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TO PICKLÉ WALNUTS. Prick the walnuts, and lay them in salt and water for about three days ; then take them out, and dry them on a sieve. When you put them into the jars, pour over them cold vinegar, with all-spice and ginger. They will be ready in about two weeks. If, at any time, the walnuts are wanted quickly, you had better take off the covering of the pot till they are tender, which will be very soon.


To eighteen gallons of water, put fifty-four pounds of fine moist sugar; boil it for half an hour, and skim it well. When cold, put to every gallon one quart of new ale out of the vat, and let it work in the tub two days; then put it into a cask, and when it has done fermenting, put to it one pound of sugar-candy, six rounds of jar-raisins, two bottles of brandy, and two ounces of isinglass dissolved in some of the wine. Stop it down, and let it stand one year in the cask, then bottle it...

N.B.--Some prefer setting the sugar and water to work in one vessel, and the ale in another, for two days, and then mixing them to put into the cask.

TO PICKLE CAULIFLOWERS. Take the closest and whitest cauli. flowers you can get, pull them in bunches, spread them on an earthon dish, and lay salt all over them. Let them stand for three days, to bring out all the water; then put thein in carthen jars, and pour boiling salt and water upon them: let them stand all night, and then drain them on & hair-sieve. Put them into glass jars ; fill up the jars with vinegar, and tic them close down with leather.

RAISIN WINE. Put seven pounds of DTalaga or Smyrna raisins to every gallon of water; let the water and fruit stand in an open vessel five or six weeks, stirring it daily ; then press it off; and put it into casks ; lay the bung lightly on the barrel, till the fermentaa tion is subsided, then drive it in tight, and put one quart of French brandy to every twenty-two gallons.

TO PICKLE RED CABBAGE. Get the finest and closest red cabbage you can, and cut it as thin ag possible ; then take some cold vinegar, and put to it two or three blades of mace, a few white pepper-corns, and make it pretty thick with salt. Put the cabbage into the vinegar as you cut it. Tie it close down with a bladder and a paper over it, and it will be fit for use in a day or two.

TO PICILE ONIONS. Peel the smallest onions you can get: throw some salt over them, and let them lie to drain for a few days ; then put them into cold vinegar, with a handful of salt in it. Tie them down close.

TO PICKLE FRENCH BEAN8. Get the beans when they are young and small; then put them into a strong salt and water for three days, and stir them up two or three times tach day; then put them into a saucepen, with vine-leaves (if you have them handy), both under and over them: pour on the same water as they caine out of, cover them close, and set them over a slow fire till they are a fine green; then put them into a hair-sieve to drain, and make a pickle for them of vinegar: boil it five or six minutes, with a little mace, allgoice, long pepper, and a race or two of ginger sliced; then pour it hot lipon the beans, and tie them down with a bladder.

TRANSPARENT SOAP. Take a glass phial, and half fill it with shavings of Windsor or curd soap; fill the phial with the best spirits of wine; put it near the fire until the soap be dissolved; then pour it into a mould of any shape you please ; and you will have for sixpence

as much transparent soap as is sold for the following is the best preparation two shülings!.

of it:

Steep three ounces of fresh grated TO DRY PARSLEY, &c.

ginger, and one ounce of fresh lemou

peel (cut thin) in a quart of brandy, To dry parsley and other pot-herbs, or proof spirit, for ten days, shakgather them in a dry season; pick off ing it up each day. all discoloured and rotten leaves, well : N. B.-TINCTURE OF AILSPICE, separated from earth and dust, placed which is sometimes called Essence of ili a sieve, covered with blotting Bishop, for making mulled wine, dic. paper, and exposed to the heat of the extempore, is prepared in the same siin or of a stove in a dry airy place, manner. and frequently turned ; the quicker they are dried the better. Aromatic DOMESTIC MEDICINE. herbs, if not dried quickly, will lose inuch of their flavour; they may be A NICE REMEDY FOR COUGHI. dried before the fire in a Dutch oven; · Take a turnip, cut it in slices, and when dried, they should be well sifted strew between it sugar-candy pow. in a large mesh sieve; if the leaves dered; and after the juice has run are separated from the stalk previous out, give a tea-spoonful when the to drying, the operation will be more cough is troublesome. This is a nice speedy: parsley thus prepared, is very simple medicine for children, and is pleasant and useful; it breaks into frequently found efficacious. :

parts as small as are obtained by * chopping: when you want parsley and A GOOD NERVOUS DRAUGHT, USEFIIL Lutter, you need only put' a small

IN HYSTERICAL.CASES. quantity into the saucepan with the A drachm of ether, and 40 drops of butter; it will save the trouble of tincture of lavender, in a little water, chopping. Al dried herbs should be kept from the air in paper bags.

· CURE FOR HOOPING COUGH. 1 . Gum galbanum spread upou leather,

and cut out into the form of a beart, TO DESTROY BUGS.'

the size suitable to the breast, and . If you are troubled with bugg in' then laid on, and suffered to remain, your house, and would be relieved, wil relieve this disease. " get half a drachın of corrosive subo limate, dissolved in a quarter of an TEST TO. DISCOVER ARSENIC. yunce of spirits of salts; mix it with

Put the matter on a fire-shovel, and a quart of turpentine : shake it ud place it over the fire; if a blue flame well with a small brush : wash well and garlic smell.arige *.is arsenic. the places where your unwelcome vuests resort, and they will soon leave NOTICE TO CORRESPONDENTS, you ;; do not buy the corrosive sublic Economicus lias been received, and inate until you want to use it : mix it

shall be attended to.

We shall be happy to receive T. Har.. at once; it is a dangerous article to

dy's “ Facts." lay about, being deadly poison.

"Neb Dirpe was too late for insertion

N. Y. , Spitalfields Weaver.-The.

Bakers 'Lament and several other com. ESSENCE OF GINGER. The fragrant aroma of ginger is so. The Pounall Terrace cheat we shall extremely volatile, that it evaporates expose. almost as soon as it is pounded the Communications (post maid) to be fine lemon pecl goût flies off pre

dressed to the Editor, at sently.

THE PUBLISHERS, If yinger is taken to produce an

KNIGHT AND LACEY, imrnediate effect - to warm the sto-..4 55. Paternoster Row, London. mach-dispel flatulence, &c., or as an addition to aperient medici:e

T. C. Hansard, Pater-poster-Row PT CRM


munications are under review.

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............ 220 Mwenn Moikeis. Nu, dll. (Billingsale) ib). Laws relating to Landlords and Tenants ih. On Tea........................ House Paintin........................ 230 Rules and Regulations to be observed

by Nolliers rud Nurses ............931 Cruelles on Somerveld Market ........ 033 The Gin Shop ........................ 23 Wat Tyler and Sir William Walworth ib. ANNALS OF GULLING, No. XV.

(to Recover Sunis lost at Gaining

Plated Dogs-Lottery-Stan Smuff
The Economist and the Powvler's
Devil - Questions and Answer, No.

III.--Straw Bonnet Galw:) ........ 235
Rellections, Maxims, &c............... 37


240 DOMESTIC MEDICINE ..... POETRY.................... Notice to Correspondents ............



farther north ; but there would be the The following haye been the ruling inconvenience of the carts and carriages prices for the last week :

passing through the market. There MEAT.--Beef, per stone of 8 lbs., are various spots better calculated in 23. 4d. to 3s. 4d. ; mutton, 2s. 8d. to point of size than Billingsgate for a 3s. Sd.; veal, 3s. to 4s.; pork, 3s. to fish-market, as Queenhithe, or Hun4s. 8d.; lamb, 4s. to 4s. 8d.

gerford market; but being above POULTRY, &c.---Turkey polts, each London-bridge, the smacks could not 35. Gd. to 7s. ; geese, each, 3s. 6d. to easily be brought so high up: as it is, 78.; fowls, per couple, 58. to 98.; this is a dirty little hole, quite unchickens, each, Is. 3d. to 28.; ducks, worthy of the City of London, and ill each, Is. Gd. to 3s.; eggs, per 100, adapted for the immense business 5s. to 6s. 6d.; butter, fresh, per lb. done here. The Gravesend boats ply 10d. to 1s. 1d. ; rabbits, each, 6d. to here, and daily sail upon the ringing 1s. 3d.; pigeons, each, 4d. to 7d. of a bell at high water: surely they

Fish..--Scarce any of the finny might take in their passengers higher tribe at market, except salmon (6d. up, at a sufferance wharf, and let the to 9d. the pound); lots of oysters and expense be borne by the passengers; other shell-fish.

as it is, they tend to crowd the marFLOUR.---Town made, per sack, ket, to annoy the fish dealers, and 3o8. to 60s.; ditto, seconds, 50s. to subject the passengers to great incon558.

venience. Billingsgate is not only a * BREAD.---The highest price of market, but a school, and notorious bread in the metropolis is 10 d. for for its peculiar language; so that a the 4 lb. loaf: the proper price is lady who excels in this particular, is 1 d. below that rate.

complimented with the appellation of POTATOES.---38. to 48. per cwt a Billingsgate. Reformation and Do not buy a stock; they will not keep improvement has reached even here:

the fishmongers, if not so refined as ? CANDLES.-(Forcredit) dips, 8s. 6d. Mons. Calicot of Bond-street, are per dozen; moulds, 10s. (For ready civil; and as to the ladies of the money) dips, 78.; moulds, 9s.: re market, we would fain describe them: tniled at the same average per Ib. gallantry impels on the one hand, but Beware of plated candles, for an their retiring delicacy forbids on the account of which, see a former other Number.

** They are--but words are wanting

to say what: MODERN MARKETS.-NO. III.

Say what the fair should be, and they Billingsgate.

are that.”

. This market, appropriated for the sale of fish, 'is situated between the

LAWS RELATING TO LANDLORDS AND Tower and London-bridge, on the

TEXAXTS. London side of the River Thames: there is a small dock, chiefly used by

. (Cmt inned from p. 217.) the oyster smacks. The whole market

Fixtures. is not a third large enough for its Fixtures may be defined to be purpose, and its present situation whatever constitutes such an essenrenders its enlargement difficult. The tial inherent part of the freehold as Custom-House bounds it on the east, not to be separated from it without and the wharf belonging to the East- injury to the inheritance, as wainIndia Company on the west ; on the scots, &c. . north, the houses in Thames-street, Doors or windows, although erected which stand at the bottom of a hill. by the tenant, must not be moved. If the line of houses a hich now stand in Window's when broken, though the market were pulled down, and the glazed by the tenant, must be repassage called Darkhouse-lane, the stored. rinarket might be opened to Thames All fixtures erected by the landlord street, and but for the hill, extended previous to the entrance of the tenant,


if removed by such tenant, must be replaced before his departure, or he becomes liable to an action for waste.

A tenant may remove erections and utensils necessary for trade, as brewing utensils, furnaces, coppers, fire engines, cyder-mills, vats for green and hot-houses, or a barn erected upon the preises upon blocks of timber, notwithstanding there be a covenant to leave all buildings which then werè or should be erected upon the premises in repair ; for such covenant only includes all buildings annexed to and become part of the reversicnary estate. • The articles removable must, howtever, have previously been put in by the tenant; they also must be removed within the term, otherwise they become a gift in law to the reversioner.

In a case where a tenant had erected a barn upon the premises, and put it upon patteris and blocks of timber lying upon the ground, but not fixed either in or to the ground; and upon proof that it was usual in that county to erect barns só, in order to carry them away at the end of the term, a verdict was given for the defendant. The decision was, however, founded upon the custom of the county.

A man selling a house, where there is a copper or a brew-house, and where there are utensils, unless thete were some consideration given, and a valuation set upon them, it has been held that they will not pass. In a case where the defendant had

se where the defendant had taken down two sheds, called Dutch barns, which he had erected during his term, Lord Kenyon observed, “ If á tenant would build upon premises demised to him a substantial addition to the house, or add to its magnifi. cence, he must leave his additions at the expiration of the term, for the benefit of his landlord: but the law would take the most favourable constructions for the tenant, where he had made necessary and useful erections for the bencfit of his trade or manufacture, and which enabled him to carry it on to more advantage; it had bean held so in the case of cydermills, and in other căses, and he

should not narrow the law, but hold erections of this sort made for the benefit of trade, or constructed as the present, to be removeable at the end of his term.”.

But it was determined, that a tenant in agriculture, who erected, at his own expense, and for the more necessary and convenient occupation of his farm, a beast-house, carpenter's shop, fuel-house, cart-house, pumphouse, and fold-yard wall, which buildings were of brick and mortat, and tiled, and let into the ground, cannot remove the same, though during his terrn, and though he there by left the premises in the same state as when he entered.

Ornamental marble, plet glasses, hangings, and even wainscots, fixed only by screws, and chimney pieces, are held to be removeable, if put up by the tenant during his term."

In general, whatever a tenant has put up in a house for his convenience, he may remove, if done within the term, except such things as cannot be removed without injury to the premises.

Payment of Rent and Taxes: Rent for tenements let from year to year, is commonly due at the four yuarterly festivals, viz. Lady-Day, or March 25th; Midsummer-day, or June 24th; Michaelmas-day, or September 29th ; and Christmas-day or December 25th.

In general, however, a tenant need not pay his rent until it be demanded on the premises.

Every quarter's rent is deemed as a separate debt, for which the land lord can bring a separate action, or distress for non-payment.

Where a tenant occupies any place by a verbal agreement only, it any dispute arise respecting the rent, the landlord may, in a court of law, recover a reasonable rent for the same. ·

The landlord himself is the person most proper to demand rent; if he employs another person, he must be duly authorized by letter or power of attorney, or demand may be objected to.

If a landlord wishes to take advantage of a re-entry for non-pay

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