of
Liver and Kidoeyi without depleting lb
yttem. i - '
Third. Supply or aid naturoia furai-Oiing
the drain of aome of the component porta
that compose health; fluids.
Wt, from thousands whff have bn eured,
assert that a cure eaa bo performed a this
Apart from our Office Praclice.
TIIE GREAT AMERICAN
RemoT the fungus matter from the atom v:
and restore it to a healthy eonditioa. . ,
THE PINE TliEE
Acts on the Liter, heals the Stomach, an4
acts on ibe Eidueys auJ Xertoua System.
For furtiier aJrice, call or write
DBoL Q Ca WlSHABTt
232 A orA Second Street.
It is knows to all rra.l-ra that since Da.
L. Q. C. WISIIART has followed the cause
and cure of diseases, and the great Tlue of
TAR as a eurat'iTe remedy, as directed by
Bishop Berkley and Rer. John Wesley, that
many have attempted to maVe a TAR pre
paration for THROAT AXD LCN0 VI
EASES. Be it Known that Pa. L. Q.
P1HE TREE TAR CORDIAL
Is the only remedy, from long eiperieaeo,
used by our most skillful physicians for
Diptheria, Ulcerated Throat, Lung, Kidney,
Stomach, Asthma, and General Deb&ty, aa
well as for Coughs, Coldi and Lung Amo
tions. DR. L. Q.C. WISHART.
CONSULTING E0C13 ST0E3,
No. 232 N. SECOND ST.,
S10 Breslau Lots.
Of 25x700 eet, or Sale in t
CITY OF BRESLAU.l.
at f0 pr Zot,
2,000 Garden Plots
O :0 Lots each, al f00 per riot.
The City of -Breslau
Is located on tlis Sooth Side IlailroaO
of Long Island, and ia known to b tlii
moat ectcrpriaing place in tie Stato,
having tliree cburclies, acLoola, aTeral
large munufaetorien, botela, stores, etc.,
eto., and a popnlatlon of aeTeral thou
Every one Znovs Breslau,
And those who don't, pa-ie call for
particnlan on THOS. WELWOOD, IS
Willoughbjr Street, ErooUjro.
REMEMBER," $10 PER LOT.
Title perfect and warrantee deeda
giren Iree or lncnmbranoe, atreeU
opened and anrrejed free of extra
charge. Apply to
15 Willoughby St., Brooklyn, L I.,
k Bo. 7 Beekman St., Rooms 5 & 6,
Hew Tork City.
612 614 Chitnntat,
1-11-ly - riiU?el;,liU. Pa.
FOR WHEAT AND GRASS
USE BARNYARD MANURE
with a liberal hand
a far as your own
T1TEX FINISH OUT WITH
nrn wUl pay weU even at present price of Produce,
19th Year of Constant Use.
(QUALITY HIGHLY IMPROVED. ASD WTAV-
UKU WAKltaSTEDTOkVklt. BCVER.
BAUCH & SONS,
'0 Souti Vela Hare Are., Iffyla.,
- - and ; r
OS South Street, Baltimore.
WSSL SL. SHOW, CASES! .
-ond nsnd. iinvEl.T" .r""V U,J
COli-Nfidla, BAHA SHKLVIJiU. fcloSK PIT.
TI RES, tr.
??CfB ?'D S"'5 RMTCRE sU kinds.
Tbe largest and beat ..... i.
second hand In tbe City.
BTJB.KE ft KOBJraATTg
Monumental Marble Worki,
1. 12ih Street, abort Oberr,
Ofaa. a. uimrm. noam euwDBirrwa.
, a. CABPBWTBB. JO. SI. TBOHAJI, Js
:riffnl Tlionuinils Droclaim Vi3-
rGAE Bitters tlie nio. wouilcrful la
Tienract that-en wvtniijetl the inkin
gysteui. . '
'o PfrsOii (aa iate ia.'si1 unlfs;
accorditi! t iiivriHiH.oiil niniiiu Ikii.s
unn-fll. pmviilitl tlu ir lns an- not !c
stroved ly mineral iMi-yii i.r r.tber
means, v.w vit:il iir;;:i:- ;:s;'d bi-vo::t!
JJilions, l?fiiiilf-nt r.mi Inter
mittent Ye vers, tiliieh ;;re preva
lent in tlio v:1Ihv if Rr 'nvit river.
throUKliout ujft fc ited States. .-sK.tial!v
those f tin Jliiippi. VUU: Missouri,
Illinois, Tennes.. lumlfilaiid Arkan
sas. Kel. Oilor.nl". Uraziw. Kio Grande,
l'carl. Alabama. Mobile. Savannah.
anoke, James, and many others, itu
their vast tributaries, throughout our
entire countrv durln? the Summer and
Autumn, and remarkaldy mi during sea
son of unusual lieai and ilrync&j, are
invariably accompanied by extensive de
rangements of tlio stomach and liver,
and other abdominal viera. In their
treatment, a purgative, exerting a potv-,
erful intluenco upon tlieso various or
gans, i. essentially necessary. There
is no cathartic for the purinxsc equal to
Dn. J. Walker's Vixeoar Bitters,
as thev will anccdilv remove the dark-
colored vtcid niaiter with vhich the
bowels arc loaded, at the s:iu;e time
Stiiufilatirig tlic'feeretiinis 'f the liver,
and . Rcnerally restoring tb? healthy
functious of the digestive organs.
Fortifv Hie ImhI.v asaliit disease
by parifyin? all its rluMs n it!t Vixeoar
Bittei:s. Xa epidemic can take bold
of a system tlius fore-arutcd.
Djsjreusia or IudisoKtion', Iler-.d-iche.
l'aiii in the Shoulders, t'oushs.
Tightness of the Chest, Dizziness. Sour
Eructatiou-3 of the Stomach, Bad Taste
iu the Mouth. Bilious Attacks. Palpita
tation of the Heart, Inflaraniation of the
Lungs, Pain in the region of the Kid
neys, and a hundred other painful symp
toms, are the offsprings of Dvspcpsia.
One lMtt!e will prove a bctter guarantee -j
of its merits than a lengthy advertise
ment. ScroTuI;;. or Kind's Y.xilJ Wllite
Swrllinirs. I' It ers. Errsiprla. Swrlh"l Xrvk,
(joitre, Serriili!i. Iiit!miiimtiiii4, I :nlolont
Iuflammations. ilt-rciirinl A tlrx-tinn. Old
Sores Eruptiims f the Skin. Sore Kyc.-', etc.
In these, a-t ia nil other constitutional Dis
eases, "Walker's Yiseoab Hitters have
shown their jrreaJ curative powers in the
most obstinnte ami uitractnlilv cae.
For Itiuauimatorj aud Chronic
RiienmalisU), Gout, Bilious, tteniit
tent and Intermittent Fevers. Diseases of
tbo HIimkI. Lircr. Kulr.er nml 7laJJer.
thee Hitters have no einul. Snch I'i-seases
are caused by Vitiated lliuud.
Mechanical Diseases. rersons en
gaged in Paints aud Minerals, such as
1'luinbers, Type-setter, (itili'i-beaters. anJ
Yiners. n they adranee in life, are subject
to panilmis of tiin lbirel. To pimrj
against this, take a dose of WaLKES's Vix
loar Bitters occasionally.
For Skin Diseases Eruptions, Tet
ter, Salt-hhenm. Blotches. Srn.ts. Pimples
I'ustnles. I!il4, Cnrt-nnele. Kine-wornis.
Pore Eves. Ervsiuelas. Itch.
Senrfs. Di-eo!orntions of the ikin. Humors
aud Diseases nf the Skin of whatever name
or n.itnre. are literallr dn np and carried
ont of the system in a hort time by the nse
of these Bitters.
Pin. Tajx and oilier Worms,
Inrkin? in the system of so many thousands,
are eflectually destroyed and removed.
system of medicine, no vermifnjres, no an
tiiehninitirs will tree the system from worms
like these Bitters.
For Female Coin plaints in young
or old, married or sinple, at the ilawn of ti
manhood. or the turn of life, these Tonic
Bitters display so decided an influence that
improvement is soon percept ihle.
Cleanse the Vitiated Blood when
ever you tiud its impurities bursting through
the skin in Pimples, Eruption, or Sores;
cleanse it when you, tind it obstructed and
i slupiri-h in the veins ; cleanse it when it is
foul : yonr teelin r will tell ron when. Keep
lhe lld pure, aud the health of the system
It. II. MrDOVlLD Jt CO..
V;j.-i' :!. nnl n. A.. San Frsnewro, CaliToraa
axl rr at Wwnin-.-ton and kirKon ,- y.
bar all Uriuital iwl Uralrn.
ai nre I ,l-.r n-ii f. ty. i,,rT hv
. -r.;- I: ,, ; ; CT 1 i , I :,, b,.,- ,.f
;l hi- i.i-t 1-1 lilt
i.-slia . t'i -i-' ton wt- rrer brtin'cmnhicr
'' ""'if""'. T'i-? evi'ence nt fn fart U
t n-.lo;Tl tf
n -.. . i . nrTjmnr: cr rjo.t ubKtinate i
"! w i: i it h w !--i t.ui! I lit ronn:if r. In li e
,,,f M;'eJt:, N?vere loaisThs,
sstoat.-1 th 5 ni?.::e-il facility n eaunent nhv
sirla pr.pi.mne. .t th grrM.-t m,Ural discove
ry of t.n aro. t hile it c irei li er.-re-t I onirh
it trciijth"n iho ty.un anl pnrifie ihe'
bloo.1. By its great and thoron rli blood pnnfv.
rat p;PTt'-. it carw s i llnmon, fn'n tbe
wn.t ;-rofnl-ita erro-..u lilotrh, f m.
slc,wi:urd;tiTi. M warial ilmr Miue
lil Hoion. an 1 their eTeet.. an endirsted sn l
riroria h-lt!i ;rl a e-vm I t,(n k
li'hr l. rry.ipn li-. ,fi llhrnm, FrTer
tsprrs, s;aly or i-i, skits, m .w
all thj nnme-,.1. diej . f.l hv b..,
irs cja,.mre 1 h7 fii- i,n-n;i nurif. iu . aj..l in
.i 7 r m "i'.f ine. "
If y rv ;! dull. drwr. .1 :,i;:n!e I. have a:io-
r.l.r of skin or Tel,... bnu ,i nil fMi. ...
body frequent he I w .:,, bal
m.vit'i. liiiemil htu ..-e n. ;temsie. wu tn.
Avlif, U spirit., sal ci.Jiir t,,r,-l,l,u. i,'.
re.rilarsip.f i-. ai I ..-, -.,.,..,,. L T.w, - j .
in fr.i Turpi I t-i.-r er illosi..
plaint" o ily pi-t , . , s -m ,:.. .
IT''-'-r.'! ,r, -M;- '-' ''.'I '-e- Ur.
li-rr C. ,1 lei M,- ;-j n i.-vv ,
a.iterTI4.?rf.-etcjr-.i -.n -t i.-li.--r.tre-?-tli
en-1 ail h-allliv e1;, . 1,,-i
C Kll JIlO'l "I l-i-bm,.'. it I-I n v.-r la.l
ia; it n-i. s:i. 1 1. . WT luw .i-1 ,i (. t;l4,
irra-.; Iimd 1 1 it. ..rtr..
Tq? -o;-ietO' ol r s i.' rewirt ' - nu- V
em Wit. l e-;!il t -r . . .1 :Llastui
etelM w'lic'i it 1. 1 - . x i n i. I
Sl I fcydro'-!--4at l n r it-JUr Pn-oarv 1 1 .
. . ,cr" - f .So!- l"r.oei..r.nt tu l lh-oii
el LiVtntnrr, iri Se-i-f i t--t. hudalo, N. i.
Bond roar sdOree Inr a pamphlet.
14 A PCKE
witb the Ureen Teanaror War
ranted to snit all taste. yjr
sale every. here. And for sale
b;' 'y & tbe Oreit Al.
lantir a Paeittj Tea I is.i
W and i k 4 Chnreb Ht.. N
Zl BoiJS. Send fcr The:
Nectar circular. 1411
" tA.ct vcirt i s erh en t
OF PERUVIAN BARK.
Ta Bactp for tbta Bittera wu foaa ! amoc; ttm
paper of a SwMdl'll phralcUn. a ataxia man, t,j
loat hi Ufa; when 104 jrara old. by faU of lua Lors,
Said recipe tbea had been kept a profound arrret t
ala family for nor thaa three eentorlra, Kur'n.u
tlila time they made fieqeent nee of I be Bitter, wtik-a
reeilefit them atrout and kmi 11t1h eM of
eajojlnexce.'Ieiit bealth. OrKfinatly the earrct ul
preparing thla Bitter and Ha wonderful efffrtt. wm
obtained by on of their kin, while partlrtpatmt m
theexue eipedlUone of the Spaniard lnA?nrrua.
after a solemn promiee, Barer to dwolK it I'm to:u.
presomed principal heir.
THIS GENUINE SWEDISH HIT
TERS. as It la now caned, haa aloe Beoomlnff nito j j.ic
nse. effected thonaand of astonlahlnK curra r i-i.
tlenU already (irea np by many physician, and
proved Uaelf roch powerful res to rati re and prar.
Tatire Kamedy. that Indeed it needa no f artL. r I , n
tiuual reconaswidation or pralae.
nOW IT OPERATES.
Ihe effert of th Svediaa Bitter direct Bi'ir. !a
the first pce. to the aerre of the diestire orKam
thronghoat their ontlr extent, but mainly to the
stomach and the visceral tract. It normalises tlu-ir
function, and therefore, according to the natur.) ..f
existing irrnruiaritle or reroorre obstructions :i t
retention of U kind, or atop DUrrbon. Dyacntry.
o other anamolowoachargeaasdeainTia. Ey r-vi-lating
th bdominal orjran. of which depend tue
nourishment, the conserration and the dovelopemit:
of tb human body th Swedish Bittera tnrtgurati
the nerre and th Tital powers, sharpen tha senses
and the intellect, remoreath trerooUng of tbe limte
the acidly, th barninc nsnaes, and pans of the .'
macb. fanprute its digeallr faculties, and th an ex
ceUent Prophylactic and reme-ly against rmi Irr;
UUUity, Flatulency, Chollc, Worn, Kropjy, if
taken m donble doses. It operates as tar ajerieu:.
In consequence of the oitaUtle r.f the Sw. Ii-a
Bitters tt has become on of the moat Mkrbrated npr.e.
dies against diseases of th organ contained iu
abdomen, and of affections that befall mankind iu
consequence) of said disease. Thus th Swedwh Lit
ter baa sa unsurpassed renown for curing I- .-r
CcmpUints of long standtng. Jaundice, Dv.p.';,.nT
Disorders of th Spleen, of the Pancreas, of ttie II u
raic Uti,ts and also disorders of the Kidneys, of ttie
Urinary and Sexual-Organa. Beside the the Swe
dish Buters cures those innumerable nervous, or coo
gestlT affections ami diseases, which originate fr.m
aid abdomina disturbances, aa:--Congeatloa ol t:.u
Lnngs, the Heart, and the Brains. Coughs, Atb-i,a.
Headache, Neuralgia, la different parts of the Ik ly.
Chlorosis. Internal Hemorrhoids and files. Gout.
Dropsy, General Debility, Hypochondriasis. MrUu
choly, r..e. Of great bene at Ihe Swolib B.iltn
has also been fonnd In the beinciug ot Gastric xus
But this is only one side of Us iuestuuabie power ..i
protecting those who use It regularly aitaiuMt .l n.t
asmatle and epidemic diseases. Iheawediih Bum:
haa by long sxpenence in man) thousand cases ti.jiu
tained its great renown of beiug the most i netia
PRESERVATIVE AXD TBOVWCULCTIC- ilE VFL.T
Typlms, OrisntalPest, Ship
Tbe aperlor protective and sanative vlr:nes ol tue
Swedish Bitter against Jf a!ar!ons Ferem. Dysentery
and Cholera, were most apparently tested in Uie Lsta
wars by French and English physicians, who or pre
ecribinf th same to tneir respectiT troops, sue
eeeded in redndne tb mortality liat J epi Jeiuu
esses from a to a per cent,
twin persons who bsve to perform u,np and ir t
labor, and whil doinc tt, are of ten exisea u suJ.l u
change of temperatore, or tbe draft or air. or obn. '.
Ion dnsts, snwlis, or snpors, should not fail to u-o
tb Swedish Bitters, a few drops of it, aJ.W.I t.
their drins, are sufficient to preserve them iu Inesti
mable health and rigor. Those who are s.-eustoiur J
to drill Ire water during the summer, should never
omit to add some Swedish Citters to it.
ar rersncs r.rea to sedeatiry Kf e snonld hh the
SwedUh Bitter. It will neutralize tbe bad en". i vf
their want of exercise in open air. and keep tuetu '.u
good hearth and good spirits.
CvTo th Ladle th Swedish Bitters most es)'!
s2j be recommended. Because luue contributes must
essentially to preserve tb regularity of tbe phyiol -glcal
fonctions. peculiar to tb deik-ate female con
stitution and thus proves an effectual barrier sfrtut
those Innumerable Nervous and Blood Urue. in. u
aowdays har grown so frequent as to be bUu :
siany for Eva's natural lnheritancs
s jmt th Swedish Bitter doe not only sa. ure
rood bealth; It also effects the fnlldeTekipmeut ul the
femals body, and of its beauty by perfect form and
an oomnlection and color.
Thna the Swedish Eltter ha become on of il
afest sod most efficient
COSMETIC AND TOILET ARTICLE
' 'armers and their fataClew, who hare tr.-l
Swedish Bluer, prefer it to all siruilir art-clc. I .r
them tt proTS beneficial ia various ways.
Ib Summer, when their calling requires them t .
oftaa endure tb Intense heat of th sun, wliiie i-r-formtog
hard work, they are induced to be not suf
Bdeatly eauticms tn satiaf ying their bnrni ngtblr: uy
water, or la sating fruit not yet ripe, Ac. Thus fr-n
mgpsopl are very UabU to snffer from sun str,-.
'wr. dysentery. Cholera, kc, as. Tb regular n
of tn Swedish Bitters makes these dangerous ir.tl:i
sncr ail harmlesa.
tn winter, during the time of rest, ssany eountrv
Pnple, trying to indemnify themselves for past ; ri
TUon very apt to often overload their sionia. Ui
snd thus impair their digestive orgins-th root . r
the tree. Th ns of th Swedish Bitters nrevmls
diseases from that can.
Ass matter of course, tn ess of sickness, the ; a
Kens should avoid food not sgreeing with hiiu ..r
sweh. as la known, to be dtfoeait to digest ornasii.:
shis to th disss la question.
The rule: nodrtlnUyoust,drinaordj,"
Is strJctly to c observed.
HOW TO TAKE SWEDISH EITTEI
Th Swedish Bitters shall only be taken la tbe ai
senc of inflammstory symptom.
Grown persons take ons Ublespoonrnl three times
per day. before or after meals, par or diluted with
PsrsoBs Under 20 years, two-third of that quantlty
1 ons-balf " -
" " one-quarter " "
quantfty'1 T npTrlm' oasighth of that
JVrson sustomed to chew tobacco, houU sb
wain from it aa much ss possible, whil using awe.
chammomlieor root of calamos, bat then swallow the
slTm, ustesd of spitting it .way. In tb same way
mollnf of tobacco should only moderately be prac-
Persons afflicted with dsneDsI km k. .
brsdoceaka,orfocaslt sae.ts.bot sboald laks
ssoderst nerciss In free air voiding all snd.ten cnan.
eaoftOBpsrstnT, sU IMemTjerane h .. .
drtnkmg, snd sU undo mental ercttement. by whi. n
tbwy wUl eontribat largely to th eff ectimese of th
H. B.Hnould th Swedish Bitters not mit .i: .-
may be taken with some sugar, or can be diluted
with som sugar-water or svmn,
HaTtnj acquired by purchase tbaraetr ...i ,k
elnslT right of preparing th Only Ornuin iwedisa
ZrVT. Vnputd by Eugene Schoemng.
tats C. a Army Surgeon, we have. In order to frus
trate fraud and deception, the name of K. Sehoen.iM
burnt into the glass of each bottle and tb snvelop
roond It marked by E. Schosnlng- and by onr o a
saua. BUtiM without these marks are spurious.
DENIEL & CO.,
a Si Worth Third Street, Philadelphia.
Pric per Single Bottle, 7 osnta. Half a dosen. t.
old Wholesale by Johnston. HoUoway A Cowdeo.
Arch Street, Philadelphia, fur Sale by all drug