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STRIVING IS WINNING.
Count it a triumph it your yentuw fails
Only a coward may belVail defoat.
Pick up tl^ broken fl&g-staff at your feet
Fling 10 See 7rtn/U agatn rts tatterea sails
Merer brave man fails.
Stay not to feebly reckon np your loss
In the great battle notVnpj counts but
Talk not of wounds, and 5r*U' not of
Bing of the Crown the while you bear tLe Cross
Cowards but count their loss.
Ever to strive is the soul's strongest joy,
What though you misstall bleeding in the
Still in your hands you carry the God's life,
Pledge of the conquest that naught can de
Striving is joy19 joy!
Failure may be the measure of success,
Lo, the great captain leading in the fight
Seeth the victory beyond your sight,
What are your gains or losses, more or less'
Failure may be success'
8UKPKISED A GEIZZLY.
A Reckless Montana Hunter's Dan
Attacked the Bear and I Required
the Utmost Exertions of the Whole
Family, Including the Dog,
to Save Him.
Not more than twenty-five miles
from Gallatin City, M. T., ne ar the
Missouri river, and in one of the
most sequestered localities to be found
in the whole country, I accidentally
ran across ar "old-timer" named
Clark, who wont there some time
away back in tbo sixties, and there he
has stayed and raised a family of a
half-dozen or mtr sons and daugh
ters, who are so large that they really
seem to belo ng to some giant tribe,
for not a single one of them weighs
less than two hundred pounds, and
they look evety inch as healthy as
their weight indicates. This pioneer
and his family have been so long shut
off from civilization that they have
acquired a sort of mountaineer dialect
peculiar to themselves, and when
th ey first gaze -ipon you you almost
imagine that their fierceness of looks
somewhat resembles in aspect that
ve ry much droaded monster of the
Western wildsthe grizzly.
On a closer acquaintance, however,
you soon discovered that the fierceness
of looks soon gave way to the warm
est kindness, for their ve ry heart
strings freely go out to make the
tranger who may chance to be their
guest comfortable and happy, and
with the wearing away of the back
wardness and modesty they seem to
be among the cleverest people on the
Around their homo is yet to be
found plenty of game, and hunting is
a favorite pastime with the Clarks, as
one readily observes the walls of their
rustic dwelli ng covered with the skins
of the bear, mounta in lion, deer and
many other animals.
In fact, these Nimrods obtain quite
a rovenue from the sale of furs, and in
general don't mind attacking any kind
of a "varmint" that comes in their
way. This, of course, has caused
them to have many ferocious and
hand-to-hand encounters. A likewise
they have had many of the narrowest
escapes from death by the rage of ani
mals on record.
One would naturally suppose that
these hunters, having destroyed so
many wild animals, could scarcely be
expected to feel any way timid at the
presence of beasts, but on questioning
the old pioneer I found him exceeding
ly afraid of grizzlies. "Them are
pesky critters fite and flte to beat ail
natur," exclaim ed he "I wud a' soon
be chue'eed 'mong a hull passel of
wolves and expect to wall op my way
as to tackle a mad grizzly 'thout
thinkin' o' gettin' chawed up. Arter
tha ar shot to pieces thar is more fite
in one to the squar inch than in all the
wolves on airth piled together." I
did not so much wonder at his expres
sions afterward, for at the very time
we we re conversing there lay his sec
ond son in a bedroom near by, badly
mangled in an encount er with one of
the grizzlies only two days previous.
It was one of the most exciting ad
ventures with a bear we ever heard of,
and happened in this wise: The son
had taken his fire-arms and was scout
ing along on the side of the table-land
adjoining the premises, when suddenly
he heard his dog give tongue in a ve ry
peculiar manner only a few rods in
front of him. Thinking that it might
be nothing more than some small ani
mal he endeavored to co ax the dog
away, believi ng that the barking of
the latter would frighten away game
of more import&nce. The dog. how
ever, stuok to the bushes, and the son
was induced to attempt an exploration.
Looking from th outside the bushes
were of such denTOg rowth as to entire
ly conceal every thing within, so Clark,
noticing a sort of pathway leading
into the interior, wit his gun in hand,
stooped down and began to crawl to
ward the center of the thicket Scarce
ly had he entered the bushes
before an ug*y snort, followed
by a terrific growl, and then a
huge grizzly crvrae teari ng toward
Clark, mad with rage, because he had
been disturbed ir his winter retreat.
Clark had iust time to hurriedly
crawfish out of the thicket and half
raise his gun to his shoulder before
the be ar sprung from the thick et and
Btood erect in front of the hunter, so
close to the latter that, although he
fired, it was without taking aim, and
the bullot only Slightly wounded the
animal in the jaw The next moment
a blow from the grizzly's huge paw
knocked Clark, gun and all, over a
steep bank at least fifteen feet distant,
among some shrubs and gravel. With
open jaws, the grizz ly sprang after
him, as if intending to finish up his
foe, shou ld the latter still exhibit any
signs of )iii3. A Clark lay almost un
conscious, the huge beast grabbed him
by the bide, and, after giving him a
good shaking, threw him down and
stood over his body growling savage
ly. At this spectacle Clark's dog be
came enraged, and rushed to the res
cue of his master, snapping at the
The bear's anger increased, and he
sprang after 1he dog which led him
achasoup the bank, when the bear
discovered fresh enemie s. The Clark
house was not far distant, and the re
jwiiS M. ^Ws. S?
maining membe rs of the family had
heard the fight from the beginning,
and hurried to the son's rescue. Old
Mr. Clark had jus* returned from tak
ing a ride, and with his gun held aloft
he came flying on horseback, bare
headed and with his long hair stream
ing in the wind, determined to re
venge the dea th of his son, whom he
felt sure must be killed. The rest ol
the family snatched up whatever
weapons th ey could find and came run
ning on foot, the women having clubs
or butcher-knives. The bear, seeing
at a glance that he was largely out
numbered, began to shuffle off at a
good pace toward the high mount
ains, though not at a gait that
indicated that he was much alarmed
for his safety. Mr. Clark now urged
his pony at the top of its speed, and
passing by the grizzly turned and gave
the latter a shot at, perhaps, three
rods distant. This aroused the grizzly
to its utmost fury. And it rushed to
ward the old hunter like a very demo n,
and had not Clark's pony quickly
jump ed aside he must have swept both
horse and rider to insta nt destruction.
The old pioneer was perfectly thunder
struck at the horrid appearance of the
grizzly, as he came flying through the
air with outstretched pa ws and op en
mouth, the ve ry picture of terror it
self, and he "clared that bar" jumped
ov er the ground not le ss than twenty
feet in the sing le jump. It dazed the
old hunter so that for a long time he
could not quit talking about the
"bar's" big jump. Disappointed at
not catching its enemies the grizzly
whirled and made a second charge,
but man and horse luckily got out of
Two more of Clark's so ns had by
this time come up and fired at the
grizzly from behind some bushes.
as badly wounded, but full of wrath,
and the two young men had an excit
i ng time "hustling" among the bushes
to keep themselves out of his reach,
for, almost blind with rage, he dashed
over every obstacle in his way in the
most reckless manner. Finally he
discovered one of the sons at a short
distance and ma de a desperate rush
toward him. There was a steep bluff
near at hand, at the foot of which lay
huge piles of bowlders. After drop
ping his gun the young man ran with
the speed of a deer, expecting to rea ch
a clump of bushes that stood at the
edge of the brink. The grizzly gain ed
on him every moment, but the young
man sprang ov er some vines and was
behind the bushes in a twinkling. But
the grizzly was in such haste to
catch his foe that he either could not
check his speed else tripped, and
the ne xt moment was seen tumbling
through the air like an immense ball
straight for the rocks at the bottom of
the precipice, a hundred feet below.
As he struck with a heavy thud a
howling roar rent the atmosphere, for
the very life was almost crushed out of
him, and he was then at the mercy of
the Clark family, who immediately
dispatched him. The son, who was so
badly injured in the beginning of the
fight, was found with several ribs
broken and was severely crushed and
bitten. "But, stranger," said old Mr.
Clark, pointing to the huge skin that
nearly covered one side of a good
sized room, "that thar bar come
moughty n* bein' a flyin' grizzly, and
he wuz the grittiest varmint that ever
tramped roun' these ere mountings."
OUR COUNTRY'S HOPE.
Th Olarvelous Intelligence of Billiard
Hall Younjj Men.
"Man told me 's morning," said one
of our best young rien, "that Harri
son, Indiana man, benn elected judgp."
"Don't elect judge?," said the well
infoi med best young man, who sucked
information daily from two kindb of
cane^ morning cane and afternoon
cane. "President appoints 'em."
"What 's President?" asked the best
young man whose moth er is hia sole
support, And she a widow.
"President Harrison same fellow
man t*l you was 'lected judge."
"Ha-rieon President?" echoed the
first best young man in feeble aston
ishment. "Whywhere's Cleveland?
Thought all time Cleveland President."
"Discharged, reckon," said the well
informed besf. young man and the con
venti on wa* thrown into a very mael
strom of doubl, perplexity and uneasi
ness as this appalling 'mystery con
fronted them so suddenly, when the
best young man who wea.-s his watch
chain outside of his coat, cleared up
the matter by oxplaining:
"Why, Cleveland, he's Vice-Presi
dent now that's the way it's fixed,
Harrison and Clevela nd take it turn
The best-informed young man turned
green with envy. "Harrison," he
said, "used to be judge once before.
Long ago when he wS Governor of
regained, by this clever stroke,
his former reputation of being a walk
ing encyclopedia of universal knowl
"President's place worth muchP"
asked the best young man, who clerked
in a billiard store and was believed to
have vast ideas upon the subject of
The best young man who wears hia
watch chain outside his coat, was in
clined to think that it was $40 a month
and meals, but he was scornfully
sneered down by the well-informed
best young man who said it didn't pay
a cent under $700 a year and sleep in
the store.Robert J. Burdette, in
A Great Undertaking.
"What under the sun are you com
ing around this way asking people all
these questions about their ages, and
such things that ain't nobody's busi
ness inquired the woman with a
baby in her arms of the census taker.
"Madam," said that official, politely,
"yow remember, no doubt, la st election
time, and the consequent inaugura-
"To be sure."
"You know how the whole country
was topsy-turvy, and seemed to have
lost all rationality."
"Well, madam, I am helping the
country to right census."Merchant
A negro in Rankin County, Mis
sissippi, who had stolen a mule, was
lately given the option of goiug to the
penitentiary or receiving a hundred
lashes on his back. chose the lat
ter, taki ng the punishment like a stoic.
It was Wanamaker, himsolf, wh
once wrote an advertisement reading:
"We have striped women's stocking a1
15 cents per pair." This was the be
ginning of a great man's business ca
She"O, I shouldn't like to be
bitten by a boa constrictor." He
'Boa constrictors don't bite." She
"Don't they? What do th ey do?" He
'They squeeze you.'' She'O, that'8
ever so much nicer."Boston Herald.
A florist in England claims that a
rose bush, which has been bearing
white roses for more than thirty years,
has suddenly changed, and now puta
out only red roses. The only cause
assigned for this is the enrichment ol
the surrounding earth.
In a villa ge of Westphalia chess it
one of the school studies! A exami
nation in chess is held annually in the
upper form of the school, and the best
six players, who howeve r, have to be
victorious three times running, are
presented with a chess board and
feasted for a whole long summer 's day.
While a farmer of Stonington, was
plowing one of his fields, recently, he
turned up an ancient English pole-axe,
the first of these weapons ever found in
Connecticut, and it is supposed that
the weapon was used in the massacra
of the Pequots at the Mystic forts by
the early colonists.
A wealthy citizen of Americus,
Ga., recently received a letter from his
daughter who is attending a college
for women, stating that she had go ne
to New York with a chap. The father
suffered great mental excitement until
he learned that "chap" was intended
as an abbreviation for chaperon.
A Lost Opportunity: Jiggers
"Darn an ignoramus anyhow." Wig
gersWhat's the matter now?" Jig
gers"I was calling on little Miss
Pertly last night and she asked what
the phrase 'indulging in osculatory
exercises' meant. Said she found it i
a novel." Wiggers "Well, did you
tell her?" Jiggers"I didn't know
what it meant until I looked through
the dictionary this morning."Terre
Hau te Expres s.
According to a Florida paper, a
firm of produce dealers in Cincinnati
returned only $150 to a fruit grower at
Citra for two carloads of oranges.
Knowing that he had been swindled,
the Floridian went to Cincinnati, where
he discovered that the net proceeds
of the shipment we re $1,340. pre
sented his claim for $1,190 out of which
he had been swindled, and it was
quietly paid to him This is said to
a frequent experience with Southern
A Weste rn office-seeker who said
he was going home by the next train
was packi ng up his satchel at a Wash
ington hotel recently when a friend
said to him "They say President
Harrison takes a walk every day."
"Yes, he does." 'Where dees he
generally walk?" I don't know where
hegenerally walks,butto-day he walked
on my neck," and he jabbed a night
shirt so deep into his satchel that the
dents are still in the floor.Washing
A new fancy which girls are enjoy
ing through busy morni ng hours is that
of wood-carving, not in the Sorrento,
machine-fashion, but with the hand
work ot pencil and tools. Every one
has heard of the passion for wood
carving in Sweden. Through the long,
dark winter, one of the chief recrea
tions of the people is that of carving
utensils or ornaments. Even the women
carve "thousands and thousands of
them," as a gentleman from Sweden
once said. But in this country, and
especially in the East, where there are
not many Swedes in comparison with
western cities, wood-carving is a deci
Cats have not attained a high repu
tationfor intelligence,but instances take
place occasionally which go far toward
redeeming their characters from sus
picion of stupidity. A beautiful cat
which enjoyed the favor of a family
took such pains to do her duty on one
occasion that there could be no doubt
that she possessed some power of rea
soning. Sh came to her mistress
much disturbed, displaying by restless
actions great distress. It was evident,
after watching her that she wished
her mistress to follow her. When this
was done, and the mistress went down
stairs after excited pussy, there was
found in the pantry another cat calmly
enjoying the inside of a custard pie.
The contented purr of the first cat at
bringing the recreant to justice was
HOW TO SELL GOODS.
A Ability to Size Tour Customer the
"How to sell goods?" repeated a New
York merchant- after a reporter. "It
depends upon the man That is the
whole secret. Like the old parody on
Victor Hugo, 'if you want to be a good
salesman you must educate your grand
mother.' A good salesman is born, not
made. I the first place you must be
able to 'size -up' your purchaser all
through. If you tell a racy story to a
church deacon, or if you offer a pro
hibitionist candidate for justice a drink
out of your private bottle, or if you
try to get the villa ge freethinker to
direct you to prayer meeting you will
make an expensive mistake. Yo
must, like St. Paul, be all things to all
men, and, more than that, the right
things to the right men You can't
Bell to two men in the same way. Yo
must attack each man differently. Yo
must catch a man when he is not busy
and when he is not tired. When you
do go for a man go for him horse, foot
and dragoons. Don 't give him a chance
to get away from you, but hold on tc
him until you land him. You have got
to know your own goo ds like you know
your prayers to do this, and you have
got to know what your competitors are
doing, too. You must be prepared foi
every possible reception and for every
possible and impossible objection, and
suddenly you find you have sold a big
bill, and you have to go over the thing
sBlowly afterward to find out how yov
4ic it."H. Star.
A man witho ut character ia always
making a fuss about having it vindi
cated. N. O. Picayune.
When an Indian dies his relative*
pay his debts. And yet some people
think Indians can be civilized. -Life.
Some men "live and learn." Others
devote their time exclusively to for
getting all that th ey ever knew.
When an orator becomes a great
gun in his own estimation he is apt to
be a good deal of a smooth-bore in the
estimation of others.Harper's Bazar.
Dandykin (who has tried on anew
suit and found it satisfactory "Aw
excuse me I'll just step ovaw to the
bank and cash a check." His tailor:
"Quite so and if you'll excuse me I'll
One of the examination papers of a
young miss in a city school contained
the question: "Which zone produces
the highest type of man?" I unmis
takable characters the answer read:
"The temperan ce zone." Hartford
Miss Gusherly (young and stylish,
rising from her seat)"Won't you
take my seat?" Miss Prudely (elderly
and plain)"But why should I deprive
you of it?" Miss Gusherly "O, Pll
have a seat given me when you
wouldn't, you know."
Mrs. Grimes-"Johnny has been
fighting again. came homo with
his coat ripped up the back and a black
eye. If you can stop his fighting I
wish you would do it. I can't." Mr.
G."I'll make a prize-fighter of that
boy. If that doesn't stop him nothing
An Atchison paper says that most
of the girls of that city are so beautiful
that they would do for angels. This
is taking rather a new view of the
Kansas girl, and is not likely to any
more than double her matrimonial
chances. Women, and not angels, are
wanted for wives in this world.E x
"I say! You have improv ed that
foot these last few weeks! 1 should go
on drawing the human foot, and noth
ing else, if I we re you Brown any
how for another two or three years or
so "O. thanks, awfully! And then?"
"Why then you might be a shoe
maker, you know, and get an honest
Miss Prime"Philosophers dis
agree as to which period of life seems
the longest to mankind. What is your
opinion. Doctor?" Doctor (meditative
ly)"Well, it varies. I women, for
instance, the longest, generally, is be
tween twenty-nine and thirty. I know
in my wife's case ten years elapsed be
tween her twenty-ninth and thirtieth
birthday." N. Y. Ledger.
"Ah," sighed Jone s, "I suppose
these new explosives we read of are
useful, but I have one which can blow
up any number of men at once and im
mediately be ready for another attack.
I would gladly dispose of it to any
foreign government, the more distant
the better. I refer, gentlemen," he
explained to the interested crowd, "to
"So you are at your old tricks, are
you?" said a detective, as he arrested
a three card mon te man "Yes but
it was necessity that drove me to it.
"Necessity I didn't have a dollar.
I went to a church fair last night and
got beat out of every cent I had in the
A LARGE PENDULUM.
Its Swinging Proves Beyond a Doubt That
"the Earth Do Move."
The longe st pendulum on this conti
nent swings in the technological school
at Atlanta, Ga. It is a heavy, pear
shaped piece of iron, attached to a
brass wire forty-two feet long. The
upper end of the wire is pivoted in a
steel point, which rests on the centre
of a steel plate, so as to cause the least
possible friction. The swinging of the
pendulum gradually describes a circle
on the floor in a direction following the
sun, showing in this that "the earth do
move." Directly under the pendulum
is a large circle divided into twenty
four parts, of fifteen degrees each, to
correspond with the hours of the day
The north pole is placed directly under
the penduium, and the meridians of
longitude meet there. The parallels of
latitude make smaller circles inside
the first. Dr. S. Hopkins, president
of'the school, who made and put up
the pendulum, performs the experime nt
as follows: The iron is brought to the
edge of the circle in the meridian of
Atlanta and let swing across. Appar
ently it go es straight across, but grad
ually it traverses the circle in the di
rection taken by the sun and opposite
to the revolution of the earth. The
pendulum, not being directly ov er the
axis of the earth, does not move in
exactly the same time as the sun, but
falls behind some hours a day It
is said that if it were at the north pole,
where it would be immediately ov er
the axis, it wou ld traverse the circle in
exactly twenty-four hours, and at the
the equator it would not traverse It at
all,* for gravity would operate to pre
THE LITERARY MANIA.
A Man Who Was Rained by Writing a Re
ply to Uncle Tom's Cabin.
A fellow may get over general de
bility, renew exhaust ed vitality, and
come out in a very astonishing way
after a case of small-pox, but if he has
the literary craze, in nine out of ten
cases his case is hopeless. The victim
of this disease will waste enough time
and labor to make him a fortune, if ex
pended in a business-like way and
have nothing to show for it.
I recall an instance as I write. Some
years ago 1 meta gray-haired Profes
sor, who informed me confidentially,
that he was writi ng A Reply Uncle
"It will vindicate the South," he
said, "an paralyze the North. The
book will be a sensation, sir."
The Professor wrote industriously
gave up his school and devoted
himself to his book. Finally he finished
"I know it is good," he said,
cause my wife read it and praised it
The poor man spent his savings and
had to sell his home, hut the book
never came out. Disappointed, and al
most heart-broken, the author died,
leaving a helpless family, and no prop
erty except his "Reply to Uncle Tojn'f
Cabin."Atlant ic Constitution.
NOTHING LIKE PRAISE.
Hanya Child is Heart-Hangry for a Word
Parents are too often slow to see the
motive of their children's kindest ac
tions. A little fellow has been reading
of some young hero who helped his
father and mother in all sorts of ways
and after racking his brains to think
how he, too, can help, he remembers
that he can fetch his father's slippers,
and take his boots aw ay and put them
in the proper place. Without saying a
word to anybody, when evening comes
be does it, but the father is so occupied
that he notices not what the boy has
done. The little fellow hopes on,
thinking that when he goes to bed his
father will say how pleased he was to
see Charley so willing to help-, but not
a word is uttered, and the boy goes up
to bed with a choking feeling in his
throat, and says his prayers by tlje
bedside with a sadness very real in his
Parents often complain of children
not being so ready to help as they
should be the fault is with the parents,
who have not known how to evoke feel
ings with which the heart of every
child is richly stored. All words of
approval are helpful and encouraging.
In a large family there have been days
of anxiety and cure. The eldest daugh
ter by her skill in teaching has earned
a little extra money, and without a
word to any one she lays nearly all of
It out in buying things that are much
needed in the house. What joy fills
her heart when a fond mother takes her
aside, and with emotion that can not be
concealed says how thankful she is for
such considerate kindness, and mur
murs: "I don't know what we should
do without you, darling." friends,
do not be so chary of these words of en
Didn't Want the Job, Anyhow.
"John, wake up! I hear a noise in
the kitchen. There's somebody in the
(Jumping out of bed.) "Don't be
afraid, Maria. I'll drive him out.
"Don't go down that steep stairway
with your revolver cocked, John. It
might go off before you are ready."
(Crawling back into bed. "Mrs.
Billus, if you haven't any confidence in
my management of burglars you can
take the revolver and go down your
Miss MAXSE, a girl of sixteen, the
daughter of Admiral Maxse of the English
navy, was the first lady to ascend to the top
of the Eiffel tower in Pans
LOUISA. ALCOTT wrote the only hymn ol
her life, "My Kingdom," at thirteen years
Distanced in the Race.
Why should Dr. Pierce's medicines not
distance all competitors in amount of sales,
as they are doing, since they are the only
medicines sold by druggists possessed ol
such wonderful curative pi operties as to war
rant their manufacturers in guaranteeing
them to cure the diseases for which they
are recommended. TJou get a cure or money
paid for them returned. The Doctor's
"Golden MecLcal Discovery" cures all dis
eases caused by derangement of the liver,
as biliousness, indigestion or dyspepsia
also all blood, skin and scalp diseases,
tetter, salt-rheum, scrofulous sores and
swellings and kindred ailments.
Don't hawk, hawk, and blow, blow, dis
gusting every body, but use Dr. Sage's.
Catarrh Remedy and be cured.
"I SEE something in the paper about
Bmin Bey," said Mrs. Snaggs to her
youngest. "I wish you would look it up in
your geography and tell me exactly where
A Veil of Mist
Rising at morning or evening from some
lowland, often carries in its folds the seeds
of malaria. Where malarial fever prevails
no one is safe, unless protected by some
efficient medicinal safeguard. Hostetter's
Stomach Bitters is both a protection and a
remedy. No person who inhabits, or so
journs in a miasmatic region or country,
should omit to procure this fortifying agent,
which is also the finest known remedy for
dyspepsia, consumption, kidney trouble and
HON. Mrs. Maxwell-Scott, of Abbots
ford, is preparing for the press some un
published journals of her great-Brandfa
ther, Sxr Waiter Scott.
EXTRAORDINABT but nevertheless true.
We refer to the announcement of B. P. John
son & Co of Richmond, Va., in which they
Eropose to show working and energetic men
ow to make from $75 to $250 a month above
CLOVES came to us from the Indies, and
take their name from the Latin clauvus,
meaning a nail, to which thev hava a. re
WHEN an article has been sold for 24
years, spite of competition and cheap im
itations, it must have superior quality. l)ob
bms' Electric Soap has been constantly
made and sold since 1865. Ash your grocer.
HE best way to mark table linen: Leave
the baby and a blackberry pie alone at the
table for three minutes.
Oregon, the Paradise of Farmers.
Mild, equable climate, certain and abundant
crops. Bestfruit, grain, grass, stock country
in the world. Full information free. Address
IT is the easiest thing in the world for the
people of Vanity Fair to make fools of them
HA VE no equal as a prompt and positive
cure for sick neadache, biliousness, consti
pation, pain in the side, and all liver troub
les. Carter's Little Liver Pills. Try them.
THE woman who has the fewest number
of "confidential friends" is always the hap
GLEVN S Sulphur Soap is a genuine reme
dy for Skm Diseases
Hill's Hair and Whisker Dye, 50 cents.
BELFAST, Ireland, is the center of real n
en making, as Dundee, in Scotland, is ol
For Stablemen and Stockmen.
Oats, BwsHlngs, Braises, Sprains, Oaflf, Strains,
LSJBMMM, StifluH, Crack** Baals, scratches,
OoBtnetioaa, Flash Weaads, Striaaaals. Bore
Throat, Dlttsspar, Golit, Whitlow, Poll Kvil,
Tlstala, Timor*, Splints, Biagboass and IpaTia
la its aarlr Stag. Plractloiu with each bottU.
A DBUGOISTS AND DZALEBS.
THE CHARLES JL V00ELER CO., Balftaort.M
Cures all Diseases Peculiar to Women!
BOOK TO "WOMAN" MAEU ED Fan.
BKADFIELD REGULATOR CO., ATLANTA, CA,
8OU0 BT ALL DRUOaUXS.
ffl AfiFNTC SAMPLES FREE
""WtllI bath wxa. Write now.
GEO. A. SCOTT, Hew York CUgr.
The Hostetter Stomach Bitter People
Sco. Another Point.
In the United Suites Circuit Court for the
Southern Distnotof New York, Judge Ship
man handed down an opinion a few days
ago in the suit of the owners of the trade
marks covering Hostetter's Stomach Bitters
against Arnold Theller and Cornell Theller,
the compounders located on Vesey street.
New York City, in which it was decided
that, although the defendants made use of
their own names on the labels affixed to the
bottles containing bitters prepared by them,
yet as they were evidently designed to imi
tate the Hostetter labels, they were in
fringers, and a perpetual injunction was
granted and an accounting of damages or
dered, together with the costs of the suit
It is the evident intention of the Hostetter
people to protect their valuable trade mark
against all infringers.
as 1 1
A COMMON saying in England is: Happy
is the corpse that rain falls on." This belief
exists also in the United States. Thus, it
is said that if rain falls at the time of the
funeral, it is sign that the dead has gone
Do not purge nor weaken the bowels, but
act specially on the liver and bile A perfect
liver corrector. Carter's Little Liver Pills.
CHARLES P. A. HBNDKICKS began as a
clerk and now has 15,000,000.
1F afflicted with Sore Eyes use Dr. Isaac
Thompson's Eye Water. Druggists sell it. 25(3
GINOEB is a native of the East and West
In one year's time again they meet,
And kneel before the sovereign's feet:
And as with gracious outstretched hand,
welcomed home the youthful band,
natural eagerness expressed,
see the objects of their quest.
The first such lustrous pearls displays,
That every tongue is loud in praise.
So white, the snow-flakes on their way
Compared to them are dull and gray.
The next a diamond more pure,
And larger than the Koh-i-noor,
That shone with such a brilliant light,
The sunbeams, shamed, withdrew from
CURED OF 8IGK HEADACHE.
W Edwards, Palmyra, write*
I Have baan a great sufferer from
Coatlveneu and Hick Headache, and
nave tried many medcines, but
is tne only one that gave relief. I
find that one pill acts better than
three of any other kind, and does not
weaken or gripe." Elegantly sngar
coated. Dose small. Price, 8 5 cents.
Offices 44 Murray Street New York.
GOLD MEDAL, PABIS, 1878.
W BAKER & CO.'S
Is absolutely pure ami
it is soluble.
are used in its preparation. It
more than three time* UU Mrtnjtk of
Cocoa mrxed with Starch, Arrowroot
or Sugar, and i therefore far more
economical, coting leu than one tent
a cup. It i* delicioui, nouriihing,
itrengthenlng, EASILY DIGESTED,
and admirably adapted for invalid*
at well ai forpertoni in health.
Sold by Grocers everywhere.
W. BAKER & CO.,Dorchester, Mass.
AD slBetandVUtfaaloates to match SoWby us or dealers
In thte line of goods. rRRIflHT Information free
rxua THIS tjammn
North Market 4 Oatarf- 8Ub, Chicago, 111.
vrKAKE tea pans
a Ton Wagon Scale*.
Iron, Levers. Steel Bearing*, Braaa
Xare Beam and Beam Box for
!ETsryiaeScale. For free prleelbt
nwnWmi this paper and addrew
FRANCE S E. WILLARD'S tSSSXESR
TJEAK8. Autobiography and htotorj of W
,600 sold before issued, 100,400 guaranteed Itl* Mn
ejrfer Solicitors. For liberal terms and territory,
dress H. 4. SMITH A CO*, S4I
Dearbom Street, Ohleago, 111.
jBtSOBL ZBIB mot fnfr tfsj* jw Witts.
Visor and Vitality are quickly given to ever*
part of the body by Hood's SarsapariUa. That tired
feeling is entirely overcome, the blood is pariflod,
enriched, and vitalized, the stomach is |oned anj
strengthened, the appetite restored. Try Hootfs
SSI WOULD OUGHT
The world ought tol
fioce formein thecure I
which was BObadas to 1
ble by the physicians I
wenttohetreated. One I
me a copy of an ad\ er-1
Swift's Specific, and II
relief from thefirstfew I
gradually forced out ofI
soon cared Bound and I
TO SHOW IT.
I know what S. S. 8.
I of 0 malignant Canceiv
be considered incurai
[In Chicago, when I
of my neighbors sen}
tleement in regard to
began taking it. I go*
doses th poison was
my system, and I WS|
well. It is now Mb
monthssinceI quittak. Wmm lng S. S. S. and I hint
had no sign of return of the dreadful disease.
MKS- ASW BOOTWBI4,
An Sable, Mich., Dec 99, '38.
Send for books on Blood Diseases and Cance**,
mailed free. THE SWUT SPECIFIC Co. "4
Drawer 8. Atlanta, GaV
AN EASTERN TALE.
A king once summoned his three sons,
And thus addressed the anxious ones.
Go forth, my sons, through all the earth
And search for articles of worth
Then he who brings the choicest thing,
Shall in my stead be crowned as king."
'Twas hard to choose between the two.
The monarch knew not what to do.
The third is standing calmly there
Now, with a half triumphant air
And smile of confidence and hope,
shows a cake of Ivory Soap,
So peerless in its purity,
That dirt, alarmed, takes wings to fly.
The old king, as it meets his sight,
Grasps it, and cries in wild delight:
"No more confusion or dismay,
N more cold meals on washing day
Subjects! my youngest son obey,
The Ivory Soap has wo the day.
A WORD OF WARNING.
There are many white soaps, each represented to be "just as good as the 'Ivory'
they ARE NOT, but like ail counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities
of the genuine. Ask for "Ivory" Soap and insist upon getting it.
Copyright, 1886, by Procter Gamble.
JOSEPH H. HUNTER
WILL GET Y013K
FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
KING OF CONDIMENTS.
old only In Tins. Take No Other*
JWNover buy loose mustard, as
Hol .onl I Tins
It Is generally worthless*
A*A fordCarpenters, Cabinet, Pattern,,Plan*
I 1 1 fl I far
WaffOB Maker* Millwright. Shi
I 111 m. Carpenter*, Coopers, Carvers, Tamers,
II- I Engraver* Upholsterer*. Machimsts,
W W B*JW Moulders, Blacksmiths, Slaters, Stone
Cutters, Masons, Bricklayers, Plasterers, Draughtsmen Draw
ing Instruments, etc, etc. Scroll Saws, Woods and Desijms,
Light Foot-Power Machinery, and all Standard and the latest
Improved Labor-Savin? Tools, never before illiwtrated. Our
Catalogue is the most complete ever offered to Mechanics, and
describe* the largest variety of Tools. An examination of its
contents will crnvinee you of its correctness. It contains up
ward of 1,000 illustrations, and will be sent free, to any address,
on receipt of scents for postage 8 DE8CHAUER,
S3* Bine Island Are., Chicago. OL
S9-IT4MZ raw PAPSR mry timiM wrftt.
S NEWEST CRAZEg!movinordrb
fiREfinRY'^l, "Plndid studoya fo Checkeyrb
UMsUUlll Players. game consist* in
Woven Wire Fencing
Wire Rope Selvage
SWREna lumpineg eachotherwlthout moy
I \PkKX .Xo r2S.-^ Ranawm* Prize-
OMJE HTTWDR EB POKTKAlTS-glven to
those sending S O correct answers ont of a potribl*
The game complete, with Ker"How to do it"
mailed for SO cents, by PKANClS GBEGOBT,
44V Brostdwis y, fr*y**/ YORK. IT IS MORS
EXCITING THAN THE FAMOUS 1*" P0ZZL&
SOT AMR THIM PAPTR my tan. in wriu.
8YPTIAN R0SE-BL00M, S^r^
feetbeaatifier forth* Complexion, removes Stan, mole* and
freckle* like made. Leaves the skin like a pink tinted pearl.
Guaranteed harmless Trial box onlyfiOcents Address
A HOHTH AISD BOABD PAID,
IIQ or highest commission and 8 0 DATS,
CREMTto Aeents on our New Book.
J. 8 ZlECLEtt Ac CO S Adas** Street, Chicago, III.
ar-tAWC THIS PAPKB MT a
DCilCIAilC DUE ALL SOLDIERS,
CNsSlUllsS "HU*aled,pay.etc. De?
ws*j^p seiiersrelieved,Laws free.
A. TT steCOBaiCK A 80HS, ceuusall,0., Wsbugt*a,P.C.
arlCAHS TIIIS PAPER &*- yeawrits.
ELECTUIC FBECKXE REMOVER, harmless, tha
only SVCCKSSTUII Face blemisher MADE Pimples, moth
molds tan and wrinkles disappear .or S100forfeited. 8ur-
prise your friends by yonr change in appearance Shield
and fluid SI by mail. 0. & E. lira. Co. 16 W. 14TH ST Jt.Y.
sayPiso's Core forCon-
sumption Is THE BEST
for keeping the voice
clear. 25 cents.
YfitlMfi MEM k^"
1 Telegraphy here and w
I UWlia RICRf will help yon to (rood positions.
Address ASKUCAH 8CHOOL OFHUDBsUFHY, Saalwa, Wis.
sfHM r. THIS PAPgtt mmt es*jwiH*v
O $ 8 A DAY. Sample* worth $2.11
FREE. Lines not nnder horses' feet. Writ*
BBIWBTBB 8ARTT BHH HOUnoa,iMy Hltb.
HUB THIS PAPIE ever/ tun joa writ*.
A. N. K..-G. 1243.
WHEN WRITING TO ADVERTISERS PLEA**,
etate that yow aaw tha AdTertteasaeat Is tktf