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VERMONT WATCHMAN & STATE ilJOURNAL, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1892. jfarm anb arbcn. A vn all lrMjtilrlea nr communlcatlont In relallon l agrleumire to Dn. T. II. Imm Newport, Vt. Edltnrlul Notlugs. In another column wc print a very readable eommunicution, " Moreltitor esting Trees," in which thc grand tanoe birch is strongly but not too greatly pralscd. It is uo excess of lan guage to say that if such a noble treo, before unknown, had becn introduced frotu Siberia, or Mongolia, tbere would be a furor for it all over tbe country. it is indeed thc most striking of all our forest trees; but lts abundancc has du'.lid our minds to its uuique beauty and majusty. We bought our new farm just in time to save a little grove of these trees froni destruction; and so tnuch do we value tbeni tbat we have often thought of naming tbe farm in '.heir honor " Birch Grove Farm." Tiik black cherry is anotber noble tree referred to by our correspondcnt. Its bigh value for cabinet purposes is thinning it out in the East as rapidly as it has tbinned out the black walnut in the West; but, like that tree, also, it Js a rapid growc., and a plantation of the in on any farm, if propcrly attended to, would be a profltable investtncnt, eepecially on farms held iu a family through succeeding gunerations. The time is coming wben such will be the case, and the prosent " farmer" will be replaced by the " landcd proprietor," who will regard the owncrship of the Boil as a badge of social distinction, if not of political Lnfluence and power, a9 !.s now thc case iu older couutries. Ouk black cherry is bctter in qual ;ty, as a fruit, than any other wild cherry of this or other contineuts, and itcould easily be made the parent of a race oforchard cherries exceeding in size, beauty and,' qua'.ity and especially in the hardiness of the trees against wiu ter's cold anything in this line which the world now possesses. It is just such work as the horticultural pro fessors of our agricultural collegeB ought to earnestly engage in. By searchiDg out the best wild specimens, and growing scedlings from tbem under cultivation, crossiug with other speeies, and following the wcll-known methods of tree and plant development, vari eties could be soon obtained that would niake northern New Englaud and Canada a second Germany in cherry culture. In thus exploiting the native black cherry we should not only get a most valuable class of tree fruits, but might also have trees which, when they had growu large, would be of even greater ralue for fine cabinet work. Taken together, the cherry tree possesses more elemeuts of value to the grower Uian any other; although both apple and pear wood are valuable for fine (in ish and cabinet purposes. How many of such openings to enterprise and success this continent has! Yet how inipoasible to develop them, so long as our people are denied that practlcal education iu rural art and science for which every state holds a grand eudow ment made practically useles9 to the people by the jealous meanness and gross rapacity and dishonesty of the literary colleges whicli have seized upon and are misapp'iying the money bo set apart. And the farmers, as a ciass, care nothing that these great ad vantageB are so withheld from their children! It appears inlellectually and morally, as well as physically, impossible for a man to " lift himself over a fence by bis boot-straps." lack of courage, based upon lack of that knowledge which would enable the "common faimers"to understand tbe true sourceB of their troubles, that makes them so seemingly " shiftless." They necd instructors and leadcrs who are intelligent, honest and courageous. They need to know their friends, and to understand the vast power of com bination. They have practically no in telligent leadcrs, einoe the corporations have bought up all the best lcgal and political talent of thc country. In the West and South they are " kicking around," in a wild excitement without intelligent purposc or honest leader ship. The way out of the wilderness is not yet plaln; but it iB impoBsible to Ihiuk that thirty raillions of people will not " lind a way, or mako it." Wk assure our correspondent that we have not a particle of "scorn," good-natured or othcrwisc, for men like him, who soe and feel these evils and diDiculties of Amcrican farm life. This year will finish the twenty-lifth of earnest labor on our part to stimulate thought among our brother farmers through the press, not only upon the direct work of the farm, but on all the interests and duties pcrtaining to our great industry, in its social, political and busiuess relationships. " Heaven helps them who help tbemselves," be cause God himself cannot help a man without his own co-operation. He cannot be saved, eilher in thc earthly or the heavenly sense, unloss ho will put forth all his energies for righteous cnds. In southern Vermont tbe same apples succeed as in adjoining parts of Massachusetts. But in the highlands of northeastern Vermont nothing of the old stock brought from England, or its American scedlings, cau be grown successfully. As to " getting tired of the Duchess," the way to get restcd is to grow more of them. Massa chusetts buyers tumble over each other to get our Duchess (which they brand and sell as Gravenstein), partly because the furtber north they grow the handsomer and bctter and later they arc, but chietly because in a good year we can flil a car with them. It does not pay to go around picking up little lots. When the trees were young, and the crop small, we had hard work to get rid of them at a dollar a barrel, and thought of graftlng them over. But now it is only a ques tiou whether we had not better graft our whole orchard of" nearly 2,000 trees to Duchess. We expected to flnd a home market in apple-less Orleans, Essex and Caledonia counties; but they are still supplied mainly with the seconds and culls of New Hampshire, while ours go to Massachusetts. In 1800 we offered our apples to local dealers at just what we were offered for them delivered to the cars by Massa chusetts men S4 a barrel and were refused it with scorn. A month later they were importing much poorer apples from Kansas at 85.50 a barrel. Ouit farmers are undoubtedly careless and wasteful in the management of their woodland, as they are in other ways. They are blamable for this; but ou the other hand it must be remem bered that the price of crude lumber, like that of all other farm products, is held down to starvation rates by the combinations of firms and corporations and " trusts " which make producers the helpless victims of commercial and manufacturiug greed. So overwhelm ing are these cvilB becoming that we feel sure that the preseut presidential campaign will bc the last one fought out on the old lines. Tbe time has eome when the people are ready to sink all the old iSBues, and unite to overthrow the money power that is threateniug not only the prosperity but the very life of tbe producing classes. We look for a complete political revolu tion in thenextfour years. The pedigree of the I'each apple (Peaeh of Montreal) is not known. It was brought to the St. Lawrence Valley from France. As it much resembles some Kussian apples, it has been surmised that it may have originated in Ilussia, as many Hussian apples have worked their way down into France through Poland and Germany. There are many good Catholic priests who take an in terest iu fruit growing, andas they pass from placo to place they transfer their favorite fruit. In that way nearly all the best Canadian apples were intro duced and distributed. Thk questiou of cutting our best trees for fuel is practically auswered above. We cannot defend the farmer from blame in this matter. There is a lack of energy and forethought and push, without doubt, due mainly to de fective education and a consequent sense of hclplessness. But if a really fair price were generally offered for our best timber, there is no questiou that the farmers would be stimulated to care for it, anil to UtUlll less valuable material for fuel. But the commercial timber iuterest is leagued together to refuse a fair price, such as is neceesary to inaugurate proper care of our wood lands, and natioual ecouomy in the disposition of their products. It Is As to keeping the Peach apple, it ought to be widely known that it is the best of all canning apples. It keeps its shape in cooking, and can be taken from the can unbroken. It also fully retaius its quality in canning. It is the only apple canned in our family. It would pay to plant them on a large scale for this purpose. We hardly need to add that we and we aro sure our readers will agree with us shall be glad to bear again from Mr. O., on any subject in connection with farming, gardening or forestry, agreeable to him self. Wk have received a letter of inquiry in regard to thc orchard post known as the Oyster-shell Bark Louse, with a frag ment of appletree bark showing the in sects clo8ely packed over its whole sur face. The writer sayB truly that it looks as though it would be almost im possible to get at all the limbs to wash them and would lake sometblng pretty strong to exterminate them. He adds that he can spray them, which is exactly the right remedy; but there is only about a week in the spring when spray ing will do any good. The scale is really the dead body of the mother louse, beneath which is a lot of very Binall egga, which hatch out into minute white lice. As these are hatched they creep out and attach theruselves to un occupied portious of tbe bark, iusert their sharp little snouts, suck the sap, grow, and form in a short time a new crop of scales. The time to kill them iB tbe few days they are in niotion, in the spring. They then appear as if the bark of the tree had been apriukled thinly with flour or Ilue plaBter. That ia the tirao to sprsy th whol" trp ffiUh- fully with a pretty strong, but not too strong, solution of soap preferably soft soap about as strong as would be needed on pretty dirly clothing. Throw the spray upwards, from below, and also shower it from above downwards, so as to wet all sidcs of every limb and branch, even the smallest. The mere contact of this solution of soap kills the inscct at once. This apple-tree scale is usually worse in a small collection of trees, especially in village yards, than in orchards, as there is a parasite inscct which attacka the young lice shortly after tbey as Bume the scale form, and sucks them out, leaving the scale empty. This parasite in a large orchard generally keeps the scale down; though even there, years will occur in which it looks as though the orchard would be ruined, but the next year every scale seems cmpty. Wk want right here to thank the correspondent above referred to for his sense of justice in enclosing a one dollar bill in payment for ourtrouble in giving him a prompt reply by mail. We like to oblige every one of our read ers, bo far as we reasonably can do so; but an old man with two farms to look after, and a good deal of writing called for and paid for at five dollars per thou sand words, don't really feel able to send two or three hundrcd words frec to one who only encloses a stamp. If a postal card is enclosed to us, we will answer questions, requiring only a few words, free for subscribers to this paper; but longer letters should be paid for, according to the work necessary to writc them. Ciipped aud Condensed. Tiikre is always rooni on top for the big apple. A sagoino gate will ncver improve of its own accord. Do not breed the sows until they have attained full maturity. Breeding too young is apt to give weak and un thrifty pigs. A iiRKACHY boar is a nuiBance on the farm. If strongly contined in early life, he will never learn thc bad habit of breaking out. Feveiis and diseases may lurk in the spring or well. Clean them out thor oughly and save doctor's bills and per haps funeral cxpenses. There is less difference bctweon the highest and lowest quotations for hoga at any given time than for any other stock upon the market. If it costs seven pence to save a six pence, a wise person will not attompt a line of work which aeems to promise this kind of anoutcome. " The rich are growing richer aud poor poorer," but the industrious men of every degree are gainiug the best liv ing and enjoyiug the most bleasingB. Because a hog is hoggish and robs the othera, don't spend your time and energy in getting angry aud beating him. Give him a separatc apartment. In common with all other animals, hogs require salt, aud more when run ning upon pasture than at any other time. Salt is cheap don't stint them. If you want to ruin your sons, let them think that all mirtb and social en joyment must be left on the tbreBhold without when they comc home at night. Lots of good dry stove wood makes good-uatured cooks. They will show their appreciation in well-prepared rueals aud by having them always on time. TBEBE is abundance of evidence that the pig will give the most for food con sumed in its younger days. As it grows older the power of assimilaling de creasea. Denmark iB talking of adopting a legal national mark for her butter, com plaints having been made that butter from other couutries is bought as Dumsn. Bollino land by Urming the soil in- creaBes its power of drawing water to the surface from below, and this influ ence has been observed to extend to a depth of three feet. The cheapest way to get pigs is from a mature sow that will produce large litters. The mature sow costs no more to keep than does the young and grow ing one, and the results are much more certain. The dairy cow is a grand animal in more ways than one. It is easier and cheaper to foed the soil and bring up the farm through the cows than by chemical fertilizers or by plowing in green crops. Improve your farm. No farming pays that does not improve the farm. Beaides, the money you put in the farm is safe, if the tille is good. The bank won't break, or that boom burst. Beautify your home. Do not ueglect the salt-and-ashes mixture. No domestic animal is more subject to internal parasites than sheep, aud salt is one of the most usef ul veriui fuges known. See to it that the boxes are never empty. TWO IN ONE FAMILY. Statk oy Ohio, CityJof Tolkdo, LuCAS COUNTY, j Fkank J. CnKNF.Y makes oath that he is senior partner of the firm of P. J. Ciienky & 00., doing business in the city of Toledo, county and state afore said, and that said firm will pay ihe sum of ONE IIUNDHED DOLLARS for each and every case of Catahuh that caunot be cured by the use of Hall's Catarkh CntK. FKANK .1. CHENEY. Sworn to before moand subBcribed in . my presence, this 6th day of , a December, A. D., 1886. L-8-f A. W. Gl.KASON, -v Notary rublie, Ilall'aC'atarrhCure is taken internally and acts directly on the blood and mu coub Burfaces of the system. Send for tesiimonials, free. F. J. CHKNKY &. CO., Toledo, O. l3T" So'd by druggists at seventy- ftvi' cpnts. Very Interesting History of Hus band and Wife. Both Have Hari a Very Sad and Scri oua Kxperiencc. Tlut all U Jb and Rrlirlitiipxs In Tliolr Home RoWi Never to our knowledKo has the old adagn of a silver linlng to evory cloud so wondnrfully nxniupliliml as In tli hOBM of Mr. Jaiues Meelian and his exoellent wife fttarJTa The facts In the casn are so reuiarkalile that we shall give tlie wlioie matter in the exact words of the persons lnterested H seetns that Mr. Meelian, who resides at !57 Oranlte Street. Ijuinr.v, Mass., was tlie tirst to he suddenly taken sirk. " I was taken sli k witli liver disease and ulceratlon of tlie howels," he says. ' My heart was also affected. I was contined to my hed three inonths. " A conaultation of pttytiolani VII held and I was pronounced incurable. MR. .IAMK3 MRKHAN. " After that I slopped takiiiK their reme dies anil began the use of I r Greene's Nervura blood aud nerve remedy, " I'revioua to this I could uot sleep, my nerves were excitable and spasmodic, my stomach would not bear food, vomitini; al most l onstautly, Soon after begiuuiu' this remedy I slept better, aud my stomach would bear liglit food. "I continued to gaiu until I could get out. I now work all the time, and feel that Dr, Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy saved my life." It is needless to say that his faltbful wife, Mary Meelian, was profoundly thaukful for the unexpected recovery of her husband to health and strength through the wouderful curative virtues of this great medicine, but even In the midst of her great joy, she her sell was proatrated by an alarming attack of rheumatism. " It is only ju st, and may be of great serv ice to the atuicted," she says, " that I ahould state publicly my serious trouble and how I was cured. Mrn. Anna Sxitherland Kalamazoo, Mlcli., had swelllngs Iu tlie neok.or , , Kromhcrioth . Goitrey.ar, Mftn4U Years great suff crlng. Wlien shecauRht coM could not walk two blocks without taintlng. Hhc took Hood's Sarsaparilla And Is now free from it all. Slie has urnecl many Oflwn to take BOOdl Sarsaparilla and they have also heen cured. It will do you good. HOOO'8 PILL8 f'", " I'lTor ln"' Jn,lc1' lok headarhe. MllMMMM) " itomach, nui. " " It Cnrei Coucht, Coldt, Sore Throat, Croup.Whoop ing Cough, Bronehitit kud Aathma. Accrulnoure for Consumption in tirat uk, m i mn reiief f n &dTanoed fttagei. UMKtnnce. You will ie the exoellent effect after Uking tbe flrit dote. Boid bv dcaleri "Mtjwvr &W(e Bottloi, jO udU uid $1.00. It Curtn InflueuEa, DOVVNS' ELIX 1 N. H. IOWNS VEQETABLE BALSAMIO ELIXIR p Has stood the test for fifty-nine yeam and hai proved itsclf the best remedy known for the cure of L Consumption, Coughs, Colds, Whooping Cough, and all Lung Diseases in young or old. SOLD EVERYWHERE. Prloo, 85o., 50c., Sl.'JO per bottle. Hi:t3T, JCffitCOS ' LOSS, Propj., BirUngtoii, Vt DQWNS' ELIXIR I Has. MAKY MF.KHAN. " I was sorely attlicted with rheumatism for more than six months, and it seeuied to affect my whole system, pains and stiffuess of muscles and joints to which was add-ed the more acute pains of sciatica. " It wa.s with the greateat dirticulty I could keep about my house. I tried many remodies without reliei. Having in miud the great benetit my husband reeeivsd from the use of Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy, I concluded to resort to it. To my great joy, it was c ompletely in -cessful, and by the use of only three bottles I was entlrely cured, and my health has been perfect since." There is no mistake about ir, Dr. Greene's Nervura blood aud nerve remedy is a wou derful medicine aud effects some most re markable and surprisiug cures. Kvery suf ferer from disease should try it. for the chances are that it will just hit the trouble and restore the long sought health. All druggists keep it for 81 aud it is purely vegetable and harmless to use It is the prescription and discovery of the nreat speclalint in OUltOg nervous and chrouic diseases, Dr. Greeue, of M Temple l'laee, Bostou, Mass., who can iu all uases tie eoneulted free, either if you call or write him. a description of your disease. trbertisements. gECKER'S BUSINESS COLLECE 492 Main Street, Worcester, Mass. FALL TERM BECINS SEPTEMBER 5. PROLIFIC POULTRY FOOD WILL MAKE HENS LAY Mlxoi with tho momlng feed preventi Kgg Entiny nni Feathvr I'icking, curs jtottp iinu iiiKTrt. A nmiiti inm ezpdiided for 11 will rctum munv liinr8 thc QOCt iu tbfl in ntiHrt pro dUOtlOn of Fl'?s. Hnltl hy SoMlHniMi, Ffcdincn, I )ritxn ist. ninl CranenU 1 n! ers. 1 lh. PkR, 6o, 2'4 lt. Pkg. ,0t-. 61b, l'kg. $i.(Ki. i lh. rk-g. ttont hy mall fbr 4(v. L. B. LORO, Propr,, BURLINGTONtVT. BOOK BfNDERKXr PartTei who haut anu book they wStk tKjnd o repairad, or uso Paper Boxes, should uritt to . WHEELOCK, MON TPEUER, VT. , for ttwtat oric89 for gocrf "'ork. Scientific American Aoency for h . 3 W CAVEATS, Htiutunts may enter aud ijet tarted Sapt. 1, their lmiiil (-nuraoa. liuHlueaa ,iud ihort- PUPILS ENTER AT ANY TIME. The i .n.t.; diiriliK the (ust jrear was three tlmea tti.it of ttll ulher buglite etut ihort tieud lchooli cuuibllied. 1IKST ANtl l.AIUIKST ROOMS. llKSr I'OtTH!. IIXST AM MOST Al'l-AUATUS. MORK AND HKrTBR TlCACHKRe han nnjr MllMt Ut Mtttfwl Mulsaehuiett. TRADE MAKKS, DESIfiN PAT6NTS COPVRIOHTS, eto. For Infnrmetlon and frec llBtnlbiiok wrlte to Ml!NN 4 CO., 3f!l Bltii.lliWjy, Ntw Vc.liK. Olilt'Ht tuircMil fnr Mfciinnu citcntM ln AnuTlctl. BVery pslont taken out hy r is brought beforo the (mbhu by a notlce vlvcn : roc ikf chaive ln the liantost drrulatlon of any eolentlflc papor In tne worM. MiileihlliUy llui.tratel. Nn Ilwm mail nboilbl t.c wltln.nt It. Weeklv, :i.OO a year: fl.SU nli tnunllni. Adilrtrtn MUNN ti tX.. leBUtlll;ii.s,al llniailwav, New Vork. t. of All Pupil eurolleil durinft thc pat - - i touutl remuiitfrative uiityloyiuent, aiul wc havu uianjr call for ortU c help that wt i rtim.it ttupply. NcuU fur vlctfHut Kruu Cataluguo.; Vermont Mutual. Tlie aiinual nteetlHK of the memherii of tlie Ver luout Mutual Kire luHitrance l'ouiiauy, for the elec tiou of IXrei'tors. aml the tranaactlon of any ether legal bnlueSB, will bf heltl at tts oftlre, uu Wetlue. day. October ittth, 1ms-.'. at two o'clock p. m. lly order of the Iilrecturt. JAMKH T. 8AKIN. s r. lai j. Montpelier, Vt., Hepteinber S, IttU. More Intercslinir Treos. AyriaiUural Editor: I'erhapi you will be irtterested in two or threo trees which I have on my farm in the lown of Topsham. Standing in the edge of a wood composed now mostly of rather small growth, there is a white or canoe birch (Httula papyracta) wbich for merly evideutly had clear elbow-room all about it. At the ground it has a single stcni, which divides at about four feet high iuto four jprongs, one of which has been blown off and now lies upon tbe ground. The other day I tueasured tho trunk at three feet above tbe ground, the place of its smallest girth, just below where it begins to swell for the prongs, and it measured exactly thirteen feet in circumference. Has any one n larger "white birch" than this? Tho treo is a splendid, pic turesque specimen, broad and branch ing rather than tall (I should not sup pose it was more than forty or fifty feet high) and, aside from the one falleu branch, is in very good state of repair, and promises to " rule in the green wood long." By the way, it hardly eecms to me that this canoe birch is ap preciated by the Vermont people. The farmers hereabout sell hundreds of trees of it to the bobbin factory, and act as if it were good riddance to have them gone. As an oruamental tree tbere is nothing to Burpaas this birch, but you could not make a Ver monter believe it if you argued with him to the tiay of judgment. Standing in my pasture, on the southward slope of a pretty steep hill, are some wild black cherries (Prunut cerasus) which are bigger than any 1 ever saw elsewhere. One of them moas ures 103 inches in circumference five feet above the ground, aud another 100 Inchva at the samc height. Thatwuuld make tbem nearly three feet thick. Both of them show signs of age. I have a superlliuty of those wild cherry trees on my farm. Some of them would nuke some beautiful sticks of timber, and (aside from these two old patriarchs, which I have meutioned, and which I shall preserve from sentiment) ought to be uot rid of for tbe good of the Qelde. Cau you tell me whether there is any market for this sort of timber? Isn't the wood of the black cherry good for iuruiture, stair-railings aud that sort of thing? Why do the Vermont farmers seem to have no idea of cutting good timber trees and putting the wood un der cover in sheds until they have a chance to sell it? Is the market so poor that valuable timber is likely to rot on their hands if treated in this way? Furtbermore,. why are the farmers hereabout determined to cut no wood for fuel except good growing trees? Why do they sniff in scorn when you show them a fa'len branch of a maple, still sound, which would work up into cord9 of excellant firewood, and drive around or over it, swearing vocifer ously at their horses or oxen meantime, in order to get at a good growing tree to cut it down? You see I am a native Vermonter, born and brought up on a farm, who drifted away aud into other pursuits; who has traveled over a great part of the United States and seen all sorts of people and all sorts of ways; who haa bought a farm near his uative spot, with mtense and senti mental loyalty to everything in it; and 1 would like to know, from some wise and experienoed man like you, why it is that my old kinsmen make such poor use of thiir uatural opportunities. I dou't mind if you treat me scornfully; I am used to that from the agricultur ists hereabout though I must say it is a good-natured sort of scorn. One thing I must give my neighbors credit for; tbey have an appreciation and lik iugfor the sugar maplc, and occa9ionally actually plant it in their dooryards. When they sweep away young thickets from the roadside, spoiliug the beauty of the way, they leave here aud there a young maple, trimming it up rather cru elly. But I have not seen a young maple orchard hereabout, unless it seemed to have started up from neglect of the gi ouud. Lots of farmers have let their sugar places get past their usefulness, and have uo young trees to take their place. The cattle and sheep are pas tured in the maple groves, and keep down the young growth. Enougli of these observations As to fruit trees, I notice tbat all along the Connecticut slope in Orange county, about the same varieties of apples thrive as iu Massachusetts. My brother, in Bradford, has Baldwin and l'orter trees that have borue well tor tifty years. The people here seem to be getting very tired of the Duchese apple. Can you tell me the pedigrae ofthe Peach apple, which is a great favorite all about here? I have one which has borne a most prodigious crop of very beautiful and very palatable apples this fall. They will uot, however, keep more than forty-eight hours, and my family have practically had to live on apple sauce, pie and paudowdy in order to keep up with them, aud then we can'tdoit. The treo is beautiful and oruamental ia a high degree, with spreadiug, irregular and picturesque brancbes, like a tree in a Japanese picture. It is a good tree, it seems to me, to have one or two of ; to have more would be a calamity. I have a good many other things,chiefly pertaiu iug to trees and fruits, that I wish to talk with you about, but probably this is sufticient for a dose. J. E. Ciiamiikulin. East Corinth, Vt. Tn i. total amouut of sugar produced iu the United States duriug the last tls cal year was 378,115,217 pounds, ot wbic i all except 13,-28'),806 waa cane sugar. The amouut of bounty paid on this production was S7,34'2,077. A Leadek. Since its irst mtroduc tion, Electric BitterB has gained rapidly iu popular favor, until now it is clearly iu the lead among pure medicinal tonics and alteratives. Coutaiuing nothing which perniits its use as a beverage or iutoxicant, it is recognized as the best aud purest medicine "for all ailmeuts of stomach, liver or kidneys. It will cure llok beadache, indigestion.constipation, aud drive malaria from the system. Satisfactiou guaranteed with each bot tle, or the monoy will bo refunded. I'rice only tlfty ceuts per bottle. Sold by 0. Blakely, Montpelier, Vt, Childkkn Cry for 1'itcb.er's Castoria. CUILDKKN Cry f'"- Pitcher'a. Cnstoria.