ART OF SMUGGLING.
IT IS EXTENSIVELY CARRIED
ON IN EUROPE.
Ingenious Stratagem-; of Contraband
Kvadintr the Soldiers?
Traffic on the Sea.
AiUBALDI. during I
?%2r his exi'e on *he ls^*
EST ^ and ot Caprera, i
flw often used to say
ra s j>t bat there would
iM WM have been no great
JBS difficulty in pro- j
tructing his guerq
rilla campaigns for
? years if he had |
Ifef c^osen t0 recruit his
?9S</> troops among the
f&gjj' ik. \ A smugglers of the
nf< Calabriun highlands.
It might, indeed,
_ be doubted if in
practical warfare the
strategic erudition of our best military
academies would be a match against the
tricks of border outlaws, whose skill in
outwitting the vigilance of their adversaries
has often been perfected by the
constant practice of many years.
The plan of employing the soldiers of
the refrular army in the service of the
Revenue Department -was repeatedly
tried by the French Government in the
smuggler districts of the Pyrenees, but
had at last to be abandoned as a sheer
waste of time and trouble.
In the more dangerous localities a line
of picket posts has often been extended
for miles on both sides of the headquarter
camp, the interval between the sentries
being so close that they could communicate
without an extraordinary vocal
effort, and in order to test their vigilance
it had been made a rule that the
hours and half hour? of the night must
be called out by the corporal of each detachment,
and repeated from post to
post all along the line.
About 2:45 a. m., in a specially dark
night, the sentries near St. Sauveur, in
the Department of Haute Pyrenees,
shouted out "Three o'clock" with a distinctness
that awakened hundreds of responses
and brought out half a dozen
non-commissioned officers at a double
quick to ascertain the cause of the untimely
vociferations. Angry discussions
followed, and a few minutes later a gang
flkft/lAmrr fswrrtc thft Hnft withill t
ISA DUUUVTTJ tviUiO ?
a few steps of a poor recruit who had
been lepriraanded out of his wits and
would not have ventured to run the risk
of another false alarm if the whole force
of Don Carlos bad passed by with all
their field guns and ammunition wagons.
The smugglers themselves had set the
sentries a-shoutiag, for the double
purpose of profiting bv the ensuing confusion
and of ascertaining the exact
position of each picket post.
? On another occasion a troop of
mounted strangers challenged a sentry
in good French and warned him to give
the countersign more promptly in future,
and, after ordering him to repeat his instructions,
trotted off, leaving the betA
A SMUGGLER KXTNKI
wildered conscript under the impression
that his cross-examiner must have been
the commander of a cavalry patrol from
some neighboring military post.
The French Government derives a
large share of its internal revenue from
the duty on tobacco, and it has been
estimated that an average of 2,500,000
pounds a year are smuggled across the
Spanish and Belgian border in some way
or other. Tobacco, cut up in narrow
strips and rolled up with bundles ol
Btraw, was for years carried across the
Tournay canal bridges on hay wagons
in broad daylight before the douaniere
suspected the trick, though in pursuance
of regulations they had always taken the
precaution of prodding each load of hay
with long-pronged forks.
A still more ingenious stratagem was
tried in the Ardennes between Philippevine
and Rocroy. Finding that many
of their matadors were personally known
to the French gendarmes, a band of
Belgian smugglers conceived the idea of
training dogs for the purpose of crossing
the line in moonlight, or even in day
I time, during the prevalence of a mountain
fog. With a little practice a stout
dog could maiiageto trot and gallop with
ei lead of twenty pounds, distributed
evenly in small, pack-saddle-like bags,
md fastened in the way that in stress of
circumstances the four-footed messenger
;ould dash through the tangled underbrush
without losing his cargo. Dogs
lelected for that sort of work had ac:ompanied
their masters on many prevous
expeditious and came to understand
he danger of the road so well that
hey would now and then retrace their
teps and hide in the thickets till the
vening twilight enable:! them to resume
heir journey with a better chance of
afety. Frontier guards who had accilentally
come across these four-legged
ontrabandists reported that they would
void the public roads as much as possii
ble, and :it sight of a stranger would stop
tc reconnoiter, and at the first suspicious
symptom would turn aside and disappear
like wolves in the gloom of the forest.
Brussels laee9 were smuggled in on a
similar plan. A few lean sheep were
wrapped round aDd round with rolls of
valuable dry goods and then covered
with au artificial fleece so cunningly adjusted
that the trick could not be easily
detected if the woolly contrabands were
driven along with a herd of stall-fed
In the free port of Gibraltar English
merchandise of various kinds can be
bought about three times as cheap as in
the neighboring cities of Malaga and
Seville. The result is an irrepressible
contraband traffic, carried on by land
and by seu, by night and by day, but especially
in winter, when sea fogs and
long nights favor the smugglers. Fish
! ing smack9 hover in sight of the harbor
and manage to appioach northbound
| steamers at the first peep of dawn, when
j nine out ten passengers arc fast asleep
and no indiscreet eves are apt to notice
such iittle private transactions as the
picking up of a "float"?a package,
varying in weight from twenty to a hundred
pounds, wrapped up in a waterproof
oilcloth and buoyed up by means
of cork sirips. Half a dozen such floats
can be dropped in an unobtrusive way
after an exchange of preconcerted signals,
and a few hours after the crew of
the smack will transfer the consignment
to accomplices awaiting their arrival in
some unfrequented cove. Revenue cutters
have found by experience that there
A SHPPICIOUS CARGO.
is no use in overhauling suspected vessels
of that sort. No trace of a compromising
article can ever be discovered,
the contraband has been stowed away in
double walls, or otherwise concealed in
a manner to aeiy n committee 01 ierrew?,
and as a last resort the smugglers
would not hesitate to consign their cargo
to the sea after weighting it sufficiently
to insure its instant disappearance.
By land, too, the illicit traffic is
carried on with an activity that has made
the custom-house officials tuspect every
stranger of smuggling till an exhaustive
search shall have proved either his innocence
or his scrutiny-proof cunniDg.
Respectably dressed and by no means
NO THE UAUXTLET.
corpuleot-looking travelers were caught
with s hundred yards cf costly ribbons
under their waistcoats; logs of dye-wood
dragged by sluggish steers, with a sleepylooking
driver, turned out to be hollow
and full of proof spirits; innocent geese
were found to have been uoodled with
jewelry in quantities sufficient to cause
their death before the end of the day.
The Greek-Albanian border is another
- i -r
classic nauui ot cue uuuirauauuisu
The Turkish Government levie? land
taxes -with rigor, but manufacturing
interests are too insignificant to repay
the trouble of assessment, and such home
produce as shawls and brandy are
cheap enough to be sold in modern
Greece with considerable profit.
Metakesphts, or thief-takers, range the
border in strong patrols and fire upon
every suspect who fails to stop at
the word of command, but the
smugglers are equal to such emergencies.
With their contraband hidden just out of
sight and their horses ready saddled they
will bivouac for days 011 the safe side of
the frontier, watching the movements of
the guaids, and ready to improve a favorable
opportunity at a minute's notice. If
their chance comes they will snatch up a
load of concealed sundries, strap them up
in capacious saddle bags and run the
blockade at a tearing gallop, but withal
I making their hours run zigzag to confuse
the aim of a possible sharpshooter.
A ten minutes' start makes pursuit
hopeless. The country abounds with
oathless pine jungles, and the Greek rus
tics rival the Sicilians iu their readiness
to espouse the cause of a dnriug outlaw.
Indeed, iu almost ali Europeon countries
the sympathies of the common people are
with the lawbreakers.?-P. L. Oswald, in
San Francisco Chronicle.
"Ait Elephant on His H inds."
i THE REALM OF FASHION
WHAT TO WEAR AND HOW THEY
The Harmonious Sur shade ? A Garden
Party Costume - Other New Designs.
Tthis season of the
year a woman's
thoughts are concenWM/il/lb/l\tk\
<rnh)/l nnnn nnhl/mr
?f fleets. The sunshade
is such an effect
When it harmonizes
thoroughly with a
< ostrnne the result is
ji st pleasing. In
the .initial illustration
the sunshade is
in haimony with the
sleeves. Jn this costume
and tight sleeves are
Harm on lot's si'kshade. of a rich faille francaise
and the bodice, overskirt and puffed
sleeves of striped wool crepe. The collar,
tab and belt are of fine gold gimp. You may
make this gown up in dark and light
The illustration depicts a dainty pown for
a lawn party. The material is a figured
foulard, pink geranium with white flowers.
The bottom of the skirt is finished with a
narrow scalloped band and below it two
tiny ruffles of lace.
I J --nr ? i.:,?
l lie aress is set uu wiw a wuivc lav.c
and the sleeves are also draped with lace.
The V-shaped neck is filled in with a fichu
of pleated gauze held in place by fancy pins.
A LAWN PARTY COSTTMK.
The so-called Japanese crepons, large
and fantastic figures in blue on ecru grounds,
are also very appropriate for garden parties.
I saw one made up with huge bell sleeves
reaching to the elbows and with lace under
A OAKDEN PARTY COPTT'ME.
sleeves. The corsage was jacket form, and
had a deepdrn|>ed belt in surah of a darker
Iilgl ' :' ?
AN EMPIRE GOWN.
blue. The thing to uvoid for these outdoor
fetes is all approach to the conventional
street gown with its tailor made look.
Strive as far as possible lo attain the quaint
The illustration depicts an empire pown
in embroidered batiste, made up over a skyblue
jdace taffeta, the batiste being of a
lighter shade. The guipure collarette and
cuffs are in salt gray. Vol will note how
the pleating is done at the front; at the back
there is a Wattcau in gatifrcd pleating,
j The sleeves are ai?o in fjaufred pleating.
The ribbon used is in a light green velvet.
Some of the combinations of mauve and
I cream are delightful. For instance, an
exquisite cream muslin printed with mauve
sprigs of flowers is set oil'by a deep sash ol
mauve and cream ribbon. The front of
the corsage has ;i !:clw of lace brought down
under the sash and the bottom of the skirt
is gnrr.it 11 red with two tiny (Jounces, lace
The illustration depicts a lovely summer
costume in barege and taffeta glace, very
I appropriate for a garden party or lawn
I party of any kind. The tafleta not only
I serves to make the plastron, the collar, the
revtrs, the sleeves, and the bias bands on
the skirt, but it idso serves ;;s foundation
for the barege. J'his gown must be made
princess and be glove- tilting. The plastron
is pleated over lining and the dress material
i cut from under it. The puffed sleeves are
j caught up with a bow of ribbon.
Harden and lawn parties promise to be
extremely popular (his season, and I have
several more charming dresses to show you,
each well qualified to figure at such fetes
The exquisite textures and delicate tones
now so modish are brought out in their full
value by the green floors and darker green
backgrounds furnished by the foliage,
while the open air lends a color to the cheek
and a vivacity to the manner which draw
nig room or ball room is powerless to effect.
The combination of iace and ribbons continues
to be much in vogue. In one instance
I saw a lace bodice wotmd around with ribbon
from bust line to the waist, and then
there was a loose, full bib falling from the
throat to meet the ribbon corselet. The
effect on a fine figure is altogether charm
In the matter of sleeves, I may say that
the upward tendency has completely disappeared.
Now they either droop down
toward the elbow or s'and out in a straight
line from the shoulders.
For everyday wear as general knockabouts,
nothing is so pretty and inexpensive
withal as a serge skirt and a foulard blouse
in some light color. Some blouses are
made in accordion pleated crepe de chine and
so cut as to overhang the waist line, with a
}ace yoke at the throat and the same pleated
effect in the full upper sleeves. The omnipresent
Eton jacket in blue ^ergelooks very
taking over an accordion pleated blouse of
heliotrope creDe de chine.
Fish that are dried for use are first
salted lightly, and then smoked by hanging
them in a smokehouse and burning
bark or wood under them. But little
smoking is given unless the fish are intended
for long keeping. The smoking
preserves the fish by means of the pyrolirrnerma
arid nroduced bv the smothered
combustion of the wood and deposited in
the flesh of the fish as the smoke cools.
?New York Times.
DAINTILY ATTRACTIVE CURTAINS.
The woman whose artistic ability ha9
to compensate for the slimne3s of her
purse is never more successful than whea
she is arranging the draperies for her
summer room. Window-curtains of unusual
daintiness and pretty effect were
made by such a woman the other
Fine cream^color cheese cloth was
bought for eight cents a yard, whicn
was to be used for bath curtains. The
df>en hpm across the bottom was outlined
with three rows of gilt thread. Ox-eyed
daisies, bright yellow ones, with their
dark brown centres, were painted with
water-color paints here and there over
the curtain, which hung in graceful
folds from a brass rod. The side was
caught back with a cord formed of
tvisted gilt thread. The curtain was
light and airy and of just the shade to
temper the glare of the sun.
Home-made curtains of white French
lawn are pretty. Diiuty one3 have a
design of forget-me-nots painted across
the bottom. At each side they are held
back with a blue and white ribbon cord
formed of Mo. 1 ribbon twisted to form J
a rope effect and finished with a ribDon I
Curtains with narrow ribbons run
through a deep hem at the bottom are
also new and pretty.?New York World.
JELLIES AND MARMALADES.
Jelly making requires skill and care;
only the best quality of fruit should be
used for making it, writes M. J. Ashton
in the New York Observer. Many
housewives cook jelly too long, which
makes it stvong and dark colored. Some
fail in making jelly who have guod sucr>naa
in /??nninrr and nreservlnff. A few
P I O- ?
rules will be of use to them: Use the
best quality of white sugar; cook in a
granite or porcelain lined kettle; boil
the juice live minutes or more before
adding the sugar; skim as often as any
acum arises; dip the tumblers into hot
water just before filling; have a jelly
bag made of strong crash or white flannel;
drain instead of squeezing the
pulp; strain the jelly after it is cooked
through cheese clotli just before putting
it into the tumblers.
Apple Jelly?Tart, juicy apples should
be used. Maiden's Blush and the fall
pippin are excellent for jelly. The
Duchess and Rhode Island greening are
good for late-made jelly. Wash and
wipe the apples, and cut in quarters
without peeling, cook in porcelain
kettle with water to cover until soft;
keep covered closely. Pour in a jelly
bag aDd haag up to drain. Never
squeeze or you will have marinaiade instead
of jelly. Measure the juice aud
put over the fire, allow allow threefourths
of a pound of sugar for every
pint of juice, heat the sugar in the oven;
when the juice has boiled rapidly tea
minutes add the sugar and boil five or
ten minutes more, then try with the
skimmer, dipping it in and out quickly;
if it runs off in only one place it is not
cooked enough for jelly; if it drips in
two or three places it is ready to take
Green Apple J ell y ? Green apple3
picked up in September before they are
ripe, make a nice jelly. Wipe and cut
up with skins on, stew with enough
water to cook well, pour into a jelly
bag and drain over night, measure the
juice and allow three-fourths as much
sugar as yuu littVC juu;c. Vyuua tuo juiug
ten minutes rapidly before adding the
sugar.then cook live minutes longer and
test with the skimmer the same as the
Plum Marmalade?Take ripe plums,
pour boiling water over them, take off
the skins and take out the pits, then
weigh, allowing one pound of sugar for
every pound of fruit. Let them stand
ten minutes before cooking; boil from
fifteen to twenty minutes and dip out in
tumblers; when cold, seal.
Apple Marmalade?Peel, quarter and
core pleasant tart apple?, cook in wutei
until tender, then squeeze through 8
colacder. Measure and allow half a?
much sugar as pulp, and cook together
until thick; then pour into bowls and
Mr. Joseph Hemmerich,
l?. Ut'.tli St.,
N. Y. City, in 1W2, at the
n1ricken witn Typhoid
Fever, and after a long
8t rupgle in hospitals, was
discharged as incurable
He has lately taken
Joe. Hemmerich. Hood's Sarsaparilla. is in
good health, and cordially recommends
HOOD'S SARSAPARILLA as a general
blood purifier and tonic medicine, especially
to his comradcs in the O. A. R.
HOOD'S PILLS are hand made, and perfeot
iu cuuipotsiVon, proportion, appearance.
' The British Sunday-school Union re1
ports 6661 schools, with 152.977 teachj
irs .and 1,5?.1,432 scholars, but the
j large majority of British Sunduy-schooli
do not belong to the union.
At Home Or Abroad
Yon cannot be guarded against aevere and
danzerous attacks to throat and luuzs without
that greatest of all family medicines, Dr. Hoxsie's
Certain Croup cure. It d <rn ni>t c mtni'i
opium in an a form. Causes no nausea. Sold
by all prominent druggists. iSOc. Manufactured
by A. P. Hoxsie, Hutfulo. X. Y.
The Italian Government has purchased
/-i it-_ :-i?3 *1?
V^BfJi era, LUC iDiuuu kuav n mo \jrai Ji/aiu.*
Beware of Ointments Tar Catarrh That
As mercury -will surely destroy the sense of
smell and completely dera nge the whole system
when entering it through the mucous surfaces.
Such articles should never be used except
on prescriptiona irom reputable physicians,
as the damage they will aq is ten fold to
the good you can possibly derive from them.
Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J.
Cheney & Co., Toledo, 0.,contains no mercury,
and is taken internally, and acta directly upon
the blood and mucous surfaces of tho system.
In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get
the genume. It is taken internally, and made
in Toledo, Ohio, by F. J. Cheney & Co.
VT bold by Druggists* pricc 75c. per bottl*.
Pnre and Wholesome Quality
Commends to public approval the California
liquid laxative remedy, Syrup of Figs. It is
pleasant to the taste and by acting gently on
' the kidney--, liver and bowels to cleanse the
BVBtoin effectually, It promotes the health and
comfort of all who use it, and with millions it
is the best and only remedy.
Nervous, bilious, disorders, sick headache,
Indigestion, lose of appetite and constipation
removed by Beecham's Pills.
]f afflicted with sore eyes use Dr.Uaac Thomn*
on ^Eye-water.DruKtrlsta well at 25c.per bottle.
Fixed just right
?Liver, Stomach, and Bowels, by
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. They
do it in just the right way, too ?
by using Nature's own methods.
That's why they're better than the
dreadful, old-lasnipned pins, witn
their griping %nd violence.
But they're better in every way.
In size, for instance, and dose.
They're the smallest and the easiest
to take; only one little Pellet
is needed for a gentle laxative?
three for a cathartic. They cleanse
and regulate the system thoroughly
?but it's done easily and naturally.
Sick Headache, Bilious Headache,
Constipation, Indigestion, Bilious
Attacks, and all derangements of
the Liver, Stomach and Bowels are
prevented, relieved, and cured.
They're the cheapest, pill you can
buy, for they're guaranteed to give
satisfaction, or your money is returned.
You pay only for value
Something else, that pays the
dealer better, may be offered as
" i ? ri i li.
" ]U8t as gooa." .remaps it ib, iut
him, but it can't be, for you.
I used August Flower for Loss of
vitality and general debility. After
taking two bottles I gained 69 lbs.
I have sold more of your August
Flower since I have been in business
than any other medicine I ever kept.
Mr. Peter Zinville says he was made
a new man by the use of August
Flower, recommended by me. I
have hundreds tell me that August
Flower has done them more good
than any other medicine they ever
took. George W. Dye, Sardis,
Mason Co., Ky. $
Kidney. Liver and Bladder Cure, j
Lumbago, pain in jointsorback. briclc dustin
urine, frequent rails, irritution, incarnation,
gravel, ulceration or catarrn 01 Diaaaer.
Impaired digestion, grrnt, blllious-hoariache.
SW A jtlP-KOOT cures kidney dilllcultiea.
La Qrippz, urinary tro jble, bright'E disease.
Scrofuia, maiario, ffen'i weakness or debility.
ft i:?rnnt ? < - Uiw content* of One Pottle. If not beiv
eflted. Drugg-ictc will reluiid to you the price paid.
At Dru jrprift*. SOc. Size, $?.00 Sire.
"lnvulidp* Guide tc Realth"fret? Conciliation fre?w
Da. Kilmke & Co.. Binghamtox, N. Y
FROM THE "PACIFIC JOURNAL." ]
"A great invention lias been made by Dr.
Tutt. That ewitieiit chemist has produced I
Tuft's Hair Dye |
which imitates nature to perfection: it acta
instantaneously and is perfectly harmless."
Vrif/- hi. otticc. 3? & 41 Park Place. Y. |
The 1MIJ Harvest !u South Dakota in the most won*
derful y;el?l over produt ?*il liy uu.v Western stale.
PI ottsaiid* <?t men can work at t-lfc wutii's all I
Miinaiei-aui! :nll barvt>t.i.c s:n'.l thiesbitijj. Land* j
are cbea;> Uit rapidly anvancluK :n value. J have |
a few choice pieces that 1 can yet rcil for to ?t;au 1
acre. Fine*! land .11 tte world. Write to me for ,
f\n ther information. Chaw. L. Hyde. Pierre. So. 1'ak. |
KEST IS TilV. WOK I.I).
Jt8 weariUK quulitie* are unhurpusmM, actually i
1 outlnplluc three boxes or any other oranil. Not
1 iiflected by beat. Z3g~ (JET THE (?ENUINE.
J-OR SALE MY DEALERS GENERALLY. I
DAfil All Fred'kW. Janssen Co. PVPICfi
KAIlLAn Sin Broadway. K. Y. UIULEO
Buperlor Quality Athletic & Aquatic Goods & buppl.es
, . ... , . . y. . ;
Mr. Darius Waterbouse, Chattanooga, Tenssays:
"It cost but little to try Bradycrotine
and a trial is all that is necessary to convince
lhB doubting thousands that it will cure beadr.che."
All druggists, fifty cents.
\ V* SALT RHEUM,
these and every kindred disease arising
from Impure blood successfully treated by
that never-failing and best of all tonics and
0tlflCT9* Odcaicih 000
Books on Blood and Skin \
Printed testimonials sent on
^ Swift Specific Co.9
ATLANTA. CA. \
Should Have It in The Hon??*
Dropped on Sugar, Children ijovt
to take Johxson'b Akodtks likins^ttor Croup,Colds,
Sore Throat, Tonsllltls, Colic, Cramps ana j^alna. Ro
IlevcB All Summer Complaints, Cuts and Bruises like
magic. Sold everywhere. Price 85c. by mall; 6 bottles
Express paid. $2. L 8. JOHNSON & CO.. Boston. Maes.
\ | JOHN P. LOVELL ARMS CO
CAUTION."? Beware of dealer*sub* II
Stunting bbociwithout W.L.Douglae U
game and the price stamped on bottom.
neb substitutions are fraudulent and w
abject to prosecution by law for
tainin? money an- A M
der false pretences. y
Will arlve exclusive tale to tboe de
areata. Write for catalogue. Ifnotfoi
(Uifng kind, size and width wanted. roi
V iiDpllMrMl 7uE Axrxi- blv true l.y ora
MnUUmulI I . can Publish- methods. bat >
A ino Comj'axv, of Jersey city. N. J.. the effort la om
Hhave Dodei-tAken to guarantee to kind ofenteipru
W their Advertising patrons a total this proMpectu*.
^circulation for their various paper* thousand new
2iof notion tli?i? OXE MIU.ION. mean t<> lis innr
^HTbli* means an addition of .riOO,(M) to ailvertWn;; rev<
Inn present lists. It lion been Mid ne\t (Ire yean*.
that to secure a half million new pay fot- them at
^ subscribers In hIx months is a hurt- value to us W
Amvi impossibility. This Is proba- even muiv than
XFor CORRECT ANSWERS to ANY ONE of t
m Publishing Company
y For a correct answer to u; ONE word, $20.00
Tor a correct answer to any TWO word*, *?>0.00
For a correct iui?werto any THREE word*, t>&.00
For a correct nnawei- to any FOUR wordi, #100.00
T For a correct uunwer to any FIVE word*, *100
9 As SPECIAL CRAND REM
7 For the FIRST correct answer to A
I For the SECOND correct answer to
1 For the THIRD correct answer to j
I Here are the Ten Word-Riddles
1* -le |.
>- ol - - - s
I'e -r-ss j?
7 -i-ht i
s -ar-i-.n I
9 -ict--e ||
iqQu e-Vic \i
!' Explanation.'i"n" r'uhd'zv.".?' it, ! "'<?'
. cacli kiddir > ili " r-uti.1 f<>tii|?kif. K.\ A >1 fs
thif cure the utnllttil irtt?i> i?ic o i.lul ?, ai?l wl.e.i pri
Each answe r will be nninlKrct] :.s received. 10
and when found correct a Nov York Ccnilicd
reward sue!; coned ui.swcr >cctiri> w ill Ik; .-hi t
S'iO in t'lixb:>'( ? 'irp nut conlli.iu to any j.i.r j
titular word?any one of the w.tire ten will .
britii; you a #*20 cash rewaro??liilc if you are j
bright onouijh to solve more than one your ic? aril
will be Iiuu'iim'il In proportion :rent to
Also r-'txiembcr that youoot.ot have to lie
firttf. or l:iht with your answi-r. KYEItY
corrt'ci riihwor for cv?mi a riu;'iv wort*,
wit.* a frpleiiuiii cash reward.
J Tlic Only ''oiidilion. |
fl| The objectt.f tbK extraordinary off'-r l?. of r<?.rrc. I
Vv to secure Suliscriln-i^ m nice :;n?i i: law* mint- <
Xlwi?. W( therefore rivilire that .10 ceiils. for |
K year's MibM'ii|>tio!i !i> some <ih < ! i:r rulers 1
m shall beromitnil?ith vetv :.n-?i r. WV i>:ih!isli
Mlfimr irreut The A tiioricMii Ki reside. I
WTlic Anwrit Honicsti-itd. The uieti.
*rnn ll?iit>eliol<l.l?iiiriiul. ajiii Tlic.tmrri.
A en it Cot l acr Home. >i.riieyouri liiiiceof any I
Hone or ttie tour?tliey are all the -aire pric e, ice. :
Wu .vnir. It von semi answer- to u i re ih. n one |
word you ?el!il:: settan.teriailie ::nit :Vk'. for
fvi'iv ? it ill VI,II answer. Thus. it von send
^fcantiwers in iw" worrt"*. x-iiii Mi extra rmine tie.
- yoni own aril f. ai >1 " on?one name srni
W.'iOr. lor !. yet.r V mi'MTH'lioii tor ?*nrh word
iyon Hlifwev. Tlit-lotal amount of cash rewariiH
A that vim receive for correct answers e:m tie cii- 1
^vldcd j-ro rata Jiaioin: ttie list, or yon ran keep :t '
iHon. *T. F. KELLY. Treas., ai
"',A .*' r1
the hands, injure the
The Rising Sun Stove Polish Is Brllimit,<Mo?w I
less, Durable, and the consumer pay* tor Do Oa I
or gW package with every purchase. I
purify the blood, are safe and e?j
fectuai The beat jrznertl family}
medicine iciown for BUjCTiiy.e
.<*V Constipation. Dyspepsia. ioule
?y^llV^ Breath. Headache, HaarfbarnLoeM
2M|U/ ol A ut0i Jlenta? teprMtai
? I'alnfulWgortloQ. Pimple*.
Complexion, Ttred reeling. aaa?
every symptom or dfieaee resulting from impure*
blood, or a failure Dy the stomach, liver or infcseuneej
to perlorm their proper PwrtfrenU*
.N Y .S U?30
Dulcber's Fly Killer Is certain death. Files are attracted
to it and killed at once. They do not Iff* to
get away. Use It freely, destroy their eggs and prevent
reproduction. Always aslc for Dutcher's ut
get best results.
FEED'S DUTCHES DRUG CO.,
Sr. album, Vr.
fc*A Piso's Remedy for Catarrh ia the M|
jj| Best. Easiest to Use, nnd Cheapest. B8
Sold by druggists or sent by mail. B
00c. E. T. Tlarrltlr.e, Warren. Pa.
nd Cant#. Six style* Jjk N fi IJP
Suahion and Solid Tire*, wpil.l |\
Stee Drop Forgingi, Stosl 1^^
:able Bali Bearings to alt running parts, mHH
ala Suspension Saddts.
UGH GRADh in Every Particular. J
lifstimps for our 100-page illastrsted eat^l
is, nines, BeTOtrers. Sporting floods, ete.|
? Mfrs., 147 Washington St., BOSTON, MASS. |\
V. L. DOUGLAS
i SHOE GENTLEMRL '
tannine tewed ahoe that will notrlp iBneCjlt
sss, smooth Inside, flexible, more comfortable, stylists
urable than any otter shoe ever sold at the prloo,
> custom-made snoea costing from $1 to IS.
only 83.00 Shoe made witk two complete
, securely sewed at the outside edge (as shown la cut),
gives double tbn wear of cheap welt shoes sold at the
e price, for such easily rip, having only one sole sewaA
narrow strip of leather oa the edge, and when coo*
a through are worthless.
ie two iole.of the wTL. DOUGLAS S3.00Shoo
ben worn through can be repaired as many times ao
oessary, as they will never rip or loosen from the up pee.
Purchasers of footwear desiring to economize,
should consider the superior quaiitleo
^ of these shoes, and not be Influenced
DL to buy cheap welt shoes sold at $UXL
RV having only appearance to commend
\wk. Sewed; 83.50 Police and Fanners;
82/50 Fine Calf; 82.$S
V5TJ* and 82.00 Workinffmtn'si
\ Boys' yi.OO and Yocthr
gf. f ,i Best Doneola,
i>, _ IK. are of the same nlgfc .
?r h? ^ standard of merit.
liters and general merchant* where I h?ra
r aale in your place send direct to Factory*
tftgeifree. W. L. Douglas, Brockton, Slasa*
Inarv or common and to that end liarr orijiDated the
?T TKl'fc wbwi fnlrcst and mort lnmnlooa plan of X
dialed witli llie <ts"tiibiiUne C?ak Premium* or A
? LhM ii. lk-ard* of Merit among new rul> M
* pPea7 heritor* that tlie world baa ever W
J-ive mumied kllown. Tue plan or method J? la
Wj^-rJlyrH will conflict with no law a^nlnrt Jotter- X
e than $i<M).000 of Wn or mrheiiief of ellancr; it in nutw
ijiirintr t)ie t?|vw nothing- that L? illegal or IraW*
cmii afford to moral: It pl?ct?? u premium oa
lr??t hnlt'thrtr bruin*J It in, in xbort, the very
V ai r \vil?ito no of what b commendable. A
lliU if iHHtwarjr, honest. libera) and attractive.
3 FOR Ml
he following Ten Word-Riddles the American^
will pay the following
I For a corrm answer to any j|| world. $150.00 ^
I Koracorm-t nimwer t<> Hiiy SEVEN word*, 9176.00 JB
turacoi in t HUKwertoiiny EIQHT wonlt, $200.00 >
For ucoritvi niuwertoany DUE word*, 22?>.0o J
I fror i:eon?rv! uu8?ei tokil of til* TEN wordi, 240.00
tARDS we will Pay in Cash:V
XL of the entire Ten words, $5,000X
ALL of the entire Ten words, $3,000B
ILL of the entire Ten words, ?2.000 X
-Can Ifou Solve Any of Them?!
A NAME MADE FAMILIAR BY GREAT ADVERT1S- M
NO TO KVF.HY II AN. WOMAN AND CHILD WHO HAS
iVER VISITED A CIRCUS. W
A CTIARMING QUALITY WHEN POSSESSED TV A
iVOMEN. TH *T ATTItACTN THK ADMIRATION AVI) W
)FTKN WINS TIIK LOVE i>F HEN. ^
WAS NOT CONSIDERED DESIRABLE AT THE Y
HINMiAPOI.IS NaTIoNAi. ItKl '.T.l.lCAN CONVEX-A
HON bV A MAJORITY uE T1IE DELEGATES.
SERVED TO DEFEAT JAMES 0. BLAINE FOR THE A
'RESIDENCY IN ISM. fl|
THAT WHICH YOU OAS' SECURF TO THE AMOUNT A
K #.V00<> Jr YOU WIN THE 1'lK.sT PRIZE HEREIN
TnAT WHICH WOMEN KNOW HOW TO WEAR TO fi
IE1TEK ADVANTAGE THAN MOST MEN. H
SOMETHING WHICH .IOHN I.. SULLIVAN, C0RBETT, A
A< KSON. SLAVIN AND OTHER BIG PUGILISTS
.XC1-L IN. W
OCCUPIES THE MOST RESPONSIBLE AND FORE- A
IOST POSITION I'ONNECTED WITH THE GOVERN
IENT AM? PROTECTION <>K THE l'EOFLE AOAlNbT V
oKEIGN OU HOSTILE NATIONS. ,X
THAT WHICH PLEASES OU SATISFIES THE EYE, A
Nl> WHICH, IK ARTISTICALLY EXECUTED. AT
KAtriS THE ATTENTION and EXCITES THE AD- W
iration ok i.uveks ok ihe leauiuul.
1UOHAI I.Y C(i.\SII>EHEI? UK GREATER CONSE. A
I"KM*K AND MOUK SOHillT aRKII BY THK IDLE, V
xn.rsivE 1.M1 rrri.Ki? emjusm souii.ity than
Y THE AVEKAGL 1U SY, HI'S TUNG AMERICAN.
*11 v fppijpr. wordf li.uk-nfc* the *t?ruof of a certaio^B
t-ri* ft it' Mifflinl llsr I'litfirittl wtlil >clicted tofoim^P
II?r? e. ? U'i iliintr chj fanr.tr .ilmiilii t>OF?ew. Jn
11.m ti.r ci'li l-ftcU wont U Holts*. 7
aid in cash the VERY DAY any V
answer is found to be correct.
be examined in (lie order of ltd number. A
Haul* Check t<>r the full amount of wJjauverH
the \ Elt V !>.% Y the award la raude. W
; id]. ;ust :ts> you arn;njje between yourself
th??>e riaines you Knd. la every caxel
?c will pay flie lull amount ol tlie re-V
ward for <orreet Hunwers to the person^
who s>eud< the name*. 2
Jhv.i'1 fful cr.twtrt without Kiihtcrlptiotif?
v. ijj receive 110 attention and cauuot possibly wiD t
& rc? arc even u ccm-cu " *
Pmf^r'linn As a moans to irut.ru
b *. *. iitfii. evt n an aj>i>fi;r-Y
ance of irrtenWlty or collusion, a ropy ?f the*^
original ton ? oid?* !(cieil i< nmke up thejfc
W > is i>uo?.it<><I with Mr. C. Km
Min i". Suj.iTinK inHTit of tl>?? .Ior<r? City Police w
i'< tiiii'i.:. ur.?lrr>? it 1.toU'opt-in d Dect n:bw Jt
SI. 1W. in tl.e jwsei < ?*? ! v.ltiit w<s, after this con- /T
ttm < !cmv. T!.i (( ):.,.!(u* l:>t nil! !? printed in/Oft
fi !i i?t tlu'.'i lii.i.rv i*?i:r?? of our four jmpw*. s< \Sf
ll.i.t all wl ? Imw t < t r? ceivi d ii'(viiril? I or corrector
:ii.v.mi> ? >ii Vrow wherein they fullid. Thle^k
nit tl.no i.f i n (i Iicii Is oi:f In.ill concerned, mid
nliMilulcly liti'M'iitK everything flint
lid \iImUy li i:fst and lair to every *ul> W
l'i >tcy/.Tr tiii: woiu>? you answer btT
ti:ii!. NfviTKs. anil l-ewL?c and scud yourM
Aruioe I1" !?!t<rs and make all remittance? i.
pajriiKMo tl '- Tri csr.rer of the American Pub
Street. slwn Jersey City, N. SZ
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