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SERMONS OF THE DAY.
RELIGIOUS TOPICS DISCUSSED BY
PROMINENT AMERICAN MINISTERS.
The Ninth of the New York Herald's Com
petitive Sermons Is Entitled "Sun
shine, But a Ctoml; ft Cloud, Hut Sun
shine"— I»r. Talmage on Club Evils.
' TEXT: "He was a mighty man in valor,
but he was a Joper."—ll Kings v., 1.
Over every human lifo, however bright
the sunshime, a cloud may come. Evory
person covets what he chooses to consider
success; some riches, some fame, some
pleasure, some domestic felicity. No one,
however, realizes all his ambitions—in
deed, not all are worth realizing. Tliere is
always a something which mars happiness
possibilities of anguish in every condition,
spots weaker than others in the strongest
bar of steel, the capability of tnrnisli in
the purest gold, spots on the sun. A per
son's weaknesses—consequently his sources
of suffering—may lie just beside his strong
est traits of character. Ho may bo honest,
but over exacting; strong-willed, but obsti
nate; economical, but penurious; just, but
unmerciful; courageous, but censorious;
affectionate, hut passionate. Unselfishness
inay sharpen daggers that pierce the heart,
and intensity of affection may be a pledge
of keenest pangs.
A person, it may be, acquires riches, but
health is gone, or domestic happiness has
taken departure, or waters of grief are
flooding the soul. Pre-eminently success
ful along some lines, lie is conspicuously
■unsuccessful nlong others. It takes but
littlo to render a person miserable: it takes
much to render some happy. As it needs
only a trifle to prevent wealth from pro
ducing contentment, is it a mark of wis
dom to sacrifice for its acquisition that
which is of more value—health, comfort,
reputation, character, principle, con
science—the hope of an eternal world? "A
man's life consisteth not in the abundance
of the things he possesseth." Does the
river consist in the drift wood it is carrying
to the ocean? "Fine feathers make fine
birds," but a flne residence and a fine
equipage are not capable of always making
the heart merry.
Of those who covet fame, some win the
prize; but cares increase, responsibilities
augment, disappointments multiply and ar
rows of envy become keener and more
numerous. He who courts publlo favor
courts a fickle damsel, one who, disquali
fied to bestow happiness, may flatter little
ness and condemn greatness. In history
there are few sadder chapters than those
which record the cares, worries and re
verses of some who acquired prominence.
Moses was a mighty man, but ho was
<lrlven into exile, and sleeps in an unknown
grave. Elijah was a rare specimen of true
greatness, but Ahab's folly and Jezebel's
hatred came near driving him to suicide.
Daniel was a great man. but for his pe
culiar species of greatness. Nebuchadnez
zar thought a lion's den the fittest place.
Isaiah was a man of rare strength of char
acter, but Manasseh laid him between two
planks and sawed him in twain.
Such as desire to see the emptiness of
human greatness would do well to read the
biographies of the kings, sixty in number,
who during six hundred years ruled the
Eastern Itoman empire, its capital Con
stantinople, and they may be inclined to
thank God that they are permitted to live
in obscurity. To some politicians we might
say. "Thv god. O sycophant, hath cast thee
off"—and there are more to follow in
Greater New York and boss ridden Phila
delphia, men in the sunshlneof prosperitv,
but leprous all over. I tthoScriptur.il ad
monition, "Be humble," unworthy of no
tice? The man who i\ on his back in the
cellar can get no Icwer—one thing for
■—\sfelch ffl&y lie thankful. The man on
the housetop tnay grow dizzy and, falling,
may suddenly terminate his exalted career.
Most persons' desire to be on the mountain
fcummit- few prefer the valley, though the
winds are less llcrce and the storms less
On every human life, however dark the
everlasting cloud, there maybe sunshine.
It is never so dark that it can be no darker.
Discouragements nro never BO many that
there are no grounds for thankfulnoss. A
cloud on every pathway, and sunshine pos
sible in every heart. A burden on evory
life, and no soul that may not thrill with
joy. A crook in every lot, and no crook so
tortuous that it may not end In celestial
bliss. No trial without its alleviations.
Poverty Inspires energy, fosters self-reli
ance, prompts to industry and teaches us
to prize the blessings we have without mur
muring over those we have not. 111-health
forces attention to tho laws of health,
sweetens the disposition and directs atten
tion to the nearness of eternity's curtain.
Bereavements have their alleviating com
pensations. Obscurity has its special ad
vantages. Physical disabilities have their
compensations. The deaf are saved from
hearing much that is better never heard.
The blind can see no frowns. The cripple
Is excused from running errands. The per
son who cannot read is delivered from the
temptation to read the account of the Inst
football game, tho last pugilistic encoun
ter, the most recent testimony in tho Nack-
Thorn trial and the pious gush emitted in
prison walls over criminals.
It is well to observe thut each person's
lot, all things considered, is not widely dif
ferent from that of others. The mountain
has both rocks and sunshine; the valley
floods as well as waving harvests. The
eyes that shed tears can beam love.
JOSEPHS. VAN DYKE, D.D.,
rnstor Presbyterian Church, Glassboro,
. N. J.
Moral Lessons Drawn by the Rev. Dr.
TEXT: "Let the young men now arise and
play before us."—ll Sam. 11., 14.
There are two armies encamped by tho
pool of Gibeon. The time hangs heavily
on their hands. One army proposes a game
of sword-fencing. Nothing could be more
healthful and innocent. The other army
accepts the challenge. Twelve men against
twelve men.ihe sport opens. But some
thing went adversely. Perhaps one of the
swordsmen g|jt an unlucky clip, or in some
way had U'.S ire aroused, and that which
Opened in sportfulness ended in violence,
each one taking his contestant by the hair,
and then with the sword thrusting him in
the side; so that which opened in innocent
fun ended in the massacre of all tho twen
ty-four sportsmen. Was there ever a bet
ter illustration of what was true then, and
is true now, that that which is innocent
may be made destructive?
At this seoson'of the year the club-houses
of our towns and oities are in full play I
have found out that there is a legitimate
and an illegitimate use of the club-house,
in the one cose it ir.ay become a Thealtlifui
recreation, like the contest of the tweniv
four men in the text when they began their
play; in the other case it beoomes the mas
sacre of body, mind and soul, as in the case
of these contestants of the text when they
had gone too far with their sport. All In
telligent ages have had their gatherings
for political, social, artistic, literary pur-
ES > ,?°?~ 112 £ th ? nn P u oh aructerized by the
club Anglo-Saxon designation of
in^ Ur ! DK the <l ft y they are comparatively
lory places. Here and there an aged man
reading a newspaper, or an employe dust
ing usofa, or a clerk writing un the ac
counts; but when thecurtain 0 f the ni^ht
I*! 1 " 112 th th ? n h tUral h day ' thoß the our
ta nn-Lf ® cl T uI V hOUS ! ho ' stß 'or the enter
tainment. Let us hasten up, now the
marble stairs. What an impeflkl hall'»«vl
On this side there are reading-rooms '
Tines y o„ n oWß Papers and maga^
ziaes. On that side there is a llh-«Vir
where you find all books, from hermf'
lieutlca to the fairytale. Coming inanJ
out there are men, some of whom wtftv ten
thMe are°from S | Btay 112' lny 1 hourß - Some of
these are from luxurious homes, aud they
have excused themselves for n whllo from
the domestic circle that they may enjoy
the larger sociability of the club-house.
These are from dismembered households,
and they have a plain lodging somowhere,
but they come to this club-room to have
their chief enjoyment. One blackball
amid ten votes will defeat a man's becom
ing a member. For rowdyism, for drunk
enness, for gambling, for any kind of
misdemeanor, a member is dropped out.
Brilliant club-house from top to bottom.
The chandeliers, tho plate, the furniture,
the companionship, the literature, the
social prestige, a complete enchantment.
But the evening is passing on.and so
wo hasten through the hall and down the
steps and into tho street, and from block
to block until wo come to another style of
club-house. Opening the door, we flnd the
fumes of strong drink and tobacco, some
thing almost intolerable. These young
mon at this table, it is easy to understand
what they are at, from the flushed cheek,
the intent look, the almost angrv way of
tossing the dice, or of moving the "chips."
They are gambling. At another table are
men who are telling vile stories. They am
three-fourths Intoxicated, and between 12
and 1 o'clock they will go staggering,
hooting, swearing, shouting on their way
As the hours of the night go away, the
conversations becomes imbecile nnd more
debasing. Now it is time to shut up. Those
who are able to stand will got out on the
pavement and balance themselves against
the lamppost, or against tho railings of the
fenco. The young man who is not able to
stand will havo a bed improvised for him
in the elubhouse, or two not quite so
ovorcome with liquor will conduct him to
his father's house, and tliev will ring the
door boll, and the door will open, and the
two imbecile escorts will introduce into the
hallway tho ghastliest and most hellish
spectacle that ever enters a front door—a
But I make a vast difference between
clubs. I have belonged to four clubs: A
theological club, a ball club, and two liter
ary clubs. I got from them physical reju
venation and moral health. What shall b»
the principle? If God will help me, I will
lay down throe principles by which you
may judge whether the club whore you are
a member, or the club to which you have
been Invited, Is u legitimate or an Illegiti
First of all, I want you to test the club
by its Influences on'homo, if you have a
home. I have been told by a prominent
man in club life that three-fourths of the
members of the great clubs of theso cities
aro married men. That wife soon loses her
lcfluenco over her husband who nervously
and foolishly looks upon all evening
f.bsence as an nssault on domesticity. How
aro the great enterprises of art and litera
ture and beneficence and public weal to he
carried on if every man is to have his
world bounded on one side by his front
doorstep, and on tho other side by his
back window, know' -uiothing higher
than his own attic, ot \inar lowor than
his own cellar? That'' % who becomes
jealous of her husband jntlon to art or
literature, or religion, C is break
ing her own scepter Vjugal power.
Let any Christian wife*; IBe when her
husband consecrates V %gs to tho
servico of God. or to chi Vor to .irt, or
to anything elevated: b» . /et not men
sacrifice home lifo to club life. I can point
out to you a great many names of men who
are guilty of this sacrilege. They aro as
genial as angels at the club-house, and as
ugly as sin at homo. They are generous
on all subjects of wine suppers, yachts aud
fast horses, but they are stingy about the
wife's dress nnd the children's shoes. That
man has made that which might be a
healthful recreation an usurper of his affec
tions, nnd he has marrlod it, and ho is
guilty of moral bigamy.
Another test by which you can flnd
whether your club is legitimate or illegiti
mate—the effect it has on your secular oc
cupation. I can understand how through
such nn institution a man can reach com
mercial successes. I linow some men have
formed their best business relations through
such a channel. If tie club has advantaged
you in an honorable calling it <s a legitimate
club. But has your credit failed? Are bar
gain-makers more cautious how they trust
you with a bill of goods? Have the men
whose names were down in the commercial
agency A1 before they entered the club,
been going down ever since ia commercial
standing? Then look out! You and I
every day know of commercial establish
ments going to ruin through tho social ex
cesses of one or two members.
A third test by which you may know
whethertheelubto which you belong, or the
club to whose membership you are Invited,
Is a legitimate club or an illegitimate club,
is this: What is the effect on your sense or
moral and religious obligations? Now,here
are two roads into the future, the Christian
and tho unchristian, the safe and the un
safe. An institution or any association
that confuses my idea in regard to that
fact is a bad institution and a bad associa
tion. I had prayers before I joined the
club. Did I have them after? I attended
tho house of God before I connected myself
with the club. Since that union with the
club do I absent myself from religious in
fluences? Which would you rather have
in your hand when you come to die, a pack
of cards or a Bible? Who would you rather
have for your eternal companions, those
men who spend their evening betting,
gambling, swearing, carousing and telling
vile stories, or your littlo child, that bright
girl whom the Lord took?
1 am going to make u very stout rope.
You know that sometimes u rope-muker
will take very small threads au<l wind them
together, until after awhile they beoome
ship cables. And lam going to take some
very small, delicate threads and wind them
together until they make a very stout rope.
I will take all thememoriesof tho marriage
day, a thread oflaughtor, a thread of light,
a thread of music, a thread of banqueting,
a thread of congratulation, and I twist
them together and I have one strand. Then
I take a thread of the hour of the llrst ad
vent in your house, a thread of the dark
ness that preceded and a thread of the light
that followed, and a thread of the beautiful
scarf that little child used to wear when she
bounded out at eventide to groet you, and
then a thread of the beautiful dress in
which you laid her away for the resurrec
tion. And then I twist nil these throads
together aud I havo another strand. Then
I take a thread of the 6carlet robe of tho
suffering Christ, and a thread of tho white
raiment of your loved oiu'9 before the
throne, and a string of tho harp cherubio
and a string of the harp seraphic, and I
twist them all together and I have a third
strand. "Oh!" you say, "either strand is
strong enough to hold fast a world." No,
I will take these strands and I will twist
thorn together, and ono end of that rope I
will fasten, not to the Communion table, for
it sh ill be removed —not to the pillar of the
organ; wind it 'round and 'round the cross
of a sympathizing Christ, and, having
fastened one end of the rope to the cross, I
throw the other end to you. Lay hold ol
itl Pull for your lifel Pull for heavenl
TRADING STAMPS LECAL.
Law Against Thein In California Declared
The law prohibiting merchants from
making gifts as an Inducement to trade,
which was primarily aimed at trading
stamp enterprises, has received a knockout
blow by Judge Campbell, of San Francisco,
Cal, who decided the law to be unconstitu
tional, as an unwarranted Invasion of the
liberties of the citizen.
The decision affects a number of Eastern
companies wbloh have recently commenced
African Princess in Baltimore.
Baltimore is entertaining Her liuj-a,
Highness Princess Nellie Zo-Settlemeyerl
eldest daughter of King George, of the Go
lahs, a powerful tribe on the w«st coast of
Africa. The princess is eighteen years old
and very blaok. she is a pupil in the col
ored Normal School 1A that city.
tr Mines' and GlrU' Bath Robe.
The need of the bath robe is too
apparent to require urging, writes
Hay Manton. The model shown is
comfortable and luxurious at the same
COMFORTABLE BATH ROUE.
itime that it fits the figure sufficiently to
insure satisfactory elfect. The fronts
are plain and loose, but tho t)acks aro
'fitted by means of a centre seam and
side-back forms which extend to the
[edge of the skirt. Below the waist
line the backs are laid in deep under
lying plaits which provide fulness for
the skirt, 'l'he hood extends across
HOUND BASQUE AND FLAKE SKIRT WITH SHEATH YOKE.
the shoulders ami forma a doep" collar
at the front. It is so formed as to al
low of turning up over the head and
affords amplo protection against chill.
Taitefal Costurao in Stone-Gray.
The popular fancy for cloth is exem
plified (see large picture) in a stone
gray tastefully trimmed with black
velvet, worn with a hat of gray and
black, and gray gloves. The waist,
which makes a grateful change from
the blouse, is made over a fitted lin
ing that closes at the centre-front and
includes smooth-fitting under-arm
gores. The handsome vest, which is
of velvet embroidered with jet, is at
tached to the lining at the right side
and hooks over onto the left beneath
the cloth front which is invisibly
hooked into place. The bretelles,
collar and belt are all of velvet made
over stiff foundations, add the collar
closes at the left side where it is fin
ished by frills of black lace. The
sleeves are two-seamed and snug to
the shoulder where they are finished
with small puffs. They we cut in
square tabs at the wrists and edged
with narrow velvet bands, while frills
of laoe fall over the hands. The flare
skirt delineates one of the latest styles, -
and one that will be popular daring
the coming season. The trimming,
whioh is velvet to match the bodioe, is
cut in bias bands and stitohed along
The upper portion, or deep yoke, is
shaped with a front gore that fits
closely to the 'figure, Its sides being
joined to circular jwrtions that meet
in a bias seam at the centTe-baek. Two
baokward-turnffhg, over-lapping aide
plaits arrange the fulness at the top in
such a manner as to completely con
ceal the placket formed at the centre
baok seam. A two-inch hem finishes
the lower edge to which is stitched the
flaring lower portion of skirt that is
cut in ciroular shape, hemmed and
decorated to match the upper portion.
Each portion of the skirt should be
lined throughout and the hems firmly
stitched, the tops of lower portion be
ing included in the stitching of the
upper hem. Any style of decoration
preferredmay be employed, or a doable
row of stitching will provide an appro
priate finigji in tailor style. Firmly
woven textures in serge, cloth, armure,
cheviot and other dress fabrics arc
commended for skirts in this style.
Girls' Frocl; In All-Wool Cheviot.
Nothing gives better service for
school and general wear than good
quality ali-wool cheviot. The useful
yet stylish frock here shown is made
of the material iu a bright shade of
tan with trimming of brown. The
simple childish waist is made over a
fitted lining to which the full material
is attached and which closes at tho
centre-back. The plr.stron-shaped
trimming of brown cheviot is laid over
the upper portion and extonds over
the edges of tho full body. Its edges
are finished with two bands of straight
brown braid within which is a single
band in trefoil elfect. The sleeves are
one-seamed and comfortably loose
without being large. At the neck is a
straight standing collar trimmed with
braid and showing a narrow '.frill of
lace. The wrists are completed with
straight cufl's of the brown trimmed iu
harmony with the collar. Tho skirt is
straight and may be either hemmed or
facod. The fullness at the top is ar
ranged in gathers and sewed to tho
band of brown. The band of cheviot,
which makes the decoration, is fin
ished with straight and trefoil braid as
is the plastron on the waist.
To make this frock for a girl of
eight years will require three yards of
forty-four-inoh material with one yard
of tho darker color tor trimming. ,
A Bright Penobucot Indian Olrl.
Lucy Nicolar, (laughter of the late
Joseph Nicolar of the Penobscot tribe,
is an accomplished bicycle rider. She
is just coming into her teens, and is a
young miss of marked beauty, and
wherever she goes with baskets or
Indian exhibits many a young Ameri
can who looks upon the Indian maiden
feels that the land of the Penobscots
must be "the land of handsome wom
en." Just now Lucy is receiving pri
vate instructions that she may enter
the Oldtown High School. Her in
structor tells me that she is bright in
her studies and that mathematics is
her forte. Lucy is perhaps the most
proficient piano player on the island,
being the owner of an instrument.
She also sings pleasingly. But the
skill of the tribe is not forgotten by
this young member, for she can make
baskets, etc., as well as some of the
older ones. The mother of Lucy is
one of the finest-looking members of
the tribe, a woman respected by all
who know her.—Lewiston (Me.) Jour
In the Shame-Faced Land.
The seclusion of women in Korea is
carried to the utmost limit. Ladies
out of doors wear a green mantle
which covers the whole countenance
expect the eyes. Nor do they willing
ly let even their eyes be seen and to
avoid meeting a man they will turn
into the house nearest at hand.
Travelers recount that the women are
taught to shun the opposite sex from
their earliest girlhood. They are
even exhorted to talk as little as may
be to their own husbands. What is
still more extraordinary is the innate
modesty of the men. This sentiment
imples them to work in jackets and
trousers in the hottest weather; while
the richer classes use a kind of bamboo
framework to keep the clothes, other
wise unbearable, from contact with
WcofferOne Hundred Dollir* Reward for
nnv CI»«P of Cat.irrh that cannot b<? cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & Ho., Props., Toledo, O.
We. the undersigned, have kuownF.J. Che
ney for the la*t. 15 years, and believe him ne"-
fectlv honorable fn all business tran«nrtinns
nnd ftnaneiallv able to carry out any obliga
tion m 'do bv their firm.
WKKT & Till' AX, Wholesale Drugatis's, Toledo,
WAT.DIVO. KTICNAN A MARVIN, Wholesale
Druggists, Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken in'crn.illy. act
ing directly upon the blood nnd mucous sur
faces of the system. P'-icp. 7/k*. pe- bottle. Sold
by all Druggists. Testimonials free.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
A Spanish inventor renders from Grass
hoppers a fatty substance which is de
clared to make the finest soap yet pro
Florida literature secured free unon appli
cation to J. J. Farnsworth. East'n Pass. Ag't.
Plant System. 2fil Broadway. N. V.
The eve of the vulture is so constructed
that it is n high power telescope, enabling
the bird to soo objects at an almost incred
To Care A Cold in One Day.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
Druggists refund money if it fails to cure. 260.
A teachers' institute in West Virginia
has adopted a resolution protesting agninst
"the habit of male teachers parting their
hair in the middle."
Fits permanently cured. No fits or nervous
ness alter first day's use of Dr. Kline's Great
Nerve Restorer. $-trial bottle and treatise free
Dn. K. H. Kl.ine. Ltd., SKil Arch St.,Phila..Pa.
The Crystal Palace, Sydendam, accom
modates more people than any other
building in the world—it will hold 100,000
Flannel next the skin produces a rash re
movable with Glenn's Sulphur Soap.
Hill's Hair & Whisker Dye. black or brown, 50c.
Nearly all of the musicians in Japan are
females. The mule Japanese would con
sider that they were acting ridiculously if
they played orsung in society.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for children
teething, softens tho gums, reduces intlamma
tion, allays pain, cures wind colic. 25c.a bottle.
Some bank burglars in Indian who were
pursued by bloodhounds threw the ani
mals off the scent by rubbing onions on tho
Boles of their shoes.
I believe Piso's Cure for Consumption saved
my boy's life last summer.—Mrs. ALI.IEDOBG
LASS, Le Koy. Mich.. Oct. 30,1801.
M. Berthelot maintains that the inven
tion of gunboats and armor protected
guns dates back to the fifteenth century.
In cold weather
We need heat.
The blood must be
Warm, rich and pure.
Keeps the blood
In perfect order,
Sending it, in a
To every organ.
MOLEB'S BARBER SCHOOL,
■"■ Barber trade taught in eight weeks. New syfrtew
Positions guaranteed when through. Tools donated.
ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE MAILED FREE.
Beet Cough Syrup. Tastes Good. Cse Q
in time. Sold by druggists. Hi
Is Like a Geed Temper, " H Sheds a Brightness
4C CTS. IN STAMPS
#. I Seat to BOOK PUBLISHINW HOUSE, 18* Leonard St., *. T
*€ity, will aaoure for yon by mail, fjfieiCE POQIf
™ prepaid, i copy of i 100-page nV/HPC D\SVSW
filled with valuable information relating 1 to the care ot Horse*, or (
DAAV teaching yon how to ao care lor anl
VrVlvlVßlv DUvfV| handle Fowl* aa to make their raiaing
auofl table. Chiokena oan be made moneT-earnara. Sf« in* kas is-hav that doe* <4
From the Industrial News, Jackson, Mieh.
The subject of this sketch Is fifty-six
years of ago, and actively engaged In farm
ing. When seventeen years old ho hurt bis
shoulder and a fowyoars after commenced
to have rheumatic pulns la it. On taking
a slight cold or the least strain, sometimes
without any apparent cause whatever, the
trouble would start and he would suffer tho
most excruciating pains.
He suffered for over thirty years, and the
last decade has suffered so much that he
was unable to do uuy work. To tills the fre
quent occurrences of dizzy spells were add
ed, making him almost a helpless Invalid.
m ALL SORTS OF WEATHER.
He tried the best physicians but without
being benollted and has used several specific
rheumatic cures, but was not holped. About
one year and six months ago ho read in this
paper of a case somewhat similar to his
which was curod by Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills and concluded to try tl Is remedy.
After taking the first box he felt some
what better, and after using three boxes,
the pains entirely disappeared, the dizzi
ness left him and he has now for over at
year been entirely froe from all his former
trouble and enjoys better health than ho
has had since his boyhood.
He is loud in his praises of Dr. Williams*
Piuk Pills for Pale People and will gladly
corroborate the above statements. His post
office address is Lorenzo Neeley, Horton,
Jackson County, Michigan.
All the elements necessary to give new
life and richness to tho blood and restore
shattered nerves are contained, in a con
densed form, in Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for
Pale People. All druggists sell them.
There are 4000 muscles in the body of a
caterpillar, and the eye of a dragon fly con
tains 28,000 polished lens* 3.
0 AD WAY'S
Purely vegetable, mild and reliable. Cause Per
fect Digest ion, complete absorption and healthful
regularity. For the cure of all disorders of the
Stomach * Liver, Bowels, Kidneys, Bladder, Nervous
LOSS OF APPETITE,
PERFECT DIGESTION will be accomplished by
taking Iladway's Pill*. By their ANTI-BILIOUS
properties they stimulate the liver in the secretion
of tne bile and its discharge through the biliary
ducks. These Pills in doses from two to four will
quickly regulate the action of the liver and free the
patient from these disorders. One or two of Rad
way's Pills, taken daily by those subject to bilious
pains and torpidity of the liver, will keep the sys
tem regular and secure healthy digestion.
Price, 25 cti, per Box. Sold by all druggists, ol
sent by mail on receipt of price.
HAPWAV &C?Q.. 55 Elm St., New York.
Don't make the fatal error of buying a lot of
worthless stuff and paying heavy freight charges
across the continent and find wlien you arrive in
Alaska that your supplies are of no value.
Your lite depend* upon having
a proper Alaska outfit.
We are the Pioneers of the Alaska outfitting busi
ness in Seattlo and have sold thousands of outfits.
We know EXACTLY what is required and how
to pack it.
We mail free of charge to any part of the world
a good map showing the best route and a supply list
showing the cost and weight of articles required
for "one man for one year." Address
COOPER & LEVY,
101 & 106 First Avenue, Soutli,
Ref.: DJ:XTKR, HORTON & Co., Bankers, Seattle.
IFOR 14 CENTS | .
We wish to gain 160,000 new cus-| |
K& tomers, and honce offer , ,
1 Pkg. 13 Day Radish, 10c
1 Pkg. Early Spring Turnip, 10a 1 '
1 " Earliest Red Beet. 10c < '
1 " Bismarck Cucumber, 10c I I
1 " Queen Victoria Lettuce, 16c | |
1 '* Klondyke Melon, 16c , ■
1 " Jumbo Giant Onion, 16c , .
8 " Brilliant Flower Seeds, 16c
Worth SI.OO, for 14 cents. ( |
Above 10 pkgs. worth SI.OO, we will i i
mail you free, together with our , |
great Plant and Seed Catalogue . .
upon receipt of this notice and 14c.
postage. We invite your trade and ' 1
know when you once try Salter's I >
seeds you will never get alona with- | i
out them. Potatoes at 81.50 < |
a Bbl. Catalog alone 6c. No, ( ,
, , JOHN A. SALTER SEED CO., LA CROSSE, WIS. , ,
SURE, Safe Stock Speculation. Invest S2OO, make
S2O weekly. Address, Room 808, 820 B'way, N. Y.
1000 COPIES TBIIE* VUA/I(5 ION,"
425 pages, handsomely bound, brimful of new ideas
on social ethics, political economy, how to be happy,
sent free to 1000 young men who send paronts' cer
tificate of obedience, industry, good habits, cour
tesv to others. C. M. KTEUfiISK, Hartsdalo. N.Y.
Watson E.Coleman, Attorney-at-Law and Solicitor
of Patents, JH)2 F St., N. W, Washington, D. CL
Highest references in all parts of the country.
PENSIONS, PATEN 15, CLAIMS. •
JOHN W MORRIS WASHINGTON,B.a
■Jkt. Principal Examiner tj. S. F.niiiin Boreao.
jfii iu last war, 10 abjudicating claims, attjr. linoh