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LEI »GE R.
71 T 7 r \ H là NO. 5. NEWARK, NEW CASTLE COUNTY, DELAWARE, JANUARY 15. 1887. V )L X. WESLEY B. HART, UmZitTAKEE and EMBALMEK, Delaware Avenue, Newark, Del. -o Furniture Repaired and Varnished. «(•pirn. We GIVE A NEWARK BOY A CHANCE. I la vine boo ■ of till! finftd in this city for .« or 0 v I will) tliisOM WHial.lt- Fi •«•toil with « V W*,ii Furniture linin' . i ii I to •i. my old .1' furniture to I buy else where, Antl i Wp Newark frit g VI thru, at low< .1 disjM.Hi rates than they < k I they get the worth of their money. style and kind of FUKNfTt'RK, &c-, to he had in the eity. All grades w im BKDDINt and all |.ri lull line o I XUS. A beautiful line of Parlor Work alws made to order a Speeialty. Samples oft'ov price-list, of entire stock on receipt o( postal card. WHOLESALE f FANCY COV Fit INDS and HANCÎ iys on hand, ers and Hangings \l make Hoods -nt bv mail; also Mir ow A. 3 STXD BETAIL. , very respectfully Hoping to emit I e to have a share of yot patronage, yours, ■\7V• O LAWS, WITH IVINS & BRO, 55 N. 2ND STREET, PHILADELPHIA. JOHN J. PLÏÏNKETT, -WHOLESALE AN!) RETAIL DEALER IN— u Flour, Feed, Grain, Hay, Seeds, and FERTILIZERS, Wilmington, Delaware No. 106 West Front Street, JOHN A. CANNON ■ -IIKAIXtt IN-— Furniture of ovory dosoription On Stock or made to order. Select and all grades of FEATHERS 505 Shipley Street, Wilmington, Del. Feathers renovated lie hy scalding net MRS. K. HAYES,. he found at lmr old established stand, Wilmington, »einwill Wl TH A FULL STOCK OF FALL AND WINTER GOODS AT PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES. DO NOT FORGET IT IS MRS. K. HAYES. She has the largest assortment in the State. 3ls King HI reel. Has far 3 STE"W SASH FACTORY 1 ' JAS. C. DILLON, Manufacturer anil Dealer in Doors, Sosli, Brackets, Shutters, Mouldings, &e., Ac., &c. Fourth Street , near tlroome, best, DELAWARE WILMINGTON. 1886 AND 1887. •siif Fim* Millinery i firn« tint ilesi ....I I »rin •Ifftf.l siiifk of IniportiMl a ...I new dtwjriiH in Materials of Velvet Feul liers* Leant i till rare Birds i i Hats. d Hi 1 well A largo i «I Flushes. •orgeo •Ii «I •ids. The latest All work minraiiteed t»» he first-elass al>le shapes in Bo •ts low MRS. R. S. KIRBY, At ton Sins«; Street, Wilmington, »el. ARTISTIC HAIR WORK, front pieces, and I to making Hair I with natural hair. Ulrs. A. S. Rollo, 702 King St., Wilmington, Del. . Wigs, r Spe ith Switfl dies run hit supplied i rvtliing pertaining lo the hair 1 I attenti Is dr. Jewelry jan'.IUy LUBBER AND BUILDERS' SUPPLIES! All persons eoideiniilaling huilding are ronliallv invited to get our i|Uotiitions on Lumber, Doors. Sash, Frames, Mouldings, Lime, Sand, Hair, Cement Bricks, Hardware, Etc., lie lore purchasing their supplies. It will cost nothing-ami may save you something. W .timber have tw ii cheerfully unswered. by .1 ran fill orders promptly. Impi CUAHSTOH A iSfEWBOLD, 103 KING STREET, WILMINGTON, DEL., AND NEWPORT, DEL. Wilson's Undertaking Rooms, 616 King St., DELAWARE. WILMINdTON. The most complete in appointments in the State. -EMBALMING A SPECIALTY Orders left with F.dwnrd Wilson, undertaker, Newark. Telephone No. 19« Telegraph or Telephone ipcii all night. led to. rail promptly at le J. A. WILSON, I $ 3.00 FOR 12 Fine Cabinet Photographs ;«>. .|»2 Market Htruet WILMINGTON, DEL. WESTCOTT & CUMMINGS, BARGAINS IN FURNITURE A new line of FTTRlNTlTimi VA UPKTK, iff: i )i)iNo AND S'l'OVKS E now ruutly. To nur Nvwntk triiilc wr tvmiM say tliat mtvi r liel'nro have our priors liron so low, or our stork as complete as what we Clmmlier Suits from I'urlor TÄ Brussels Carpets " Carpel Uiunges " », Extension Tallies, " JH I'urlor Stoves " t jlaiiwa* " j 1 ;, Corri'spomli Iter liy mail will reeeivw otic pron BE , (live usa trial ami lie convinced of our I lorrains. v oflei. 810 . 00 , up. do.oo, - ) m O.tMl 0.00 " 0.00 " 0.041 ipt attention. M. MEGARY & SON >11« Tiituall St., Wlf.MINt.TON, DEL. 'A®. iW. . 10 PER CENT. . ; | DISCOUNT ON ALL WINTER OVERCOATS tin* regular We have made this a bona-fide Iteduelion from marked sellinj; prices. ; I MANY IKIISriDS OF TFILSE find Chililren's Overcoats, Men's, Hoys' j T I Antl now ID FKU C 10 NT. will l><* taken oil IN A 1 ) 1>1 1 ION, at the time of purchase. j j ! ! j j | I Cabbiige, To Have Previously Been Murked Down. Browning, King &Co, 910 and 912 Chestnut St., Phila. PHILADELA, PHOTOGRAPHS, 311 Market St., ....W ß'^LLE^Y, miLIRIIJßTOIJ, DEL. RICHER Our Work is first class and satisfaction guaranteed. dl 86111 ttjrno no Common Work. Fort PURE LIQUORS. We Offer the Finest Line in the City for Family Use of French Brandies Holland liin, Sherry Wine, l-ort Wine, Scotch and Irish Whiskies, Fine Cordials Champagne, Imi><*rtcd Ales, Stout#, «&<*. Imported Havana, Key \\ est and Domes hand. BfcjyAll orders by mail promptly attended to. JAMES KELLY, Southwest Corner Tenth & Shipley streets. Wilmington, Del. alwavs lie < 1(1 PICTURE FRAMES Harry Yerger, 405 Shipley St, Wilmington, Del, Has the largest PICTUUK FKAM F FSTAI'.I.ISIIMF.NT in Delaware, and does hy far tlie largest business; and the only practical FRAME (îILHFlv in the State. His prices are tlie lowest and his goods the best. MSrlie-gildiiig Oi.u Fuasiks a specialty. X». tagfgfaht. General Commission Merchant XO B. Qrd street. WILMINGTON, DEL. Consignments solicited for Peaches. Berries, Melons, Point motors and all kinds ol l-'rnit. and Produce. • ! J I j , j ! : KTo. -II-PROMPT RETURNS. P. S.— I have been ia tlie business 25 years in Wilmillgt best, of rcfoi'cnoo. 0 - ii and can j;ivc the FOR DRY GOODS, Dress Trimmings. FINE Shoes and Slippers, CALL O 1 ST N. M. MOTHERALL, MAIN STREET, NEWKIRK, DEL, STORM COATS. This has started out to be an old-fashioned, steady, early winter ; we, to head it off. I ; I I For just such a season we have built an unusual quantity of Storm Coats, as good as a back-log fire for warmth, and a blanket for all-over covering. These are made of only certain kinds of cloth,—soft, not weightily heavy, either woven of double thickness and made up without lining, or of ordinary thickness, and lined with cloth or heavy serge. They are extra long—down to shoe-top ; collars wide and large, to cover ears and jaw ; always double-thick over shoulders ; shapely, yet loose enough to jog along in with ease ; thick and warm enough to stave off cross-country blasts. ! Prices are reasonable as an easy shoe : $5.00 to $25.00. As good as any, except for fancy get-up ; $15.00 and $17.50. Wanamaker & Brtown, OAK HALL, S. E. Cor. Sixth and Market Streets, Philadelphia. I i A for Infants and Children. "Oactorla is so well adapted to children that | CMtorla I recommend it as superior to auy prescription knowu to me." cures Gölte, Conatlpatlon, Bour Btomach, Diarrhœa, Eructation, , gives sleep, and promotas dl Without injurious medication. Kills Wo IL A. Abchcii, M. I)., Ill So. Oxford 8k, Urooklyu, X. Y. Tas CxMTAcn Coûtant, 183 Fulton Street, N. Y. rHEBltTER AND SWEET. BY MAKY N. PBK81 OTT. ('and mied jram lad week. "Yes ; he was a little stiff at first ; he never liked Louise, you know." "It seems to me I shouldn't want In lake it on trust ns they've done. 1 should want to see letters in his ; own hand, or something confirmato | ry, not just her word for it. "SeeniB to me it would he a tre ; mendous cruelty to turn a deaf ear I to lier at such a time, and refuse to believe her story." "Ye Bet agreed Mrs. Blunt. 1er he cheated to the last, than lose j the blessed hope of truth,' as some poets says." I It was a few days after these aston jibing events that Miss Betty Le j Breton returned from a vacation at j the mountains* without having heard ! of the disaster that had overtaken ! the Fanshawes. "When I am married," she said, in the enthusiasm of a first acquain tance with the mountains, "I shall j take my wedding tour throug the j hills in a buggy ; it's just enchant ait. Any letter for me, Aunt El | leu ? Any news ?" I "News? Oli dear—yes—too much. I didn't write you because I didn't want to sadden your vacation. And you and Aleck were always such friends." "Aleck !" "Yes. The Albat row lias been lost at sea, and the Fanshawes are just heart-broken, and Louise is there with them ; it seems she was engag ed to Aleck privQtcly ; and her widow's weeds are very becoming. lreadful, dreadful thing for her; hut they say the Squire lias about the same as adopted her, and that she'll have the lion's share of Aloek's money. She went in on the Squire's own arms when the funeral sermon was preached ; it was very touching. Why don't you say some thing, Betty? 1 always thought you and Aleek were good friends ; and Louise—" "What is there to say ?" Betty asked, directly. There was an odd lustre in her eyes, hut she was not To- crying she looked petrified. "You might at least say you are it's hy His \V hat good would it do ■ Aleck was such a good friend to von ! Do yon remember when he used to come and help you wit i ! your German t I used to think lie was a little in love witli you, Betty ; hut it seems 1 was mistaken; and for tlie matter of that, it doesn't sig nify, now that he is dead. Indeed, it's better for you as it is ; you are spared the sorrow. Whv, Betty, are you sick? Is anything the mat 'er?" J Betty had risen with a great cry, laud was stretching out unavailing arms into space. "He is dead — Aleck—and lie loved her, and she has a right to her sorrow ; and I—" lt was three months before Betty j'aria, audit was doubtful if she I would ever get it out of her system. j Miss I.e Breton, tier aunt, wisely said nothing ; but when she saw , Louise in her funeral garments driv j ing hy in Squire Fanshawe's car riage, she wondered if Betty were not tar more miserable. Betty her self wondered why she did not die it* that bitter season of despair. There seemed to he nothing to de ! tain her here; life had come to a It was not that Aleck : had died; she could have home that -haps and sorrowed l.ravely, and yet have lived on That would have I,een grief enough, to be sure, for one heart to hear ; hut she would still liavi; nosst'ssccl thu tt'mler assuranci* of his love to compensate her. She would „01 have lost him utterly; she could have lived on, with the certainty of meeting him unehanged at last, just as she liad existed through lier tedious work-a-days, sure of his companionship at their ■lose - the one brightness in all her days, the hours that never absent from 1 ,,-r thoughts, the hope that had carried her through all difiieulties uncomplainingly. Now there was nothing for her to live for or to die for. It seemed to her tliat tlie bloom wusstripped from tlie worlil. She could not reconcile her self to her changed condition, nor adjust herself to the belief that Aleck liad eared nothing for her througli all these years that had been to her like heaven on earth— that he had merely been passing tlie time. She felt as if the solid earth the sorrv. "Sorry? Oh yes"—absently—"J ise so.*' Jiv, Betty, haven't you any - ' I feeling ?" "I doiFt know. Berha| not. Le Breton was able to sit up. The ; neighbors said she had come I home from tlie mountains with ma ! stand-still. somure had failed beneath her feet, and her life stretched out before her in hpr dreary and barren perspective. Jf she could only be allowed to pro serve the illusion that he loved her, wherever he might be, that would have sufficed for happiness, would have gilded all the empty years she must spend on earth without the sun of his presence. But people do not die when they have nothing to live for. Betty's aunt trusted to time to mitigate the blow; she re membered that she herself had a lover who deserted her, that she had cried her eyes oqt, and had given away all her jewelry, and believed she was done with everything ; but ten years later he passed her win dow daily, a bald, gouty man from whom the glamour had lied. But she had forgotten that he hud rob bed her of the power of loving any one else, and that other lovers had sighed in vain. When Betty first went out, and began to resume her ordinary life as if nothing had hap pened, the Squire's family had gone abroad, and had taken Louise Tur ner with them to lighten the shadow of their grief ; and a stone in the cemetery recorded the fact that Aleck Fanshawc had lived and died. It would have been a melancholy comfort to Betty to hang wreaths upon that great white stone that confronted her like a ghost among the shrubbery, to plant flowers about it. But how could she lavish such loving triHes in memory of the man who had deprived her of the poor privilege of weeping for him ? She sometimes felt as if she would like to leave Haven forever ; every road and style apd bit of wood re minded her of Alcclft It was here he met her on her daily walk from school ; it was in the wood they gathered the autumn leaves, and came home lndened with spoils ; on this river the moonlight had found them : on this wild bank Aleck had i. I I ] bencath this tree lie had read to her j from the poets. The very air of the j places they had frequented together» seemed filled with the tender words he hail spoken. Could it he that lit tat and sketched tlie scene for iter : ' j , , . ... , , , had not cared ! \\ Itv, then, hail he , . , , . ' ' , .. spent his last evening ashore with her? He had left early, to be sure, saying he must puck and lie off by daybreak. Had lie gone from her to I, Louise ? Tlie hough of scarlet ber ries lie had given lier that night laid [ hung in her room ever since, where her eyes would see it waking. The | first time she was able to walk across ! (| |0 ,. oom a ft 01 . her illness site took it ( j omi am ) threw it upon the open | . indeed, she took out all of his p,f or thesamo purpose, hut put ' them back again, not strong enough 1 t „ don them all at once. | . „ * * ( . 14 was summer at Haven, hut it j was not summer in Betty Le Breton's 1 thil ' k « ] ' e remembered I other Junes, whose flower were no j sw ester, whose woods w ere no green er— Junes tliat had borrowed some-I thing of their charm from her own Happiness, that like tlie moon shone j | with borrowed light. She was trying | ! ,0 |iin K one of tlie old songs at her ! at her piano one twilight : ... ... « . —songs she litul sung with Aleck in „ i .1 ... ii,. I their drives through the woodland aisley, "here they had lined to lin , hut tin-sobs choked her, and the tears crowed and jostled each other in her eyes; and suddenly, when the last vibration of tlie notes j had ceased, u voice outside took up | the strain and sang it through. "It is Aleck," she cried, hurrying '"Ward the piazza like one mu 'hen slio waked, turned hack and sat down. Huppostug ,t | was Aleck ho belonged to Louise, | Ol course >t was a m.stakia It was ! hn ause she had lieen think..,gahott IAh" k was dead, and she lm.l , no ngh totlnnkof him. M,e never , would think of aga,„-never : | she ,muld forge him, ns he . forgotten her. Dean or alivo, ho could be nothing to her—nothing, nothing. He had broken her heart: ooul.l one love with a 1,,-oken heart? Somebody was .-on,mg into lie | room with a lighted amp, preceded . hy excited voices I t was Miss Lo | Breton, lollowed liy Mrs. Ames. " Isn t tt marvelions ? she was ( were,saymg. ' Buel, a shock, too, for the Hqu.ro s family, just as they were getting used to the ul.« of death ! -But is it true : asked Aliss •-<-"! Breton. Betty had shrunken Into the dark corner ol the long room (which one lamp only illuminated in patches) in order Jo hide the tears upon her eyelids. "True as preaching. I was just I getting into the train for Haven this j afternoon—I liad been up to town for a trifle of shopping— and I heard j a familiar voice say ing,'Allow me to | ' I It carry your bundle, Mrs. Amen.' made me shiver and my blood cur-! I " What a change !" cried Miss TjC Breton, "and they all in their mourning, and the stone up in the cemetery, and the estate adminis tered upon! I wonder where Betty is ?" die. I looked over my shoulder, ex pecting to see a ghost—a railway station is a queer place to see a ghost, though, isn't it? Well, there stood Aleck Fanshawc. I shan't be any more surprised at the Day of Judgment.'' ing. i. "Yes, seems as though they'd been to a mortal lot of expense for noth "And what a happy day for Lou ise Turner!" sighed Miss Le Breton. "I suppose he has cabled to bis father?" Mrs. Ames answered with a hearty laugh. "That's the oddest part of it He asked about all the folks, com ing down in the train; he didn't know they'd gone to Europe. And lie asked first of all after you Betty, —upon my word ! 'And you don't want to know about Louise?' said I. 'Louise who ?' said he. 'Why, Lou ise Turner, of course.' 'What about her? Is she married or dead ?' 'Mar ried !' I cried ; 'why, Aleck Fan shawc, are you mad, or making be lieve ? Louise Turner would confess her en Didn't you expect that gagement to you, you sly old dog, after the news of your death ?' 'Con fess her engagement to me !' he re peated, and he looked like a thun derbolt. I was frightened. 'You don't mean to say you wern't en gaged to her?' I said. 'Now, she's just like one of the family—wears widow's weeds for you, and went to church on the Squire's arm when your funeral sermon was preached !' 'Engaged to her !' he cried; 'I never thought of it. I am engaged to I Betty Le Breton, and I never loved I any one else.' I thought I'd run ] over and prepare your mind," pur j suo ,i Mrs. Ames, "for fear of the j shock, Where's Bettv ?" Squire Fanshawe's family returii j ed in season for Betty's wedding, and she took her wedding toui ..... ,, through the \V lute Mountains, after I, [ "This man," said tlie pleasant and talkative physician of the asylum ; | "this man is a sad case. Brain un ! balanced tor a long time. Congen ittil insanity from birth. Someway | got into the habit of keeping the simplest promise he made—even ' when he lost by it. If he told you 1 he'd pin- you on a certain dav ho so | far forgot himself as to do'it. it was a had precedent in the commun ity in which he lived. Was a.ljudg (i(1 ingnnB ])v juiv of Wg J j ^ here • ense incurable " I 1 „hudderetl, for I had some sv.np j Umm myself of his , naIa(]y , )U , ^ furt | 101 . reflection I found timt I had , . .. ... , r( , r()UB m . m mal fe]t bt , tu , r ' j ' m m „ C(mtinuctUlle (lo ,. Uir | „ No . 222r ,' is ' cl e ar daft-was a nhv ! sicjanZvith a miml imirticZ 'tint to' : ' . ' . 1 j , tolling patients just what aueil them , 1 HiHlgavc them tlie wrong kind ot .. . ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ 9 i, ortellwl tllcir si ekness weeks, and m .j.i tlS8 ] v luonev t j K , j iun _ ( | 1V( | S i.; v i,l el itlv he was clour oil" pi lys i c i alls .,ro\oii he was incunable j , lf , mM . ti g inB anil liad l.rouglit | ]im . Very strange case. Only one we've had." jr. „„rtainlv was an object of pitv. „ K( , jt()r U)e cdl ( -,, ul(ln - t |„,n vraj , all ,| , K . uttl( , „ piJ , lsitiun ,, (li . tor .' Swim . lo llis true cireuiMion ; „.„„y,,., itc|) iato tlu , it ' am , lnnke him '' t an ^ lu(rst ._ t , lit . t - (1 „ t , on t , R , lrut , an( , wouMn . t |la , „ #ho in , )is to mnkt . H m( , al)k . „.J.i'the cause of . Hgllt in t . vorvtll ! n ,, A melaucllol , • ' "i «-,! |..,v«.V i»omltiful v* un * *' w a ' aa "* , ia ? k withou ' t a Krt . nuh war , ll , lla , S , R . Wliul(1 sit in . tvl , alIll nev , r allude to her visit Evidently her mind was „fleeted, because si,e failed to n-m ( mi|M ,, Kreneh W()1 . cls t ., US( . t|l(ue fuur fiftch 8( . ntenw _ Smm „ lto f t abolU calli „. r ,. oulltcsac . 8> duo i u , sscs . ct * c . v °„,ost peculiar case." I looked on her with compassion. "No. 2 , 310 . Lost his mind after. marriage. Spoke well of his wife's mother. Treated her witli consider ation. Went so far as to have her come and five with him and mode I it pleasant for her, and was proud of it. Clear ease. 1 "Here is a woman who developed a distaste of being oil tin- street to | the neglect of her house duties. all. But Louise Turner never ap I peared in Haven again. Scenes in a Mad House. Ve on Could nee no pleasure in tending to other people's avocation and inibib ed a weakness for her own affairs. .She said she would believe nothing against her neighbors until she had the positive proof. Very eccentric. Never compared dresses with other women who passed on the street, and did not have mind enough tobe envious of Un costlier bonnet. Society permanently. balanced proclaimed that it was dangerous to have her out of restraint. "No. 2 , 875 . This hotel clerk had softening of the brain, with strange hallucinations that the travelling public must be treated as human beings. Evinced a timid disposition to cringo and answer pertinent questions in a servile manner. Told right time of trains and wouldn't hold guests over—even apologized to guests when anything went wrong and got so awfully silly that lie would often smile. Forgot his pos ition completely. Came here on landlord's recommendation, are try ing hard to work a cure. Not dangerous, but slow. "Case 1 , 929 . Soldier witli weak mind. Memory clear gone. Can recollect his exploits in the war. Never talks loudly about them .in a crowd, and never wrote columns about it in the papers. Decidedly oft' his base of supplies, intellect good other ways. "Member of church. No. l'G 15 . Mentally aberrated. Seems relig ious in some things, hut thinks one should lie a Sunday man all the week. Gave largely to the church and did not expect the patronage of the congregation so lie would get it back. Allowed some ono else to select tlie most prominent pew, and went as far as to take a modest one back. Kept his eyes fixed on the preacher and never looked around to see who was back of him. Beyond recovery." We The Stage. Dixey and "Adonis,' still go on smoothly and apparently forever nt tlie Chestnut St. Theatre. On Sat urday evening Mr. Dixey will be entertained hy tlie Journalist Cljib on Walnut Street. "The Little Tycoon" has revived from the effects of the late fire at the Temple Theatre and Manager Brothertoii lias leased the Arch St. Opera House and hereafter the New ark patrons of the Temple can now lie entertained just as delightfully as formerly by the sweet and popu lar music of "The Tycoon." Philadelphian?, are.reveling in the anticipation of a return.engagement of the National Opera Company which drew such fashionable houses , .. Ut U ! C Aca ^ e " y ° f mU8 ! C la9 . t 'T Z' 11 " colll f imy " un<lol ' b * odI - vtl,L ' fine8 ' and nWst eom P 1 <"'" • musical organization in the country, and Boston is now crowding the «'»ton Theatre to its fullest capacity to hear email, le opera as one may ,10 ' v cal1 "■. It is probahio that the Pennsylvania Railroad will repeat 'lie experiment of holding tlie late trains during their engagement and if 8 " H ' h l ,iltronB " in be much Be '' limmo ' ,ato d and the Academy will probably contain manv of our mu • , , sical people. 1 ... . .. . Something deffimte is now known ' ! ert "t" 1 Suihvan opera "hu h will he produced in February. Tllt ' nan,t ' is sti " ra pt in the deepest n| y s ' or Y a| id none hut Sir Author is 1 ra,lly a " are of h - Mm. Phoebe riioslev Pete.- tl Iowa, u-lis tin- |■,iliowi^g ^S r l "ilarka bv*SoHwktenta of'tl 11 !*« 1 V* veiirs ohhhnve ton "troulded with l aa , ey , i r " n M , ' a h|' an, ' lananess for ! without help.''Sow I am fJoo^fmmTii! 1 1 aiayot-eiiess, amt am able to ito all tl/wictriZBittera'^for 1 having' V rencwed '!!»' youth, and removed completely all | ànmydrug Sore. 1,s ' n bottle, onlySOe. Lobhy Louxukk. Bucklen's Arnica Salve. The Best Salve in tl world for Cuts, Bruises, Sores,Ulcers, Salt liheuin. Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains. Corns, ami all Skin Irruptions, and pos itively cures Piles, or no pay roquirod. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfac tion, or money refunded. Priée 25 cents per box. For sale by all druggists. The Only Way to Conquer Dyspepsia. It is perfectly preposterous to introduce pepsin nnd other artificial solvents into tho stomach, in the expectation tlnitthev will assist digestion by acting on thefooil itself. They will not. Nor is it possible thus to overcome dyspepsia. The only iv to conquer that disorder, and pre nt the numerous diseases and disnbili hich it assuredly provokes, is to •tivity of gastrio action bv strengthening the stomach. •It Bitte tie IIostetter f s eradicates the most in St« veterutc forms of indigestion by restoring vitality t«> the alimentary organs, and those which are tributary to them- The liver, the bowels, the kidneys and tlie nerves, no less than the stomach, exper icncethe invigorative clleets of thatstand •sses alterative pro enlmnce its beneficial a permanence to its would not otherwise nr.i tonic, wiucti p perties that greatly influence, and giv elici ts which the) Renews Her Youth.