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VERMONT WATCHMAN & STATE .TOURNAL, WEDNESDAY, MAY 29, 1889. Jfarm anb &arbcn. AdilreM all Inciuirlea or cornrmmlcnttniia tn rclation ti Rrlonlturo to Iu. T. II. IIokkihs, Newport, Vt. "VKRDK Mont" writes: " l)r. Hoe kins' articlc on English Agrieulture and Dnirying, in a rccent issue of the Watciiman, ought to bo circulated aniong all the farmers in the Hritish Isles. If our own farmers valuc their inheritance worthlcsB, it may be there are peoplo who are tnuch worse off than ours, but with intelligence enough to disc.ern the diffcrcnce between better nnd worse, and who, if guidcd rightly, miglit choose the better. ' A little leaven leaveneth the wholc lump.' Let our coniraissioner of agrieulture lake heed." Women and Dairy Work. The traveling correspondent of the Dairy Wnrhl has been visiting arnong the co-operativc and private dairies of Scanditiavia, Holland and Great Hritain. He winds up his rcport in a recenl issun thus: " It is excecdingly refreshing to visit pcople, though they be cxtremcly well off, where the ladies of the house are not ashanied of taking not only an interest, but a hand, in the dairy work: and it is niy firra belief Ihat if our Ameri can farmers' daughters would do this they would lind it healtbier and fnlly as profitable as beeoruing scliool-teachers, type-writcra and sales-ladics. What if it is a little hard work? It only does them good, as the ap)carance of nearly all the dairymaids I have seen on this tlying trip show, be they Scotch or English, Irish or Danish, German or Dutch." The Dairy irorWisaChicago publication, and it may be that western farmers' wives rcfuse to take " a hand in dairv work." IJut it is by no means true in New England. Oneof the best private dairies in Maiue. with forty flve thorough-bred Jersey cows, is run by the energetic lady who owns it, and who is able to gel frora forty-five to fifty cents a pound for hcr entire product of butter, which approaches closely to three hundred pounds per cow yearly. This is not exceptional. There are hundreds of farmers' wives in Vermont that will not yield to any European dairy woman in interest or Bkill in dairy work. The best chcese we have ever eaten is, and has been for years, made in Orleans county by the vrife of one of the vice-presidents of our Dairymen's Association. It would be interesting to chronicle more such instmces for the information of the public generally, who seem to think that American farmers' wives despise farm work. We shall be glad to hear from as many as will write on the sub ject. The Best Agrieultural Paper. One of the most unpleasant ques tions that we have been expected to answer for our readers is this: " Which, in your opinion, is the best agrieultural paper, all things considered, for a farmer situated as I am tosubseribe to?" This is vcrbatim, as asked by an inquir ing friend recently, and the dozen orso of like questions that we get in a year we feel very unlike answering def initely. In the first place, there is per haps no such thing as the really best paper in all particulars. Almost every leading farm paper has soine speeialty in which it excels, because it has facili ties to excel most or all others. Then, again, how can we displease, as we should displease, all our editorial and publishing frieuds if we positively and publicly pronounced some " hated rival " to be "best"? One thing is sure, at least for the ordinary farmer: your home state agrieultural paper is the one you should take hst. Ver mont has no agrieultural paper to-day, and has never had one that was a solid success; yet she has aniong her farmers many first-rate writers on agrieultural topics, nearly every one of whom pre fers to write for papers out of the state, thinking, pcrhaps, that will give them a wider repute. It is their right to do so; but it would be better for Vermont if the feeling were different. Our readers know that we have per sisted in writing in Vermont papers for Vermont farmers these many years; but they may not know, what is no less the fact, that we have done and are doing so at a pecuniary loss. We are not a native Vermouter, either; but we lefy any denizen of the Green Ilills, no matter how mueh to the manor born, to exceed us in the ardent desire we feel to see Vermont lead,as she can and should lead, in everything belong ing to the agrieultural art. Second, we should say, after taking a home farm p'per, or in default of that, the nearest good one, is to take a paper devoted to any speeialty you make a point of. Itees, poultry, hortieulture, fruit-growing, dairyiug, horse, sheep or swine-brceding all have their speeial journals, and specialists should sustain them. In New England we have scvenil excellent farm papers. The Muint Farmer has only a imall circulation in Vermont, but it would bo a good paper for any one to take. The general ;fav orite of many Vermont fariuers Jfor uiaiiy years has been the Weu Ewjland Farmer, and it is safe to say it was uever botter than it is to-day. The JVut) Kngland Homuttad furnlibet the Connecticut vallcy pcople with a paper that flts them nicely, and the energy of its managors i pushing its circula tion everywhere. It is a good paper. Of the New York and western papers, mueh may bo said in praise of most of them. The Country (lentleman is a high-toned and rathcrhorsey paper; and is in some rcBpccts a little harmed, we think, by trying to live up to its title. It has also too mueh the appcarance of being printed in the interest of breed crs and those who live out of the com mon farmer, rather than of tho plain country people. Yet it has mueh valuablo instruction in its close-printed columns. Out West we think tho Western Hural of Chicago a paper which will give the eastern reader as good an idea as can well be got of the spirit of the agrieultural class in the grcat interior of our continent. At the metropolis there is no agri eultural journal to rival the long established Hural New-Yorker. It has the metropolitan spirit a wide uni vcrsality but it never reflects the en grossing, sellish spirit of the great city. On the eontrary, it is the strongest of all newspapert of any class in holding up every right and interestB of tho farm against every kind of corporate aggression, in the form of rings, trusts and all other aggressive monopolies. In the matter of illustrations it is easily at the head. In these remarks we have aimed to reply to the questions so often re peated, as well as we may. We have not space to refer to all, and we have omitted some good weeklies that are party orgaus, as well as excellent farm papers, while all the large list of monthlies must be passed over, good as they often unquestionably are. There are two Hostou papers that we never recommend, because they make i themselves organs of interestB un friendly, as we believe, to the farming interest. Agrieultural rings for per i sonal advancement, and all matters j allied to horse-gambling, we should wish to see discountenanced under all circumstances. Recruitlng Vermont Troni England. The article which appeared in these columns last February, in reference to the desirability of encouraging the immi gration of English and Scotch farmers into this state, was in great part repro duced in the issue of the Norfolk (England) News of April Gth. The copy of this paper from which the ex tracts were made was sent to the editor of the New by a Canadian gcntleman connected with the oflices of the Cana dian Paclfic railway in Montreal, and his letter, as follows, was printed in the same connection. The writer says: " Dr. Hoskins is a thoroughly practi cal man. Twenty years ago, when he started his little farm in Vermont, the Verraonters, on account of the long winter and hilly nature of the country, were of opinion that no really good apples could be grown there. The doetor took upon himself the work of experiment, with a view of obtaining varieties that would stand the elimate and yet hear good useful fruit. He was mueh in correspondenee with the department of agrieulture at Washing ton (which, I undersland, esteems his opinion highly), and in conjunction with a Mr. Gibb of Abottsford, one of our greatest Canadian apple-growers, and a fruit specialist, introduced some Hussiau varieties of apples which stand the elimate well and produee very Qae fruit. A more lovely sight of its kind than that presented by Dr. Hoskins' orchard last Sei)tember, when I was down, I think I never beheld. I need hardly say that Dr. Hoskins, iu the matter of the introduction of uardv and good apple-trees, has been a great bene factor to his adopted state Vermont. A few weeks ago the Montreal Horti- euiturai hociety new a meeting in Montreal, at which Dr. Hoskins was present and gave two or three addresses on different subjecls connected with apple eulture. While iu towu he stayed with us and then saw the papers nien tioned in his article, eopies of which I now and again reeeive from my Nor wich frieuds. You will notice, from the latter portion of the article, that he thiuks some of your hard-up Norfolk farmers would do well to try Vermont. 1 agree with him; or, if they do not like the United States, then" Ontario and Quebec have plenty of room for them. It is a curious faet that just now a very great emigration of the farming community is going on from Ontario and Quebec to points in Mani toba and the Northwest. Some three years ago this company commenced running excursion trains at very cheap rates (twenty-tive dollars for '2,(100 miles) from Ontario and Quebec farm ing districtR, that farmers might pros pect in the Northwest. They have been doing so, and the result is that many of them decide to go West. Sev eral hundreds leave Ontario and (Que bec every week now, with their fam ilieB, chattels, ete., to comnieuce life on the prairies. They are, of eourse, mueh better adapted for that than EjDEUID lariners, and it seems to me the best thing English farmers can do is to come to Ontario and Quebec and take their nlaces. They would lind houtei, barns, eleared hitic , neighbors, and the conveuiences of civilizatiou more to their tastes." We reproducc all this here not for the complimentary notice of ourself which it contains, but to show the good feeling enterlained upon the subjeet of the proposed elTorts to obtain so de sirable a class of settlers in our state. As, sinee our articlc referred to abovc appeared, Governor Dillinghatu has lllled the new ofllce of commissioner of immigtation, we sineerely trust that the new olliiial will cxcrt himself to make tho advantages of Vermont, from the excellence arid cheapness of her farm lands and her close proximity to the best markets of the Atlantic sea board, known through the presa 'ol Great Hritain. We are not aware how mueh of a fund is at the disposal of the commiBsioncr, or what measures he proposes to take to effect the ends in view in his appointment. Bttt we cer tainly think that, taking a lesson from the Western States, in fllling eastern papers witli accounts of their agrieul tural advantages, he would do well to avail himself largoly of the Hritish prcss by liberal advcrtising, and such reading matter as the editors of the papers advertised in are willing to ad mit. The advantages of Vermont as a sottled farming state, with established instilutions, over the untarncd West, ought, if honestly, intelligently and vigorously sot forth, to attract many Hritish farmers who are not prospering in that overpopulated island, to share them with us, and add greatly to our rural population. As a dairy state cs pecially, Vermont i admitted to stand at the head in America. Now let us make the facts known. Frult-Growing in VerHiont. It is desirable to keep up and increase tlie interest in fruit-growing in a state so well adapted to the business as ours, and as a general interchange of infor mation on the subjeet must be benelieial to all, we venture to ask of our readers to make to us brief reporls, upon the basia of the following interrogatories, which are submitted by the American l'omological Society. We are, as viee president and loeal chairman of the fruit eomtuittee of that society for Ver mont, under obligation to collect as mueh of this sort of information as pos sible, and wehope that our fruit-growing readers will be good enough to lend a helping hand. The following is an outliue of the subjects of inquiry: (1) Specics of Fruit. What species of fruit, as apple, pear, plum, peach, cherry, grape, etc, are grown success fully in yourlocality? (2) Varieties of Fruit. What va rieties of these fruits have been fouud by experienee best adapted to the soil and elimate of your loeality? The de gree of merit should be stated accord ing to the scale adopted in the society's catalogue, v..: Those worthy of eulti vation designated by one those of great superiority and value by two; thoae of more recent introduction and giving promise of excellence, . (3) Neiu Native Varieties. Speeial note should be made of any new vari eties of recent origin in your localty. (4) Synonyms. Information is de sired in regard to the different names by which the same fruit is known in your loeality. (5) Obstacles to Successful Fruit culturc. Such as elimate, soil, iuseets, fungoid or other diseases, etc. , and what remedies, if any, have been effectually employed. (0) Culture and 1'runiny. What methods are best for your loeality? (7) Statistics. Showing the extent and progress of fruit-eulture in your lo-oallty. tbcrtiscmettts. bbcrtiscmcnts. Thr 'hirf Rrnun for tho Rreat SUC- tm ol Hood'i Bartaparilta t found In tiio articlu Itself. It Is mprlt Ihat wlns, Ud tlio tart that Bood'l BWMpttilUl aftually ac totnpltihi wiiat is SUdined for It, ls what has givpn to tlils BMdlOtM .1 iiopularlty and lale urcatcr tlian that of any OttMf sarsapi- Mprit WinQ r,na "r PS 'VltJilL VVIIlo Ber iMfora the publlo. Bood'l Sarsajiarllla eurcs BerOfUla) Salt Hlii'um and all llnmors, DjTfptptU, SlcK Headaobe, BUlouraetti ovewomoi That XlrSd Ki i'IIiib, rroatesan Appetltc, stronnth rns the Ni'i vcs, DUildl up tho Wbolt System. loodN liri partlla la (Old b) all lrng glsts. lllxfor5. l'rpparod byC. I. HOQd li 00i Auoth':ai lo, Lowell, Mass. H.-, Soll.l 1fl tv,. , Ho f -r 11 OO. untf! tatrlv. nrfMI llBUHHr. Wr- I lluntmir ' lluth lalr, tati grma' witb workt ii PrrHiin in etch lo- totthi'r witli our Urp Bnrl U Uitble Hne Of Iloilftl'holil Nnmplm, Thrar MtnpUi, Wfll ftt tlie Wftteb, W rnd Ppff. in cflrr u have krnt hnma for 9 moniba anl ihnwn tti m i thuifl ralli-il, Iher wcum, your own iroprrty. Thnsa oncfl i-an ba aura of raeeivlnir the IrViktrh n. WajiaT all aipraaa, frrlRht, etc, A ' i , .... Boi HI2, l'..rtl..r.O, Ma.ar. Sjck Headache 18 a complaint from whioh many snffnr and fnw arn entiroly free. Its cans is iniliKestion and a sluggisli "ver, the curn for whloh is roadily found in the ubo of Ayer's Pills. " I have. found tliat for sick liradachft, oauscil liy ii clisorclored conditlon of tho stomacli, Ayor'n Ptlll M th most rc liablo reincdy." Samuol C. Hradburn, Wortliington, Mass. "Aftr tlin use of Aycr's I'ills for many years, in my practiee nnd fainily, I Mn instltled in Haying that they txt an excellent catliarti- and liver rnediclne sustnlnine all tlierlaimsninde for them." W. A. Westfall, M. D., V. I'. Austin & N. W. Hailway C'o., Burnet, Texas. "Ayer's I'ills are the licst medieine known to me for regnlating the tiowels, nnd for all diseases eaused ty a dis ordered Btomaeh and liver. I snffered for over three years from lieadache, in digestion, aml constipntion. I hal no appetite and was weak and nervous most of the time. Hy using three hoxes ol Ayer's I'ills, and at the same time dieting mvself, I was completely cnred." Phiup Lookwood, Topeka, Kansas. " I was troubled for years with Indl gestion, oonstipation, and headache. A few boxoa of Ayer's Pills, used in small daily doses, restored me t bealth. Thejf are prompt and cffectivc." W. II. Strout, Meadville, l'a. Ayer's Pills, PBEPAllKD BT Dr. J. C. Ayer ic Co., Lowell, Mass. Bold by all DruggUU ond Dnllfl In Medtclne. HARD STONY SOIL H.'tl ThU 'it! i ivlio uwy hftva TiO wrua i til Numplf Htiovuo .1 wpnr oit BltUl'l MTp ti'vini to till it, nnd uml-r bftHt of flrcuiii-trtiiccrt prmliKT.-H vory llttlp but im, Th Mtn Utna Mid "orli paol on tho rich, nrw "f MICHIOAN produotM tcn Ubim the mutta. . stntf i- -i fttiintnl tlnit tli.-rc nn mnnjr lnrir, i's rcnilflv in'f(-.siti.(v th" mnnv rnilron(l.r-ro!wttiic ' t. If v.ni iviml i. i .,. ktiMi .,1. f . ,.. bv mirruiiinlt .1 1-v plt'ntr itnrl tfct n full r'wnrii for r work w rltt- tc.n H, BARKK8, l,i.nl ('omml-Htoncr, iriflff. MK h.,Hiid l.uauutall ubuut the btiot lut in n.VNfiOU THBOLOOtCAL SKMINAKY. I I'uii oorpi of tettonen. Kuit oonrie of (ttmiy. AfliircsH Proftiior PRANCIH B. DKNIO, Hunor. Me. SECOND SEND-OFF Ttie Eclipse Corn-Planter and Fertilizer-Distributor, Mcmorial l)ay. Department Commander Tracy has issued the following general orders, which we publish at thc requcet of the vcterans: "Again the day set, apart by the Orand Arinv of the Repnblic, and which, by its general observancc In every state and tnrri tory, has now become a natlonal and saored hollday, Is close at. hand. It becomfis th QUty of all tnembers of tho Orand Army, an also of all veterans and all citlzens of this great repnblic, to east their minds back to the dnys when the people of this whole country were staniling with suspended brcath await Ing the result of the terrible contlict that was being waged for the life-blooil of thli nation. In looking back to that terrible contlict and its days anl nights of uneipialed anxiety, who of those that, were then living c an fail to remember the falterlng stejw, the look of wild despair of the wife, ae she hears the dread tidings that her dearly loved husband has offered up his life-blooil for his country, or the heart-hroken mother, as she is told that her son, the pride and sup port of her old afje, lies buried in his shal low grave, with only his army blanket for his conin'.' Only our Oreat Oommander can measure the occan of blood aml tears that baptized anew this (jreat and frjorious coun try that we now enjoy in pcaoe and happi ncss. Comrades, on(e more are we per mltted to show by our acf that we, the survivors of that terrible strugcle, anl com rades of those who so freely contributed the last drop of tlieir life-blood to save this nation, have not forgotten their devotion to the nation aml the old llag that we all so dearly love. Neither wotiTd we any more forget the dear brave comrades, Who, through dread disease, pineil and died iu the hospital; or those honored martyrs of the horrible prison peni in the .South. Their heroism and devotion were worthy of a softer death-couch than the OOld, wet, gfOUnd or the bare tloor of some strongly guardcd prison. Let us, with bared and reverentially bowed beads, place gently the ohoioeet BoWOCl of spring upon thegraves of those heroes. They are not whofly our dead they are the dead of our whole na tion. I ask all loyal citizens to take part in this art of lovingrcmembrance of those who died that the nation might live. Oathcr with us, their comrades, around their last restine-place, and witli a tender and lovinz thouglit of their sacritices place a rlower on tlie little mouml that covers a tirave heart. The chaplalns of each post in this department are directed toseud areport, eitlier written or by cutting the report from their local paper, of the observance of the day in the town where the post islocateii, with any couiments or suggestions they may deemsultable, to UepartiuentChaplain.I. H. Bond, West Kutlancl. Vt." The only perfect machine offered. Puller cfc Son have tlie agency for Washington Coitnty. "Breed's" Universal Weeder, A great labor-saving tool. Notings by the Way. Good fencea make peaeeable stock. A noted legal authority has said that the best iaw for a line fence was another top-pole. It is nowa question how mueh better Farmer Husk is than Loring! It cer tainly is time to have a man at the head of the department who knows some-' thing about the business. THE total membership of the New Ilampshire I'atrons of Ilusbandry is now over s,0ii(, thc highest nuniber ever reaehed in tlie state, with a gain of at least 400 during the last quarter. Thk largest sale of pedigreed stock for export on record in this country was recently made, eonsisting of 100 head of Illinois Herefords. The stock was purehased by a Mr. Meek of liueuos Ayres, S. A. Iowa farmers laBt year raised corn enough to equal in arnount all farm mortgages in the state and leave a bal auce'of 100,000,000 bushels. But it is not reported how mueh the mortgages were shrunk. NOTWITHSTANDING we have sent abroad a milUoD and a quarter barrels of apples, it is said that large amounts are Btill left over in the couuties of western New York, where such large crops of this fruit were growu. IF the Bpace between rows of grape-vines is oecupied by strawberry plauts, eurrant bushes or weeds, do not wonder that the grapes do not ripen early. The sun's rays must reach the earth and keep it warm if early ripen iug is deeired. Tiik secret of making good hay is to prepare it as (juiekly as possible, and with as little exposure to the weather and as little waste of the natural juiecs as circumstances will allow. When we are enabled to do this the hay will be sweet, fragrant and of a greenish eolor. Brothkr CuKKVKiiof the New Eng land Farmer says: "lam not ufraid of a debt if I am confidenl I can haudle it, but it is very diseouraging to buy a place, pay all you are worth towards it, and then have to give it up to satiBfy a niortgage. And yet this is being done every day by somebody, and it is be cause tho nien who thus fail do not thoroughly know their businesB." REFBBRING to Dr. l.oring's Iowa cow yarn, Hoard'i Dairyman says: " ll lldlffloultto coneeive how a inau who knew anything about a cow would write such balderdash." The Amtri Ctttl Dairmail suys: " We are fiuite sure that nobody eould do tbll but tlie nMgnlaaOent Loring." And thc tfaiim tells us that, as Dr. Loring was leni to l'ortugal instead of into the eabinet as the ropresentativo of agrieulture, it is perhaps safe to infer that the presi dent not only saw the article, but read DUd iuwatdly digeiUd it. The Ajax" i All stBBl Ffboib i Gultivator and Horse Also the Ely Horse-Hoe. Tho uTl)oiiias" Lawn-Mowers Cut the highest grass. Lightest draft. Siniple, durable and lowest price. Call and ex amine, or send for descrip tive circulars. D. L. FULLER & SON, Head of State Street, Montpelier, Vermont. TEN GOLD MEDALS -WERE AWAkhFU TO- Butter Made - Cooley Creamer Process During the Fail Fairs of 1888, as follows: The JEESEY BULLETIN GOLD MEDALS. COLD MEDAL, Kansas State Fair F. O. MllXER. COLD MEDAL, Minnesota State Fair C. LeVescX)NTE. COLD MEDAL, Iowa State Fair A. M. Bingham. COLD MEDAL, Virginia District Fair M. Ikskine MlLLER. COLD MEDAL, Maine Stnt.e Fair, B. F. & F H BRtOOS. COLD MEDAL, Rftv Stnte Fair H. E. CuMMINOS. COLD MEDAL, New Jersey State Fair HOLLY GROVE FARM. COLD MEDAL, Delaware State Fair C. FrEAR & SoN, COLD MEDAL, Va. Agrieultural and Mercantile Exposition, f. B. Anderson, k. COLD MEDAL, Stafford (Ct.) Ag'l Society. Leuanon (Ct.) Creamery Ass'n. Engines, Boilers, Churns, Butter-Workers Ancl Kvcrythliig I'sed In Creaiuerles or Dairies. Send for ClrcuIarH Glvlog Kull I'nitleiilars Vermont Farm Machine Company, Bellows Falls, Vt, ( oinmissloner Tanner and the Speeial Examiners. The commissioner of pensions, .) ames Tanner, is dismissing a large number of the speeial examiners of his bureau for the alleged reason of a want of funds. He has stirred up something of a hor- nets' nest early in the season by his summary manner of discharging these officials, who claim to have been ap- pointed under the civil service rulea and can not be thus discharged. The following is a copy of one of Mr. Tan- uer's letters: " Washinoton, D. 0., May 13, m. " Mr. , tSpeciat Kraminer: Vour BerviCBI will be dispensed with on ancl after May Lt). 1889, to which date you are granted leave. Forward at once liy express to this bureau all Rovernment property in vour possession. All expense necessary to rearh your home must he incurred on or tve fore May 20, 1889. ".Tamks Tannkr, Commiuioner. ' ' Mr. Tanner's attention being called to an examiner's letter, in which he re- fused to comply with the commisioner's order, takiug shelter under the civil service act, he expressed the decided opinion that the examiner would go, notwithstanding the act. Ile said: ;' The speeial examiners now enter the service under the civil service act, but any government eniploye may be re- nioved from any branch of the service iu spite of it. The short and long of it is this: General Hlack had been treat- ing his staff of speeial examiners with great liberality, and when I came into office I was confronted with the fact that if I did not promptly discharge a large number of them there would be a deficit. I dismissed lifty and thought all was well, but to-day I find I must either dismiss thirty or forty more, or furlough that number for the remaiuder of this liscal year without pay. I can not say whethor any of those dismissed will be takeu back after July 1, but up to the present time no appointments have been made to flll vacancies. The condition of affairs which made re movals imperative made appointments impossible. As a general rule, in mak ing my selections for removals 1 se lected those speeial examiners whose services seemed tobe least ellicient." They Let Hlm Off. Some time after the war General Cvrus llussey, assistant secretary of the interior, was living in New Orleans. While there he was drawu on the jury on a case which promised to be very nrotractcd and annoyjng. He felt that he could not ueglect his ImportoQt business during iTie weeks that the trial would probably oooupy, He thought of a subterfuge. "llere,"he said to the otlicers of the court, " I can't serve. 1 can't take the iron-cla.' oath." " What do you meau?" they said, in astonishtm'tit. " We all know of your distinguished services iu the I'nion army and your loyalty and sac rilices." " Well, all the same," he aniwered," 1 can't iwear 1 never gave aid or comfort to tlie cnemy." " IIow's that?" " Whv. 1 once loaned a cleau shirt to a rebel soldier, aud it disguised hitu so completely that he was able to etoape to our lines. That was ch'arlv aid and coniforl." He was excused. BUOKUM'l Aiinica Sai.vk. The best Balve in the world for cuts, bruises, 8ore8, ulcers, salt rhoum, fever sores, telter, obapped liands, ohUblalM. corns and all IUD eruptions, aud positively cures piles, or no pay recpuired. It is guarantoed to give perfect sat isfaetion, or money rofunded. Prlo twenty-ilve cents per box. Sold liy all dmggUtt. QOD Hlways has au angel of help for tlios who are wllllui to do thetr duty. Uuijlrr.