Newspaper Page Text
Extract of Apples. la some parts
of Ohio new processes of utilizing
apple hava been inTented and pnt in
operation which place the eoltore of
this fruit Tipon an entirely new basis.
One process is of making apple-jelly,
and one of making "apple-butter." The
jelly is a condensed product, requiring
a large quantity of apples for a corres
ponding small amount of jelly, and it
must, by consequence, be dear, and
perhaps it is neither as profitable nor as
popular an industry as the other, which
uses the whole of the apples with little
condensation. Apple - butter differs
from the apple sauce of New England
only in the manufacture. Apple sauce
Is made, or it used to be made, by boil
ing down eider, that of sweet apples
usually preferred, and of adding pared
and quartered apples when the whole
was boiled just enough to make the
apples soft, but not enough to break
down the structure. In making apple
butter the boiling is continued much
longer, and the whole mass is thoroughly
mixed together by constant stirring
until it becomes like mush, and the
more thoroughly this process is per
formed the better is the quality, par
ticularly in regard to keeping. Both
preparations are kept in jars, and often
. in barrels made for the purpose. The
chief defect of apple sauce was that
when warm weather came in the Spring
it was apt to ferment and become sour,
when it was necessary to reboil it.
Apple-butter seldom fermented, and if
kept in a cool place it would remain
good for years. The commercial apple
butter factories provide first a cider
mill of improved structure and copper
boilers, with tanks for storage and addi
tional treatment, all of sufficient capa
city to work np 1,000 barrels of apples
a day. The proJnct'is packed in barrels,
- when it is ready lor shipment to any
part of the world, and if properly made,
it will keep as well as flour, pork, or
molasses, and it is as much of a cash
article as either.
llow to Kixa a Via. I have seen in
my travels a very good way of ringing a
-pig. Althongh not exactly novel, it
may interest some of our younger
readers, and afford information to those
- who may, perhaps, be unacquainted
with the plan. I have often found ont
that much information is held back
because those in possession of it simply
think, "Oh, everybody knows it and
so many good things are allowed to
'slip. The best ring for a hog that I
know of is a horse-shoe nail beaten out
at the thin end until it is ss fine as wire,
which may be passed through a hole
in the snout made with a common awl,
and twisted two or three times around
the head of the nail. This will effectu
ally prevent "grumpy" from rooting,
and at the same time does not hurt the
pip; with sharp points.
The main difficulty in ringing a hog
is to hold him during the operation.
This is done very easily by coaxing him
np to a trough, and taking him by one
ear ; he immediately squeals, and when
the mouth is open a noose is slipped
over the upper law. back of tbe tusks,
and drawn tight. The end of the rope
is passed round a fence-post or anything
which may be handy, and the pig will
hold back, steauily banging on tne rope,
without making any other movement.
It is then the work of an instant, having
evervthinir all ready, to pierce the snout.
and insert and fasten the naiL The
rope is loosened, and slips off the pig'
jaw in an instant. Good-sized hogs
may be thus ringed by one man without
the need of any one beside the tools.
Rgllino Wheat. A practical farmer
writes: "I am strongly disposed
favor the old practice of rolling wheat
ground after sowing, notwithstanding
the theory which of late has gained
such extensive credence, and is so gen
erally practiced that the ridges should
be left to be crumbled down by the
alternate freezing and thawing during
the winter and spring, and thus feed
the roots of the wheat. This "crumbled
down" process takes place when the
action of the roots is wholly suspended
and consequently they cannot be fed
by it, and the earth so crumbled down
is nothing to the roots in reality but a
very insignificant mulch. On the other
band, if the land be well rollod in the
fall, the earth is tightly compressed
around the seed, and the plant is thus
enabled to get a better foothold ; the
roots are fed while they have an appe
tite and will be less affected by the ac
tion of the frost. The earth when
closely packed does not afford so many
harbors for insects, which will most
likely prove to be enemies to the plant
at some stage of its development. If
the surface be smooth it is less apt to
retain surface water, and in conclusion,
the practice of rolling is in strict accord
ance with the nature and requirements
of the plant, which thrives best on com
To Tobacco Growers. The golden
rule should be with tobacco planters to
make as much as possible from the
smallest quantity of ground. This is
done by making the land as rich as
possible. The tobacco grown on this
highly fertilized soil will be of a more
saleable quality, and the amount real
ized from the acre will be not only in
creased by the increased weight, but
also irnni the enhanced value per pound.
We believe that any soil, suitable for
tobacco can be mado to yield, in any
htate, as much per acre as is usually
obtained in the a tales of Connecticut
and Massachusetts. The secret of their
heavy products per acre of this crop
lies in ue quantity ol manure nsed.
and the superior cultivation, especially
in the preparation of the ground before
the plants are set out.
Air Enterprising Gibl. A farmer's
daughter commenced in the spring of
last year witn W bens of the common
breeds and two cocks of the Cochin
family. From these she raised 350
chickens. During the season she sold
eggs to the amount of $90, and from
September 20th to the 17th of January
she fatted and sold 150 pairs of fowls
for $260 thus receiving for eggs and
chickens $350. The time occupied in
caring fo her poultry wasjabout two
boors a day. I he exercise was health
fnl, and the change from the monotony
oi indoor duties was bighly pleasing.
Kow such girl as this is a decided
"success," and worth a higher premium
than any of the butterfly girls that
flutter in our cities. We trust some
young, enterprising, go-ahead farmer's
son will be successful in securing this
Founder Remedt. To cure this dis
ease as soon as the horse is found to be
stiff swab the legs and feet with hot
water so hot that the hand cannot bear
to touch it, but not so hot as to scald.
After a short time the legs should be
rubbed dry and the horse gently exer
cised. Has nersr known this to fail to
remedy the trouble.
A London magistrate lately put
woman nnder bonds to keep the peace
against uerseu ior lour montlis. ihe
lady in question having failed in her
fourth attempt at suicide, was quite
naturally apprehended as a miserable
failure, and made to give bail no longer
to disappoint the public on the subject
. of her own voluntary demise.
It is a popular delusion that men
f never envy woman. Of course they do,
but they are too wise to confess it.
Doubtless it would be better never to
. be born ; but, if that misfortune does
' woenr to one, it is some elevation to be
born woman to be accounted an
angel here, and predestined to be an
Tek Opsiosoofx. This is a new and
simple instrument, for the purpose of
demonstrating the pulsations of sound.
Take a tube of any material, from one
to two inches in diameter, and anywhere
from two inches to a foot or more in
length. Over one tad paste a piece of
tissue paper or s thin piece of rubber
or goldbeater's skin ; either will do. In
the center of the membrane, with a drop
of mucilage, fasten a bit of looking
glass not more than an eighth of an
inch square, with the reflecting aide
outward, of course. When dry, take it
to the sunshine, and. with the open end
of the tube at the mouth, hold the other
end so that the beam of reflected light
will fall upon the white wall or a sheet
of paper held in the hand. Kow speak.
or sing, or toot in it. The regular
movement of the beam of light with the
persistence of vision presents Tery
beautiful and re polar patterns, that
differ for each different pitch and in'
tensity, but are quite uniform for given
conditions. If a tune like "Auld Lang
Syne" is tooted slowly in it, care being
taken to give the sounds the same in
tensity, a series of curves will appear.
one for each sound and alike for a given
sound, whether reached by ascension or
descension, so that it would be possible
to indicate the tune by the curves : in
other words.it is a true phonantograpb.
Iiy trial one can find some tone which
causes the membrane to vibrate in a
single plane, and of course a straight
line will appear upon the screen. If,
while the sound is continued, the tube
be swung back and forth at right angles
to the liue, the sinuous line will appear
which may be either simple, represent
ing a pure and simple sound, or it may
be compound-sinuous, showing over
tones, precisely as in Konig's mano-
With the lecture room darkened and
using the beam of light from a porte
lumicre or from a lantern, these may be
projected of an immense size. There is
no trouble in the world in making them
eight or ten feet amplitude or more if
needed. At a distance of but three or
four feet, the curves will spread ont to
two or three feet in length when a tone
is made to which the tube can reason
A Trade Make Decision-. The ralue
of trade mark security to manufacturers
and merchants is forcibly demonstrated
in the following recent decision of the
Supreme Court, rendered in the Circuit
Court of the United btates for tbe
Eastern district of Pennsylvania,
UcKenna, judge, in the case of the
Lowell Manufacturing Company against
Larned and Starr, which is of interest
as bearing on the law of trade marks.
The complainants many years ago be
gan to send their rolls of carpet to
market with a hollow wooden shell in
the center of each roIL This shell can
both be seen and felt Becoming a
distinguishing mark of the goods, they
continued its use and adopted it as
their trade mark, registering it as such
in January, 1871, under the act of July
8, 1870. Defendants copied it, and
complainants having brought suit,
pleaded that it was an unpatented me
chanical contrivance for rolling the
carpet and extracting the spindls. After
full argument, Judge McKenna decided
that the "shell" is a good and valid
trade mark, and complainants are en
titled to its exclusive use, further de
ciding that defendants have infringed.
A perpetual injunction is granted, with
reference to a master to compute and
assess profits and damages.
EiotAi.xo.-a tub Dead. For the fol
lowing concise description of the "Bru-
netti Process" for the preservation of
the dead we are indebted to the Journal
of Applied ChemUtry. The steps are as
follows: 1. Ihe circulatory system is
cleansed by washing with cold water
till it issues quite clear from the body.
This may occupy from two to five hours.
2. Alcohol is injected so as to abstract
as much water as possible. This occu
Dies about a nnarter at an hnnr
Ether is then injected to abstract the
fatty matters. This occupies from two
to ten hours. 4. A strong solution of
tannin is then injected. This occupies
lor imbibition two to ten hours. 5. The
body is then dried in a current of warm
air passed over heated chloride of cal
cium. This may occupy two to five
hours. The body is thus perfectly pre
served, and resists decay. The Italians
exhibit specimens which are as hard as
stone, retain the shape perfectly and
are equal to the best wax models.
In this process it will be noticed that
those substances most prone to decay
are removed and the remaining portions
are converted by tne tannin into a sub
stance resembling leather, and thus
effectively protected against decompo
sition ior years.
Ice-Makiso Machines. The making
oi ice by artiaciai means is a matter of
rapidly increasing importance, not only
on account of the increase it affords in
our domestic comforts, but also on ac
count of its usefulness in many mann-
factoring branches. The ice-making
moo nine Has already been of great ser
vice in breweries, as it renders the
brewer independent of the supply of
natural ice, while the ice machine may
also be used for the direct cooling of
tne air and tne wort, iiesides, ice made
artificially by machinery is colder and
therefore harder than natural ice, a fact
which has clearly been proved by ex
periments lately made, when equal
weights of both artificially and naturally
produced ice were placed in warm water
of equal temperature, the result being
uiai uie anmciai ice took more than
twice tbe time for melting than was re
quired py me natural ice.
How Lapidaries cut. grind and Pol
ish Amethyst and other Qcabtz and
Hard Stones. The rough stones are
first cut to a plane surface by means of
m milling uuiii XUiB CUIllUBUS OK Ulin
circular piece of iron like a circular saw,
without teeth, however, the periphery
- .1,4.' .11 rr-i .: . - 1 1 . . i -
oi wmcn is covered witn diamond dust.
It is made to revolve rapidly, and the
stone applied to its edce. The stone is
then taken to the roughing mill where
tbe surlpce is prepared for pohshimr.
The roughing mill consists of a revolv
ing leaden disk covered with emery.
this gives a smooth surface to the
stone, which is lastly polished at the
polishing mill. The polishing mill is a
revolving leaden disk Kept covered with
rottenstone and water.
At the recent meetinp; of the British
Association, one of the ruled speculum
mates oi iTotessor liutherford, of ew
fork. 2.300 lines to the inch. was exhib
ited by Mr. Norman Lockyer, who
stated that in the spectroscope it gave
we same amount oi dispersion as a
train of twenty or thirty glass prisma.
tT lis aid. movements of tbe sun a
atmosphere as slow aa five miles per
secona coma do measured.
Professob R. C. Kedsie. of the Mi
chigan agricultural college, has analyzed
the air bf a green house, which had been
closed for twelve hours, and found it
better than pure conn try air. This
seems to be a stronsr argument in favor
oi plants in sleeping rooms.
A calm and philosophic advertise
ment, of which the following is a trans
lation, appeared in the Paris Journal:
"M. A. Lefeuve. 43 bis. Rue Basse du
Rem part, begs the lady in black, who
does not like draughts in omnibuses, to
kindly send him his purse, which ahe
found in his pocket on the 1st of July,
and to kedp the money it contained aa
a reward for her address." 1L Lefeuve
deserved the alight return he asked, a
Table EnQrETix. The correct way
is for the one who sits at the head of
the table to help first, the first lady on
the right : next the first lady on the
left, then the second lady on the right ;
then the second lady on the left, till all
the ladies at the table are served. Then
repeat these attentions, in the same
order, till the gentlemen are served.
The gentleman should always serve his
wife before he begins to serve the gen
tlemen at the table, but not till all
other ladies at the table are served.
It is not etiquette to snatch at a plate
before it reaches you, and begin to eat
as though famished, but leisurely,
socially commence eating when the food
is ready, and handed yon. Politeness
does not require that a person should
sit at a table till from five to forty
guests are helped, and till the food to
be partaken of has become cold.
If a person is an expert, or even a
good carver, the fowl or meat should
be carved at the table while the guest
are chatting and indulging in social
conversation, but if not if the meat
is to be haggled, and cnt into chunks,
and the joints only to be discovered
after several guesses, explorations and
disappointment, all carving should be
done on a side-table before the guests
are seated. The rule is to have a dinner
pass off pleasantly with nothing to
make the partakers thereof nervous or
It is net necessary to go into ccsta
cies at the table over the pickles, the
sweet coke, the coffee, the meat, etc.,
etc., lest people think yon never hod
anything to eat before, or set you down
as a flatterer. But an expression of ap
probation of the meal is not ont of
place, nor would it be ont of taste to
quietly ask the host or hostess how
such a dish wss prepared.
Remember this. It is not polite or
good breeding to make excuses to your
guests at the table. To say that the
"bread is not baked throngh," the bis
cuits have too much saleratus in them.1
"the potatoes are soggy." "the coffee
is poor and unsettled.' "the meat is
tough or poor," "the top of the pepper
box never stays on," or that "my
1 - t, ,.i lr. .. 1 js . .
uinoer or ureuaiusi in uui iia iu cut
All such remarks are in very bad taste.
and mean one of three things. That
your food is not fit to eat, or that you
wish to spoil the appetite of yonr guests
by prejudicing them against wbat you
set before them, or that you are fishing
after forced compliments.
In entertaining guests, you are only
required to do wbat you can conveni
ently to moke them feel at ease and to
make them comfortable, that their stay
may be pleasant, and their visit ever
remembered with pleasure.
Never invite people to visit yon un
less yon want and expect them to come.
It is not right for one to become in
sincere simply to be fashionable or to
invite persons to his home who are not
The Ritfs of long aoo. A writer in
Chamber Journal says that in the
time of Elizabeth ruffs "in their stiff
and formal shape were considered by
both sexes rather as the demonstration
of a grave and demure character than
an aid to beauty. ' It was not long after
their introduction that the younger
ladies, disinclined to conceal their
goodly necks from the eyes of their
admirers, opened the front of their
ruffs, and elevated the part behind their
heads, thus incurring the censnre of
that worthy dissector of abuses, Philip
Stubbs. A beautiful example of the
gorget, called in modern times a whisk,
is shown in Vertue's print of Elizabeth's
visit to Lord Hudson ; here you see all
the younger ladies, including the Queen,
with their necks exposed. When the
use of starch and poking-sticks had
rendered the arrangement of a ruff
easy, their size beean rapidly to in
crease. Those both of men and
women, writes Stow, "became intoler
ably large, being a quarter of a yard
deep. This fashion was called in Lon
don the French Fashion ; but when
Englishmen came to Paris the French
knew it not, and, in derision, called it
'the English monster.
The Family Phtsician, Many fami
lies do not have one. They call in now
one and now another medical practi
tioner as the fancy takes them, or as
they hear of this or that "astonishing
cure" that has been performed. We do
not believe in any such course. Choose
some one physician, and stick to him.
There is a great deal in the doctor's
coming to know your family constitu
tion and peculiarities, the action of
your system for each individual is in
a measure dinerent under remedies,
your temperament and disposition.
Moreover, don't expect miracles of your
physician. hat raan can do, be un
doubtedly will do L e., if he is at all
worthy ot confidence. Medical science
even yet is very largely a groping in the
dark. And do n't forget to pay his bills
promptly. He is at least as much en
titled to prompt compensation for his
services as your butcher or grocer.
Yonr gratitude at his care is desirable,
but it wont feed bun or bis children.
To make Toilet Soap. Take one 25c
box of concentrated lye ; dissolve it in
one-half gallon rain water ; pour in
large pitcher to cool. Now melt
pounds of clean lard or tallow, when
about milk warm pour your cold lye in
very slowly and stir rapidly. Continue
stirring till it begins to thicken. Now
add one ounce of oil of sassafras, or
any other perfume you fancy; have
ready a clean box, one foot square, pour
in and cever air tight. JLiet it thus re
main for three or four days ; then cut
it up in cakes, and it will be ready for
Boiled Bread Pudding. Crumb
your stole bread into a pudding pail
and cover with sweet milk, and set by
the stove to warm and soften. Then to
every quart of milk add two well beaten
eggs, a half cup of sugar, and a hand
ful of raisins or sweet dried fruit of
any kind. Do not have your pail f nil.
as it needs some room to ripe. Pnt the
cover on tightly, set in boiling water.
and do not allow it to atop boiling till
done. If you try that once yon will
never make a bated pudding again.
Serve with cream.
Treatment of Chilblains.. The
Canada Medical Journal recommends
sulphurous acid in this affection. It
should be applied witn a camel-hair
brush, or by means of a sprav-prodncer.
One application of this usually effects
a cure, ibe acid should be used pure.
A good wash for hands or feet affected
with chilblains, is sulphurous acid,
thiee parts ; glycerine, one part; water.
one part. The acid will be found par
ticularly nseful in tbe irritating, tor
menting state ef chilblains.
To Japan old Tea-Teats. First
clean them thoroughly with soap and
water, and little rottenstone ; then
dry them by wiping and exposure at
the fire. Kow get some good copal
varnish, mix it witn acme bronze pow
der, and apply with a brush to the de
nuded parts. After which set the tray
in an even at a beat of 212 to 300 de
grees until the Tarnish is dry. Two
coats will make it equal to new.
CochseIj (to witness) Kow. air. what
is the character of the plaintiff in this
Witncst Her character is slinhtlv
Covneel What do Yon mean br a
lightly matrimonial character T
Witneee She's been married seven
A Tmrn. Tale. She was a music
teacher. He played the piano fairly
well. They lived next door. It was
one of those wooden cities, to common
in this country, where each house stands
alone in its little garden. It was summer-time,
and evening. All the win
dows were open, and from every side
came scraps and bits of music from
sundry pianos, voices and instruments.
A flute wailed, over the way, where the
"engaged man" lived. A voice and a
piano duetted where the young married
folks lived ; and the young thing who
was "paying attentions" to the First
Baptist soprano was trying the bass of
certain touching psalms. In the midst
of it all, she (the music teacher) began
a slumber-song. Then the others paused
to listen. When she stopped there was
a little pause, and then he played a
"Binder Lied." Silence all round.
Then she indulged in a waltz. She felt
better. Then he galloped, musically
speaking. She did not seem to be in
the mood, and she replied in "A Song
Without Words," It was touching.
Then he played a bit of the "Moonlight
Sonata." She took, and replied with
"Five O'Clock in The Morning I" The
flute fellow, the young couple, and all
the rest of tbe neighbors, sat up in bed,
or in their chairs, held their breaths.
and listened. It was becoming inter
esting 1 The moonlight fell throngh the
trees, and it was very calm and still.
The firefly roamed through the garden
and tbe doorbugs bounded nuuiiy.
Then he played "Come, Rest in This
Bosom 1" and some of them stuffed the
sheets into their mouths to keep them
from laughing. Then there was a pause
as if she did not know what to give
next. Then she played "Oh! Fair
Dove ! Oh 1 Fond Love 1" or music to
that effect. There was a suspicion of
laughter in the air, but the two beard
it not. When she finished, he, too,
paused a moment, and then in a sweet
and tender manner played, 'I Would
That My Love." It was too much I
Some one laughed. Then somebody
else laughed. Some more laughed. A
baby woke up and cried horribly, and
somebody "shoo'd" it. The laughter
filled the night with din. A certain
window came down with a slam, and a
piano was heard to shut with a bsng.
For all that, they were married within
Axecdotes of Public Worthies.
George Washington. One day, in a
fit of abstraction the juvenile George
cut down Bnshrod's favorite cherry tree
with a hatchet. His purpose was to cut
But the old gentleman came sailing
round the corner of the barn just as the
f utnre Father of his Country had started
on the retreat.
"Look here, sonny," thundered the
stern old Virginian, "who cut that tree
George reflected a moment. There
wasn't another boy or another hatchet
within fifteen miles. Besides, it oc
curred to him that to be virtuous is to
be happy. Just as Washington senior
turned to go in and get his horsewhip,
our little hero burst into tears, and
nestling among his father's coat-tails,
exclaimed, "Father, I cannot tell a lie.
It must have been a frost. '
"My son, my son," stammered the
fond parent, as he made a pass for his
offspring, "when you get to be first in
war and first in peace, just cover your
back-pay into the Treasury, and the
newspaper press will respect you 1"
Daniel Webster. The following
anecdote of the great Massachusetts
statesman has never before appeared in
One day, Clay, Webster, and Calhoun
met upon the steps of the CapitoL Mr.
Clay ventured to remark, in his most
affable style, that it looked like rain.
Calhoun looked wise, but said nothing.
Evidently he took in the whole situation
at a glance. It was a crisis for Webster.
Carefully laying his thumb behind the
third brass button of his blue coat, he
gazed from out of those cavernous eyes
and grandly uttered these prophetic
words: "So, gentlemen, the American
people will never forsake the Constitu
tion. We shall have fair weather."
And so it proved. Lippincott'
The San Francisco papers tell about
a young woman out there who is known
aa "the mysterious deaf and dumb girl;"
and one of the reporters went round to
interview her a few days ago. While
he was standing by her taking notes of
the intelligence conveyed to him by
signs, he happened to remark to a com
panion that a girl with such a nose as
that ought to be deaf and dumb as a
punishment for lending herself to such
an outrage. He had only time to
wonder why his companion slid down
the banister so suddenly, when he was
surprised to find himself lying at the
bottom of the stairs with the coal scuttle
on him and the girl coming down three
steps at a time with a rolling-pin in one
hand and a bed-slat in the other. He
thinks now she is more mysterious than
What wine does Jack love best?
Why. Port, of course.
A Boarding Establishment A car
penter s shop.
A word to Trosy Lovers It is not
only those women who wear earings
whose ears are bored.
When the spider left the ark. did he
walk or take a fly ?
When Judy's milkman heard of the
noise they're making about the adultera
tion of milk, be said, "water fuss I
A Fact A London milkman feels as
helpless as a dancing master without
Awful Thought (if it goDS on much
longer) There is a Tichbourno from
which no traveler returns.
"Madam, why were you not here be
"I could not come, sir I"
"Were you not subpoenaed, madam?"
"Yes, sir I But I was sick."
"What was the matter, madam ?"
"I had an awful boil, sir I"
"Upon your honor, madam?"
"Xo, sir I upon my arm I"
On last Sunday evening a citizen of
this town went home about teu and a
half o'clock, and gently tapped at the
door. ""Who's there ?" was the question
propounded by his better half from the
inside. To which very proper inquiry
the heartless husband replied by asking
" bom would you be expecting at this
hour of the night."
A Xzw York female who read that
the Hoosae Tunnel cost nine hundred
dollars per yard, said she would have a
dress pattern off from that piece, if the
old man did not lay np a cent for the
next two years.
A minister asked a tipsy fellow lean
ing up against a fence, where he ex
pected to go to when he died. "If I
can't get along any better than I do
now," he replied, "I shan't go any
where." A good sort of man was recently asked
to subscribe for a chandelier for the
church. "Xow,"" said h, "what's the
use of chandelier ? After you get it.
yon can't get any one to play on it."
Somebody says "tall men like short
women." How very true this may be.
tall women seldom like men who are
A sisristTloa without a difference
to be chosen to office without opposi
tion. A Trt-axcle. Fishing for trout A
right angle Catching trout.
The 9f agie Power r Lot.
Two or three years ago the snperin
tendent of the Little Wanderers' Home
in Boston received one morning a re
quest from the judge that be would
come np to the court-room. He com
plied directly, and found there a group
of seven little girl, ragged, dirty, ana
forlorn, beyond even what he was accus
tomed to see. Aue juuge puuikcu r
them, and said :
"Mr. T . can yon take any of
"Certainly ; 111 take them all," was
the prompt reply.
"All 1 What in the world can you do
with them all?"
"I'll make women of them."
The judge singled out one, even worse
in appearance than all the rest, ana
asked again :
"What can you do with this one?"
"Ill make a woman of her," Mr.
T repeated, firmly and hopefully,
He took them all home. They were
washed and dressed, and provided witn
a good supper and beds. The next
morning they went into the school
room with the rest of the children.
Mary was the name of the little girl
whose chance for better things the judge
thought was small.
During the afternoon the teacher S3id
to Mr. T . in reference to her :
"I never saw a child like that. I
have tried for an honr to get a single
smile, and failed."
Mr. T said afterward to himself
that her face was the saddest he had
ever seen, sorrowful beyond expression;
yet she was a very little girl only seven
or eight rears old.
After school he called her into his
office, and said pleasantly : "Mary, I've
lost my little pet. I used to have
little girl here that would wait on me,
and sit on my knee, and I loved her
very much. A kind lady and gentle
man adopted her, and she went to live
witn them. I miss her, and I should
like yon to take her place, aud be my
little pet ; will you ?
A gleam of light flitted over the poor
child s face as she begun to understand
him. He gave her ten cents, and told
her that she might go to a store near by
and buy some candy. While she was
gone he took two or three newspapers.
tore them in piece, and scattered them
about the room. hen she returned,
in a few minutes, ho said to her:
"Mary, will you clean up my r8ico lor
me? pick np them papers, and make it
loot real nice.
She went to work with a will. A
little more of this sort of management
treating her just like a kind father
would wrought the desired change.
She went into the school-room after
dinner with so changed a look and bear
ing that the teacher was astonished.
The child's face was absolutely radiant;
and half fearful of some mental wan
dering, she went up to her and said
"Mary, what is it? What makes you
iook so happy ?
"Oh ! I've got somebody to love me!"
the child answered earnestly, as if it
were heaven come down on enrth.
That was all tbe secret. For want of
love that poor little one's life bad been
so cold and desolate that she had lost
childhood's faith and hope. She could
not af first believe in the reality of joy
or Kindness lor her. It was this cer
tainty that some one loved her and de
sired her affection that lighted the
child's soul and glorified her face !
Mary has since been adopted by
wealthy people, and lives in a beautiful
home in Xear England ; but more than
ail its comforts and beauty, ruumng
like golden thread throngh it all, she
hnds the love of ber father and mother.
Shall we who have many to love, and
to love ns, refuse to lie comforted, to
see any value and use in life, any work
for our hands to do, because one of our
treasures may be removed . from our
sight from our home and core to
And oh ! shall we let any of these
little ones go hungering for affection
go np even unto God's land, before they
hnd some body to love them ?
Wherefore Old Maids.
Seven reasons why old maids have
not married: Somo cling to family name
don't want to merge into tbe Smith
family. Some prize their beiuty too
high don't find a purchaser. Some
are too literary. Literary women should
not marry; Mrs. Henians found the
feeding of five hungry boys uncongenial
to her taste ; Mrs. Sigourney was un
happy in her domestic relations ; Mrs.
Fanny Kemble preferred to he the hero
ine of her own tragedy, "Francis the
First," than to be Mrs. Butler the
second ; Hannah Moore, Miss Edge
worth, Miss Sedgwick, whose books
have made the world better than they
found it, did well to remain single ; the
same may be said of Alice and Phoobe
Cary, Louisa Alcott, Elizabeth Phelps,
Emily Faithful, and many others.
These are wedded to their works. Like
Michael Angelo, they say, "Onr works
shall be our children." Miss Uerschel
was too much absorbed in the stars for
"sparks" below ; Miss Mitchel preferred
comets to bachelors ; Anna Dickinson
wouldn't hitch on even to a Senator.
Miss Anthony marry ? Marry a man ?
No, never ! unless an executioner. Then
all the tyrant men should have one
neck, placed on one block, and she bold
the axe. Some are too religious ; these
are the Ann Lees, Ann Hutchinson,
the Joans of Arc that have set the world
on fire with religious enthusiasm. Some
are too much absorbed in philanthropic
work Florence Nightingale, Miss Bar
ton, Miss Carpenter, Dorothy Dix.
Some have no knack to win a lover.
Lovers are often fools, caught with
chaff. Some are too modest ; modest
little violets hid in the lowland meadow.
Some are too bold, too tongney ; they
rattle like an alarm clock ; they make a
soldier of a man if he will only enlist.
Fidelity ia Little Thins.
Let ns remember that God looks in
our actions only for the motive. The
world judges ns by appearance ; God
counts for nothi ng what is most dazzling
to men. What he desires is a pure
intention, true docility, and a sincere
self-renunciation. All this is exercised
more frequently, and in a way that tries
us more severely, on common than on
great occasions. Sometimes we cling
more tenaciously to a trifle than to a
great interest. It would give no more
pain to relinquish an amusement than
to bestow a great sum in charity. We
are more easily led away by little things,
because we believe them more innocent,
and imagine that we are less attached
to them ; nevertheless, when God de
prives ns of them, we soon discover
from the pain of privation how excessive
and inexcusable was our attachment to
them. The sincerity of onr piety is
also impeached by the neglect of minor
duties. What probability is there that
we should not hesitate to make great
sacrifices, when we shrink from slight
ones t But what ia most dangerous to
the mind ia the habit it acquires of
unfaithfulness. True love to God thinks
nothing small. All that can please or
oispiease turn is great, it does not
produce constraint and weah scruples,
but it places no limits to its fidelity ;
it acts with simplicity, and as it is not
embarrassed with tilings that God has
not commanded, it never hesitates a
moment about what he does command,
whether it be great or small. FcneUrn.
"I hold it to be a fact," says Pascal,
"that if all persons knew what they
said of each other, there would not be
four friends in the world. This is mani
fest from the disputes to which indis
creet reports from one to another give
Tsx Danbury Xevct Man says : 'One
of the most annoying complaints in tne
range of medical knowledge is m cold in
the head. The man with a cold in his
head is a mournful fabric to contem
plate. He loses his interest in every
thing but a btove and a handkerchief,
and were he called upon to give an ex
pression, it would bo found that his
idea of heaven was a place where stove
foundries and cotton mills were about
equally divided. His eyes are watery,
his skin drawn tight to his flesh, his
nose is swollen, of a fiery red, and sorer
than a strange dog. What he mostly
fears is the draft, but in spite of his
most active endeavors he is sure to get
into it ; and he is hardly able to con
ceal his surprise at tbe pressure of busi
ness the family is subjected to, which
keeps the door open about two-thirds
of the time, and establishes an almost
uninterrupted current of air about his
legs. Screwed np back of the stove,
with his nose like a beacon shining
above it, he patiently holds his hand
kerchief to the blaze, and finally slips
into a mental calculation as to which
will first lose its moisture his cotton
or his blood. There he sits all day,
with the handkerchief as a flag of truce
tendered by the fire in his head to the
fire in the stove, and at night he goes
scudding through a cold hall, sneezing
at every leap. Long after every one
else is asleep he starts np with a terrific
sneeze, and finds that hia feet are stick
ing out below the quilts, and that the
handkerchief which he meant to have
carefully located for just this emergency,
is nowhere to be found. This distress
ing malady is the Wandering Jew of
ailments, invades every household.and,
bnt a few years since, could, with per
fect impunity, snap its feverish finger
in the very face ef medical science. But
the hydra-headed monster is now
brought under the most perfect control
of medical science, as demonstrated by
the almost instant relief afforded by
snuffing a few spoonfuls of Dr. Sage's
Catarrh Remedy liquid, which soothes
and quenches the feverish heat as if by
magic, suddenly arresting the frantic
rage of this heretofore untamed barba
rian, and, in twenty-four to thirty-six
hours, "Richard is himself again." J
Qtack Medicines. We never pnfT.
bnt Axakesis, Ihe srrrnt western PILE
remedy, has enred Thousands, after
lotions, oiutments, and all manner of
nostrums have failed. It is the discov
ery of Dr. Silsuee, an eminent western
physician, and has leen endorsed by
medical men of all schools. It is a sim
ple medicated suppository, acts as an
instrument, poultice, and medicino,
affords instant relief from pain, and is
pronounced an infallible cure. Price
SI. 00. Sent free by mail on receipt of
price, Anakesis Depot, 4G Walker st..
New York. ' 8
There is, probably, no way iu which
we can benefit our readers more than
by recommending to them for general
use Johnxon'a Anodyne. Liniment. It
is adapted to almost all the purposes of
a Family Medicine ; and as a specific
for coughs, colds, whooping cough,
soreness of the chest, lame stomach,
rheumatism, spitting of blood, and all
lung difficulties, it has no equal that,
ever we saw or heard of.
Tbe propriety of giving condition
medicine to horses, cattle and sheep,
was discussed and admitted by many of
the Agricultural Societies throughout
the Stato last Fall, aud we believe that
in every case but one they decided in
favor of Sheridan'i Cavalry Condition
J'uwders. Gjod judgment. 1
Onsioxs of the Press. The Texas
Xtw Vorktr says: "An old Scotch phy
sician once said to one of his paticuta:
'Keep your feet warm, your head cool,
and your bowels open, an' there's little
"ilse" can harm ye.' This aphorism is
full of wisdom, and expresses exactly
what Dr. Walker's California Vine
gar Bitters will do for yon. We speak
of what we know from nearly two years
practical experience in the use of this
indispensable .family medicine. Its
office is to attack a lazy, torpid liver,
and impart new life to this vital organ
a proper flow of bile and a prompt
discharge of effete matter. A good di
gestion and appetite are restored to tbe
sufferer. Pure blood, tbe 'life of tbe
flesh,' is secured, and the patient soon
feels himself a walking electrical bat
tery. Good health is more precious
than fine gold Vinegar Bitters re
stores, and is. therefore, above price,
The man who discovered it is a philoso
pher and a benefactor of bis race. 18
Tap Worm ! Tape Worm I
RrmorM n m fpw liaara ith harm!-- Vgtahlt
Meiltcute. o fee ake i until the rntir worm, with
head. l?a. Refer thone atftictrd to rvwUlttuta of
PuiUueliihia wb-tfn I hav cured, thai had been un-
ucrenal ully treated st the Jetfenton -MeUical Colleire
on Tenth street ; hd Uken iu rata turpnt,iiefi, ilia
tMMmuea ein-cincT. ana au mown remedies, ur.
F. Kilnkel. No. 9 North Ninth rreet. Fhilade ihta.
Tbe Ouctor baa been in buiuein for over tweut -five
year, and in perfectly reliable. Call and aee. Advice,
free. temove-l tape worm from a child aix years
old measuring 3u feet. At bis ollice cn be seen sue.
cunetiM. lottie of them over an feet in length, which
have been removed in less than three nonrs by takiut
one dose uf his medicine, br. Kuukei' treatou-nl
s sinii'le. safe and perfectly retisMe, and no fee
until me w-.rtn. witn head, pasi,es. lr. r.. . KunKei.
North Ninth street, I'huadelohia, Pa. Consulta
tion bT mail, or at ofnes free.
SiO Brcslau Lots.
Of 25xtOO ftef, or Sale it ihe
CITY OF BRESLAU.
at f0 per Zot,
2,000 Garden Plots
0 JO Zolt each, at 9 WO per Ttot.
Tho City of Brcslau
la located on the South Sid Railroad
of Long Island, aai is knows to be Hie
most enterprising place ia the State,
having threa churches, schools, several
large manufactories, hotels, stores, etc.,
eta, and a population af several thou
Every one Znows Ereskn,
And those who don't, please call for
particulars on TH03. WELAVOOD, 15
Willoughby Street, Brooklyn.
REMEMBER, $10 PER LOT.
Title perfect and warrantee deeds
given free of incumbrance, streets
opened and larreyed free of extra
charge. Apply to
15 Willonghby St., Brooklyn, L I.,
4 Ro. 7 Beekman St., Rooms 5 4 8,
Hew Tork Gty.
ED W AUD SAL01T05,
412 k 614 Chestnut St.
t-ll-ly Philadelphia, Pa, j
muTtx mxKnrRD at Tim omam.
Can Vytpe Consumption be Cured?
We untwer, YES I
Firs XincT all the nnnnlthy nraeous
tht f-hrs abont tit wU f ths stomach
Second. Producs n active eoaJHioB
Liver and Kidneys wittteut aepiauof,
iBini, vyp'j v
the drain of some of the sompouent parts
.. . i i.i
Lnsx compose snun
imit that a core aa b performed on this
Apart from our Offlce Practice.
THE GREAT AMERICAN
Remove the fur pas matter from tie stomaoh,
sad rsttor it to a kes:thy eoaaiuoa.
THE PINE TREE
Aetj B tho Liver, heals tho Stomaeh, anJ
ata oa tho Kidneys aad Jmon fcysum.
For further advice, eH or write
OB. U Qv C WBBART,
2S2 A'orJe Second Street.
ft is known to ail readers that since Vs.
L. a C WIGHART has followed the cans
and cure of dueaes. and the rreat value 0
TAIt aa curative remedy, aa directed by
Bishop Berkley and Rev. John Wesley, that
many havo attempted to maks a TAR pre
paration for THROAT AXD LUNG DIS
EASES. Bo it knows that Da. L. Q C
PIHE TREE CORDIAL
Is the on!y remedy, from long experience,
nsed fcy oar nott okillful physioiani f&r
Diptheria, Eleerated Thnt, I.un?, Kidney,
Stomach, Asthma, end Oeneml Debility, 11
well as for Coujh. (.'.J.i an J Lung AT'
DR. L. Q. C. WsSHART,
cc:;:uLTn;c- lscis aid stohs,
No. 232 N. SECOND ST ,
pyiiL tir.T.ri!i i.
Dr. J. Walker's California Tin
esrar 1 Jit tors arc a purely YevrctaUo
preparation, ni.ulo chiurty from ihe na
tive herbs found m tlie lower r.Miprs of
tto Sierra Nevada mountains of Califor
nia, tho medicinal proirties of which
are extracted thorcfroiu without the nso
of Alcohol. Tho question is almost
daily asked. " What U tin; cause of the
nnparaileled success of Vixegar llrr
TEESf Our answer is, that they reuiovo
the cause of disease, and tlio patieut re
covers his health They are the "Treat
blood purifier and aliie-givii! principle,
a perfect Henovator aud luvigorator
of tho system. Never before iu tho
history of" the worid ha a medicine bwn
couiMumled possessin; the reniarkubie
qnniities of Vineuar liirrEKs in kealiu? the
sick of every disease man is heir to. They
are a gentle I'urrstive as well as a Tunic,
relieving C'onee.-liou or Infl.miniatinn ot
the Liver aud Visceral Organs, ia Uilioa.
The proportit's of De. Walker's
Viskoab KlTTKRS are Arxrient. Diaphoretic.
Carminative, Nutritious, Laxative. Diuretic,
Sedative, Counter-irritant, Sudorilic, AlU-r
tive, and Anti-Bilious.
II. II. MrlXWAI.n A CO..
Dnicffirts and I Sen. Aits- Snn r mnciscn. Cnlif'Wnia,
and vtrr. of Weshinirtun nrvt riuirltTi Sr.. N. V.
Sold bjr all UruaVliUts aad Dealer.
TAKES on Sight.
but! s Biscbus l.Mi.T n.w.p.r-r
err sVenivr rsia Us larzeet sa In-.l
OLF.Of.lt API I ,! j,CM
list jt ' neV pala:e! y Mrs Ja4ers
couiTMt JQ'I r-uETtanu-.a f r er ' ll.-. Aft' V- 1
AK-f" j-t. bsts I1IF.XE ilC.
t .!' M tos -'be,t n!sp cTr etr4 e
era." We .'srsl.b -lis iuh:e.i tnt LnJ-a...t
oc:i. toil ? -r nli-i cisiiiia.. !,, .-,.
scnb?r sre'.tss 1 17 nor: rittaT -we Bevutlu! r e.
tir-. wVe sre t- !r fer 1 .11 l EDI A T K. Ifc
1.1 V KR V. Tte npn lie ?) pn.
fjai-f ,-.arx.. t-.oa j p-'Pi xu tbs ef 1 cla. It
La, thj.-try.-nrra.-t'xB, ,s -h. ara-j, E3ip:-jr Hie
bi-i lu-r-tr sl-st E.1H EH OT', rili rfr r,
b loei beg-ianti : Wk ctset.rs aepphed lo Hen
i"';'c?.'.hr- ?J;.S;'?W ei!:a K-iuel la
.V n , ', n r binn It ib, otoc
w.3 s s swl tiUry or as Is le. r TUTe
-aieat an-ine, im:J mi f " Ti iVt r r?
c rcu.ars sal leiat lo J B. fOKD WAN I ED.
a CO Hear Vera, Ikau, Cmcage, Ciadssall or
baa FrasdMo, ll-2-u
r ANTED, AGENTS MALE OB FEMALE. FOR
f T the most mrner makins- NnveltiM in - -
ket. Fer l artiriilare, atUln,
l-illLAl'U-r-Ui A NOVELTY MFG CO
ll-J8tf ax f uiuu br., tULadclplui'Pa.
THE A - NECTAR
-;ftt ma hk
1 with the Green Tea lUmr. War
ranted to sqit all tastes. Fur
sale everywhere. And for sale
wnoieeale only by the Great At
lantic Parlac I ea C-, 191 Fnl
too St, and 14 Church St. S.
T. P u.tt.iiw. bcudfurTbea
acir circular. aui
B L, S3 52 S
,,n,1 l-in -r "a. Leek HCtl
Challenars tho world hi perrertnw gs -,
rapidity ol mocioa -oa. aa
Pall an a..i. a M
- w esnoas aad trcalara.
BLECS SFWTwa) KACHTln OrX.
r.t tKUVs7 Ti'Vli
OP PERUVIAN BARK.
Tbt Kortpe for tha Bitters waafooad sraotuj tho
sapors oa assail nil phya!elaa.aauvrJa mas. who
lost tan Ufa. whoa IM soars old. by a fall of his bona,
laid recipe thoa had boon kept s profound secret by
his family for mors than three centuries. DnrlncsU
la time they amads frequent use of tho Bitters, which
rsndsred taora s stron and king llnce set of people,
anJaylDoxcanoo health. Originally the secret ot
nrsparlaf tola Kitten and tta wonderful efferta, waa
obtained by one of their kin, while partlctpatlns ta
tho earliest srpsditlona at ths Apsnlarda ht AaaorVa,
after a solemn promise. Borer to alroice tt bat to tho
presmsud prtadpal aotr.
THIS OEXU7XX SWEDISH BIT
TEKS as tt ta new raned. has staca (ta oomfnf Into publlo
see, effected thousands at astoniehins; rureaof pa.
tlenta already gtroa up by many pbysiciana, and baa
prored Itself such a powerful rest retire and nreoer.
retire Kemedy, that rodeed tt needs no further ludi
sidaal recommendations or pralsa,
HOW IT OPERATES.
Tho effect of the Swedish Bitters directs itself, ta
ths first place, to tho aorroa af the direetiro organs
throughout their entire extant, bat auialy la tho
stomach and ths riaoaral tract. It normalises their
functions, and therefore, sccortBng to ths nature of
t; Irregularities or lauio-roa obstroctiooo and
retentions of all kind, or stops Diarrheas, Dysentery,
sr other anamolous dischargee and afflurla. Byrearo
bUlnc the abdominal organs, of which depend tho
aouriahmont, too eonsorrsrioa and ths dorelopomont
of tho human body tho Swedish Bitters invigorates
ths nerren and ths rltal powers, sharpens ths senses
and the intellect, rsmoras the trembling of the Umbo
tho acidly, the burning, naoseo. aad pains of tho sto
mach. improToa its digestrrs faeaJUea, and an ex.
client Prophylactic and remedy ajrainst nerroua Irri
tability, Flatulency, ChoUc, Worms. Dropsy. Ac. If
taken m aonbla dosss. tt apsratss as a sure aperient,
bat la a mild and painless way.
InooBasmencaof thasa annuities of ths Swedish
Bitters tt has become one of tne moot celebrated reme.
ilea against aluasrs of tho organa contained ia ths
sTrif-pe"1! and of affections that befall mankind la
consequence of said dismiss. Thoa tho Swedish Bit
ten has aa ansurpsesed renown for curing Lirer
Complaints of long standing. Jaundice, Dyspepsia.
Oisorden of tho Spleen, of tho Pancreas, of ths Mesa.
rale Glands, and alao disorders of the lldneys, of ths
Urinary and Sexual -Organs. Besides these the Swe
dish Bitters cures thoae innumerable nerroos, or coo
geetlrs affections and diseases, which originate from
said ebdomtna disturbances, aa: Congestion of the
Langs, ths Heart, and tho Brains, Coughs, Asthma,
Headache. Kanralgia. ta different parts of ths body.
Chlorosis, Internal Hemorrhoids and Piles, stout.
Dropsy. General Debility. Hypochondriasis. Melan
choly, ac, Ao. Of great benefit tho Swedish Bitten
has also been found la tho beclnning of Gastric and
But this is only one ride of tta inestimable power of
protecting those who ass It regolarly against sll mi
asmatic and epidemic disesees. Tho Swedish Bitten
has by long sipsnenco in many thousand cai
Hlned its great renown of being the most reliable
FBESEB.VATTY2 AXD FROFHTLACTTC-REatEDT
Typhus, OrieatalPests Ship-
Tho strperior ptutattlto and aanatfrs Ttrrnea of the
Swedish Bitten against Kalariona Ferns, Dysentery
and Cholera, wars most apparently tested in ths late
wan by French aad English physicians, who by pro
scribing tho same to their respsctira troopa. sno-
asedid In reducing the mortality list of spMsmle die-
issa from M to per cent,
fa" AH persons who turn to peifmui long and bard
labor, and whils doing tt, an often exposed to sodden
changes of temperature, or tho draft or air, or obnox
ious dusts, smells, or npora. should not fall to ass
ths Swedish Bitten, aa a few drops of K, added to
their drink, ars sufficient to preserre tbora la 111 set I
mabls health and rigor. Tnoas who an aiiiuatuauod
to drink ice water during the rammer, should sever
omit to add soma Sweduh Bitten to it.
I tenons gtnn to sedentary Crs should aaa ths
Swedish Bitters. It wUl neutralise the bed effocta oi
their w..it of exercise in open air, and keep them la
good a, slth and good spirits.
tA"To ths Ladles tho Swedish Bitten mast awped-
ally be recommended. Because its an contributes most
tiiliy to preserre the regularity of tho physiolo
gical functions, peculiar to ths delicate fsmala con
stitution and thus prorea aa effectual barrier against
those innumerable Merronaand Blood Disesses-whica
nowaday bars grown ao frequent as to bo takes by
many for Kro'a natural Inheritance
rrw ths Swedish Bitten does not only eecure
good health; ttalaosffectotbornnderelopmeciof tho
female body, sad of tta beauty by perfect forms aad
fiaa oomplectloa and color.
Thoa ths Swedish Bitten has beooms one of tho
safest and moat officiant
C03inm0 AND TOILET ARTICLES
w rsrmers and thefr famfJica. who has tried
Swedish Bitters, prefer tt to all similar articles. For
them tt prorea beneficial la variooa ways.
in Baxmnsr, whoa their caning rerroires them ta
often endure tho Intense neat of tho ana, whils per
forming hard work, they are Induced to be not uf-
aelently cautions in ssriefying their burning thirst by
water, or ta sating fruit sot yet ripe, fco. Tbasfsrm.
big people are Tery heble to suffer from ana stroke.
rsrar. Dysentery. Coolers, Ac-, he. The regular nee
of tho 8wsdlah Bitten makea then dangsroas tnno-
In 'WtateT. during the time of rest, many country
Paople. trying to Indemnify thsmselTes for psst pro
rations are Tery S4 to often orarioed their etomactie
and thus impair their digeatire organs ths roots of
tho tree. Tbe aaa of tho Swedish Bitten prevents
ill fin si from that cause.
As a matter of conns. In ease of atm th
Uent BhOUld STOid food not amrine wtth hl
each, aa la known, to bo difficult to digest or ansoit-
Tho rate: "Be moderate tn an tmi mi few-.
hi strictly to bs eoaerrsd.
HOW TO TAKE STEDISH BITTERS
The Swedish Bitten shall only bs taker, tn ths eb-
asaco of inaaramatory symptoms.
Grown persona take one UMospooafal three times
per day, beore or after moaia, pan or dilated with
raraoaa aadsrKyean, two-thirds of that aaaatttr
Is no.half "
" " one-quarter "
CblMrsa from t years wpwards, one-eighth af that
Persons aecnstomadl to chew tobacco, ahould ab
etain from it aa much ss possible, wbila asrng Swe
dish Bitters;! they amy substitute soma Aowers of
coammomilo or root ef bat then swallow the
salTla, instead of spitting It away. Ia the same way
smoking of tobacco should only moderately bs prao
tlced. Persons afflicted with dyspepsia mast aoteat hot
bread or eaxee, ox fat or Belt meats, but should take
moderate exercieo in free air roiding all rodden chao
gea af temperature, all Intemperance hi eating and
drinking, and all stilus mental excitement, by which
they will eontrlbats largely to tho sffa 1 1 nines of the
. B Should the Swedish Bitters not raM all tastes
B may bo taken with some sugar, or aaa ha diluted
wUh some sugar-water or syrup.
Earing acquired by purchass the recipe and the ex
clusive right of prsrrlng the Only Genalne Swedish
Bitten, heretofore prepared by Eugene "-"-";
lataC. a Army Surgeon, we have, ta order to frus
trate fraud aad deception, the name of B. Schoening
burn! into the glaaa of each bottle and the envelope
around II marked by K. Sebceoing's sad by onr owa
name. Bottles without these marks are rpnrioos.
DENIEL & CO.,
Bo. OB Worth Third Street, Phflsrt alphas.
Mnpsratng!eiMls,aaxiBh Half a sYaaa,
old Who! ass Is by Johnston, HoUowsy ft I
March across, FUlsdelphla. For Sale byt