1879 Drinks and how to make them by Yeatman & Co

Fernando Castellon's contribution from the Wellcome Library


The Friece of Fiok-me^ups.


An Appetiser,

Ah Exhilaraht,

and a Constitntional PREPARED BY & do.,

Farveyors to the Queen ' \ : 119, NEW



LIBRARY Gail.©rail, Collections:


7 —


YEATMAN’S CALISAYINE COCKTAIL BITTERS, The Prince of Pick-me- Sold by all Wine Merchants, Groce Bottles, 3/6 ; and i doz., 40/-. YEATMAN & Co, ' Chief Office : 119, NEW BOND STR Manufactory : 4 TO 11 , LANCASHIRE PLACE -- ^ee on each Label




And on each Capsule


YEATMAN’S C AllS A Y COCKTAIL BITTERS. A FEW forms are compiled in this for making drinks of different kinds, some of rican origin. As a rule, we folks of E little of a variety of compounds^ cious beverages, and possess the charm of novel relieving the monotony of the few varied known to all. Nothing so quickly resto vating, to the system fatigued by late hours an dissipation, can be obtained to equal a Cocktail—whe it be of spirit or champagne; and the tonic bracin of the Calisayine Bitters to the wearied nerve is immediately perceptible. is of comparatively recent introduction, and, wh of good tonic bitters, is certainly the prince of ups. As a morning cordial and c appetiser, taken shortly before meals, it is infallib alone this, but it is an aid to digestion. ture of Yeatman’s Calisayine Bitters the choicest s tonic barks are used. The Bitters ar personal supervision of Mr. Yeatman, who for t years has been engaged in the professions and chemist I y. 2

“ I know of no nutritive and bra Dr. Seguin, “of so excellent a character Calisayine—so named, I conjecture, from bark, being known as the best of the Peru barks. I consider these Bitters, wine or spirit—or, in fact, with healthful tonic to the debilitated stomach, nerve, and the whole system. I hav of them to patients of both sexes, and ireque mended them for children who wanted with good effect. ” A speciality of Yeatman’s Calisay which no other bitter possesses is its liq and it may be drank as a liqueur. bitter principle is in part disguised, and expense of the tonic powers, fo peculiarly rich in the possession of a large pe the medicinal properties of the finest of many forms a delicious tonic liqueur nourisher. The Calisayine Bitters are recommended by the medical profession for the use of delicate children, and are guaranteed to be perfectly harm I have tried your Calisayine eminent London Physician, “and think They form an elegant tonic. effects of Calisaya as a tonic are ap your compound you have so happily combined a &c., that,* to my mind the most delightful ever introduced is discovered—fascinating to the &c., &c.


“Ex-M.P. ” writes :—“ Your Bitters prevent ness. I crossed the Channel last too, and, for the first time in my life free from mal de mer. I took your Bitters, when I felt symptoms of the fir (we all know what that signals). Let bye, I added a good squeeze of lemon juice to tail.

I’ve crossed the Channel many times— Each time made contribution Unto the crested waves that rolled, And heaved my constitution ;

“ But now I fear no more the roll, Or undulating motion.

Of any screw *or paddle boat That plies upon the ocean.

‘ ‘ Give me a Cocktail made of gin And Calisayine Bitters ; I’ll have no fear of ‘ Steward—here !’ Or any other critters.”

Dr. W. E. Stone writes :— priately named, by an invented certainly possess in a marked manner tonic an use the expression, toning properties. fession know Calisaya to be the best o tonics; and your combination of other dently tends, while making a very pleasa to add materially to the acting and activ the bark. I cheerfully Bitters.”


A pearl, dissolved in rosy wine, deemed libation fit for beauteous Cleopatra. man’s Calisayine Cocktail Bitters been boon existing, Anthony might have saved the a, valuable pearl, and Cleopatra enjoy than any rosy wine could yield. No, L—To make a B tail, for Tra Fishing, Shooting, other Parties “ If I had a thousand sons, the first hum I would teach them should be to for tions, and to addict themselves SPERE —King Henry IF., iv. 3. To a wine bottle, half or two-thirds full of bra whiskey, or rum, put a half wineglassfu Calisayine Bitters, and fill with water. wanted, use in addition a liqueur-glassful no, Curacoa, Noyeau, or Chartreuse. Yeatman’s Calisayine Cocktail Bitters, other bitter possesses, is, they require used for cocktails. This is a great boo Note—The addition of a squeeze of lemon cocktail is an improvement. No. 2.—Gin Cocktail. “ Come, gentlemen, I hope we shall drink unkindness.’’—ilferr'j/ Wives of JKindsor, i. i. Put a half teaspoonful or more of Calisayine Bitte a tumbler; add a wine-glass of gin, a little w approved of, some ice. Mix well.


by adding a small quantity of any lemon peel. N.B.—If preferred sweeter, a may be added ; and syrup of raspberry syrup, for variety, may be used in all kind The following, and one or two other for we have taken from an excellen “American and other Drinks,” com Engel, of the Criterion, published by Tin No. 3.—Fancy Cocktail. {Use a small tumbler.) “ I’ll drink to her as long as there is a throat.”— T welfth Night, i. 3. This drink may be made the same way or whiskey cocktail, and strained into a a piece of lemon-peel placed on the berry ; the edge of glass moistened and dipped in powdered sugar. No. 4_Brandy Cockta {Use a small tumbler.) “ O knight thou lack’st a cup of I see thee so put down ?”— Twelfth Night, A half teaspoonful or more of Calisayine glass two-thirds full of brandy (or full, if prefe water, squeeze of lemon, some ice ; mix No. 6.—Japanese Coc {Use a tumbler.) “ Drink a health to me; for I must well to you all.”— Taming the Shrew, iii. 6

One tablespoonful of Orgeat syrup, a Calisayine Bitters, wine-glass of brand pieces of lemon-peel; fill tumbler one-third wi stir well with a spoon. No. 6.—Jersey Cocktail. (Use a tumbler.) “And when she drinks, against her lips Midsummer Night’s Dream, ii. i. One teaspoonful Calisayine Bitters, fil ice and cyder, mix well, and place on t No. 7.—Brandy Crusta. “ Dost thou think because thou art shall be no more cakes and ale ?”—Twelfth Nig A crusta is made in the same way as a fan and may be formed of gin, whiskey, or any kind with a little lemon juice and a small lump Mix all in a tumbler, take a fancy coloured pare half a lemon in one long narrow wine-glass, and pour crusta in, having previou ened edge of glass with lemon juice, and dipped . No. 8.—Whiskey Cockta (Use a tumbler.) “ Three times they breath’d, and t they drink .”—King Henry IV., i. 3. Half a teaspoonful or more Calisayine Bitters, win Irish or Scotch whiskey, a piece of lemon pee third full of ice, shake all well together, and wine-glass. A squeeze of lemon juice may be at times, by way of variety, a little of any kind


No. 9.—Champagne Cockta “ The red wine must first rise in their my lord; then we shall have them talk us King Henry VIII., I, 4. In making champagne cocktail (to my king of drinks) the high-priced brands of champa not needed—a Saumur, at 24s. per doz., will purpose equally well. I quote from Sam the seasoning which makes the pie—mutto vealso it is the Calisayine Bitters that mak of Champagne a pleasure to the palate. A friend of mine noted for his excellent the fact that at the table all were invariab chatty, even before the soup was removed, secret was to have handed to each guest, commenced, a champagne cocktail! “ not only has a happy influence on the brain and but appetises my guests—and don’t the My dinners were always done justice to, an pleasing knowledge that ‘ good digestion would appetite,’ by means of the Calisayine Bitters.” Put half a teaspoonful of Calisayine Bitters of champagne and a little ice; or, if for in a jug two dessert-spoonfuls of Calisayine each bottle of champagne, and some ice. put a piece of lemon peel, or a st Maraschino may be added. No. 10.—Stars and Stripe (For a Pousse Cafe'.) You shall not choose but drink before yo Taming the Shrew, v. i. Pour gently down the side of a liqueur glass,


part of Calisayine Bitters ; then, with th carefully down the side a second part Maraschino a third part brandy. Hold u stripes ; drink, and you’ll see stars.

No. 11. [After Coffee, the followvng i& charming.)

“ Thou art a scholar ; let us therefore eat Marian, I say !—a stoop of wine .”—Twelfth Nig A liqueur glass, equal parts, all well sayine Bitters, Curacoa, Maraschino, an lightfully refreshing to the palate. The above may be varied by using any lique Chartreuse, Kummel, Noyeau, Anniseed, No. 12.—Sherry and Bitte “ Faith, sir, we were carousing till the sec and drink, sir, is a great provoker of thr Macbeth, ii. 3. Add a quarter of a teaspoonful or more, taste, of Calisayine Bitters to a wine-glass of put in a piece of ice, if desired. No. 13.—Bum Punch. “ Go, brew me a pot of sack, finely.’’—ilferry of Windsor, iii. 5, Equal parts Santa Cruz rum and Jamaica rum alone), add a dash or two Calisayine six parts water, lemon and sugar to suit taste.


No. 14.—Whiskey Punch. “ I think I shall drink in pipe-wine first —Merry Wives of Windsor, iii. 3. Take a wineglassful either Scotch or Irish few dashes Calisayine Bitters, and add to hal of hot water, in which a little sugar has b and a slice of lemon placed on top. wanted, use cold water. [Gin and brandy punches may be made way, either hot or cold.] No. 15—Claret Cup. “Good faith, this same young so doth not love me, nor a man cannot make but that’s no marvel—he drinks Henry IV., iv. 3. A wine-glass of brandy, liqueur-glass each Bitters and either Curacoa or M lemon, a few lumps of sugar rubbed on t lemon, two or three slices of cucumbe claret, one bottle of Taunus water, and ice. No. 16.—Champagne Cup “ Go, fetch me a quart of sack : put Merry Wives of Windsor, iii. 5. Wineglassful brandy, two tablespoonfuls one tablespoonful Calisayine Bitters, sp one bottle champagne, one bottle Taunus w


No. 17.—Mint Julep. {Jule'ps may he maie of any hind of sp Nay, daughter, carry the wine in within ,”— Merry Wives of Windsor, i. i. Put into a tumbler a dozen or so sprigs of m spoonful of powdered sugar, a little chipped ice. Well bruise mint, and a brandy, with a dash or two Calisayine Bitttes the mint, putting stalks downward straw. No. 18.—Brandy Smash. “ Tell not me ! When the butt is o water: not a drop before.”— T empest, iii. Three or four sprigs of mint, powdered sugar, tablespooniul of water ; put m half full of shaved ice, smash well together wine-glassful of any spirit, to which a Calisayine Bitters has been added; straw. On top of drink any portion may be placed. No. 19.—Sherry Cobble “ Farewell, my hearts ; I will to my h Falstaff, and drink canary with him.—Merry Windsor, iii. 2. Two wine-glasses of sherry, dessert-spoonful dered sugar, two slices of orange, with shaved ice ; dash of Calisayine Bitters, Drink through a straw. [Cobblers may be made as above wine or spirks.]


No. 20.—Whiskey,

Gin, o

Nectar. “Like lime-twigs set to catch my w Give me some drink .”—King Henry VI., 2 Put in a soda-water tumbler a winegl spirit, with half a teaspoonful or Bitters, a slice or two of either orange or bottle of lemonade, and some ice. and refreshing drink. [N.B.—Calisayine Cocktail Bitters added of aerated or mineral waters is excellent.] No. 21.—Mr.Mantalini’s “Dem Delicious.” “And hath sent your worship a morn of sack .”—Merry Wives of Windsor, ii. 2 Take a tablespoonfid of lime-juice a teaspoonful or more of Calisa tumbler with seltzer, or any kind of ae water; put in a piece of ice. A coo summer beverage. No. 22.— Ale Cup. —“Mr. Weneration.” “ The white sheet bleaching on the hedge— With hey ! the sweet bii'ds—O how the Doth set my pugging teeth on edge ; For a quart of ale is a dish for a king.” Winter’s Tale, iv. 2. Into a quart po" grate some ginger, add tw fuls Calisayine bitters, in a glass of gin ale heated, and two teaspoonfuls of sugar, while it is foaming. 12

No. 23—Mr. Micawber’s “ Magnet.’’ “Adversity’s sweet rnilk, philosophy, thee .”—Borneo and Juliet, iii. 3. Ini o a tumbler put a teaspoonful or more of C Bitters, a wineglassful of Jamaica rum, and millc, which may be sweetened, if preferred. lent nourishing drink for early birds, going bathing. No. 24,—The Pickwick Constitutional.” “ Give me an egg, nuncle, and I’l crowns.—What two crowns shall they be?—why I have cut the egg i’ the middle, and eat the two crowns of the egg .” —King Lear, Beat the yolk of two eggs well in a basin ; —first, one pint of boiled milk, w sugar dissolved in it, and then one pint of w a tablespoonful of Calisayine Bitters claret glasses. A nourishing stimulant, day of fatigne, and just as good after a day o No. 25.—Egg Nog.—Newman N ” Nonpariel.” “That’s meat and drink to me now. ”—Merry of Windsor, i. i. Yolk of three eggs, four ounces sugar, beat well together ; add Jamaica rum, with a tablespoonful mixed in either and a wine-glass of Made


sherry. Whip the whites of the eggs to a beat with the mixture ; then stir in three pin This is a delicious and very n heating or over stimulating. It forms new year’s bowl of the Southern States of Am be iced, if wished, with a little grated nutmeg No. 26.—Mrs. Nickleb Nourisher.” “And sometimes make a drink to bear Midsummer Wight's Dream, ii. i. Put in a tumbler a teaspoonful or more Bitters, add one third (or one half) m soda water. Ice can be added, if w Most of our physicians recommend forms a nutrient tonic. Mrs. M. E. L., of South Kensington, debility of the stomach, and other exist cidental to indigestion, our famil milk and soda water as a beverage, but it at time digestion. A friend suggested the a Bitters, and (after its trial being permitt fessional atte ndant) it was adopted. Th satisfactory ; the tonic influence of the assisted the easy digestion of the milk, bu a charming beverage and stimulated appetite daughter has also benefited by its use.” No, 27.—Calisayine Syrup. “The pearl that pleased your Empress dronicus, i. 2.


Loaf sugar half a pound, milk one when cold strain, and add half a wine glass sayine Bitters. Put in a tumbler one fill with soda, or seltzer, or Apollinasis aerated or mineral water. This delicious tonic syrup should always hand. It renders a tumbler of water ful thirst quencher, and, while fascinating tones the stomach and system, which is alway less wearied where thirst exists ; and to t object to water alone as a beverage Ladies and children will obtain a nourishing to our lady friends are charmed with it. No. 28. — Calisayine C Syrup, made with. Condensed. Special for Yachts, Steamships, ^c. Take condensed milk two tablespoonfuls d half a pint of water, and add ha Calisayine Bitters, Use a iM tumbler of water, or any kind of take two teaspoonfuls of condensed milk teaspoonful of Calisayine Bitters, and add of water or serated water. No. 29 .—Elysium Eong “ Lengthened sweetness long drawn out. Cream Pearl Syrup tumble of water ; ice if desired. No. 30.—The Templar’s Tea “Wil’t please you taste of what is htre.'’—Tempest, Wine glassful of Calisayine Cream Pearl Syr a tumbler of cold tea, slice of lemon, and i 15

No. 31. — Temperance “Caudle,

thy morning taste t

Athens, iv. 3. A teaspoonful of Calisayine full of milk ; fill with cold tea, sweetened

No. 3S.—Tea Punch. “ Has a taste as sweet as any Tale, V. 3. Wineglassful Calisayine Cream Pearl spoonful brandy, or any kind of sp Madeira, tumbler of cold tea, two orange—ice. Hot punch same way, Pun “Inventions to delight the taste.”— Pericles, Half teaspoonful Calisayine Bitters, wine-glass half wine-glass Jamaica rum, half wine half ditto water, one-and-a-half quarter of a large lemon ; fill tumbler w put on top small pieces of orange and berri drink through a straw. No. 34.—Roman Punch. “ By my troth, most pleasant.”— Love's iv. I. Tablespoonful of sugar, ditto raspb spoonful Calisayine Bitters, wine half ditto brandy, juice of half a lemon, fi ice, dash with port wine. No. 33.—Mississippi


No. 35.—The Ladies’ Th “ Wil’t please you taste of this ?’~Tempe Ore-third each brandy, Calisayine Bi Itns :s a delicious French cafe drink, and s bcAFiA ; ha.lf brandy, half M Calisayine Bitters. A^ood Sherris sack hath a twofold o It asceids me into the brain ; dries foolish, and dull, and crudy vapors wh makes It apprehensive, quick, forgetive, ful heiy, anc^ delectable shapes ; which delivered voice (the tongue), which is the birth, become wit. —Ktig Henry IF., iv. 3. T • Liebig, “a a means of refreshment, wh of life are exhausted—of' giving animation where man las to struggle with days of a means of (orrection and compensation w portion occui^ in nutrition, and the organism i in its operatiins, and as a means of p transient orgajic disturbances, wine is s product of natire or art,” But eve ora reason tc be presently stated, spirit wine with Cali^yine Bitters added, is bett or spirits alone, for the reason that it frequently aftei the stimiiating influence of depression follove; this is entirely avoided itters are added, as from their tonic effect tone is left strengtiened. As a cordial stomachic and delightful for oppressiOT a/tei meals, indigestion, o m eating. Take a liqueur glass of



From ‘‘The Lancet.”—June 14th “ Calisayine Cocktail Bitters. 119, New Bond-street.)—This is a powerfull and agreeable tonic. It well-known Calisaya bark, but is artfully Many recipes for its use are given, have tried certainly yielded pleasant drinks.” 1 Yeatman’s Calisayine Bitters are s exhibited at the Agricultural Hall. liqueur bitters were approved of by all who fe and the syrup made with this and milk, soda-water, was the sensational drink of the ex “Morning Advertiser,” October Passing to the wholesale department of tie Exh where the tasting stalls are situate, the the visitor on entrance is a very sugg though being at the beginning would se;m very end of the show, for it is the establsment is termed the “ Prince of pick-me-ups,’ tion consists of what is certainly a vey as we understand, wholesome productim, kno very Yankee-sounding title of Y Bitters.” The priority claimed for than not only pleasant to the taste, but an one possible tonics, the cocktail bitters l)eing the choicest tonic barks. These bitters a every kind of drink, and administered in most delicious beverage. 18 From “The Times.”—October

From “The Licensed Victuallers’ G May 24th, 1879. “Cocktail Bitters. — A ver under the name of Yeatman’s Bitters, has recently been brought before public, and we have no doubt, from the intrinsic the proiction, that it will very speedily work the front, Licensed victuallers will which are prepared by Messrs. Yeatman New Boad - street, Purveyors to the Government, very useful in making up kinds of ' Cocktail ’ now so much in vogue ality of tfese Bitters, and which no sesses, is it? liqueur character and it ma a liqueur.” From “Sketch.”—June 14th, “ With the approach of hot weather, nothing desirable thar, a cool and refreshing drink. who desire a tonic, an appetiser, a nerve nutrient hilarant, and a constitutional renovator, the Cal Bitters, manufactured by Messrs Purveyors to tht Queen and the Government, Bond-street, London, W., will beverage. Thej) are recommended sicians, and will be found delicious spirits, champagne, or sherry; while a tumbler of water, or milk and most cooling, tonic, and refreshing beverage.” From “ The Sunday Times.”—May 25t ‘•Yeatman’s Caiisayine Bi scription. of Cocktal Bi Yeatman & Co., and called Calisayine, m mended as a pleasant, effective, and perfectly It is manufactured of tre choicest kinds


may be advantageously used in combination spirits, or mineral waters.

From “ Land and Water.”—May “Summer Drinks. — When 90 deg. in the shade, one’s balance at low, one’s wife at the sea side, and the nurse children at home, a pick-me-up is most certainly Some people take their sherry and b have recourse to the gin bottle, temperanc for shrub and peppermint, Purveyors to the Queen and the Gov troduced a patent and peculiar pick-me-up. technical name of Calisayine { forming different drinks. It is e From ‘‘The Caterer and Ho Gazette.”~Juue 7th, 1879. Calisayine Cocktail tion, introduced by Messrs. Yeatman & Co,, Pu the Queen and the Government, make> a ing ‘ Pick-me-up,’ and is equally grateful the cunningly concocted ‘ drinks American inventiveness. T plied by the most aromatic of the quiiine-yieldin so that the preparation possesses tone viidue order. It is not overpoweringly bit pleasant taste makes it acceptable when ta a liqueur. In a pamphlet entitlel to make Them,’ Messrs, Yeatnan recipes for Cocktails, Cups, anc such l in which the ‘ Calisayine Bitters ’ figure as ingredient. These compounds will sca the approval of the connoisseur in curious


an early morning drink, we have tried a mixtur and soda-water, in equal parts, flavoured with of Calisayine Bitters, and the experiment regret.”

From “Sketch.”—June,


“Town Talk. — The talk of to is Calisayine Bitters; and talking could talk, what town would mention a cele me-up? Why—Calais, sayin’ ‘Bitters.’ “At the clubs, the talk is of Cocktails Bitters. In the lobby of the Hous night as to why Mr. Pickwick label) should have a frog as Tadpole a Darwinism, said one, ‘ As the t waterdom of frogdom wore a tail, it the ‘ survival of the fittest,’ when it attain lution ’ should have a tail and a Another suggested that the Bitters, like would make its way by ‘ leaps and bounds.’ “Anyway, it is a delicious preparation, rate pick-me-up. Messrs. Yeatman, of street, have given society the best invented, and deserve success.” From Dr. I. Z., 80, Brook Stre Square, W, “ Messrs. Yeatman & Co., ‘ Gentlemen, “ Your ‘ Calisayine Bitters’ a tainly a charmingly flavoured aromatic tonic appetiser. With champagne, exhilarant is at hand, and combined with milk water, an excellent tonic nutrient is formed. tive liqueur, after meaD, it is admirable, 21

ence in your combination of Calisaya B &c, will doubtless attract the commendable the profession. “ Yours truly, “L Z.” 1 “ Pick-me-Ups.”—O ne of the most yet wide-spread customs of t almost universal and growing habit of d Take a seat for a couple of hours affected by the sallow youths of the city life,” and out of every six glasses will see that five at least contain “ bitter,” nothing but bitter, morning, noon, beverage of these youths, because, fors sider it “ good form.” But eventuall reckons with the offenders, and dyspepsia, wa tite, general lassitude, and disinclination for chronically manifested. What is the c unfortune sufferer leaves home in the been unable to touch his possibly un fast, and, before he is fit to make an has to r esort to the assistance of a potion cocted for these occasions, and known up.” Now, there are pick-me-up from the “ greased lightning ” of the Southe the simple “gin and bitters” of London. the only variety of bitters that one could average London bar were the “ orange ” gostura ” bitters—the names of which sho position—and, at some few houses, the ters. These latter are principally com But the habitual use of either “Du tura” is injurious, producing the effects we mentioned as following the exces 22 From “Industry.”—August

jtinued use of bitter beer. And, for mos bitters are too insipid. Fortunately, Messr & Co., of New Bond-street, have introduced a n ter, which, while being so deliciously compounded it may be taken alone as a liqueur, may yet be made basis of a variety of charming drinks, alike gr the palate and beneficial to the stomach pound known as the “Calisayine is styled by its inventor “the prince of pick, and there is no doubt, from the known comp the liquid, that it is so. The basis bark, the most effective and tonic of the Peruvian bar and, so far from injuring the digestion, weakenin stomach, and debilitating the nervous ordinary bitters—the Calisayine not merely assists d tion at the time, but tend to strengthen it for the as well as to give tone to the system generally. Th called “cocktail” bitters, because they are the finest bitte that can be used in the compounding of that most lative of drinks. Nothing so q renovating to the system, fatigued by late hours and sipation, can be obtained to equal a cocktail—whether spirit or champagne ; and the tonic bracin the Calisayine Bitters to the jaded stomach and nerve is immediately perceptible. Me & Co. issue a little brochure containing able receipts of cocktails, cups, pun drinks, in all of which the Calisayine with advantage. We cannot forbear puttin in possession of one of these—a pousse “Stars and Stripes.” and which, if they t thank us for. The instructions are as gently down the side of a liqueur glass, firs of Calisayine bitteis ; then, with the glass slop fully down the side a second part Maraschin a third part brandy. Hold up to stripes ; drink, and you’ll see stars. ”

From the ‘‘European Mail It is claimed, and we think justly, by naan & Co._, of New Bond-street, that Cocktail Bitters are superior to any ever made. That great morning tail, ’ depends on the bitters quite purity of the wine or the spirit with Messrs. Yeatman’s bitters, specially prepare peponal supervision of the senior of the principally from the Calisaya bark. tail as a corrective for late hours, and it over night, is the infallible remedy West Territory to the Levee of New Orlean from the liquorless Mayne to the C Golden Gate ; and this matutinal ]apidly acclimatised wherever the spoken, ^ In addition to the introduction class tonic bitters for cock-tails, Messrs monstrate in a most handy little pa cock-tails should be made, A recipes would, we are convinced, Templar, and possibly destroy the in of the great Sir Wilfred himself. Shakesperian quotations which head eac vellously clear directions how refreshing drinks are equal in thirst-prov to the famous “Bolony sausage,” which Nasby always carried as an “ inciter.” not only pleasant, but healthy, by Yeatman s Calisayine Bitters.But enough, and in calling attention to done our duty. From the “British Trade J Calisayine Bitters. — The Am duced the “Britisher” to several new 24

and novel combinations of the forms The bitters known under the above introduction of Messrs. Yeatman. Th can conscientiously, and the heavy drink ficially, use the bitters as a pleasant restora tea, syrups, and bitters for the one ; spirits bitters for the other. Of the fo milk and bitters is a most drink, harmless for all. From “La Mode Illnstree.” In Yeatman’s Calisayine Cocktail Bitters will find a valuable and unique prepa which, more especially to those who h themselves to sal volatile, will be peculiarly By strengthening the nerves and stomach it will remove all depression. in cold water, or, like other bitters, a spirits, and is agreeable. called Calisaya, of a kind similar and, like that, possesses exclusive advant addition of greater palatableness. sayine Bitters “ The Prince of Pick-me-ups Yeatman may be accredited with being may be truly called the “ King ” of them. factured solely by Messrs. Yeatman and Currie Powder notoriety, at 119, New W., and is obtainable of all grocers chants, &c. From the “Licensed Victuallers’ The Calisayine Bitters will be found one refreshing drinks out. We have before excellent tonic qualities of the Bitters invented by Mr. Yeatman, of New and the good opinon we have formed of


to be generally endorsed by those who visited department of the “ Show.”

“ Bicycling & Athletic Journal.’’—Oct 1879. Again, we can recommend all our “Calisayine Cocktail Bitters,” called Pick-me-Ups,” made by Messrs. Yeatman an New Bond-street, and we would suggest cure from this firm a little and how to Make Them,” which is equally wants of a total abstainer as to he who juice of the grape. A glass of manipulated by a member of the firm and in which the bitters in question were prese to wish we were near neighbours to the courteo man who dispensed this hospitality. From the “Licensed Victualle October 4, 1879. Entering from the eastern end, the f meets the eye is that of Messss. Yeatman & New Bond-street, who have a larg Calisayine Cocktail Bitters, and who champagne, gin cock-tails, and deligh made with their charming bitters. Dear Kate, I must write you the news of the week; Flora Flimsy’s engaged to be married ! And to whom do you think ?—Why to Perciv Who the honours of Cambridge last carried Cerulean Longhose is half mad of pique. And Beatrice Bowstring for rage can scarc 26 Tanglewood Hous June isth, 18

Mamma is quite happy—I hope now her nenres, As M.D. says, “will keep well in tone.’ She takes soda and milk, in place of the herbs But as this did not quite suit alone. She was told Calisayine Bitters to use. And her praise of these Bit profuse. We are having such fun ! You know (The great Iriend of your dear Captain Stu He came here to dinner, and what should he (I believe from the Marlborough Club), Well—a bottle of Bitters, some “Co make; I wish you’d been here, for this and our s So a “ Cocktail Champagne ” before dinner Of Bitters Calis-ayine made. It is so delicious ! If your appetite’s You need not a bit be afraid ; The Bitters will quite appetise you for mea And most things in the menu you’re eat. But to hear Colonel Tring talk of “ slings ” (All made with these Bitters, you know). And “Cocktails” and “Juleps,” things, It would surelv amuse you, I vow. He says and declares that this Mr. Yeatxn By inventing these Bitters is now man. P.S. At Henley we hope to see you and Bel Witte Captain Stubb says he’ll join us, and bring do Bitters. 27


Delicious and Digestive Home-made Br prepared ready for Baking in a few

Specially adapted for PASTR DINGS of all kinds. Economisin Butter.

The Yeast Powder renders Pastry exceedin wholesome, a teaspoonful is equal in effect t




Is used in HER MAJESTY’S KIT Analyses made by Professor Abel, of Woolwic and Dr. Parkes, of Netley Hospital, it the Government. The reports made and Wholesomeness by these scientists ; also Dr. Author of “ Food and its Adulteration^” are manner favourable and eulogistic, and it is a Bread made with the YEAST easily digested than that made by the o brewer’s yeast; moreover it is more moist for days, does not sour or boon for dyspeptics and those of weakened digest 28

No acidity is generated, and the gluten, sug and other nutritious components of flour rem use of YEATMAN’S YEAST POWDER It IS used m the households of thousands prominent families, among whom : Sir Wm. Gul Admiral Nepean, the Bishop of Peterboro’, Lo ley, Lord Skermersdale, &c., &c. It i in India, China, Africa, the Colonies, an where English “ home-made bread ” is a luxury. its many merits it will resist damp, and w good preservation for years in any climate. # Thousands of testimonials have been received be seen at 119, New Bond Street. It to be infinitely superior to the usual Baking Powder the objectionable alkaline taste caused by these does not occur with YEATMAN’S YEAST POW ^^-‘'^TMAN S yeast powder German Yeast, inasmuch as the latter sours temperature. The Yeast Powder res perature of the Indies or the Tropics. Own Commanders of Steam Ships, and M discover in this preparation an article long wanted. Report called for by the WAR YEATMAN’S YEAST POWDER. ‘‘ Bread was baked by men of the supply branch Army Service Corps; YEATMAN’S DER was used the whole time, and the experiment p highly satisfactory. The Powder does no be affected by damp, and I should strongly its use in all future Expeditions. adopting YEATMAN’S YEAST P think, be considered as clearly proved. (Signed) J. W. MURRAY, ^ War Office, Aug. isf, 1870.” 29

ZULU WAR. YEATMAN’S YEAST POWDER during the Zulu Campaign for for the troops engaged. Am despatched to the seat of war, were of YEATMAN’S YEAST POWDER. When preparing for eventualities of the Turko-Russian YEATMAN’S YEAST POWD quisitioned, with continuous orders to YEATMAN’S ROYAL INDIANCURRIE P01DEI[ The purest and most

Currie in the world.



For making clear ice with freezing crystal as before tioned, and for kinds of Ices, or Ic at one time, either with ice salt or the freezing crystal. This machine is structed so Wine, &c., in six minutes

SIZES ABD PRICES OP MACEINES. No. I Pint with two Moulds compl „ 2 Quarts ,, 3 Pint one Plain ,, 4 Quart ,, 5 Frappee Machine for O ,, 6 Ice, Cream with two Fluted Mou plete, and for i bottle ,, 7 Ice, Cream & Wine Fr plain mould, and for 3 bottles Inexhaustible Freezing Crystal, Shown in Practical Operation at t ATMOSPHERIC CHURN COMPANY WOOLF & CO. Proprie 119, NEW BOND STREET, LON £ s. . 2 10 . 8 1 .220 .330


Meat, Fish, Butter, Fruit, &:c., may be without one influencing the flavour of the othe Vlutton, Beef, Game, Poultry, &c., can be prese used. Perfectly dry, quite sweet, o some. Free from the close smell disco Refrigerators. To be seen in practical operation at the ATMOSPHERIC CHURN COMPA WOOLF & CO., Proprietors, 119, NEW BOND STREET, Ice Boxes and Refrigerators,

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