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»HBKC1AI âPt» * tuUshiw isuuuajr Excelled l by tax Every Evening Printing Co., xvkkt vtwntm ». 1. CORNER FIFTH ANO SHIPLEY STREETS mutiUSicl 1U1XARS 1'kK YEAH, otdillvirid bj carrlir, u. w Unilaittim »Ort principal Urwiu Is U» Mats »I SIX < KMs A WEEK. si list ItICTIOM I'ltllE. l(£/lvtJBZ».zM. M. aitxtvM«A Bl«.u,u*iuii> asooau (til Hn. tt»< nil morn In» «... it » i»ti tonight «I ...... Un nut tenu now morning»!.. r. tue» muht «t . CM i" f • M.n Loon southed thl* alternoou at. Moth Mu loutght at.-I Leii«U> oi day, 1.1 noun. I* minutes zitp, m. jererday âi Sn. m. looay._ at uooti today........ N sliest temperaturerMwrrtsy könnt tamptrainre liut night Huh tide Ihli morn top at.. ... Huh fide this afternoon at.. tow Ilde Ibl» roornlnx »t. low tide tonight at..... . 8.48 *;■' f.' !•« 1.07 It* ... »•«? ... KM SAN FRANCISCO RELIEF FUND. Hake contributions (or the relief of the (aOerers in 8»n Francisco. Any bank, trust company, strings Institution or newspaper Id Wilmington le embodied to eccept and receipt lor contributions. Whet is needed lor San Francisco It quick action, and »nbserlpUons now will be more to them then ten times the amount later, wbat you can for the relief of the sufferers. Relief Fund Committee. Do Contribution! may be left at the buslnesg office of Every Evening. Time to End the Farce. The existing situation in the Republi can politic* of Delaware indicates that the dreary fan« of t he last four campaign* t» to be repeated this* year. 'There i* to be the same clashing of the two hostile (actions, with separate nominations and dire threats that neither side will recede »single inch from ils position,ending with a special "harmony commit too" from the two factions, to select a compromise ticket w'ilhoiit the slightest rcgnnl to the wishes of the Republican votera. Then «ill come the contribution» of money for the purpose of buying the election of tho nominee« so «elected by commit (tie instead of by the Republican votera, and, in the event of a purchased victory, another session of the Isrgislnture devoted to fierce factional fighting over a division of the chief spoil* of the compromise—tho twoTSHed Hi ale» Henatorahips. ll is full time for the |«siple of Dela ware to put an end to this great political I a rcc. No matter whether eleventh-hour compromise may lie successful, or the party goes to the election divided from the lop ol lie ticket to the hullom, the voters of Delaware should settle the dis guMing contni •pm«* of uorhipl j mIh irai manipulator* for it tint ion Im» resolved hat tho timt ih itM'lf into l y lioloating both and elect ing a Uiinuunlif Ktiito adminMration, it li an over legislature including whelming Dcntouiitic majority, It i* into tint I Unmoral io condition* uro not uo ii»\iting i * to enable tho indo jH'iidrut voll r* ol tho State to bring about thin ivsiill Without .1 and ho! no qfwlms of iiirito a dr *iio for alwduiion m tho fut tin*. Hut it mu?» l»o appairnt to thorn I hat no condition of Itatimiratio Riipmimoy ran rrpu^u'nt (o good taMo and guv ul foreboding, rnoe that may nilisri prove sound («ililical -«iuflueul a« the condition that prevail« in the Republican party. and would lie inu n.«ili< d by either nr both of the faction« of that party securing a majority m II» next Legislature. \\ e have L<id 'Viter,' but it i« a tact not open to dispute that there i« not the slighted |'o- -ibiiity of the faction which hu« some claim, to decency and principle electing any tiling like a majority of the next General .^«scinbly, while the al>«o lutcly corrupt and disendited faction has ibility through a Imld purchase of the two count ic.- in which, at several election«, it hu« proved the dominating political factor. J here in 110 difficulty, therefore, iu out lining the future, «o far a« the L gielature i* couermed, iu the event of another Re publican victory in Delaware, such a« have. I teen won at the l««t four successive election«. The Legislature would is 1 Re publican either by the votes of the two ol rollic r faction» combined, which would simply mean a repetition of the disgusting and iucflcctivc struggles io elect Hcnalors.nr a clear majority of Union Republican mem lier«. We submit that a Démocratie legis lature would be infinitely preferable to either of these condition«. It is true that it would mean I United Stales Senate, but that would not inqteiil the decided Republican majority of that iaaiy. S> far as partisan legi— lut ion i.« concerned, a Democratic major ity in the la'gislalnre could do little in tile luce of a Republican governor armed with the veto power. No belter time could be selected for the public revolt which would lay both of the warring Republican factions by the ears, Democrats in the and end forever llieir miserable, demoral izing manipulations for the purchase of »eats in tho United State» Senate. These ioldests liave proved a dark political Maiutal for several years, from tive effects of which the State suffers in public esti mation. They have disgusted Repub licans of character and reputation, us both factions are smirched with live de grading slain of political corruption. The high resolve of the Regular Republican organization has l«*en «bartered by the shock of corrupt Iwrgaining and intrigue with tlir always corrupt influences of Union Republican I-m. The leaven of political decency left in tlie Republican party of Delaware is now distressingly small. ( Manifestly, therefore, now is the time and now tive opportunity, for putting an end to this farce. And as tlie probabilities arc that corruption and vote-buying will ■ not be nesrly so pre aient this year a.- at previous elections lhere is all the more tetksou tu Idiptgut 6UUC.-S. ? How About tne President? it h us." I 'The national people arc Iroastfnlly declared Senator Alice, in his ' sddress to the Union Republican County ! Committee of Kent. Monday afternoon. when he hurled defiance to the Regular Republicans and practically told them that they might go to the devil in New Castle county, as ho and his cohort« would confine t heir efforts to carrying Kent and Sussex. By the "national people," of course, ."Senator Alice meant, first, the adminis tration of President Roosevelt and next, the Republican National Committee, of which his boss and patron. J. Edward Addicks, with whom he pretended to lie at out», in order to deceive the President, is tho member from Delaware. But is President Roosevelt with him ? That President Roosevelt was with him for awhile is not to lie doubted. After Allee bad gotten off his "fake" fight with Addicks, for the purpose of appeasing the President '» disgust at the political corruptionist, he was received with high favor at the White House. The Federal patronage in this State was given to him unreservedly, for the purpose of "strengt li ming" the Republican party of Delaware and restoring harmony between the two factions. Immediately Alice applied the Federal patronage to the purpose of strengfhoning the Union Republican fac tion, and building up a political machine which might capture a clear majority of the next Legislature and send Alice and Aildicks to the Senate. He fooled the President until all the Federal positions of any value bad lieeii disposed of, and then he threw off the mask and defiantly informed the Regular Republicans that harmony is impossible except at the price of t heir absolute submission. Now Senator Allee declares that tho "national people"—including the Presi dent of the United Stale* are "with us," the corrupt Union Republican organiza tion of Delaware—in the attempt to buy the election of a Legislature that will »end Addicks and Alloc to the Senate. What will President Roosevelt say to tbit 7 The Negro and Politic«. "The future of the negro lies in his economic, religious and moral develop ment. rather than in polities," said Booker T. Washington, president, of Tuskcgcc Institute, in a recent address. And Hooker T. Washington is sufficiently familiar with the negro problem to know w hut he is talking about. In the extreme Southern States this question has l>een squarely settled by de priving tlic great bulk of the negroes of the privilege of suffrage. In those States where the negro population is sparse, the problem does not appeal. But in States like Delaware and Maryland, where they are sufficiently numerous to make them a balance of power between tho two lead ing political parlies, the negro problem ever presents itself in connection with the influence of negroes upon polities and the influence of politics upon negroes. Looking back over the nearly four dec ades during which negroes have enjoyed the franchise in 1 »clnware, and what may bo said of their material progress and de velopment during that lime ? How have they benefited through the pos session of the privilege of voting 7 today, the greal bulk of the negro vote in Delaware is the political chattel of Republican politicians. No real develop ment along practical lines that the negro of Delaware may be said to have made is attributable in the remotest degree to his possession of tho ballot, the negro vote, from the find, has lieeu blindly, unreasonably Republican, regardless of the issues 1st ween the two parties, and in recent years the fierce fight of the Repttl» licau factions has made it corrupt. Now it is almost solidly Union Republican. Iiccuuse that faction lias bought it. Whether the material interests of the negroes of Delaware would liave lieeu advanced to a greater degree without the enjoyment of tho franchise is a matter of conjecture. But who cun show that they have I ecu advanced in any di« cernible manner through the possession of the ballot ? Can anyone explain why the May week vacation in our public schools, an institution of many years' standing, ever should have h introduced, or why it should be continued 7 The pre text, we believe, is the annual cleaning of the school buildings; hut could not this work lie performed to even belter advantage during the summer vacation? Really. May week vacation seems like a simple waste of five days of the regular school term. A carload of blankets, clothing and «floe» was started foi Han Francisco from this city, yesterday afternoon, the result of vigorous and practical work Ivy 11»" IMaware Branch of the American National Red Cross. This contribution will no doubt be most welcome. Contributions of money continue to come in, and alto gether Wilmington is doing its full «hare in relieving the distres« of the people of Hsn Francisco || Only the sternest necessity should induce the Directors of tho Ht reel and Sewer Department to permit any wire poles to bo erected within the oily limits, at least within the bounds of the more closely built up business district. There are too many pules and overhead wires now, and the effort should be to diminsh rather than increase the number. The Board of Health ha« taken hold of the soft coal smoke nuisance, in a formal request that City Council shall legislate in the direction of a reform. It is well that attention is to be given to this subject before tlie nuisance becomes an aggravated one. Estimates vary as to the extent of the casualties ot the Han Francisco disaster, tien. Greeley (relieves the number will not exceed 2IH), but Coroner Walsh esti mates theto.alai not Kssfhauathousand. There is reason to fear ihat the latter «auuutie is nearer the truth. A Threatened Injustice. According to a pamphlet issued by the Indian Rights Association, grave injua tico lurks in the hill recently introduced in Congress, providing that the governor of Alaska shall he e\-ollicio superintend- j cut of Indian affairs for that district and, j under the direction of the Secretary of j the Interior, have charge of the education and welfare of the native Indians anti Eskimo, which will embrace within its scope the management of the reindeer. Under this bill, it is said, the supervision of tho reindeer in Alaska is to lie given to tho governor of tho territory us a part of his duties. It will be recalled that to the United Slate* Bareau of Education the country is indebted for the inception of the intro duction of domestic reindeer into Alaska. The new plan evidently comprehends relieving this bureau of the charge of this industry that has proven such a boon for the native Alaskan . Ko» lim- j teen years, under the supervision of i lie United Slates government, the rein deer in Alaska have increased from an original purchase of 1,280, until they now. number, with the fawns of this present season, about 13,000 head. The whole enterprise was started to prevent the starvation of/the natives of Alaska, ln 1890, .representations were made to tho government that the native population in Arctic and Sub-Arctic Alaska were in a semi-starving condi tion, and that something must lie done to prevent their extinction. But in stead of taking the form which it did with our Indian population by placing the Alaskans within reservations and feeding them rations at government expense, thus reducing them to çondi tions of helpless paupers, the agent of the bureau, Dr, Sheldon Jackson, who had been for more than thirteen years in Alaska (having gone there first in 1877), suggested to the government the wisdom of importing domestic reindeer from Siberia and rtiitching the Lrkiuyt young men their canvknd nianagetneitr and thus providing a method whereby these Alas kans could in the near future support themselves. When the plan was first presenter! to Congress no action was taken, and Dr. Jackson appealed to the benevolent people of the country to furnish funds to make the experiment. $22,000 was sent in answer to this appeal, and with this sum the first importation of reindeer was made by Dr. Jackson in 1802. In that year 171 reindeer were purchased in Northern Siberia and brought to Alaska on a revenue cutler, landing at Port Clar ence. This was the beginning of tho gov ernment herd in Alaska. In 1804, two years after it had been thus proved that reindeer could bo successfully introduced and would thrive in Alaska, Congress made the first appropriation, of $0,000. From year to year that sum was increased uhtil in 1000 it had reached an annual appropriation of $25,000. The entire care of this experiment has been under the Bureau of Education. It has been conducted a* the industrial part of the day schools for native Alaskans maintained by the United Stales govern ment. Promising young natives have ticen taken from the industrial school and given a live-years' training in the care and management of the deer, under competent instructors brought from the Laplanders who hud been in charge of herds in Norway. From year to year a number of additional deer were brought over from Siberia until the whole im portation aggregated 1.2S0 head. From these 1,28(1 head and their fawns have been born, between 1893 and 1906, over 13,000 fawns. They have been divided into fifteen herds. The training and selection of capable herdsmen to attend to those lobidoer has been attended .hr Ike nys«inpiH'iea,t with most satisfactory is*-id Is Now, 'according to the Indian Rights Asso ciation, the while settlers who are press ing into Alaska and have already come to appreciate the great value of the rein deer for transportation in Alaska, are planning to get their hands ii|m>ii the reindeer for whites instead of natives. A grave anxiety is already felt on the part, of those who lielicvc it to lie the duty of the United States government to do more, rather than less, to savc from starvation the 26,000 imenred for native Alaskans. The proposed plan for taking the reindeer away from the Bureau of Education and giving them into the care of the territorial governor, appears like one of the methods too painfully familiar in the post history of our dealing with native races, by which the long-fingered and avaricious whites are seeking to grasp for themselves all the advantages of the introduction of reindeer into Alaska. The notorious mismanagement of the interests of the Indians, brought about chiefly through the appointment of Indian agents as a reward for party service, with out regard to fitness, it is held, ought to ho sufficient, warning against tho adoption of any such policy for the natives of Alaska. During the past summer it was shown by the writer that two agencies formerly within the Great Hioux Nation were being grossly mis managed. and that by reason of those influence» the herds of stock belonging to the Indians had been depleted and the tribe had retrograded to such an extent that it will require ten years or more for them to regain the high standard attained under former administrations. The Levy Court must consider the clerk of the peace a poorly-paid or much overworked official, to increase his com pensation as clerk of that body— which is the smallest part of his official emolu ments—from $1.200 to $1,500 jier annul. And yet tliere are many upon, this office as by far the most profitable in the county, ami exceeded possibly by only one in the Htate, even without this addition of $300 |>er year. looked The new city charter committee is pro gressing «lowly, hut practically, with its Hie probabilities are that it will have Us charter^ drall ready by the time work. the next Legislature meets. \ 1 ' i I ! j ! i I J j 1 8. U. Pull - Traue Wiry Un r<) Hie - ; «».stared, laoj «utter 'lie liiirnlne, tiis illation. Hit. hihiiig, horror» i. ntolil ol ECZEMA? When Dr. Taylor's Greal Eczema Remedy will cure you nVmolutely, <j tu fitly Piir.fi»* • ihr hi akin heul« the ikon»*. tried remedy. No uro. No cure ■klv. lie .||, kills hr Utd ami single «.*« of fuil pay. ■ Milo by .id nod Market «t» 1 < Hi, I*. DETAILED EXPENDITURES. Seventh Levy Court district, New Castle county, for tho year ended Juno 30th, 1906: L. V. Aspril A Hon. Arthur Bennett. Richard Brocksou. Mrs. Cleaver. Daniel Cai bik . William L. David_ James Davis. Thomas Canoo . Alexander Faites . John F'aulkner. Thomas F'enimore. ... Robert J. Fenimore ..$ 3.69 un 8.(10 21.17 8.05 7.70 1.50 1.50 7.80 . 10.50 . 14.00 3.00 .. William Fortner. John H. Francis. William Gardner. Jacob Gibbons....... Harry Gill. William M. Hadley... I. A. Harman. Kdw'ard Hart. George M. D. Hart ... Andrew J. Hawkins . . .lohn Heller. tAnuel Henry. <1E. 11 «kill. I* B. Mhloney. Tfiotnas Maloney. Joshua Midcap. J. F. McWhorter A Son George Naylor. Horace C. Perry. William Pleasanton ... John Ponzo . James R. Pryor ( 'ora .. William Ridgway. L. C. Scott.. William Spry. W. Timius. Joseph Tucker. B. F. Vanguzle. T. B. Watldna........ Philip Watson. William Webster. Harry S. Willey. Wilmington Machine Co Andrew Weist . 130.02 j 7.38 3.05 0.75 8.00 6.26 108.76 184.06 43.05 H 00 •1 5d i r. h M ) I I I I 3.35 3.00 6.36 6.15 15.07 3.00 9,00 15.00 5.00 8.12 1.50 , 12.00 1 7..50 1.50 11.21 1.50 57. 9.15 21.50 6.52 Total .... .$807.06 NEWSPAPERS. FhlUileti hla Hecurd. A cheap I'ecksniffian newspaper soon outlives its welcome among judicious readers. A cheap and nasty journal carries with it a kind of intellectual typhoid germ that iu the long run kills off its con stil uciicy. But a cheap and clean newspaper is a stajer. The bearing of this observation lays in the application of it. A Long-Kit Want. Home of us, said Borem, are organizing ■iely that you should join. Haven't time, replied Wise. I'm think ing of organizing a new «ooiety myself It's the "H. H. U. H." , What's that 7 Tho pal riofie, anyway. It's more than patriotic. It's tho So ciety for t he Suppression of Useless Ho olotie«.— Catholic Standard and Times. (iimil filial Follow tlio cldMittod ftdv. if it in plaiwl in (he proper more dummied mlvertiftmg lima all the otliçr uc'Wtipupera in tho city combined. 4 a now U. S." sounds nllum. Every Evening carries U THE KINO. Rudyard Kipling. Author of "The Seven Seas," "Stalky A Co.," Ac. [From Met'lure's Magazine for November, 1899. Original publication in I he London Times, under the title of "The Old Issue."] All wo have of freedom all we use or know— This our father» bought for us, long and long ago; Ancient Right unnoticed as the breath we draw — IjChvc to live by no man's leave, underneath the Law. la» nee and torch and tumult, steel and gray-gooso wing Wrenched it, inch and ell and all, slowly from the King; Till our fathers 'stabImbed, after bloody years, How our King is one with us, first among his peers. So they bought us freedom—not at little cost— Wherefore must we watch the King, lest our gain be lost. Over all things certain, this is «lire indeed, Heifer not the old King; for we know the breed! I live no ear to bondsmen bidding us endure. Whining, "He is weak and far;" crying, "Time shall cure." (Time himself is witness, till the battle joins I ire per strikes the rottenness in the people's loins.) ( >ivo no heed to bondsmen ma«king war with peace. HutTer not the old King here or overseas; They that beg us barter—wait his yielding mood— Plisige the years we hold in trust—paw n our brother'» blood. Ilowso' great their clamor, whatso'er their claim, Suffer not tho old King under any name! Hire is naught unprovan—here in naught to learn. It is nrilttn tchat »hall jail, il the King return. He «hall mark our goings; question whence wo came; Set hi» guards about us. all in Freedom's name. He «hall take his tribute, toll of all our ware. He sliall change our gold for arras—arms we may not bear. He »hall break hi » Judge», if they He » hall rule above the Law, calli erost hi » word: ing on the Lord. He shall heed our whispers, for the night «hall bring M atcher» 'neath our window, lest we mock the King. Hate and All division; hosts of hurry ing spies; Money poured in secret, carrion-breeding flies. Strangers of his council, hirelings Of his nay. These shall deal our Justice: sell, deny, delay. We shall drink dishonor, we shall eat abuse For the Land we look to—for the Tongue we use. We shall take our station, dirt beneath his feet. While his hired captains jeer u* in the street. Gruel in the shadow, crafty in the sun. Far beyond his borders shall his teaching run. Hloveu, sullen. Ravage, secret, uncontrolled — Laying on a new land evil of the old; lavng-forgotlen Ivondage. dwarfing heart All our fathom died tuloose he shall hind again Here i » naught at venture, random nor untrue — Swingt the wheel full-circle, brim» the and brain— cup anew. Here it naught unproven, here i » nothing hid: Step for ntep, aiul word for word so the old Kingt did! Step by step und word by word : w ho is ruled may read Buffer not the old King« for we know the hrecd' All the right they premise—all the wrong they bring Stewards of the Judgment, suffer not this lung! Copyright, 1899, by Kudyard Kiphug POWER OF THE HUMAN ETE. Animals Upon Which it is Safest to Make Experiments. ll is a poular belief, more or lees loosely formulated, that there is something so terrible und majestic in the human eye that man has only to fix his gaze on the most lerrilic denizens of the torest to in spire them with awe. Numerous instances, and some well authenticated, arc on record of unarmed men, who have met the lion or tho tiger in his native jungles, fixed their eyes on his and compelled him to turn tail. There is. then, some foundation for the popular belief, but if a man having ipjestioned faith in the awe-inspiring power of tho human cyo proposes to put it to the test in his own person, con siderublc discretion is to lie recommended, Bays Korest and Stream, not only in the selection of his beast, but also in the se lection of his locality, Kor example, he should not make his lirst experiment with a rampageous bull in a 10-acre enclosure at any considerable distance from the fence; nor would we strongly recom mond a trip to the Rocky Mountains, with the object of experimenting with a full grown grizzly, lor both bulls ami liears are lighting animals, and have the habit of meeting their foes face to face. The measure is successful only with the cat funiil y—lion*, tigers. Ac., and by no mean» tone relied upon with them. Hope of success depends upon the fact that the members of t he cat family are not to any extent fighting animals; they do not hunt in packs and quarrel over their prey; they very rarely quarrel with each other over tho females at mating season, and in striking their prey they never attack in front. It is a beautiful provision of nature that the lion, the tiger, the panther the leopard and the whole family of Felidoe, are prompted by irresistible instinct to seize ihejr prey from behind, springing on it with their whole weight, closing their powerful jaws on the neck of their victim, and dislocating it with one wrench, while their fierce claws penetrate the flesh and paralyze the muscular power». The tiger pursue* the same method, whether hi« is a full grown buffalo or a timid prey fawn. The slender doe, with her fawn at her heel«, goes into cover for her midday «nd «mfronts the lurking tiger; S * 1C barks, stamps her foot and endeavors to bounce him; the tiger fixing his eyes on hors, crawl« a little nearer; paralyzed with terror the poor beast is incapable of flight, hut unable to sustain the basilisk glance any longer, she t urns, ns if to essay retreat. At that instant the tiger springs, grasps her nock in his viselike jaws, and the vic tim dies without a pang. If the tiger conies unexpectedly on a powerful animal like a wild buffalo and it offers battle, the tiger declines it, but hungry he will take advantage of what covertliere is and manœuvre to get at the tail end of the buffalo and then make his fatal spring. With civilized men the tiger is more wary for ho stands in more awe of their appliances than of the brute strength of (he buffalo. Many a hunter going through the jungles has passed w ith an easy spring of tho tiger lying in wait for him, and liefore he has gone another 200 yards the same tiger has again been in position, and yet has wanted t lie courage to spring; even à man-eating tiger, if familiar with fire arms, might hesitate to spring on a man that had the courage to confront him. In the jungle ho would not attempt it; if brought face to face with a man he would crouch, and if the man did not t urn to flee tiger would disappear a* suddenly if the earth had swallowed him, but m a very few minutes he would have secured the' desired vantage ground and made his fatal spring. This is not Irecause the tiger 1- a coward, nor because the human eye is capable of dominating him. When it becomes a ques tion of fighting there is no sign of quail ing in lion or tiger, but when it is a mere question of taking their prey the destruc tive instinct is a purely pleasurable one, the enjoyment of which would he marred if they attacked in front, and provoked their prey to battle; and it is u merciful provision of nature that they show no such tendency. .. ,f t ho HR 1. rare Worth Finh Cents? If it Is. and a hard aough is convulsing yonr lunge, ennd out instantly for a b* tile of Bale's Honey of Horehoumi and lar which will immediately relieve you ai.u avert all danger. Ob! ah! u! O! O!— I« it tho jumping toothache you have? Yee. Then Pike's Toothache Drone will cure il tu silty seconde.* How to Fool a Lazy Liv© with Artificial Exercise VERY serious Sickness has a Small beginning. And. in nine cases out of ' ten that small beginning Is —If your tongue Is slightly ceated. —If your breath is under suspicion —If your Head feels a trifle heav^ —If digestion seems even a little si» —If Heartburn, Belching, Colic Restlessness begin to show themselves — That's time to eat a Cascaret dull, made in the Bowels. Indigestion Is the beginning of most diseases. It paves the way for all others. Lack of exercise, hasty eating. Improper food, are its first causes. Laziness, and postponement, permits 11 to grow Into Chronic Constipation, which means life-long Discomfort. It isn't necessary to bo sick-a-bcd,you know, in order to be mighty uncom fortable. Even slight indigestion affects the nerves, dulls the mind, and obscures the merry sunshine of Life. And, Indigestion once started, grows fast, corrodes temperament, and discounts happiness, good cheer, capacity. Don't imagine the Cascaret la tr.etfa^l tive because it is pleasant to eat as Cg-r9 It acts as pleasantly as It tastes. |,l as congenial to your Bowels as it la t 0 y .H Palate. ■ it is not a "Bile-driver" which (loeB cut your stomach today with fluid JuicB needed for tomorrow. H But, it acts like Exercise, Instead. I ll stimulates the muscular lining ol tB Bowels and intestines.so that they me-hiB loaliy digest food and driva out tfl It does that long before it puts you on the Sick list. Every thinking Doctor knows why. waste. S| The time to use a Cascaret is when y. first sus pect you need one. The only way to have them re»dy use precisely when you need them Is carry them constantly In your pocket, : you do a Watch or a Lead pencil. The ten cent box of Caacarets Is t hin, flat, round-edged, and small, for thj precise purpose. 1 Be very careful to get the genuine made only by the Sterling Remedy CcJ pany and never sold In bulk. EvJ tablet stamped "CCC." see Professor Rand know It. That's why he framed up for students his famous formula for Happiness, viz.: "Trust In God, and keep your Bowels open." The Bowels need adjustment from time to lime, just like a clock, or a watch. No "Good time" is humanly possible without this. And, the time to adjust the watch Is not when It has run down, nor when the main spring Is broken, but at the very minute adjustment Is discover ed necessary. The time to adjust the Bowels Is not merely when your Head Aches, when your Liver Is Siok, your Stomach In Revolt, and Nature's Food Process retarded for 24 hours or longer. The proper time to adjust them Is the very minute you suspect they need adjust ment. mi nr- FREE TO OUR FRIEND We want to send to French-designed, hard-enameled in tt BONBON Bo: Beaut? tar u dressing table. Ten cent! in Stampe la asked u measure of good faith and to cover cost of Cascaret with which nils dainty trinket Is loaded. r Send to-da?, mentioning this paper. Addrt Sterling Remedy Company. Chicago or Mew Yon colors. It is a Wilmington Sash, Door and Blind Co., Front and Madison Streets, Wilmington. 1 . Wm ■ ,4 » v; ■ - -, a - il.. 4 ' ' a I h ' *4 rsr> I u £1 m rtf J! mz ■ .• S;»«** : ■ ar/< ■ïWf W. 4 ■: ■J We Have Moved to Our New Warehouse. Our capacity ia greatly enlarged and we are better fitted than ever before to supply alt the needs of our trade. All Kinds of mil Work, 5Lair Work, Porch Work and Lumber in stock at all time?. A Large Stock of Cabinet Hantel s, j n addition to our • complete line of Window Sashes, Doors and Blinds. | Remember the New Address: Front and Madison Sts. Keep Track of the Lillie Bills Owed You With A small loose leaf ledger for petty and transient accounts. The Invaluable for butcher, * grocer and milk dealer. Ledgerette Bill File Julian B. Robinson, 718 Market Street. Stal louer. L See Robinson Äboul Ledgerelies. Both phones. HOUSE PAINTING. As there are so many inferor grades of paint and »o many cheap ways of applying it, it behooves the careful property owner to inquire regarding the work of the man who is to do his painting. As we use only the BEST paint (mixed by ourselves) and employ the best help we can guarantee that each contract, no matter how small, will be conscientiously filled in a highly creditable man ner. Our prices are very reasonable, quality considered. CLYDE H. HORNER, Del. Phone 1922. Taylor'end Kirkwood St*. PAINLESS DENTISTRY. roNITIVKl.Y PAINLESS EXTRACTING teeth, *0 mid OH suit SIO l*sr SsU Ko chtirae tor szinctlug u ben belt Teeth are ordered. Old Teot -i pul on new pine«, made ■« pood a. new, IS to It. Teeth cru» neu tor »S and up Bridge work, ft u> |b per loom, leeiu tilled lor buu end up. All work guaranteed. GIDo« Huuisi 8m. m. Iu 8.00 p. tu. Sunday, i Io la 14 a. in.: 4 to 4 p. ua. I>. A A. PHONE, 4:1(17 A. AMERICAN DENTAL PARLORS, 619 Market Street. OntucU Unices, Kiktou, 31 u , Newark, Del.