Bbxeds axd Thobouohbrrds. Thor
oughbred is a term given an animal
descended from parents which both be
long to the same recognized breed. A
breed is a gradual growth, daring many
years, often centuries, of a class of ani
mals which possess some marked dis
tinguishing points or characteristics.
Its perfection is arrived at by a course
of skillful breeding of selected animals,
each one chosen for the especial purpose
of marking more distinctly some desired
characteristic. This course is persevered
in until each animal is able to reproduce
itself exactly and infHllibly, and the
chief characteristics of the class of ani
mals are indelibly fixed, 60 that each
young animal produced is a tvpe of its
class. Bach a class of animals is then
reorganized as a breed or as thorough
bred animals, and its descendants with
out admixture of foreign blood are
"pure bred" or "thoroughbred." There
are very few really pure breeds however;
that is, races of animals which repro
duce themselves exactly in color and
form. The Devon cattle are one of
these pure breeds, having been from
time immemorial exactly what they are
now, and reproducing themselves ex
actly in form, color, and every other
characteristic without failure. Oar na
tive buffalo is another pure breed of
cattle, as are also the wild cattle of
Chillingham, England, and the dun
cattle and the buffalo of Italy. The
term breed is given to the Ayrshire,
Jersey, or Shortliorn, because although
they do not reproduce themselves ex
actly, yet they do so with snflicient
closeness to preserve their distinguish
ing traits of character. As they are
recognized as brseds their unmixed des
cendants are called thoroughbred. If
their blood is mingled with that of
another class, whether that be thorough
bred or not, the "thoroughness" is lost
and the produce is a grade. That pro
duce can never be brought back to a
thoroughbred really. There will always
lie a stain, and although that stain may
be continually diluted with each genera
tion, the point when it is supposed to
finally disappear has never been satis
factorily fixed upon. The starting point
from whence either of these breeds
sprang is not known. The original
sources are like those of a river, issuing
from many springs. In course of time
all these smaller streams gather into
one which contains the elements of each
consolidated. So it is with either of
these races of cattle. Having been first
obtained from some accidental mixture
and exhibiting some strong points of
excellence, the original stock were inter
bred one with another.
Keep a Cow. People generally be
lieve that there is but one kind of cows'
milk, always supposing there is no adul
teration, but no mistake can be greater.
The milk sold from wagons has the fol
lowing characteristics: It is of uncertain
quality, and it is almost always poor on
account of the feed, such as bran,
steamed hay, and brewers' grains. It
is injured during the journey from the
farm 01 by the various transits to the
consumer, and it rapidly changes. MaDy
of the cows are unhealthy ; little care
is taken by those who milk to secure
perfectly clean milk, and the odors of
the barn -yard and stable where many
cows are kept, where personal super
vision as to details is impossible, im
part a bad flavor to the milt. Such
milk is certainly unfit for infants. All
this is said in the supposition that there
is no kind of adulteration. Condensed
milk is not open to some of these evils.
There is really no way for families to
get good milk but to keep cows them
selves. In cities and towns it would be
a good plan for several families to unite
and keep one first-rate cow. But, gen
erally, one family should keep a cow,
and this can often be done in a city as
well as in a Tillage, providing a stable
is on the premises, for where carriage
horses are kept a cow can be. I am
informed that many families keep cows
as much as they keep servants, and they
nnd it a great advantage. l wintry
Maky of the failures in the attempt
to riise onr more common forest trees
from the seed, are caused by improper
care of the seed previous to planting.
If such seeds as the chestnut and the
horse-chestnut are allowed to become
dry, their hard varnished shell is imper
vious to moisture, and this alone causes
a majority of the attempts at raising
sucn trees Irom tne seed. II tney can
be planted so as to be secure from mice,
it is much safer to plant them in the
autumn soon after they fall from the
trees. If they cannot be planted in
their proper position, they may be
mixed with earth and kept moist until
spring, 1 reezing will not hurt them.
The elm and one or two other trees
mature their seeds so early in the season,
that thev msv be plau-'ed immediately.
and will make eousidurable growth be
fore winter sets in. In ail cases where
the seed-bed is so sitnated that it can
not be worked up in the spring, it will
usually be found best to plant all kinds
in tne fail, as tney will sprout very early
in the spring, and will make root and
growth much in advance of those not
planted until late iu the spring. Almost
any kind of forest trees may be success
fully transplanted by cutting the tap
root a year before tne attempt is made.
If one or two of the larger roots are cut
at the same time, it will be more certain
to prove successful.
The Cattlk of Europe. According
to the report lately read at a scientific
meeting at beeoerzig, in Switzerland,
all the cattle in Europe amount to
51,700,000 head. Of these Germany
owns H.OOO.OOO ; Austria, 12,000,000;
trance, IUUO.UUO; Ureat Britain,
10,000, (XX); Turkey, 9,000,000; Spain
ami fortugai, ,oou,tW; .Denmark,
4,000,000; Italv, 3,500,000; Sweden
and Norway, 2,500,000; Holland and
lVlgium, 2,000,000 ; Greece, 1,000,000 ;
and Switzerland, 1.000.0(H). The little
Kcpublic of Switzerland figures at the
head of the list in proportion to its
extent and population, owning 203 head
of cattle for each thousand acres, and
57 head for each thousand inhabitants.
Spain has only 39 head for each thous
and acres of its suDerficies.
What ax Ear of Coiw wtli. Yield.
An ear of corn has been sent to this
office, grown in Cleveland, East Ten
nessee, which measures 10 inches in
circumference in the thickest part of
the ear, has 22 rows, with an average of
50 kernels in a row, making 1,232 ker
nels in all on the ear. The variety is
known as the Southern Dent Corn.
These 1,2:2 kernels, planted in the same
locality or arywhere within the lime
stone region of Tennessee or Kentucky,
if all germinated and came to perfection,
would produce the first year a fraction
over 45,01X1 bushels. Turf, Fi hi and
California sent 1,000 bales of cotton
to market last year, and is going into
" the business more extensively this year.
It is said that the crop will pay in that
State, at half the present price, twenty
cents per pound. Cotton is a much
safer crop than grain, and is mora easily
transported, and furthermore the Cali
fornians hope for a market in China
Lick on Swiss. A correspondent of
the Cincinnati Gazette cures Lis hogs
of lice as follows: He nails three or
four large copper cents to the bottom
of the trough in which they are fed,
and the lice all leave. The remedy he
asserts is harmless, and has never failed
when tried in this section.
The entire value of the stock and pro
perty of the Cataraugu county (N. Y.)
cheese factories is $5,000,000, which re
turns an annual income of $1,5fl,000.
A Xkw Appliaxcb of Elsctki cmr.
The influence of electricity on the
growth of plants has recently been
made the subject of careful study in
England. The method pursued and
the results obtained may be thus briefly
described : Upon plate of glass three
inches square, two strips of sheet-tin
are laid so as to nearly touch in the
center. Upon this glass, and covering
the tin strips, is spread piece of com
mon felt moistened with rain-water;
and, upon its dampened surface, cress
seeds are thickly strewed. The tin
plates are then connected with the op
posite poles of a weak galvanio battery ;
the result being that one-half of the felt
is charged with positive and the other
with negative electricity. At the side
of this plate is a second, which has
connection with the battery, and upon
which the seeds grow, subjected to no
artificial conditions. The results of
this novel course of experiment are
given as follows : After the lapse of
four days the seeds on the opposite side
of the first piece of felting gave signs of
germination, while the hulls were shriv
eling up and becoming black. On the
negative side of the felting the seeds
were at the same time swollen, and their
hulls, which retained their natural color,
were beginning to burst. At the end of
six days the first shoots made their ap
pearance. It was not till several days
later that the first shoots appeared upon
the second plate. It is recorded, as
the most peculiar result of this trial
that, while on the negative pole, where
there was every sign of stronger devel
opment, the root-sprout sank downward
into the moist felting, the roots from
the positive side rose upward from
blackened and dried-up seeds. These
experiments serve to enforce the
opinion, recently advanced, that often
by the simplest methods, intelligently
applied, results suay be obtained which
bear directly upon the most important
CAPAcrrrBs of Cast-Ibok. A recent
writer in a London journal asserts that
cast-iron is unsuitable for use as a tie,
because its strength is uncertain, and
on account of its accommodating itself,
less than malleable iron to any cross
strain. Malleable iron allows of con
siderable twist, without any great
diminution of its direct strength, while
any twist brought on a bar of cast-iron,
with a direct strain, is almost sure to
result in fracture, long before the whole
of its direct strength is brought into
As regards the use of cast iron to re
sist direct strain, there are some pecu
liarities which have an important bear
ing on its application to certain pur
poses. In this connection may be in
stanced the mi ''ufacture of hydrostatic
presses and water pipes, where it is
noteworthy that, although the strength
of a boiler exposed to an internal pres
sure might be supposed to be in exact
proportion to its thickness, yet, practi
cally, this is not the case, and the
thickness has to be increased in a
greater proportion than the strain.
Cast iron may also be. considered to
have its elasticity destroyed with about
one-third the weight that will produce
fracture; and, therefore, it ought not
to be loaded, in permanent construc
tions, to more than this amonnt.
The Ptmficatiox of Tax low axd
Lard. It is said that tallow and lard
can be kept from getting rancid by the
following process : The tallow or lard
is first treated with carbonate of soda
in the proportion of 2 pounds of soda
to every 1,000 pounds of lard, and is
then subjected to a digestion with alum
in the following manner : 10 pounds of
alum are dissolved in 000 pounds of
water, and 1 pound slaked lime added
to the solution and boiled. This solu
tion is stirred well with 1,000 pounds
of lard at a temperature of 150 or 200
Full, for about half an hour. The liquor
is then separated from the lard, and the
lard is treated with the same amonnt
of pure water again. This lard will
keep for an exceedingly long time. The
fact is that the alumina in the alum
applied acts very readily in a disin
fecting manner upon those compounds
which are liable to give rise to rancidity.
The lime is added to the alum in order
to render the alumina more active by its
giving up some of the acid to the lime.
This treatment has also the advantages
of restoring the original flavor and of
producing a lard of a greater whiteness.
VriXAXIZKD RCBBEB COATED IbO
Tubes are now manufactured in this
city which will bear over 300 degrees
heat, the rubber being prepared at 400
degrees Fahrenheit. The pipes can
therefore be used for either hot or cold
water. Gas and water are said to have
no effect on them, and the coating re
sists sulphuric and muriatic acids and
caustic potash solution. It is suggested
tuat the process may be used f jr the
preservation of iron ship plates and
framing, if the rubber should resist the
chemical action of copper in contact
with iron under salt water. Public
It is proposed to construct an indi
cator for detecting the presence of car
bonic-oxide gas in the air on the follow
ing plan : A vessel, the sides of which
are connected with an electric battery.
is miea witn a solution of chloride of
palladium. The wires are so adjusted
that, so long as no metal is precipitated.
the current is broken. As soon, how
ever, as carbonic oxide makes its ap
pearance in the atmosphere, metallic
palladium is precipitated from the solu
tion contained in the indicator. The
effect of this precipitation is to estab
lish the electric current ; and a bell is
rung, giving notice of the presence of
the injurious gas.
Laugh axd be Healthy. The Dhvsi-
ological benefit of laughter is explained
in the Arehir fur Psjchiatrie : The
comic-like tickling causes a reflex action
of the sympathetic nerve, by which the
caliber of the vascular portions of the
system is diminished, and their nervous
power increased. The average pressure
of the cerebral vessels on the brain sub
stance is thus decreased, and this is
compensated for by the forced expira
tion of laughter, and the larger amount
of blood thus called to the lnnrs. We
always feel good when we laugh, but
until now we never knew the scientific
The Chinese have cyclopedia which
should be worthy of its name, for when
completed it will consist of 160.000 vol
umes, of which 78,710 have been pub
lished during the last century. Of
these, 7353 relate to theology; 2127
treat of the four classical books of
China, and of music ; 21.62G are histo
rical, and 47,b04 treat of philosophy and
science. I he present Emperor has a
library of 400.000 volumes, and he has
caused the poems written under one
dynasty to be collected and published
in wu volumes.
A Toisoxors Axtldc Color. The dye
stuff called rosanilin which gives a
beautiful carmine color, is, as we have
stated, an arseniferons production allied
to arseniate of lime, and is soluble in
lactic acid. It is nsed in lithography
and for painting wooden vessels, etc.
As it is very poisonous, it should never
be employed in confectionery, and
bright red sngar sticks should not be
given to children.
Rcssia possesses valuabls coal de
posits of enormous extent, one of black
gas coal on the river Kama being espe
What an ass the fellow must have
been who made donkey-engine and
expected to get horse power out of it !
Cars fob Dauohtkbs. Would yon
show yourself really good to your
daughters ? Then be generous to them
in a truer sense than that of heaping
trinkets on their necks. Train them
for independence first, and then labor
to give it to them. Let them, as soon
as ever they are grown up, have some
little money, or means of making money,
to be their own, and teach them how to
deal with it, without needing every
moment somebody to help them. Cal
culate what you give them or will be
queath to them, not, as is usually aone,
on the chances of their making rich
marriage, but on the probability of
their remaining single and according to
the scale of living to which you have
accustomed them. Suppress their luxu
ries now if need be, but do not leave
them with scarcely bare necessaries
hereafter, in striking contrast to their
present home. Above all, help them
to help themselves. Fit them to be
able to add to their own means rather
than to be forever pinching and econo
mizing till their minds are narrowed
and their hearts are sick. Give all the
culture you can to every power which
they may possess. If they should marry
after all, they will be the happier and
the better for it If they should remain
among the million of the unmarried.
they will bless yon in your grave, and
say of you what cannot be said of many
a doating parent by his surviving child,
"My father cared that I should be happy
after his death as well as while I was
his pet and his toy."
Abrasoement of Cut Flo webs. The
London Gardener says that of all the
various mistakes made by persons in
arranging flowers, the commonest is
that of putting too many in a vase
and next that, is the mistake of putting
too great a variety of colors in one
bouquet. Every flower in a group
should be clearly distinguishable and
determinable without pulling the nose
gay to pieces ; the calyx of a cove pink
shonld never be hid bv beinff Dlnnaed
into the head of a white phlox, however
well the colors may look.
Sweet peas never look so well in the
hands as they do on the boughs over
which they climb, because they cannot
be carried without crowding them ; bnt
put them lightly in a vase with an equal
number of mignonette, or rather, orna
ment a vase ball lull of mignonette, with
a few blossoms of sweet peas, and you
get a charming effect, because you fol
low the natural arrangement by avoid
ing crowding of the blossoms, and put
ting them with the green foliage which
they want to set them off.
Few people are aware, until they try
it, how easy it is to spoil such a pleasing
combination as this ; a piece of calceo
laria, scarlet geranium, or blue salvia,
would ruin it effectually. Such decided
colors as these reauire to be crouped in
another vase, and should not even be
placed on the table with sweet peas.
Of What Perfume is Made. Nearly
every article of the toilet bottle or the
sachet is made from waste, sometimes
from foully odorous matters. A pe
culiar fetid oil, termed fusel oil, is
formed in making brandy and whisky.
This fusel oil, distilled with sulphuric
and acetate of potash, gives the oil
of pears. The oil of apples is made
from the same fusel oil by distillation
with sulphuric acid and bichromate of
potash. Ihe on 01 pineapples is ob
tained from the product of the action
of putrid cheese on sugar, or by making
a soap with butter and distilling it with
aleojol and sulphuric acid. Oil of
grapes and oil of cognac, used to impart
the flavor of French cognac to common
brandy, are little else than fusel oil.
The artificial oil of bitter almonds is
prepared by the action of nitric acid on
the fetid oils of gas tar. The winter
green oil of New Jersey is artificially
made from willows and a body procured
from a distillation of wood.
Dyes, like perfumes, are often derived
from the most repulsive sources. The
waste heaps of spent madder were
formerly a great nuisance. It is now
found that this hitherto waste can be
used, and at least one third can be saved
by treating it with hot acid, Prussian
blue is made from pieces of horse hoofs
or refuse woolen material by fusion
with iron and alkali.
Perpetual Paste. Dissolve a tea
spoonful of alum in quart of water.
When cold, stir in as much flour as will
give it the consistency of thick cream,
being particular to beat up all the
lumps ; stir in as much powdered resin
as will lay on a dime, and throw in half
a dozen cloves to give it a pleasant odor.
Have on the fire a teacup of boiling
water, pour the flour mixture into it,
stirring well at the time. In a few
minutes it will be of the consistency of
mush. Pour it into an earthen or china
vessel ; let it cool ; lay a cover on, and
put in a cool place. When needed for
use, take out portion and soften it
with warm water. Paste thus made will
last twelve months. It is better than
gum, as it does not gloss the paper, and
can be written on.
Griddle-Cakes. Waffles, etc. If
you have not used your griddle or waffle
iron for some time, wash it off hard with
hot soap and water ; wipe and rub well
with dry salt. Heat it and grease with
a bit of fat salt pork on a fork. It is a
mistake, besides being slovenly and
wasteful, to put on more grease than is
absolutely necessary to prevent the cake
from sticking. A piece of pork an inch
square should last for several days.
Put on a great spoonful of butter for
each cake, and before hlling the griddle,
test it with a single cake, to be sure
that all is right with it as well as the
The same rules apply to waffles. Al
ways lay hot cakes and waffles upon a
hot plate as soon as baked.
RHEOiATtsr. A correspondent in the
English Mechanic gives the following
remedy for curing rheumatic gout, of
which he had long been a sufferer. He
insulated his bedstead from the floor,
by placing underneath each post a
broken-off bottom of a glass bottle.
He savs the effect was magical, that he
had not been free from rheumatic gout
for fifteen yea re. and that he began to
improve immediately after the applica
tion of the insulators.
Lemon Pies. for two pies, take one
lemon two eggs, one cup sugar, one
cup cold water, one tablespoonf ul corn
starch. The rind of the lemon should
be grated to use, and the white part,
which is bitter, thrown away, after
squeexing the juice and pulp from it
I have made for invalids who could not
eat common lemon pie three good ones
from the following : Three eggs, one
cap sugar, one lemon, two cups water,
two tablespoonsf uls flour.
Sweetened Docqris uts. One pint of
sour milk, and seven tablespoonf uls
sour cream : soda to sweeten : one tea-
spoonful salt one coffee-cup of sugar ;
one egg ; one egg well beaten with the
sugar ; nutmeg, or other spices, to suit
the taste ; flour to knead well and hard.
Will make a heaping six-quart pan of
Haib Dye. The Greeks and Persians
use a hair-dye make from walnut rinds.
Some one recommends that it should
be prepared by boiling the green rinds
in water and adding alum to the decoc
tion. Plain Douqhxuts. One pint of rich
buttermilk ; one heaping teaspoonful
soda ; half that quantity of salt ; three
tablespoofuls of melted lard ; flour to
Sax Welles on tbs East Brvn.
Sam Weller was seated on the quarter
deck of a coal-barge not far from the
Brooklyn Navy Yard sunning himself a
day or two ago, when the following inci
dent occurred, which he relates in his
own characteristic way: I was sitting
takin' it easy like, says Sam, when up
steps a gentleman and says, "You don t
remember me?" "Can't say I do,"
savs L "Oh. know you," says the
genl'm'n; "knowedyou when yon was
a bow." savs he. "WelL I don t remem
ber yon," says L "That's werry odd,"
savs the senTmn. "Werry!" says A.
"Yon must have a bad mem'ry," says
the genl'm'n. "Well, it isnt werry
prime on recollectin . says 1. lhen
he crows more confidentialer and says,
"It's a werry narrer channel here for a
Spanish big 'un to get through ?" "It
is rather narrer," says L "Nasty bit !"
says he ; "and more especialer if suthin'
should upset and get stuck in the mud,
what couldn't be dug up less nor a
fortnight r so, till this Cuby question's
rix off the public mind !" " Werry nasty
sitiwation," says L "Well," says the
gen l m 'n, "you re a werry good .barge
man as can do what he likes with his
own barare." "It's werry kind of yon!
says E concealin' suthin as he handed
over to me. "Good arternoon ! says
the gen'l'm'n. " Good arternoon ! "
says L And you wouldn't b'lieve,
p'raps, but next mornin' afore daybreak
a barge was upset on that werrry spot
as the gen 1 m n p in ted out !
Anecdote of Webster. At the city
dinner on the Fourth of July, 1859, in
r aneuil flail. .Boston. Ur. it 11. Aeaie,
chaplain of the day, turning to the pic
ture ol Webster replying to xiayne,
remarked that he spent his youthful
days in Washington, witnessing the
scene there portrayed and hearing the
address in which was first uttered that
great sentiment "Liberty and union
now and forever, one and inseparable,"
and related an amusing incident which
happened to Mr. Webster just after the
great speech, t or the purpose ol
little relaxation, he went to Virginia
with some friends. They called at
farmhouse and asked for some milk and
water to drink. The good woman of
the house went to get some. Her hus
band, who had been intently reading a
newspaper, containing Mr. Webster's
speech, asked Mr. W. :
"Do you know Webster?"
"Yes, I believe I do," was the reply.
"WelL how does he look ?
"Rather savage." said Mr. Webster.
"They say he looks like me."
"Well, are you Webster?"
"lea, they say 1 am, and I suppose
it is so.
By this time the wife came in with
the milk and water.
"Carry that back ! carry that back 1'
said her husband. "This is Daniel
Webster. Make a pitcher of hailstorm ;
nothing bnt hailstorm will do for
A Boys' Idea. A six-year-old genius
who lives out West rejoices in the name
of Henry. One day Henry's mother
was ironing out some recently washed
linen, Henry stood by and intently
watched the facility with which the
wrinkles disappeared upon the advent
of the flat-iron. From time to time he
glanced uneasily at his somewhat an'
cient papa, who lay recumbent upon a
sofa, dreaming the happy hours away,
The youth gazed with sorrow upon the
farrows that remorseless time had
ploughed upon the once alabaster brow
of his dad, and then was the future
voter seized with a brilliant idea. Dur
ing a temporary absence for a few mo
ments of the female stay and prop of
the house our hero seized a Bat-iron,
and tip-toeing softly to his father's side,
began industriously smoothing and
ironing out the wrinkles from that gen
tleman's forehead. The father dreamed
that he was standing on his head in the
centre of Vesuvius during an eruption.
and reversed his offspring for ten min
utes. Henry has ceased to slide down
stair balustrades lor the present, and
the untamed rocking-horse prances in
silence while Henry's papa patronizes
molasses and cotton to an alarming
"All's Fish that Comes to mt Net.'
Nice little girl "Oh, Mr. Brown,
give me one of the fish you've been
Brown (who rather fancies himself.
and does all he can to keep up the char'
acter) "1 haven t been hshing, my
dear ; 1 ve been for a row.
Nice little girl "Why, Emily was
looking at you through a telescope, and
, i 'i . it i . .
saiu you aiu noining out catca craos.
I Brown retires, smiling painfully, and
reads his "sloper upside down. J
A man. who was undoubtedly insane
on the subject of religion, entered one
of the Detroit telegrsgh offices the other
day and wrote the following message
"To the Lord in Heaven V here shall
I go next ? The world is growing worse
and worse every day. I here is not an
honest Christian in America." He was
informed that the Western Union line
didn't connect with the other world,
and he went to see about mailing a
' "It is a standing rule in my church,"
said ene clergyman to another, "for
the sexton to wake np any man that he
may see asleep." "1 think," returned
the other, "that it would be much better
for the sexton, whenever any man goes
to sleep under your preaching, to wake
A sebious-lookino person had charge
of the grammar division of school
examination, and gave bright-looking
boy this sentence to correct: "Between
you and I this is good butter." The
boy shortly returned the slip, thus
marked: "Incorrect the lamp-post is
The Servant. Mistress (to new ser
vant girl from the country) "Now,
Eliza, make haste and dress yourself,
and make your hair tidy before your
master comes home."
Servant Girl "Yes, 'M. Where shall
I find the comb, Mum?"
Josh Billtnos remark that "we lan
at sheep bekause, when one of them
leads the way, the rest follow, however
ridikulus it may be ; and I suppose the
sheep laff when they see us do the very
Egoed-on. First Little Boy "Oh,
that egg's done now, I'm sure it's been
in five minutes by the clock."
Second Ditto "Oh, it ain't ready yet,
then, because that clock's too fast 1
A aruDEvr at a veterinary college
being asked, "If a broken-winded horse
were brought to yon for treatment what
would you advise?" promptly replied,
"To sell him as soon as possible."
A Prudent. Client "I want 'effect
an insurance six pounds a week in case
of injury, and that sort of thing."
Clerk "Haxlway accidents, sir 7
Client "Aw no. Police."
"I go through my work," reprovingly
said the needle to the boy.
Hut not nil you re pushed through.
triumphantly replied the boy to the
In order to keep up with the progress
of the age, Time is said to have aban
doned the scythe and hour-glass, and
purchased a mowing-machine and a
older than "old maid 1"
A corn extractor A crow.'
Terloala's Great Werk.
A correspondent of the London
Times, who is traveling among the
out-of-the-way places of South Italy,
beyond the reach of railroads, found
himself one night at the wretched, dirty
town of Avezzano. He thus explains
the object of his visit :
"My object in staying at Avezzano
was not to look at the town, but to in
spect the works by which Prince Tori
onia has converted what was once a
marsh, forty-two miles in circumference,
called Lake Fncino, or di Celano, into
a fertile rural district, intended to sup
port and accommodate two thousand or
three thousand laborers. It is an enter
prise in whieh Imperial Borne, in the
palmy days of her power, had at first
failed, and at last only partially suc
ceeded, while the neglect of after ages
had almost entirely obliterated every
trace of her achievements. The lake
was an inconvenient neighbor to the
Province, and as the ebb and flow of its
evel wrought either flood or fever to
the surrounding villages, Cue sat, we are
told, and after him Claudius and Nero,
bethought themselves of a remedy for
the evil by an outlet which should dis
charge the waters of the lake into the
Liria, the bed of whieh was about eighty
feet below the bottom of the lake. The
intention of the Romans was, however,
not to drain the lake, but simply to re
duce it to one third of its original size.
The work of the Caesars was not prop
erly executed, nor was it thoroughly
mended by the exertions of the later
emperors who took it in hand. The
mi ddle ages found the channel already
choked up, and the efforts of the Em
peror Frederick 1L, the creative spirit
of this region, to open it were unavail
ing. It was this task, to which so many
great sovereigns had proved unequal,
that a private man, Prince Torlonia,
took upon himself. He bought out a
company which had obtained a grant of
the lake in 1852, but which failed in its
attempt, and, with the aid of English,
French and Swiss engineers, he went to
work in good earnest in 1858. He ex
pected at first that the work could be
achieved at an outlay of 1,000,000 Roman
crowns (200,000), but he soon found
out that that the expense would exceed
twice that sum indeed, it is said to
have risen to more than 1,000,000 ; and,
in spite of his well-known enormous
wealth, the peasants of the environs
doubted 'whether Torlonia would drain
the lake, or the lake drain Torlonia.'
His success was, however, splendid. He
reopened and greatly widened the old
Koman channel, and made it f onr miles
in length and about twenty-one yards
in width. Through this channel an ex
tent of thirty-six thousand acres of the
lake waa drained, and the whole ground
will, it is said, be laid bare and brought
into cultivation before next spring.
- '-'I drove out to see this stupendous
work early in the morning, as the thick
autumn mist broke before the rays of a
sickly sun, giving, in spite of the popu
lar proverb, a very faint hope of a hne
day. Where a huge lock moderates the
outflow of the water a monumental
building in white Travertine is now
rising, to be dedicated, it is said, to the
immaculate Conception, but on a cen
tral monolith of which au inscription
will send down to posterity the date of
the achievement and the name of its
princely promoter. The ground rescued
from the lake has already been cut out
into laree snuares. intersected bv mag
nificent roads, along which are to rise
four hundred peasant dwellings, with
twenty-fonr chapels and two convents.
These buildings, and the barns, sheds,
and other premises necessary for culti
vation on the largest scale, will be
raised at a cost of 150,000. The whole
estate of fifteen thousand hectares will
be organized as a monster model farm.
to be colonized by laborers from the
various estates of the Prince. Large
tracts of the ground reclaimed are
already yielding corn crops at a profit
of thirty to thirty -six per cent, and will
continue to do so for three years with
out manure, while the upper slopes of
the lake-bed are mantled over with
young low vineyards, the produce of
which can hardly fail to be of the best
Wanted t Encourage Ulan.
This story comes to us from Vienna :
A conceited actor, who was by no means
a favorite with the public, was waiting
one evening in a "cafe," when the
waiter informed him that there was a
gentleman outside who wished to see
him. Forthwith the actor stepped into
the street only to find himself in the
presence of a noted Viennese wag and
inveterate practical joker, with whom
he was, by the way, familiarly ac
quainted. "Well?" said the actor,
inquiringly. "Well ?" echoed the wag,
coolly. "Did you call me ?" asked the
comedian, somewhat puzzled. "I did.
was the response. "What may have
beenyonr motive?" the other went onto
say. "To encourage you," answered
the practical joker ; "for at the theatre
I don't remember that yon were ever
$10 Breslau Lots.
0 25x100 ft, or SaU in Ms
CITY OF BRESLAU,
mt 910 pr Lot,
2,000 Garden Plots
0 tO Lots taeh, at ftOO ptr Ttot.
The City of Breslau
Is leeated os the South Bide Railroad
of Long Island, and is known to be Um
most enterprising place in the State,
having three churches, schools, several
large manufactories, hotels, stores, ate.,
to., and a population ef several thsa
Every one Knows Breslau,
And those who don't, please call foi
particulars oa THOS. WELWOOD, 18
Willoughby Street, Brooklyn.
REMEMBER, $10 PER LOT.
Title perfect and warrantee deeds
given tree ef incumbrance, stiseU
opened and surveyed free of extra
eharga. Apply la
IS Willoughby SL, Brooklyn, L L,
4 Ho. 7 Beekman SL, Rooms Sit,
Haw Tork City.
CIS Chestnut Bt,
t-ll-ly . PaHadelphia, Pa.
jmixi nnrrxD at this otnot
Can Dytpeptie Consumption 6 Curedf
W insurer, YES I
Tint Bcmsvs all ta aahcxl-Jiy moeoai
taat gathers about the walls f ta stomach
Seoond. Produew aa aotivo eonc .tioo of
Livar and Kidneys without deputing the
Third. Supply tr aid Baton in furnishing
ths drain of soma ef Us eompoaent pans
that sompoas koauky fluids.
We, from thousands wko bavo been eared,
assort taat a car saa bo performed oa this
Apart from our Office Practice.
THE GREAT AMERICAN
Remove the fungus matter from the stomas,
aa restore U to a healthy ooadiuoa.
THE PINE THEE
Ats oa the Liver, heals the Btomaeh, an!
nets oa the Kidneys sad Nervous 8ystem.
Per further advice, eall or writs
OB. U Co WISHA&T,
333 JVorti Second Slrt.
It is knows to all readers that eineo Da.
IOC. WISHART has followed the eaase
and cur of diseases, and the great tsJqo ef
TAR aa a curative remedy, a directed by
BiahoD Berkley and Rev. John Wesley, tkA
many have attempt: to mak a TAR pre.
paraUoa for THROAT ASD LUSQ DI
BASES. Bo it koova that Da. L. Q.
PINE TREE TAR COBDIll
Is the only remedy, from long experience,
Md by our most skillful phyeioiaas for
Diptheria, Cleerated Throat, Lung, Kidney,
Stomach, Asthma, and General Debility, as
well as for Coughs, CoMe and Lung Affec
tions. DR. L. Q. C. WISHART,
CONSULTS ECCH: AXS ST02S,
No. 232 N. SECOND ST.,
fhie Cut Muitntei the maimer
Fountain asal Injector,
Th1 lBtTnmCT!t if ?rTUll7 deeigncd for the
perfect apDlicaticn of
OR SACE'S CATARRH PCMEDY.
It U the only form of iivtmmmt yet iLv-ented
with which fluid mnlicme can bcranim high vp
and perfectly mppiyd to all wrM of tbe aftectad na
tal paasc. and the chamber or cavitiee ceta
monicatin? therewith, in which wire and nicer
frequently exi-t, and from which the catarrhal dis
charge eenerally proceed. The want oi ruccee
fa treating Catarrh heretofore ha ariwa largely
from the fmpoft-ibility of applying remedies to
these cavities and chambers by anr of tire ordi
nary methods. This obstacle in the way of ef
fectin&f cores is entirely orercome by the invention
ef the Doaebe. In nsin? this instrument, the FluMJ
It carried by tta awn weight, (no anirffina. foro, er
em4rve heme required.) np one aostnl tn a toll
ftently nowiigf stream to the hichtt portion of the
nasal pat!e, parses Into and thoron4ilyc'ears
esall trie tnbes and chambers connected therewith,
and flow out of the opposite nostril. Jtsne is plees
aut, and so simple that a child can nnderrtand
it. Foil and explicit direction ac
company each instrument. When used wiih this
Instrument, Dr. Saee's Catarrh Remedy cure re
cent attack of Cold, ia tke Head" by
a few applications.
Symptomtof Catarrh. Freqaect head
ehe, discharge foiling into throat, sometinre pro
fase, watery, thick mucus, paralent.offensive, etc.
In others a dryness, dry, watery, weak or tc flamed
eyes, stepping up or obstruction of naial passacss,
rtOKins; in cars, deafness, hswkine and coojrhing
to clear throat, ulcerations, scab from nicer,
voice altered, nasal twang, offensive breath. Im
paired or total deprivation of sense of smell and
taste, dizziness, mental depression, loss of appe
tite, indigestion, enlarged tonsils, ticklinr rou?h,
etc Only a lew of these symptom are likely to
beprssent in any case at one time.
Dr. Safe's Catarrh Remrdy. when
nsed with r. Plercv'a Nasal Dourhf,
and accompanied with the constitutional treat
ment which i recommended In tbe pamphlet
that wraps each bottle of the Remedy, is a per
fect specific for this loathsome die4, and the
proprietor offers, la food faith, $500 reward
for a casa hs can sot cure. The Remedy is mtkl
andplsaaant touse.eonuininr no etitroeorcacsttr
dntx or poison. Tne Catarrh Remedv Is sold at
GO cent. Douche at 60 cents, by all Drn
rleta, or either will be mailed br proprietor on
receipt of 60 cent. R. V PIFRCE. VI Dm
ftole ?rriMor. BUFFALOES. T.
IS A PUBS
wttk lb. Otmi Tee SaTor. wer
rmutl to Kit all tMtea. 'or
fcl eYM-ywhtr And for ul.
wkotaml. only by th- Oral At
Untie k Pmcinc Tm Co.. 191 Fill
too St. end t4 Cburrh Ht.. N.
T. t O.UnxUt. SMdfarTbw
Nectar circular. mt
SHOW CASES! SHOW CASES I
AO .tTtee, 8irrer Monotod and Walnut, m and
won d nana. HnrWT o-kri for abiuru.e.
COGSTJJUi, AA, BHU.VIMU. bioftg FIX-
HOC8K AND OFTICK ITKN'ITrRB all kind.
To. larrat aad bmt aawrtail atuca. n.w aiul
ecoua-naua in to.
LKVVIS Sc RRO., -1-1t
he and lun RIDGE A VE fhiladelptu.
A. H. FRANCISuJS & CO.,
Sit JIarkes BUrert.
We ken enrnmi for th. BPMMa TBACS. tea
target and bit lavrrtari stoca of
Table, Stair and Floor Oil Cloths,
Window Shades and Paper, Carpet
Chain,Coiton, Tarn. Batting, Wad
ding, Tirines, Wicks,Clocks,Loolc
ing Glasses, Fancy Baskets,
Brooms, Baskets, Buckets,
Wooden and Willow
Ware in the United
Oar kwee fnnene m btuhme enablte cs w Mil at
mwartraaend fBzuab the tmt quant; ef touada.
SOLI AGIimi FOB THZ
CELEB BATED AMESICAS WaSHSB,
TT ANTED, AGISTS KALE OB FIXALE, FOR
Tf a. mart wqr maklni XoretOaa la tbe mar
ket. For particular., addivea
PHILADELPHIA NOVELTY NFS. CO.,
11 SU A raancLoi Sr . FbilatUlDbla, Pa.
of Ulinn JTO
Dr. J. Walker's .California in-
ir Hitlers arc a -vim-H VejMaUe
..reparation, ma.le e-hfcily from t.ierci
tive herbs found on the loner ran of
te cierra Nevada mountains of I aiiior
aia,t!ie medicinal proiertie3 of wliidi
ire extracted tln'reftom without the use
!,f Alcohol. The fl-iestinu is almost
dailv asked. "What is the cause of tne
unparalleled successor Vixegar l:r
TEKsr Our answer is, that they remove
the cause cf disease, and the patieut re
rovers hi health. They aro the preat
blood purifier and a life-pvinsr principle,
a perfect Innovator and Invi-orator
of the pvstem. Never before m the
hi.tory of" the world has a medicine been
comnoundr.1 posinr the remark e
qnailtie of Vi.nkoas Uittebs m healH.p the
sick of every lia.e man w heir to. They
are a gentle Purjrative as well as a .Tuna,
relieving Congestion or Inanimation ol
the Liver aa Visceral Organs, ui Lihou
The properties of Dr. Walker's
V15EGAB Hittrss are Aperient, Diaphoretic.
Carminative, Xntritious, Laxative Diuretic.
Sedative, Cimnter-Irritant, Sudorific, Alte.a
tire, and Anti-Bilious.
Grateful Thousands proclaim Vn.--vnn
ltiTTERs the most wonderful la-
Tiorant tUt ever sustained the sinking
No Terson can ta!;e tit.-se Eitters
according D directions, and remain long
unwell, provided their bones are not de
stroyed by mineral poison or other
means, and vital organs wasted beyond
liiiious, Eenrilfeiit oral Inter
mittent Fevers, which are so preva
lent in the vallevs of our great rivers
throughout the United States, especially
those of the Mississippi, Ohio, ilissouri,
Illinois, Tennessee, Cumberland. Arkan
sas. Red, Colorado, 15razos, llio Grande,
Pearl, Alabama, Mobile, Savannah, lio
anoke, James, and many others, with
their vast tributaries, throughout our
entire countrv during the Summer and
Autumn, and remarkably so during sea
sons of unusual heat and dryness, are
invariably accompanied by extensive do
ranifemcnts of the stomach and liver,
and other abdominal viscera, lu their
treatment, a purgative, exerting a pow
erful intluence upon the various or
gans, is essentially necessary. There
is no cathartie for the purpose equal to
Dr. J. Walker's Vlneoar Bitter,
as they will speedily remove the dark
colored viscid matter with which the
bowels arc loaded, at the same tin;
stimulating the secretions of the liver,
and generally restoring the healtliy
functions of the digestive organs.
Fortify the Imly against disease
by purifying all its fluids with Vinegar
Bitters. No epidemic can take hold
of a system thus fore-armed.
DjsiM'psia or Indigestion, Heart
ache, i'aiu iu the Shoulders, Coughs,
Tightness of the Chest, Dizziness. Sour
Eructations of the Stomach, Bad Taste
in the Mouth, Bilious Attacks, I'alpita
tation of the heart, Inflammation of the
Lungs, Tain in the region of the Kid
neys, and a hundred other painful symp
toms, are the offsprings of Dysjiepsia.
One bottle will prove a better guarantee
of its merits than a lengthy advertise
ment. Serofulii, or Kind's Evil, White
Swellinps, V leers. Erysipelas Swelled Neck,
Goitre, tnrufulmis luuaiiirnations Iudolent
Inflammations ilcrciirial Affections, Old
Sores Ernptions of the Skin, Sore Eyes, etc.
In these, as iu all other constitutional Dis
eases, AValker' Vixegar Bitters have
shown their great curative powers in the
most obstinato and intractable cases.
For Inflammatory and Chronic
Rheumatism, Gout, Bilious, Remit
tent and Intermittent Fevers, Diseases of
the Blood, Liver, Kidneys and Bladder,
these Bitters have no equal. Such Diseases
are cansed by Vitiated Blood.
Mechanical Diseases. Persons en
gaged in Paints and Minerals, such as
plumbers. Type-setters Gold-beaters, and
Miners, as they advance in life, are subject
to paralysis of the Bowels To guard
against this take a dose of Walker's V1.1
ecar Bitters occasionally.
For Skin Diseases, Eruptions, Tet
ter, Salt-Kheum, Blotches, Spots, Pimples,
Pustules, Boils, Carbuncles, Ring-worms.
Scald-head, Sore Eyes. Erysipelas. Itch,
Scarfs Discolorationa of the' Skin, Humors
and Diseases of the Skin of whatever name
or nature, are literally dug up and carried
out of the system in a short time by the use
of these Bitters.
Pin, Tape, and other Worms,
lurking in the system of so many thousands
are effectually destroyed and removed. No
system of medicine, no vermifuges, no an
thelminitics willfree the system from worms
like these Bitten.
For Female Complaints, in yonng
or old, married or single, at the dawn of wo
manhood, or the turn of life, these Tonic
Bitters display so decided an influence that
improvement is soon perceptible.
Cleanse the Titiated Blood when
ever yon find its impurities bursting through
the skin in Pimples Eruptions r Sores;
cleanse it when you find it obstructed and
sluggish in the veins; cleanse it when it is
foul ; your feelings will tell von when. Keep
tin blood pure, and the health of the system
R. n. JifDOt iLn a ro.
Drarriata and On. Agta.. San Franeiaso. California,
aoU r. of Wahina anil Charlton Sta.. N. V.
11 Urmoialata aaa Dcmlara.
CBauanfta tha world In porfrrtloa of work. MmMh
Call and .. f mmmm., .
IS Broadway, Itf lark,
PATH N T
Hay ami Cotton J'i
PATENT HUII.MX0 FELT
fcr CUmnt- ff t'a .Klt-a-T- fttxt If.-'- ,.f Sl!.- , & .u t
Monumental Marble Works,
I. 12th Street, abort Cherry,
eaaa. a CAapaimtB. :johw smimna
soma. a. oAarawrca. joa. a. tiuki
wiuxaai a, ---
Malaaa, LmtrauOoa. Lack anta
CF PERUVIAN BARK.
ru Baetpa tor thai Btttate waa found amoac da
papara afaBwaadiatt phyafciaa. a atatta sua. waa
loa hla Ufa, waaa lot raara aid, by a fall of hla bona
aid ractpathaa had baaa kept apnfoud went by
hla family for awra lhaa thraa emtnrlea. Dartngall
Iba ttmatbay mad fnqnant aaa of iba Blttan, whlcb
nndand than a atrem and km llTtn art of paopta,
anjaytnc anaOant aaaltb. Originally tha aacnt of
prpna( into BitUn and IU woadartal affarta.waa
TMaMi-rt by aaa af that kta. white paittetpattac la
tha taitlaat expedition af tbe Spaniards In America,
after a eoienta promwa. Barer lo dtralae bat u tbe
pnaaaMd principal hetr.
THIS OEXUiyH SWEDISH BIT
TEES aa a m now ealled. baa atnew Be eomlnf tat pabtle
aaa, effected thooaanda af aetnritahln ennaafpa.
ttanta already fives ap by many phyatouuia, and baa
proTad Itaalf aneh powerful natoraUra and pnaar.
retire Bemady. that Indeed It aeeds aa farther ladv
HOW IT OPERATES.
The effect of the Swedish Bitter dliesf Itself, ta
Ihe ftrat place, to tha nan at ef tne eceatrra arcane
throughout their entire extent, bos aaalnly to the
atomaeh and tha rlaoarat tract. B nriaallaas their
functions, and therefore. aocordln to tha nature of
exlstlnc bjiecnlarttte er iimim abatractione and
retsaUoao of all kind, er etopa IMarrbees, Dysentery,
sr trthtr tim-"r f sninrta. Byrean.
attlnf th i1" -' arcana, af which depend tha
nourishment, the miieei mliia and thadaralupenient
at the human body tha Swedlah Bitters tnncorates
tha nerree and th rttal power, sharpen th senses
sad the Intellect, ramoraa th tram nunc f the Umbo
th acidly, th barninc naueee, and pain af the sto
mach, improraa tta dlceetrre faculties, and Is aa i
oellexit Prophylactic and remedy against nerroos Irri
tability, rutolency, CboUe, Worm. Dropsy. Ac. if
taken bt double ft -ass. B oparataaaa a sare eperlsot.
hat la a mild and painless way.
Ineonseqiiaocaof these aualitles af th Swedish
Bitters tt has become one of tbe most eeUbretsd reroe
diee seminal disease af th arena iwiflned la the
abdonieo, and af affection that befall mankind la
consequence f said disease. Thus the Swedish Bit.
ten ha aa ansurpssssd lauuan for carina" Lirer
Oomplalnta af Icnc standlnc. Jaundice. Dyspepsia.
Disorders of ths Bpleso. of the Pancreas, of the Bras,
rale O lands, and alas disorders af th Sidneys, ef the
Urinary and Seznalh-gana. Bealdaa these tha Swe
dish BUten cores those Innumerable nerroaa, or con
gaKlre affection and dlnaesa. which originate from
aid sbdocslna disturbances, as: Congestion af the
Lungs, tha Heart, and the Brain, Coughs, Asthma.
Haadach, if sural (la, hi different parts of th body.
Chlorosis, Internal Hemorrhoids and Piles, Ooot,
Dropsy. General Debility. Hypochondriasis. Meiaa
eholy. Be te Of great banedt th Swedish Kilters
has also been found in tha beginning of Gaetrie and
But tula I only on aid of It tnest Unable power of
protecting the who ase It regularly against all au
aamatic and epidemic rt'saissi. The Swedish Bitters
hss by long aspenenoe tn many thousand casss maisv
lalned ita great renown of being th most isuable
rBCSSBV ATTTn AXD PBOPHTLALTTO-BIMKDT
Typhus, QrientalPest, Ship
Tea aKeiloe protean and sanative rlrtuee of ths
Swedish Bitter agarnst Mslariou rarer. Dysentery
nd Chisel a. war Boat apparently tested In th 1st
wan by Fianrh and English physician, who by pre
snrlblng th same ss their lespecUie troops, sa
seeded la redocrng the mortsllty list of spMsmla ti
saess from as I per sent.
IWAD parson wh bar to perform long and hard
atbor. and while doing tt. are often si posed to sudden
ehanges of tsmpsraturs, or the draft or sir. or obnoa
toua duets. smeUa. sr Tapers, shonld not fall to ass
th Swedish Bitters, aa a few drop of tt, added to
their drink, sr sufflrtsnt to preset ra them In Inesti
mable health and rigor. Those who are aceustcansd
ta drink lea watsr during tha summer, ahould never
emit to add eome Swedish Bitters to It.
T I'aisons glean to sedentary Ufa ahould aaa th
Swedish Bitters. It will aeatrsllss ths bed streets of
their want of exercise ta open sir, and keep them la
good health and good rplrlts.
SsT-r th Ladles th Swedish Bitters must arpeos.
ally bs reeemmsnded. Bees ass Its nss oontrib utss most
sssntlillj topss it th regularity of tbephyatala.
gloul ranctlaos, paauliar t th delicate f emsls con
stitution and thus proves aa effectual barrier against
thosslnnnmerable Merronaand Blood Dts- ms.which
aow-e-days bar grown so fiwqneul aa to be taken by
any for Bra's natural Inheritance
7But ths Swedish Bitters doe not only aacure
good health; tt also sffeote the frUldevwiopment of the
fsmals body, snd of its beauty by perf act lanes aad
COSJtETIG ASD TOILET ARTICLES
ssT-Tarmsr aad theft faalllae. wh has tried
wacBshBlttsrs, prefer B to sllslnillsr articles. For
then proves hancflctal ta rarsraa way.
Ta net, when than? sailing requires them t
flan sndmr the Intense heat of tha sua, while per
forming hard work, they srs tndooed as be not snf
adanlly nsntlrsis In satisfying their horsing thirst by
water, arm eating mm not yet ripe, te Thus farm
ing people srs vary nebie to auffsr from ana stroke,
Ferar, Dysentery. Cholera, te. te The regular ass
f th Swedish Bitter make the dang stum man
ia Water, during the Urns of rest, many country
paopss, trying ta tndsmnlfy taemsslvsi for past art
vstton are Tory apt t often overload thetr atomaeh
and tha impair than- digestive orgs ns Ins roots of
lb tree. Th BBS sf tbe Swedish Bitter present
usassa from that eaaaa.
As Sautter of sourss.ta ease af sickness, th pa,
Han ahould avoid food not agraetng with hla or
such, as I known, to be difficult ta digest or ansnis.
Th ml: B moderate tn an yon sat, drink er 4V
W strictly lo bs observed.
HOW TO TAKE SWEDISH BITTERS
The Swedish Btttara ahao only be taken ta the a.
Banc of tnflaaunatory aymptoma,
rown persona take on tablsspounrsi tun Mme
par day, before or after meal, par sr dunud with
year, two thirds sf thai eaantTTT
" t ana-half -
S " eue-qaartav "
OhOdrea frees rears apwaiaa, ta eighth sf that
accustomed s shew an..... simis aa.
from m as much a emit a.
fBlUsrwjthe, may sntxitnta scene Bowers af
"m-"IL"T"Htf aiUmns, bnt themaallii Ilia
sslvts, mstead of sprttina tt sway, fa tha asm way
una as mosco snowa only moderately be
rwjaon afWrsBd with dyspepsia maa. not eat nog
breed creakae, or fst or salt meets, bwt should h
moderate aaarnlss m free .lvwni, -n , rntn
gee af asvpsratnrw, all tnlawum mm ht eating and
drtnktng, and all nadue mental excitement, by which
they wnl eantrlbnt largely ta th off act! vanes of tha
may oa taken with aom sngar, or saa
wan etas sugar-water ryrap.
Having awatial by I Iiaaa thengtne end ta.
elusive tight of preparing tha Only Oennina Swedish
auBera. aerstofor prepared by Ciigena Sehosniag,
sUO.S. Army Surcwon, we hare, la ardor ta free,
trate fraud end deceptlceitlM nam of B. -fr '-g
burnt into the giaas of each bottle and tha anvslona
fWiBdttaaradbyaanhoTiinI'adby our own
awaua without thsss marks are spurioea.
DENIEL & CO.,
m Boras Thtrd Stress, rhfladelpkss,
psrSlngl Bottle, natcwa. Balf a aoaan. M.
Wholes l by onstoa, BoOoway a I
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