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AND NEWS. THE LEADING LOCAL NEWSPAPER IN EASTERN AND CENTRAL VERMONT. VOL. XVI. WEST RANDOLPH. TT.. JULY. II, 1889. NO.4 1-820. ADVERTISING RATES. On, column, one yew, .... (ion.00 One lult column one year, .... eo.oo Ok quarter wluniu. one year, .... jo.00 OKlncluonejear, .0u rarAdverilscnients for a shorter lime S5 per cent ajiureuiaa ic iarnedal position S5 per cent extra. ryprutsite notice (2.00. Legal notice 10c a line. tar-So discount on aliove rates. Hand in copy by Monday. Business Cards on 2nd Page. LEtiAL NOTICES. Final Settlement. eriTK OK VERMONT. In Promt Court held iWinoml. lUfTKltT, ss. at fjhelsea.ln said lii.iricl on 'th davof .limeA.H. 1WWH. W.Kearhorn . ..f theeslateof Susan Norrls estate present t, liiulnlsirallon.aect. on tlie estate of Jacob N or ' " . ... V1...I.... In ulil district dauul m, taie " v - ....min.iliiD and allowance. Hereupon It is ordered by aald Court, that said ... f Cjnirt to tie held at tli flraniri "!l"..i i'i,.i.iontlit lsthdav of .Inlv A. I). lvi and show cause, If any they may have, against iecWi'iiofiielilfOient: lor which purpose It Is fur U,r ordered, that a copy of the record of Oils order iili Nsws. printed at Kandolnn. previous to said iliiit appointed for hearlntr and show cause If any n av have ualn.1 salil account lietEK allowed iec'rce made. 'he Court, Si Attest. WFLLlAM H. 3. ICHOIJUiulRe. Coimiilssloiiein' Sotlre. sr .i.te of JOHN A. KEYNOL.DK. Ttie owicrslimed. havmit Iteen appointed by the nu Probate Court lor the District or Kanuoipn I i..u,n,-rs. to receive, examine and aillust all tlauut '! demands of all persons airalnst the estate J.,uu A. Kevnolds.late of Tuuhrhlxe In said 1 '1st. de etaied.aiid'all claims exhibited In offset thereto.here bt dive notice that we will meet lor the pnrpo.es alor- ttil at the dwelling bouse or .w r. Mary A. Keynotes Tvnbrl'l Vt. on tlie7lh day llSeril. anexl trim 1 o'clock, p. m, until o'clock, pui. of said hit snd that six months from the Wet dvo!M.iy A. 1. limit, lathe time limited by aald ti'Urt lor sain creuiior. 10 iirewov men uiu. w m lor exaimnaiiiin aoo uiowtiiw. Twilirldire ibis i"lli ilav of June A. 1. lsbH. DAVlll F. I'llAI'MA Cora- m NATHAMKLH. AI ST1N mission BTiTir fiK VFRMnvr. I At Probate Court held KANIMll.lMHIMsTHICT Ss i at ICandolph In aalddla- imt on the J-t Jl day of .lune A. I 1M. Haiti M. Smith Administrator of .the estate of ti iusll ruoiinoirlateofW illlaiiiHown.ltiisald dlstrte Kswd presents his adiuluist ration account for ex amination and allowance and mates application for i iltcree of distribution and partition of the estate tiltall deceased. Whereupon it la ordered by said Court thai said account and said BP til teal Ion be re lerreil lo a eeion of said l.'ourt lo be held at lite Rib hard House In vt illlauutowu n the I'th day of July h, lor licarltis? and decislou thereon: and It isfnrllier ordered! that noltce Hereof be aiven all peru.ns Interested by publication ot the same three !; snives.lvely In (lie Herald News a ueavspuper piiMMied at West Kaiidolph. nrevbiui to said lluie illllearlng tnai nicy "lay piiesi m .ii v.. .iv r.lu. mint Almsr cause if anv thev may have why said aecwiui should not be allowed and aucb a decree fljele. By the Court. . til Attest, WM.H. NICHOLS, Jlldxe EDUAR H.IU'lTON'fi Estate. iTirr rih' VFltMliNT. i In Probate Coiirt.lHiht sliliirlonltlTKlfT. i. i''n at Moutiieher ot Hie JHl.Ui of .lune A. U. Wm.ll. Mcbols aouir. ol ttiebtute of , tJ VI...1UW! liI'TT-IIV lnt nf Northtleld In i.rlutrltt .1,'aKed. nreM-iiU hi. adiiilitlslratlou an-mint for exa.ililialioii and allowance aul ttk-s ii pllra'li.n for a di ree ol dlutrlbullon anu paru. r.it) tli ..tme (if il.c.(.el. WliereuiBin, It Is ordered by aald Court, that said iMilicatlon lie rclerred to sesolon iM l(l lurt t Im be d at the rrooaie orate u troLiiwher. mi the ltlh dri of July A. 1. lw for hearing and decision thereon. And, it Ik fnr Ur ordered, that notice hereof be trlven to all lier Kini irilerested, by publication of the sau.e three eek! successlvelj III the IlKRALD ANPNtWoanews Ulierpiiblli-bfd at Kaiidolph lirevlons to said time BlimimeU ler hearing, iiiai niey nij im" ' unieaiid jiiBce, and. 11 tliey see cause, uiijeci inen-iu, Hv the Court, Attest. JJI tl 1 HAM CA K 1.TON, JnwiK. Comniissiuiicr-!) otl-e. r,i.iD,,fU-ti i itu VFSPFR. The omlerslinieil, liavlni; lie'n appointed try the nun. Probate Court f..r the Dlfctrlcl of lUudolph t'limiiissioiii-rs. to recelc. exaiuiiM'. and adjust all tiauiissi.il demands of all persons against the estate ol m. Vei.ier. late of Kovalton. In said Uit- nrt.!eeeaei. and all claims In oltet tlM-relo. Iierehy she non that we will meet for Hie puniotes afore said, at the office nf Wm. Skinner in i(oatwn' u tl JIM day of Ant.', and llllnUyof lec. oi nkli ot -aid days and tii.tl six months from the I.h .(-v ..f i....u & it Is-m t. the t lane limited by Midf'dii'n fur said cred'itnrs to nrenjit tl-lr claims to ill ir examination and allowance. Itatedal Uoy- aiton, Vt,IM..Wth dayof June. a. u. l m HA. A. t.YMA.N ' WM.SKINNKH. Adiur. Com missioner. TEACHER'S EXAMINATIONS. Snhieot to act t eliuliter 3. section 4t Mid 47 of ilm .hiti ,.f V.niinat. uublie examina- tions of applicautts fur tacher' certificate will he hold at (Via f..ll,,i. Inir nliwea and date: At W. K. Junction, Tuesday, July l;t Proctors- nue, ItieiidaT. July -. rjtcn exanutmii. iU bet-in at I A. M. J. U. UL'- BAK, Supervisor of schools for Windsor county. No. Hartland. .Inly 1, aiftTtrc law a awi. The Public Examination of teacher in r- ns Co., wiU be held at I nemea in ttie deniv hiiililliio- l-.ri.iiiii.ti at i A. M.. Tueiiday July Hi. lhwi. The second July examination till be held at Bradford, bepinninpat the nam hmr. on Tuenday, July 2.i, The atten tion of teacher u called to !c. Chan 11. "fthechool law. E. W. GOODliXH., Supervisor. '"w Sanford's Ginger With what alacrity Sanfurd's Ginper re sponds to the ery of distress. No cramp or pain ha ever made a demand npon it for re lief or core that has not met with instant re sponse. It is a delieion combination of im emed ein(rer, choice aromatic and medicinal French Brandy, totally unlike and vastly o Perior to all other KinfCer," P'n mTr nauseatina nostrum. , , , .. L'nripe fruit, impure water, unhealthy cli mate, unwholesome food, malaria, epidenuc ud contapou diseases, cholera-morbu. "mps. pains, indifresrtion. colds, chills. un P'e fevers, exhaustion. nerTousness. or,l0J , eep that beset the traveler or househoM at thw season are nothine to those protected oy SAXFiiRD S GINGER. , Avoid cheap and daneerons pntTers saitl to he "the same ' or as ' pood"' or cheaper. SanforcTs Ginger. With Owl Trade-Mark o V rPP- a. POVDER Absolutely Pure. Tills powder never varies. A anai vel of purity, strenartli and wholesimeneKS. More economical than Wte ordinary kinds, and cannot lie sold iu cnmietitlon wsih tlie miillllude of low lest, short weltiht, aiumn or phosphate ttowilers. Hold onlv in cans. KoYAi isu 1-owuxk co in wall frit. N. v. CTliEX(aPLEWOOD. ) KAKDOl.PH, VERMONT. 131X1 feet elevation: trrandest acenerv. drive etc. Hotel 4 Btorie Iiik'Ii. steam heat; 4sx feet of piazzaa; splendid ifniunds: excellent table; miKl ac.ji fttn . wujl. i;van.. u depot at West ICaniluTph. For fuil piirticttlar atmresa IMAUlttaMUM, Kaiidolph, Yt. FARM FOR SALE. A ifoud. small farm ot about tsj acres, one mile fmm jtnxikfjeld t enter, schoul and chmifh. suitably divided into tillaee, pasture and wood land, (rood apple and aui;ar or chards, building in rood shajie, consisting of 1 1-2 storv house with 1. brood barn and horse barn. For sale very cheap as the owner is iro- : aa- a t viiiina' iiib; t est. ra. .i.t.tnt t.. Iirookfield, Vt. otiee to Tax-Payers. I hnve in my hands the Town, School and Highway tax hills of the town of Hanitolph for 1SN). 1 ax-iiavern are hereby uotitleu to piiy said tnie to me within M0 days from date. The itO days will expire Sept. It, lwi when in ac cordance, with a vote of the town meet Ing, the unpaid taxes will he placed in the collectors hand. J. W. KARito, Town Treaw. lUiidoIf.h, Vt., June 1S,iM. me Randolph National Bank, West Randolph, Vt. Orarnllllrat 1H1. Aasefa, aliaao.t JtMl.OOO A eeneral hankiii); and exchange husi- ness done, ana tti.i.Kci i iniiiiy made. Sight Drafts on Kngland. Ireland, ami Scotland, and I.ETTKliS OF t'HEIilT furnished. Th ilciKMiits and ecneral Imsmcs-t or this hank are constantly and rapidly in creasing. 1 he location at sucll a central piniu for business convenience, eniil'les our customers in every direction to transact husiness wtth us bv telegrapn, teiepnone, mail or express, and get returns the same dxy- , , , . , The accosjnts of business men solicited, to which prompt attention will tie given. To individual having money on Hand waiting a favorable ciiance ior invest ment, iveorter a perfectly secure place for their money, for which certificates of deposits, payable on demand, will be issued. Assistance will be given in obtaining SAFE INVESTMENTS IW our jhiliuii!.. rr IT U1ROIS. President, .iniiv W. KOWK X, iee-i resincm R. T. Il'I!01S, Cashier. Printed Every Wednesday Evening WEST HA.lOLPH, VT. TWO EDITIONS. TERMS: 4J1 Afl TEAR for the FOCR PAKE C 1 iUU edition: 'J.f (cnlalea in Wlmlwr r Oranare count lea. lltlsaeld. Hancock and Granville Favwius edltlou arlveaonly the local news. CI IJ - A TEAR for the KHallT PAE OliaU edition: 'J5 Cent lea In WltiiUor orOraiiare counties. Plltsdeld. rlauctH'k and Granville (aVTlils is the rejruiar paper and g-lve all the news Mirror atv(Fanner and eibt paareeilitlon (l.OO a year in Vermont: elsewhere Hl.tw. Herald a'nd Boston Journal, $1.45 Herald and Mirror & Farmer, 1.6a These ofl'ers are onlv good in Vermont and are liable to be withdrawn any day. EDITORIAL NOTES. Sullivan and Kilrain had their fight on Monday morning on Mississippi soil and the authorities did not interfere and the whole nation constituted the spec tators. The Boston slugger won the match. It was a shameful, brutal af fair but it afforded immense enjoyment to a large number of people built after the same manner as these sluggers on ly on a smaller scale. The Free Press announce that the Warren farm at Waterbury has been secured for the new asylum. Price paid $15,000. This is considered a de sirable and reasonable purchase. Al ready plans are being drawn and ar rangements made for the new struct ure. This announcement was not made in season for a howl from St. Johnsbu ry last week. We shall look for it this week. Call on K. A. Thomas' f'r r j SHOE POLISH U3L Also tor CaABp EVERT PAIR SOLD WITH fOLLOWING GUARANTEE. TTarranted not to break nor roll up ith on T' If ther do the money paid for them villi be reftmded. The 4 th of July lias come and goue without any serious disaster to the country at large. About the usual number of small boys have been killed and maimed. So long as we celebrate the day with gunpowder about a certain number of small boys will be sacrificed annually. This must le regarded as a necessary thing so long as the law is defied and destructive explosives are permitted to be sold. Shall we ever learn a better way ? Col. Hooker is reported to have said at 1 omtret the other day, m substance that no flour should be brought into th State and that the farmers should liv on corn meal. We don't believe th Col. said this, for however often h may fall off his base he is clear-headed enotieh to know that the best mothers for the coming generation cannot be de veloped from corn-led girls. e are .i -t a a a a - sorry tne toi. uas oeeu so oauiy mis quoted, but we hope it will not injure his gubernatorial prospects. Work commenced on the Xicaraii' gua canal on the 3rd of June and progressing favorably. There has been slight collision between Costa Rica and Jsicaraugua, the former state as serting that the canal shall never pass through its territory. But thisis loot ed upon as a game of bluff, Costa Kica being jealous of her larger neighbor. Those Central American and Mexican Statesareina condition of ferment a good deal of the time. They may an noy the builders of the canal somewlmt at first, but when they discover that no good can come of it they will probably sit calmly by and allow the project to go right along. Three patients were taken to the in sane asylum at Brattleboro from St. Johnsbury a few days ago. This re minds one of the old story of Mahomet and the mountain. Mass. has passed a law forbidding the docking of horses' tails. We sup pose this is partly because the new dock bears a close resemblance to the square 'bang." But really where is this go ing to end ? If we do not guard our selves against the encroachments of the law, we shall not be allowed to cut off' our cows' tails or pull them out by the roots, or do anything whereby we can secure our comfort when milking. To meet the demands of some of these fas tidious philanthropists, we shall not he permitted to chop off our lamb's tails, nor our pigs' tails, nor any other tails. Some of these good people who legis late for us cannot understand without close calculation how much hay and grain it takes to keep a lively tail in ac tion during fly-time. This is one of the places where farmers need to econ omize to make farming pay. If some ol our good friends in trying to be hu mane would not force humanity to sub mit to inhuman treatment from brutes, to gratify an overwrought sensitive ness in a perverted direction we should have no occasion to recite a tale like this. The acquittal of McDow, the mur derer of Dawson furnishes a singular illustration of South Carolina justice That a married man could attempt the seduction of an innocent girl and then when remonstrated with by her em ployer, murder him and attempt to con ceal the crime, narrowly escape lynch' ing, and when tried put in the plea of self-defence, and secure an acquittal, and when acquitted treat the matter as a mere trifle, a little scandal that will soon bljw over, receive the congratula tions of men and women in society, as though he had been subjected to an un pleasant experience, and then take his former place in the community and re sume the practice of his profession fur nishes a commentary on Southern ways of doing things in line wi.h past record. It is surprising that some avenger of Dawson has not arisen. The result of this trial has done immense damage to South Carolina. Where human life is held so cheap honest and prudent men will not care to make tkeir homes. Several persons of wide and honora ble reputation have recently died in the United States. Ex-I'res. Woolsey of Yale College stands prominent among these as a publicist and scholar. He was one of the foremost writers in the world on political science, aud thous ands ot young men have been moulded by his influence. He had in his veins the blood of Pres. Dwight and is about the last of the college presidents of the ast generation. Among politicians we notice the death of Simon Cameron, he having passed his ninetieth year. He lias been a somewhat remarkable figure in our history, prominent in tlie days of the rebellion and the reconstruction period that followed. The general im pression of his character left on the minds of the better class of men has not been as favorable as in the case of some other men who were associated with Lincoln in the dark days of our history. He was about the last of Lincoln's cab inet officers, only two now remain. An other death causing much sadness that of Miss Mary Brigham, recently elected president of Mt. Holyoke col lege. The manner of her "taking off has an element of tragedy about it that deepens the feeling of sorrow. She was one of three victims iu a railroad acci dent in Conn., meeting death almost in stantaneously. It seems now as though her place could not be filled. Miss Ma ria Mitchell, the distinguished astrono mer has just died, 3o, Mrs. Hayes wife of ex-Pres. Hayes. Three of the noblest women of the country have thus closed useful careers. It is not often that so many distinguished persons die so near together. WHAT VIEW SHALL WE TAKE? There are two views prevalent in re gard to our national prospects, the op timistic and the pessimistic. In these Commencement days, when the schol ar enters into politics, we are favored with the latter view. There is one thing quite clear, that many of our best writers and closest thinkers take a gloomy view of our future. The rapid growth of our cities, the influx of dan gerous classes from the countries of Eu rope, the increase of corrupt methods in politics, the growth of monopolies, the separation of society into classes, that are growing farther and farther apart, the loosening of the hold of religious influences upon the minds of the people through the increasing diffusion of scep tical thoughts and theories, are all tak-! en as signs of the approach of a day of dissolution and the downfall of the re public. Thi9 side of the case is dwelt upon and we are forewarned that we may be forearmed. A republic de mands a self-governing people. We have among us an increasing number of those who cannot or will not govern themselves. The scholar sees these pass under the influence of party bosses who develope into demagogues, and out of this condition of affairs a monarchy will arise, and the story of the Roman natioa with variations, will be repeated as a part of the general history of man kind. After Caeser comes assassina tion and then anarchy, aud a period of re-formation, and some fragments ot a broken down nation will start out on a new career of progress. Is this repub lic doomed to pass through such a cycle ? We are directed to think that such an outcome of our national greatness is possible. The theory is, that to avoid danger we must understand it, to over come it we must face it. For more than thirty years before the Civil War we were continually reminded of an im pending conflict. A few thoughtful men believed in it, the masses thought the dangers would be tided over when ever they thought of the matter at all. But the catastrophe hastened ou. Com promise ouly delayed the inevitable. Our unprecedented growth in popula tion and wealth has created new dan gers new in our national experience such as invariably arise between the rich and the poor, the virtuous and the vicious, the industrious and the idle, and as the latter classes are much the largest in any community, it requires the exercise of the strongest moral in fluences on the part of the former to keep the latter in such a state of sub jection as shall secure the good order and healthy growth of society. We are not disposed to grow despondent over the possibility of danger to come. It is always well to keep a sharp look out for dangers. These notes of warn ing uttered by scholars, some of whom are meu of affairs, versed in political science, from the vantage ground of our colleges, are timely, and should set men to thinking. If there be a bright side to the shield it can be kept bright by keeping iu mind the fact that there is a dark side. When the question is asked, what view shall we take of the state of the nation? we should say, take the optimistic view, not in that extreme sense that sees no danger ahead, but in that sense which shall lead to the bring ing into vigorous action all the forces that make for good in national life. Meu of great moral strength and char acter are the leaders in civil affairs, we have a well established educational sys tem, iu fact we have the necessary ap pliances for bringing into constant aud emphatic play those influences that save from moral and political decay. It is well for us to take a pessimistic view, but not so extensive as to see no good in things evil, or no good amongst all that is evil surrounding us. We need to know our danger and to feel it with sufficient intensity, to keep us keen and active in avoiding it. We are not to permit the possibility of dauger to im pair our efforts in the development of the means of safety. He who meditates too much in the shadows will not be able to see clearly in the bright light. It should be impressed upon our minds that things do not necessarily go awry because they do not go according to our wishes. This is the difficulty with too much of the mugwump pessimism that works out through a certain class of political journals. We sometimes fear that the scholar catches the same tone We need to hold ourselves to a cheer ful outlook, do whatsoever lies within our power for building up the nation iu truth and righteousness. Each man for himself should act honestly and up rightly in all public and private affairs, assured that in the general plan of the government of the universe, sooner or later the evil will go down into the darkness, and the good sit on the throne. There are good men enoueh and good principles enough in the methods ot out civil polity, to save tha nation from de cay. If we will only take heed and set up guards in season we can prevent the coming in of some of the evils we see looming up in the future. We have a work to do in keeping back the rising tide of ignorance, in suppressing vice, purifying polities, reconciling labor and capital, and to make our work success ful there is no time to wait. BICYCLE RIDERS. We wish to call the attention of all who ride cycles to the following road rules, adopted by oue of the largest clubs in Vermont and copied from them by many of the leading clubs ot the country. If all wheelmen will ob serve them it will soon do away with the prejudice that exists among own ers of horses f against cycles. Horse men and wheelmen have a common in terest instead of being sworn enemies. These are the two classes who most appreciate good roads and who ought to work together for road improve ment. The St. Albans Bicycle Club met on Wednesday evening at the Board of trade rooms and the following officers were elected : John Norton, president ; W. W. Jenuiaon, vice president ; R. H. Ford, secretary and treasurer. The club have adopted the Springfield road rules aud request that all owners of horses would read them carefully. KOAI) Wl.ES AND KEGCLATIUNS. ' I. In riding, strict attention must be given to the right of other persons oc cupying the public highways, and'eau tiou invariably observed when ap proaching horses upon the track, eith er standing or driven. II. A driver's hand raised is under stood as a cautionary signal, and if re peated, as a request to disnount. HI. Iu meetiug anyone pass to the right. IV. No member shall disregard these signals. V. Bells or whistles should be sounded both when meeting or over taking anyone, especially pedestrians, aud at not less than forty foet, distant from them. Repeat, if they do not notice your signal. VI. The courtesies of the road should be observed at all times and es pecial care exercised about surprising foot passengers, frightening horses, aud fast or reckless ridiug. VII. I u the absence of the regular officers a commandant should be elected. New Club Rates. Relow we give a list of papers that we can furnish our subscribers at much less than the regular price. If you are not a subscriber to this paper you must pay for this year, lsssi, before you can have the benefit of these otters." The first col umn gives the publishers' price for the periodical named and the second col. the price we can furnish it for. Tub price, American Agriculturist, 1 50 ' Fiwld. S (Hi ' Magazine, 3 00 Monthly, 4 00 Andover Iieview, 4 00 Annals of Surgery, 8 00 Arthur's Home Magazine, 2 00 Atlantic Monthly, 4 00 Babyhood. " 1 60 Kallou's .Magazine. 1 50 Breeder's Gaette, 3 00 Catholic Herald. 3 50 " Iieview, 3 20 Century Magazine, 4 00 Christian I'uion, 3 00 Contributor, 1 00 Cosmopolitan, 2 00 Critic, 3 00 Country Gentleman, 2 50 Domestic Monthly, 1 50 including 1 00 worth of patterns. Demorest s Mag, 2 00 Fireside Companion, 3 00 Folio, 1 on Forum. 5 00 Forest and Stream. 4 00 Godey's Ladvs Book, 2 00 Golden Argosy, 4 00 Golden Moments. 1 00 Good Housekeeping, 2 50 Harper's Bazar, 4 00 " Weeklv, 4 00 " Magazine, 4 00 " Young People, 2 00 Home Circle, 2 00 " with Prems, 2 00 Household, 1 10 111. London News, 4 0 " Wasp, 5 00 " Sporting World, 4 00 Journal of Kdiicatiou. 2 50 Judge, 4 00 ' IBon Ton. e li Life, 5 00 Lippincotfs Mag. 3 00 Xew York Graphic, 2 50 1 Iedgcr, 3 00 Weekly, 3 00 Once a Week. 4 00 Our Little Ones, 1 50 Police News, 4 00 Iuek, 5 00 St. Nicholas. 3 00 Texas Siftings, 4 00 our p. 1 u: 4 STi 2 50 3 25 3 r.o 4 .-. I m 3 50 1 25 1 ZV 1 25 2 3d 'M 3 75 2 SO 90 1T.0 2 B5 2 20 1 25 1 75 i W. 1 40 4 30 3 35 1 75 3 t0 yo 2 20 3 50 3 50 3 35 1 75 1 35 1 75 00 25 00 liO 25 5(1 4 i 2 50 1 83 2 Hi 2 75 3 ;u 1 35 3 75 4 25 2 75 3 PO FOR Sale: Good top carnage?, from $70 to $110; light road wagons ; Concord style business w agons, 850; buck-boards. 8-0; express wagons, CtU; ana roaa carts. ApiM.m Isaac Xf.wtojs, Va . Kandolph. Rascklrn'a Anateai Hailve. BrcKLES"s Aknica Salve. The best salve in the world for cuts, brui-cs, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corn", and ail skin eruptions, and jtositively cures piles or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give full satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box.