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VERMONT WATCHMAN & STATE JOURNAL, WEDNESD VY, DECEMBER 14, 1892. $ arm Rflft art.en. Adtlri'M all Inqulrinn or conilnunlcatloiK In NUtlOD to rlrultnr to iin. T. II. Hokinr, NmimiH, vt. Kditnrlal Notlriri. Wk bave delaycd longrr thnn we should t notiec thc adoption of the quaito forra, wiili a ntw drtss of typr, hy our venerablc and worthy toiitem porary, tlic Maine Farmer ihe oldest weekly n,;ricultural papcr lo New Kng land, Wt thlOki And yct it is not eo old th.it we ciinnot rcmetnbt r its flrst issue. lta founder, IV. Bsektal Ilolmes, was for nearly all hU life a faruily fricnd of our p lrents, and his little vcn ture in journalisin was what liist in spired us wilh the Idea that we would some tirue be au editor, too. The doc'or lived to sec his papera triurapti ant success; and since his departure it has oontlnni d to proaper exoedlngly( Its publishers Beera lo be suiisfied witb its larie honie circulatii n; hut we sec do reason why it sbould not flnd a public M widispread ah that of any aij ricultural piper in America. Tmk Vermont A4-ricultural Keport is at btndi by the kindness of Secrelary C'ooko. It cotitnins a goccl leal of well sekcted in.itter from that coutributed in the form of papers at the various meetings. The board is a very capa ble one, hut it i thamefuily humpered hy the meager appropri.ition made for its supporl. Tbis small paper-bouud volume, with the irarks of parsimony all over it, is in tbis rcspcct no wisc creditable to the hest agricultural state in New Etiirland. It is, indced, much inferior to the Vermont Heports of twenly years ago. A few pages only are given to horliculture aud fruit growiug, which indusiries are already extensivc in Vermont, but might easily and profitably be quadrupled by proper encourdgetnent. It is of no use to blame the legislature forallthese short" comings. If half the money expended and worse than wasted in Vermont for the beneflt of horse-gnmbling could be used wisely for the advancement of the worlhy iuterests of our farmers, we should see a very different condition of things in the wayof progrcsj and proGt on the farm. Tm: subject of farm help is one that we havc rarely dNcussed in these col umns, not because it does nothave suf flceut interest, but becauseof the hope less conditicm which surround it. Far mers, making little or no proflt from farms, bave to compete in the labor market, at the worst possible disadvan tage, with wealthy corporations and prosperous trades. What can we ex pect, oulside of our own families, tban the culls and refuse of labor for our sbare? This is not saying that there are no good and reliable farm bauds in the state; but it is saying that such are coiuparatively few, and that the faet is extremely depressing, in fact it may be called truly the raoat depressing of any thing conuected with the busioess of agriculture, all over New England. It is the one great discouragement in fartning, overshadowing cven the evils of our transportatiou system and the competition of the West. Xo tariff will protect us in the matter; indeed the more proflt we give to the manufactur ing aud commtreial poriion of our pop ulation, the harder we make it to get good help on the farm. Perhaps this view of the lubject has liad something to do with the reccnt political overturn. Who could have believed that Ohio, that great farmiug region to say noth ing of other great agricultural scctions could give the cold shoulder to the protective Bystem? THE us-i of kerosene as an insecti cida is not as well understood on mosl ofour farms, or in our gardens, as it ehoaldbe. Every farmer, and every body with a garden, ought to have good sprayiug apparatus. Here in the simple process of making the emulslon, usiug the apparatui for mizlngi Dis solve in two quarts of water one quart of soft soap, by heatiug to the boiliog point, then add one pint of kerosene oil, and stir violeiitly for from three to iive niinuUs. This is best done by pumping the liquid into itself through a small nozzle, so that it shall be thor oughly anitated. This mixes the oil permauently so that it will never sepa rate, aud can be easily dilulid at pleas ure, by simply shaking or slightly stir ring after adding the water to dilute it. It will even emulsify with cold water, if the soap is thoroughly dissolved. in the garden, to neutralizo these evils? In times past we had to bow to them, abiinlon the culture of the crops at tached, and wail for tbe storni to blow over. It was so with the whoat midge and potato-rot of forty years ago. IIow would it havc been if potato culture had baan abando&td whcn the pot to bug appaaitd? Are we not porpetuat ing these evils by (lghting thcm? Would it not be belter, in the cnd, to bow to Ihem, yielil tliem the track, and wait for tiie naturul relief that comcs from the axbauittOQ or abitement of the scourgt? BOWXVKK we may reason and thc oriza on the subject, it is uselcss to think of doing olherwisc than the rcst of the world. If it is ' spray," we must all spray, or give up the crops that requir sprayiug. Hut there is one thing that farmers ought to think a great deal more about than they do. Suppose they set out to raise 100, 500, or 1,000 busbels of potatocs, knowing thnt they must be sprayed rcpeatedly for bugs and funi. Suppose the sanie of any other crop. Is it not plainly the wise thing to do to grow these crops that must be sprayed on as few acres as possible? Should not such crops havo intensive rather than extcnsive (ulturt? Can we afford to go over four acres lo get a crop ihat could be got on two with the sanie or a little more ma uure and more carcful culture? IF these ideas reprcsent facts, may we not sec an advantage in what at first seems a grievous aflltction? May we not make proflt even out of loss by a turn of this sort? The whole matter is worth serious retlection. If there is such a thing as thus turning the flank of adversity, is it not far better to ad venture it, than to sit down in despair, or plod on stupidly in outworn ways. A whitkk in the New York Home xtead, who has traveled abroad, says: " I was shocked to hear, when atlend ing a mcetiug of the National Agricul tural Society of Saxony, in a discussion among very able men, the statement made that American farmers were the worst farmers in the world, aud that with us theaverageyield of staple crops is the stnalk'St of any civilizad country. Our soil is naturally as fertile as any in the world, and it is because our methods are so slipshod corapared with theirs that our average is so small. The con ditious here and there are diametrically opposite. We hnve the hlgh price of farm labor to contend with which they know nothiug of. There, for genera tions past and for ganerations lo come, the farm laborers form a class remaining on the sanie property, content with their position and pay, asking nothing more than to be permilled to remaiu on in thelt position. Ilerc llie laborer of to-day expectato be the landed proprio tor of to-morrow. The chcapness of laud and his high wages encourages him to becorae one. There can be only one result from cheap land and hign labor we must cultivate the greatest amount of land posf ible wilh the least possible amount of buman lubor. This condition has fostered the invention of agricultural impletnents, and about all tbe valuable farm ruachinery there is has been invented in this country." THEY are feeiing the scourge of dogs in Maine, as in every other state where sheep husbaudry is attempted. The Maint Farmer says: " The dog tax of the last legislature may bea good move, but it seems to have no force in pre venting tbe slaughter of the sheep by these roving curs. Ilardly a week paises without the record of the tearing and uiaugling of a liue flock of sheep by roviug dogs. More dam tge ol this kind has been on record thc pust seasou than iu any previous year without a ' dog law.' The last is a lluck of twenly sheep owned by Isaac P. Titconib, Norway, all terribly torn but three. Hevcnue from djgs m not what is wanted, but a law that will bu effective in preventlng the deitructton of the sheep. Dogs are actua'.ly drlvlng out the sheep industry from a large part of the state. A tax that brings no pro- tectiun fails to reacb tbe case." We have used, for several years, a tub with spray pump attached, such as are sold by implement dealers. This tub is just large enough to sit on a wheelbarrow. Large sizes are made to use in a wagon. With either one can spray curraut bushes, grape vines, fruit trees, equaeh and cucumber plants, as well as potatocs. Paris green can be inixed with the eraulsion, or used sepa rately, as desired. Insect flghting has become essential on all farmB, and thc war has to be exteuded also to the fungous diseases which are so preva lent and increasing. out that adds great valuc and a fUtter ing prospect for our condennod milk prodUOt the very rcmarkable keeping qtiRlities of Maine milk. Our superin tendent informcd me in making up the cost ofour product we should calculate on about ten per cont of ' swelled hoads ' in our goods, caused by fer mentation. As ho had had large cx perience as superintendent in a large Wcstern factory, we were looking for ' swelled hoads,' and yet nothing of the kind has occurred." Hkhk is one Maine man's way of top-grafting his apple-trees. Most or chnrds have too many kinds for proflt: " We trim off nearly all the limbs not to be grafted, and graft about half as many limbs as usuil, and put in scions from aix inches to eightecn inches long. I cut the shoots or scions from only the last year's growth. I think they are loss ltablo to blow out or break down than scions of two to four buds. I put in one in 1801, eightecn inches long; it is doing well and all right. If I was obliged to graft a limb or tree two or four inches through, I should saw it off very slanting, and cut thc top off so as to leave the cnd as wide or thick as the scion at the hutt eud, cant the knifo in splitting, so as not to split the bark on the lower sidc of the scarf, and put in a scion from one to two feet long. Never put four scions into one stub. I think well of putting in thc whole scion; not cut the top off and throw it away. ( )ften the cnd or terminal bud will grow, and no other." Census returns tell us that tbe great est potato-produciog state in the Uuion is New York, which devotes to the crop (round numbers being U3ed in al' cascs), 370,000 acres, and raises 30,000, 000 bushels, or fully one-seventh of the entire crop of the country. Iowa is second in amount raised 17,000,000 though its area of 187,000 acres is cclipsed by the 203,000 acres which Pennsylvania gives to the raising of 10,000,000 bushels. Illinois comes next, both in area and quantity of product, while Winconsin and Kansas cross each other for flfth place. The four New England states of Maine, New Ilampshire, Vermont and Massachu setts, howevcr, lead the country in the nurabcr of bushels produced peracre, the average for the four states being over 100 bushels an acre, which is at tained by no other state except remote Washington, which promiies to become one of the flnest potato-producing regions of the world. What will be the eventual ouleome of the new operations on the farm, and TBE COndented milk factories of Maine arc itarting ofl Qnaly. Large investments of oapltal have been made, and many doubts regarding success have beeu exiiressud. But, so far, all is encouraging. A writer in the Maine Farmer says: "In placiug our milk product on the murket we have encoun tered the usual diffioultiea to be over come in selling any new arlicle of food. In this connection 1 would state Ihat one idea thal was laughable, yet a itUtnbltng block, whk the fact that our Maine milk was tiatad, or croaro color, while New Vork milk was while. The faOt was ihat the farmers who had beeu furuishing milk for a fiiclory for a quar ter of a ceulury catered to heavy milking breeds of cows, such as the Holsteins and Durhams, without rc gard loquality. Our Maine milk, takcu from .Icrseys and other bulter breeds, was gild color, aud after trial no one flnds fault with tliis tint. Some other ideas havc come to the surface ihat will not only add to the value of Muiue coudeused milk, but to our entire dairy product. Another fact hus cropped A SKNsir.LK writer in the Stockman and Farmer says, with truth, that there are a great many people in the world who cannot accumulate nioncy, no dlf fcrunce how plenty it may be. They will spend their earnings as last as tbty carn them, and there are others, sharp and shrewd, who will accumulate, and the plentier money is the better cliauce these men bave to scrape it iu and en rich themselves. And if the govcrn ment would issue the desired amount, 150 per capita, these rich money kings would iu a few years possess the most of it, and the government would be in their power more completely than ever. What we want is suflicient curreucy for the busiuesB of the country and no more. Thk same writer says: " Some of our best farmers, mechauics, profcs sional men, and even merchants, do business on tbe cash plan, and ueither make nor receive any iuterest-bearing loans. Such a course is frequently lecommeuded as au idcal one for us to follow, especially that part of it which would kecp us from becomingthedebtor. Now suppose every one could and would lake this advice and cease to bor row; then there could b'j no lending and consequeutly no such thing as interest. Would such a happy state of uffairs briog ruiu to all the leading industries of the country? Itither would it not place them in a solid aud profi'ablc Condition? Thus may money be di vorced from all relalionship to interest and slill rcnnin amediumof exohange, fulUlling,ils true missiou aud in no way checkiug the prosperity of the indus trial world." STORY OF TWO WOMEN. Many a farmer, having his lmrn well filled with fodder, will dry otT his cows tbis autumn to run dry through the wilder, and will feod his baru of hay lo these cows and some steers nud other youiK stock; and, coming spring, wiil DOt have reallsed a tannil)le dollar up to that time from his winter's work at the baru and from all that fodder fed out. . Catarrh Cannot ie Cnred Wilh looal applications, as they cannot reaoh the seat of the disease. Catarrh is a blood or constitulional disease, and in order to cure it you must take in ternal remsdiea, Ilall's Catarrh Cure Is taken iniernally, and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces. Ilall's Catarrh Cure is uot a quack medi cine. It was prescribed hy one of the beBt physiciaus in this country for years, and is a regular prescription. It is comiiosed of tbe best touics known, OOrflbinad wilh the best blood puriiiers, aoting directly on tbe mucous surfaces. The perfect combinatiou of tbe two in gredienti is what produoei such won derful results iu curiug catarrh. Send for lestimonials, free. F. J. Ciiknky A CO. Toledo, O. l.Sold by druggists al seventy-llve cents. What The Trouble Was and How It Resulted. What Each Uas To .Say About This Most Interesting Matter. Something Never iicforc Ronalled In Our Evpcrienee. Tlie story of Mob is DTtef, but both are nlnriint with trufl feellog and gratltude, Blven In Ihell own words. Tlie flrst, Mra, K. S. Hiigsrt, of the Hap tlst Ilomp, 68th 8treet, Nt?w York Clty, is as (OltOWti " For clRht yrara I bave been ronstantly under the oare ol dootors, but fnnd no re lief, nnr, from wbat tbe !(x'tnrs tolil me, did I expeet to get any better. t was eonvlnred that they did not underntanri iny case, so I thought I woulil try Dr. Oreene's Nervnra blood aml norvo remedy, aml tho result has been truly wnnderful. I now fel In better bealth tban for the last 20 vears. MRS. r.. s. nooART. " During all this time I had been snffer ing with malaria, heart disease, kidney and liver cnmplaints, nervous prostration and sleeplossness. For tbe three nionths before taking this wonilerful remedy, I had been conllned to my room, anil most of tbe time to the bed. I feel, with the blessing of God, Dr. Oruene's Nervura blood and nerve remedy has given me a new lease of life and bealth, anil that t am OUred of all my troubles. I have a (jreat desire that others may be beueflted as I have been, and take every opportunity to recommend it to the sick. Mrs. Oliver Wilson, Northboro', Mass., tells the second of these two interesting stories: " I was HiifTering from nervousness." she says, " CAUSed bjrfemale weakness and ner vous prostration. I was so nervous and MRS. OI.IVKR WILSON. neak Coouldnot go up a eommou pair of stairs without stopping to rest, and was troubled to sleep at niulit. I took Dr. Greene's Nervura blood aud nerve remedy, and have obtained my old elastic step around the house, to the surprise of my frieuds. After creeping round for two years, liardly able to do anything, it has proved a boon to me truly. I know of many others whom it has eured aud who speak most bigbij in praise of If." Itow anybody who sutTers from disease can read these two marvellous cures and not be intluenced to uso this truly great remedy immediately, is beyond our under- standing. Dragglsti keepit for $1, and it is a vegetable nedloine and perteetly hann less. t aiu.it not be eonlonnded with what are known as patent medicine.s, for it is a phyiloian'l prescription, the discovery of the great ipeoialiet iu nervous and chrouic diseases, Dr. Greene of M Temple l'lace, Hoeton, Mass., who can be consulted by all free of charge, persoually, or by letter. His WOUderful remedy will cure you If you will use it. . Real Estate Co. 246 Washington St., Boston. Dividends Per Cent. The Dalry School. Agricultural Editor; Another ses sion of our Dairy School has closed, and tbe work has been to our entire satisfaction. As before, the mostprotni nenco was given to ihe creaniTy side of the subject and thc sludents were tanght tbe use of .t wide range of ini plemente, We had the four sizes of tbe Do Laval separators, all of the Alpba paltorn the Ilaby No. 2, IJaby No. :!, tbe Acnie Belt and tbe SUndard Steam Turbino. The BbarpleH Sep arator Company was represented by thc Dairy Hussian Steam Scparator and tbe Inipi rial Melt Macbine, The Vermont Farm Macbine O mpany showed a hand separator made by tbe Uuited States Huiter Kxlractor Com pany, aud there was the Jumbo Sepa rator, made by D.ivis & Iiankin. in aildition iherc was the usual outflt ol churns, bulter workers, etc, Inolttdiog the Fargo Centrifugal Worker, which is bccoming well known and likcd iu Now England creameries. Particular atteutiou was given during the schoid lo the raechamcal losses in butter-making. The sludents teBted the whole mi k and all of the products, keeping records of weights. So care fully did they handlc the milk and so accurately make the analyscs that tho differonce hetwcen the fai in ihe whole milk and thal in the producls seldora exceeded one per cont. The sludents were giveu a uood deal of drill in the principles and practice of handling the machiues, running them with milk and water, s arting, stopping, and also tak ing them all to pieces aud pulting them togethcr, so as to he sure tbat they un derstood thc construction and opernt i n . A new featurc of the laboratorv b proved quite an important addition. This is a steBtn Babcock testing machine. We have two kinds made by M seley it Sioddard and by tho Ver mont Farm Machiue Company but both agree in the essential idea, that the bottles are whirled by the direct aciion of the steam without requiring an engine, and in both this steam also heats the bottles and keeps the con tents hot during the whirling. Tbis does away with all adding of hot water to the machine and al ows the work to be done in a cold room as easily as in a warm one, to be done slowly as well as rapidly, and even allows the completing of the analysis when the acid has been added so long before that ihe bottles have become cold. Tbis steam machine is casier to u'e than the hand machine and will be found to give more accurate results, especially on thin ekim milk and on butter-milk containing less than 0 30 per cent fat. If the Babcock method has any wrong tondency it is toward giving low results, and the fluidity of the fat in the steam machiue will be found to largely ovcrbalance this ten dency. A "valuable point brought out in tho handling of creani is the fact that cream churued sweet needs less careful handling than cream that is to be ripened. Ii is ackuowledgt d by all that thc uniform ripening of cream eo far as to have it churn thoroughly is one of thc most dilticult problems of the butter maker, and the determining of the proper degree of ripenoss for churning almost as diflicult. Nc.ither of thtse difficulties are encouutered in making svveet-cream buttcr. Xnstead of unit ing all the cream in a single vat and taking much psins to keep Ihe mass at certain temperatures, w ith frcquot.t and thorough stirriugs, it was toun't possible to take cream from different sources of different temperatures, and from twelve to forty-eight hours old, that had never been together until they were in the churn, and by churning them cold, to have the butter come iu a reasonable time and have almost no fat left in the butter-milk. As regards tbe taste of butter from sweet cream and ripened cream, few of the students could distinguish any difference, and still fewer, if any, could certaiuly tell which was which. The winter time seems especially favorable for the mauufactuve of sweet-cream butter. The attendance at the echool was good, the interest much more than last year, aud we feel that the time and money expenued wbb well repaid. M iny of the states are planning similar scbools this winler. The more the bet ter; there is room for all aud ueed of all these and many more. These dairy schools are a hopeful eign of ihe future prosperity of dairying, and we are hop ing iu the near future to make ours cou tinuous through the vear. " W. W. Cookk. blKrtiscnicnts. c Mr. tlarvey lleed Laceyvlllc, O. Catarrh, Heart FaMure, Pa ralysis of the Throat " Thank God and Uood'n Sarta parUla for I'rrfect Health." " Gentlemen i For tlie hcneflt of suflerlng hu- manity I With to state a few facts For several rears I have luBsred from catarrh aml heart allure, Kettlng so had I could not work and Could Scarcely Walk I had a very bad spell of paralysis of the throat some ttme ago. My throat seemed closed and I rould not wnllow. The doctors sald it was caused hy heart fallure, and irave medtclne, wldcli I took heeordlni to dlrectlons, but It did not seem to do me any good. My wlfe urged me to try Hood's Sarsapanlla, telltng me of Mr. .oseph C. Smlth, w ho had been At Death's Door but was entirely cured by Hood's Sarsaparllla After talklng with Mr. Smlth, I concluded to try Hood's Sarsaparllla. When I had taken two bottlei I felt very much better. I have contlnued taking it, and am now feellng excel lent. I thank (iod, and Hood's Sarsaparilla aml my Wtfj for my restoration to perfcrc hrnlih." HarvkvIIkkd, Laceyvllle, O HOOD'S r I i.l.s do not pnrge. paln or grlpa. but rt promptlj, cstlr and efflcleatly. I'y PLEASANT 0 THE NEXT MORNING 1 FEEL BRtGHT AND NEW AND MY COMPLEXION IS BETTER. My lootnr Ray It acts Rontly on thc Atmnach, ItVW and kiitm'yn. nnd fftn plpasant laxatlvp. Thin liink ls nuidfl fnnn ht rh. aul is pn'par'il furuw; aH ealty ari tt-a. U Iscnllffl LANE'S MEDICINE AIUInifffflfitfiHell It nt BOo. anrt fi.Of) pr packaff. Kuy on (o ilfly. Lnnr'ti Fninily !lrd.rlin' nie4 h horU 4'och Jay. In irtitT V be heaJthy. thbi fe necessary. Invesls in Cantral Real Estate in Growing Cities. AuthorUad Oapltol a.ooo.ooo Oapltal ild in i.:oo,ooo orplM loo.noo (K(IAMKO IN 188.1. o! 5 pgt cent per annum lor i 1-2 years. r-did Dividends ol 7 per cent per annum sim.e ,'uly, 1891). kww Oividend sinceorgamzation over 6 per cent per m surplus al closeol lasl flscal year, over $100,000. Btaek Offeied for Sale al 10K erSliure. Send It, or call ul tlie olMc,, for inronnatlon. NEW LIFE. 1IK. K t WKST'S NKKVK AM) ItRAlN TKKAT MENT, u autriac for IlyRturla, Otzzlnesa, Klta , Neu ralKU HeiKiarhe, Nervuui Prostmtiun cauaed by alcohol oi kobMPO W.ikoftiUiesn, Mental Depres rtlon, SiiftantiiK f Hrulu. cautilnK insanlty, mlsery, fit'i'ity, (IcHth, rrtnittur old A, Itrirremtfit, I.oiS of 1'owfir tn ulttiur itz. Imputeiu'y, LtsU'orrhfjea unil all Keinalo n -tL h- Involunrary Loisea, HiierniHtiirrlKnu cttuned by r-v nTtinn of braln, Helf abiiRt Ovr-lndul)(nce. A montli's treatiaeut, t for ffi,y luail. We (inarantee tlx boiRt to cure. Karh order for 6 boxes, with $ft, wtll end wrtttun Ktiurantee to refund if not cured. Uuar anteet iaiued ouly by LK8TKK II. tJKKKNK. drujj KUt and sole atieut. 'ifi Htate Street, Montpelier, Vt. MY SITUATI0N At accnuntant for L. M. Hasklnt A OOtj Kotoa, wai olitalned for iuu bjr the Iturdett HiiHlnesa t'tillt.jre, UM Waaliingtou Htrout Bolton, after tbree luoutlu' itadj. E. N. KIM11ALI., i.jtim, The Life of tlie Leallier. " There is harness and harueas, but one would be Burprised if he knew what a difference there is in the lastiiii: iiualities." So npoke F. 1'. Beardsley, ehiefof the Bridgepo't, Conn., tlre de panmeni, und a man of long ezperi ence with leatlier aud barneai before enteriDg Ihe public service. He is COO vinced that the ruost expensive harness is not always most serviceable, aud that harness oils have much to do with the destruclion or preservation of har ness. He has experimented for years with different oils ou separate sets of harness niade of flrst quality leiither. Xtthing has proved to be so greut a preservative as pure castor oil, at the sanie tiuie keeping the leather silky aud supple. This is because the oil doei not soak into the leather nor permlt water to do so, and thus conperves its uatural conditiou the "life" of the leather. As a preservative next iu value comes castor and neatsfoot oila half and half, inixed. The oblectloi) to pure neatsfoot oil, lard oils and others of like nleaginous character is that they are too penetrating. They permeate the leather, destroy its uat ural condition, and so rot and weaken it that it perrmts entrauce of Bweat aud rain, which soon crack it and complete the deBtruction. MRS. FRANK B NADAU. Fairfield, Me . CHEERFU LLY SAYS: If you have Children, our ex perience will interest you, for Groder's Syrup SAVED OUR BABY'S LIFE! Tii baby almo?t two ypari old. I.ast spring he wan cutting hU ttet'li, and, us every oblld in ut kucIi u uintt was mort or Its troubled with fever und ooDittpfttlon. He r GRODER'S v.,: W'v culled In two pliyk'iuiif), und twy both toki ni tbat the trouble bud Ji gone up to bli lu-ad, and tbat tb cbunocs of Iu- gt ttinn w-ll were agaiii!t biin. Uuring that duy Mr (iroder napp H('d to i-all n and nsured u-if BOTANIC tbut it would get well, u tie bud much i xpi-rt ence of tbe kiinl, do we coueluded to try It We comnieneed to ffiT it to him at night.ftt OOrdiog tn the tiiri't tioiis, in niniill dottt, t vt-ry bour until it mored his bowelt. Th& next DYSPEPSIA very ntuoh better, and kept irnprovin by thc uieof tlic syrup until hc irot to beei youtee hiiu lo-day, h pirtur. ol heAltb we woald not think mir ohlldrea trtre proteeted II we dnl not huvc r hntth' of thte 8ynp in thc house, lor OVDI IO ' "i take th.it O I rtUr whto tbe refuse to lake anvtliiujz elie. It f:ir Iup0l1or to uny other prepentlon known, anl 1 reoom. neaa it In tbe bbheai ternu t" uii motben. lOttn li' ipectfuUjri Hbi. kkank E. Nadau, old UBdei thc old, All patent nicdu-iin old I'he.tnitt , I " N ' I'ure, no pay." l!u t j J W C.O know illlv It is iupossible to prevent cough and cold in the winter season. A draught of air, the going out of a tlre or any sudden change of the temporature of a room, is sufHcient to produce such a reBult. While we cannot preveut, we can easily cure those troublesome af fections with a few (Iobcs of Dr. Uull's Cough Syrup. Childkkn Cry forl'itchei'it Castoria. Ciulpkkn Cry for l'itcher'i Castonu. tn t w r mi ny one uettint; Ihelf monev haek ? N'o cotnpany t:uk. up it Itateinentf with a priuteil 'guarantee n- we clo. that your ilealer will sign, to give you iatlaetlon orrtfoad your money. t'all for Groder', Botftoto CHILDREN. f;enuine without DeMiOg OurfrMe mark tbe leaver. The Croder Dyspepsia Cure Co.f WATKKVM.l.K, MI. , l S. A. JAPANESE SOAP Thc I .cnliuu Sirti tn thtfl tn.irkct. Kor the Laundrjr, HhiIi mu! Toilei ll bai do r.piai Is ol thc Pureet, Cleeneel aud Bust Matcrluls kDOWO for DJ iklng Soap. It potitively iMirea aml prevonta obepped iiainls. workl Bquall) as eell in hard water. Kor I'riutms, tCaoblniata, eto., It has no rival. Aak for KISK'S JAPAKUI SOAl". aud take no other. By Mndl&l -O .lapancsc WraiiiicrM you will receive one of oiul new I'.VNKI. I'lC TUKKS Manufactured only by Fisk Manufacturina; Co., Sprintjf ield. Mass. ('HiLDaitN Cry for Pitclmr's I'astori;. CHiLDaBN Cry for PUclier's t'tstorta.