Newspaper Page Text
Origin of the Popular exhibitions
4 ** THK CO CM TV FAIR. FROM the first of August to the middle of October Is the season of the agricultural fair. As now used In the United States, the word “fair” appears to have completely lost Its old world significance. Fairs In England are of ancient origin and appear to have been but the natural expression of a general demand for a public market whore the seller with his wares might meet the buyer with his money. Lord Coke quaintly de fines fairs to be "a greater species of market recurring at more distant intervals." Fairs and markets have both been distinguished by this writer from a "mart," which he considers as a "yet greater species of fair.” All three may comprehensively be described as a customary or legalized place for the sale of commodities. In the old days in England the laborer out of a Job journeyed with the agriculturist and offered his ser vices to the highest bidder. These laborers, who wore as often men and girls as men and boys, were put through their paces as thoroughly as were the horses offered for sale upon tiie same course. They were carefully exam ined as to soundness of wind and limb, and the bidding was placed purely on the physical condition of the subject offering to sell his or her sendees. So strict were the laws of the day defining the rights and powers of the employer, or "master,” over the hireling or "serf." that the relation ship amounted to practical ownership and the service was little short of actual slavery. Origin of Our Fulr. In tills country the word "fair" appears to be applied exclusively to industrial exhibitions, and to what may be more appropriately described as "fancy bazars.” The horse fair was the start of It, and It Is believed that the institu tion had an Involuntary origin. In the early days a man who owned a horse Just a little faster than his neighbor's would Issue a challenge for a race, A smooth stretch of road was selected, word was passed around among the neighbors, and on the day of the race a fair-sized crowd of women and men, usually on horseback, was present to wit ness the sport. The occasions were found to be enjoyable, and tiie practice was encouraged by public men, with tiie result that the regularly-constituted horse race, with Its thousands of attendants, has succeeded. The Institution grew, and was made the occasion for the display < f perfected products of farm, shop and loom. When once started, the mighty possibilities became appar ent and were utilized. It will be seen that the present agricultural fair did not spring Into being full grown, but gradually assumed Its present proportions and character. From the diversity of the interests that called tho ngrloul tural fair Into being, It Is >rhaps the most varied form of entertainment to be found in America. It Is for all classes and grades of people. 1 ndonbtedly the dominant ♦ *** + * 4 * t ** >< * 4 **^** M **^ ♦ AFHICAN PVGMILS. J ♦ ♦ liccent Investigations of the region about the Hoad waters of the Congo have excited new Interest In the niys tenons small folk who Inhabit the for ests of the island. Tiny denizens of the deep, still woods, sparing of speech and having either no form of religious worship, or a very crude one, they are of i very low order of intelligence. Hut they know how to make tire, to poison their little murderous darts, and they have a language, although it is simple, and contains but few words. Although averaging only about four feet In height they are nevertheless not to 1)0 despised as foemeli. The; are strange, uncanny looking ereatnres. of lighter color than the average l m gro, and having rich hair which roll in tightly-curled spiral locks. This gives it. the appearance of growing in tufts. The pygmy race was known to the ancients. Aristotle, Herodotus and Homer wrote of the dwarfs, and prob ably many of the legends of gnomes and fairy folk grew out of the misty knowledge of these small tribes, “a kinde of little people which are no big gcr than Hopes of twelve yeares olde but verlo thlcke, and live only upon tlcsho which they kill In the woods with Howes and Dartes," wrote u sev enteenth century author. The pygmies have little or no idea of a Supremo Helng. One tribe has been found who In times of danger prayed to “Ver.” One traveler records sn h a supplication. •'Ver. If thou dost really exist, why ■ lost thou let us he slain? Wo ask thee not for food, for we live on nuts and mice. If thou hast made us, why dost thou lot us be trodden down?" A stranger Is fair game to a pygmy, a legitimate mark for his little dead!;, ar'-o'vs. He sometimes traps the tin wary. Having tied a cord to his ankle .. c pygmy conceals himself in the bush. The other end of the string Is tied to a bough of a tree which stretches across the forest path. When someone conies that way the pygmy agitates the bough by jerking his ;.ukb> Every sound or motion of the forest Is of moment, and the new • ci: r stands still to look and listen '1 la i! the pygmy shoots him In the be k. Tint." said oue of the little erea n. •■-, when rebuked, "he was .1 slran t • Ho had no business here." ui ■ rgument which reminds one of: Ian’s picture and story In Punch Idea of the originators and promoters of fairs was to make them an exhibition place for all sorts of products, whether grain, fruits, live stock or for the household, but custom has greatly modified tho rule, and the amusement feature of fairs of to-day is not second in Importance to the exhibits. The agricultural fair Is the only Institution which com bines in a close relation business and pleasure, profit and amusement. Visitors at such a place can hardly be enter tallied without receiving benefit, so closely allied and asso ciated arc all the departments of the exhibition. The fair ■ s a time for relaxation and for many persons Is tho only vacation the year affords. Persons who attend the fair 1 cannot be said to do so because they want to bo Improved, but arc seekers after amusement. The horse race is a | popular amusement offered to the people. The continued popularity of the race Is attested by tho big crowds that throng the fair tracks. Statist! s show that the number of exhibitors In pro portion to the number of fairs hold In various parts of the country are sadly disproportionate. This fact has been commented upon Ly students of Industrial conditions, and explanations have been offered for it. There can bo no quarrel with these people. They overlook the real benefit of the fair to the people. Thy have surmised that unless tin; effects of tho fairs were displayed at tho annual exhi bitions no good effects were possible. Such Is by no means the case. May oftlie Street Fair. A few years ago a rival form of "fair’’ sprung up in many cities and towns, says tho Indianapolis News. The street fair was devised to furnish a counter attraction, or claim for the patronage of the people. These fairs are I all that their name Indicates, an exhibition of Industrial products given In the streets of a town or village. Prizes are usually offered by merchants for the best bushel of corn, potatoes, wheat, etc., for the best loaf of bread, and for cake, pies, etc. Agriculturists have never entered heartily Into this now scheme, and the street fairs of to day have become merely an array of side shows of qnes tlonnble fitness and by no means questionable purpose. The principal object of street fairs, as far as observation goes. Is to provide means for separating visitors from their money In the quickest way possible. In many cities and towns tiie street fairs have brought along a gang of fakirs, peddlers, showmen and transitory merchants whose mere presence was a menace and danger to the public generally. Gamblers were permitted to run (heir games openly and at ail hours. In almost every place where such exhibitions 1 have been held ministers and various societies made them the subject of protest and publicly criticised them until i now the day of the street fair Is almost gone. HARVESTERS LN ROUTE 10 MANITOBA WHEAT-FIELDS. ; V V ..w ■ - In August in eaeh year a lui-y scene takes place at Winnipeg Hallway Station, the harvesters—a jostling, sturdy crowd entraining here for the great wheat districts In Manitoba and the Northwest Territories of the Cana dian nonunion. Thousands of men and a large number of women leave this place during the course of a few weeks to take up (lie work of har vesting. The general wage offered to the men 1s $-10 a month for the harvest, hut in some cases good men secure slb to ?bu for that period the larger wages are, however, principally for threshing. “A stranger? ’Have 'arf n brick at Tm.'" liaiKcr Knees a Train. The Kaiser’s recent Journey from Hanover to Hamburg, a distance of about 120 miles, was accomplished In about three and a half hours. • twins to the rain, the Kinporor hail Intended to travel in the royal train, but I lie weather becoming fine he ex pressed his Intention of making the journey by motor ear In order to enjoy tile bounties of ihe Lunehurger Heath, across which lie would have to pass. In the forest the royal train, which hail left llano' cp shortly after the Kaiser, came in sight. His majesty Immediately gave or ders to his chauffeur to ipileketi speed, and the neiv r, a Merced..* car dasn 1 1 forward at the rate of about slxiy miles an ho ir. His majesty enjoyed the sensatl >n Immensely, and was anxious to race the royal train. !(•• had long express ed n desire to see h a race, and and maintained that on a straight road the automobile would win. The race vas entered u h,:i with great zest, but iw trig to tie- urving of lie' ro id liad to be abaci i..ed. N 1 ' •' e tl: • a ,\ a ..r met with at: A ' > and :•••! ■ >rt Wa s heard, flip automobile staggered, (uni t'd, tilted sideways, end almost pitch ed into tlie ditch. One of tlio tires hud burst. The Ktr.peror continued his Journey to Hamburg on n car which was fol lowing. London Mull. Market for Stumps, Anew industry in the region at the head of the lakes Is the gathering of the tree stumps for use In the Maine shipyards. \ large mitnher of wooden ships are hnllt every year, and it has been found that the most efficient .or tier bra. es are those made from (lies., stomps, and hundreds are shipped east every day. The roots of the trees and a short scthm of the stump are nse] In making the braces, an 1 stumps from trees about a foot in diameter are found to he the hesf. The slump is taken from the ground and roughly hewn int i shape before being sldj After its receipt at the shipyards It Is made Into a perfect brace. The cost of a earload of the stiimi is is Hose to s!<>. and the freight charges run over -51 <?<> a cir Milwaukee Sentinel. When Ic ■ I . I lade I, e * is' tier melon he di tii't know that In- was a .so ;na . ig • -i oi n and i-i 1 shed With the ~/e o'. 1) r : . MFlfiT vl Vf'te&uliwk >v-' l -a-v'T-g. '' ■ ■■— l i >ii i'i VllKWil’ i / THE SK.N <>l A SAINT. H) Rer. R. •(. HaUech. “By this shiill all men know tli.i; > 1 1 are my ■ Ilsc*li!< s if you have love on to another."- John !H: .'ls. It seems ns If it would he 11 1 thing if every man boro some 'a >r murk which ueeurately Indicated Is true character, if the sheep and the wolves wore their right clothing m this world as well as in another. At present attempts to label by but tons, budges, neckties, or even by fa cial contortions, must be counted as unreliable, subject to counterfeiting. Generalizations based on eccleslastteaj classifications may seem to hold good on Sunday: but they break down under the test of commerce and there seems to boa prospect of their being entirely disarranged at the time when their de pendents expect most of them There Is a means of classification and Identification, however, as simple as it Is reliable and permanent. The great teacher saw bis first f--.lowers looking around for labels; they wanted a gown or hood, a button or .1 -'harm, a password or a holy groan. Ib- gave them a sign that all could obtain, that none could Imitate, and that m- -me could steal from them. Living, work lug love Is the label of the < linsttan This Is the proof ->f a better '••. the evidence of a power that male s tin man am-a The moment eve the basest character really begins to love, it begins to lift Itself toward tin best. V 1 1-a 11 not love, in the sense of sac rificing, helping, s-rvlng others without coming into uplifting relations!) with Love’s deed >vc to ail the presence of love. This is the only orthodox.' Surely the standard of the master is enough Somewhere there are penalties re served for those who set up -filter stall lards, who Insist on shibboleths of eredal statements, or on Intelleetna'. gymnastics of doctrinal as—it. whv ereet barriers to keep from lit-lr up war-1 way any hearts that an turning, to the good. No other test does Jesus give than this that men low- one an other. This Is the true worship Church meetings are hut means of suggesting ways of doing this, of stimulating our otherwise selfish hearts to their service of love That only Is a religious ser vice which leads men to sacrifice, t<> serve one another. There Is more war ship In giving pure milk to slum babies than there Is In sitting Sunday after Sunday drinking In. like a sponge, the sincere milk of the word, or the honey of the choir. This Is the true work of the church, not to love Itself, hut to love (lie -fiber fellows; not to build fine churches and make soft cushions for its own. but to make nil these things and t-> make them nobly for the halt and the sad and thi> lonely. Not on!,' to knit red socks for Hottentots, hut so sincerely, unaffectedly, actually to love your elv lllze-1 neighbor on the street or the alley as to Unit him to you by bonds that cannot be broken. TV. is the secret of every religions, philanthropic, educative movement that has accomplished any good, that It won men because it was not afraid I" mend life and shed blood for them No life was hallde-l, no reform ae-'om plished. no great work of any kind was ever done without the shedding of great drops of sweat and blood; and this, this giving up of Ilf--, whether In --iu> supreme act or In many little dally deeds, Is tin- net of love and the badge -if 11 1 'hristlnn. THE EOIU.I VEN'EHS OF SINS tty Rev, John M 'utson, "Inn McLaren " “And he said unto ln-r, thy sins are forgiven.” Luke 7: 4S. "1 believe In the forgiveness nr ski-," said a monk to Martin Luther, and the wor'-i were the beginning of tin- great reformer's ;if.■ work And from "hi l. to go forward to live for - h they are tin- starling point purely and strongly. When a man has s-'ltled affairs with God, h- Is free from in,l 11 —-1 h mlr-n ---s from every fear, xv 11 -1 an; ■: 1 lias -niiie to terms "ill Mini it v ! -■ - I there is n - n-' 1 f- " in tics world nor in tli.-t " hi-li is to - -mi ll is a g-iii-l thing for us to remem 0- that s!u is its own punishment -nir fathers saw God as hit rferlng at every turn --f Ilf-- mid almost control! lug every detail; we realize ourselves .is In the grip of laws which nr- act ing upon -nir Ilf--. Hut after all. It Is the same thing. For law requires a lawgiver, and n lawgiver will net ae cording to certain things which we -all laws. And this scientific attitude helps us also The conception of sin working automatically its own punish un-id saves us from a number of Irrl tilling questions about the i-har.-n-ter of our heavenly Father, and also brings us, -very sane man, face to face with reality Whether God should he good Matured and not take any serious notice of sill Is not 111 question. The question In whether slu Is goo-1 mi tun-il It Is thought by some to l iie-n-illhie that God shout I punish a man in tills Ilf-- and still tn-i-e lu-t-'-I o'- that lie d-oiild p-iiil-li .1 man ,11 the .ill to < 11111 • • Hut "hat need Is 'aero of discussing whether sin pun ts.aes a mail? It IS both re-lllde and .■•lual that - man's own s|n, without any scruple, [mulshes him In this life, aad will continue to i-iiulsh him till he die; >1 It-1 it is -it -east -otn-elvilhle that under certain m ream stances It may continue to [iiii. sh him In the life 1- I-Oine. V-. 11 will have to do your time for some sin This is ru-l said hardly; It is said with sympathy Hut I want t-i -ay it with hope also Take It "'ell: .- "ill tie exhaust-'-! some day, and j'i'l "ill tie a better mall. Society is not utillu-f'lful Ito not put a had fa --a it, hear it ... • . 1 111. HI Omi t "‘in-- don't complain; take It quietly, m.’-lastly, bravely. Some day. one whom you have known will speak, not referring to the past, but Just In a friendly way; crosses the street, per haps, to speak to you. Then your pun ishment is completed, you have ex hausted y-mr time. You are restored to your place in so-’iety au-1 you "111 he a -leal h-tter man than If yon had not been punished. THE I N 1 IKING COI> Hy Rev. Slheater Horne. M. 4. From the lion, likewise, came forth honey, and from the darkness light. "4 Hit of the eater <hi me forth m- at, and out of the strong came forth sweet ness.” God shall give yon back the pears which the locust and the canker worm hath eaten. Take courage, f alth, hope. My repentant believing brother, in the name of the Lord, I say, “Thy sins are forgiven thee; go unto I’eaee." “The everlasting God. the Lord, the ('Teator of the ends of the earth, faint eth not, neither Is weary; there Is no searching of Ills understanding." Isaiah 40;25. The mighty Go-1 U n tireless God; He falnteth not, neither Is weary. This Is brave doctrine, that a tireless I•city attends humanity amt-1 all its struggles and hardships, and attends It to aid, soothe, to cheer, to purify, to redeem, to save; Is the veritable Gos pel which breathed In the Savior’s words and was eloquent In all His -le-sls of love and merry At the heart -if Go-1 is infinite patience. His for hearnnee is Inexhaustible. His power and Ills pity never tire. He Is never tin-ved from his attitude if grace. With all man's rebel ways and thoughts He falnteth not His aspect Is -■. ■r of love "ailing t-i redeem ami power waiting to revive. The mini-le of forgiveness, as it Is tile greatest of all miracles, is a daily, an hourly miracle a miracle of every moment. Gml is ever blotting out sins from His remembrance- never tiring, -lb' 1 "ill tell you "hat It is like. It is like the infinite, tireless patience of th-> sea The children ply their spades upon tin- sands, to make work for the sea. They heap the sand up, they dig leep Into H Hundreds of them disfig ure the hard, golden surface, and leave their sears upon it; and then quietly flu old sea turns upon Its course, and rolls Its waves across the sands, and -■very trace of sear is obliterated, be comes as If it bail never been, when the tide ebbs again there Is no trace upon the smooth, shining surface of the sand to show that It had ever known disturbance. •Most of the great moral defects which nations and causes suffer am due to apathy. People grow tired of being good and doing right. Con stnney and persistence tn the good and thi> right are qualities very sadly to seek. Oh, what we need is a sight - a real sight of this tireless God who falnteth not, neither grows weary. 1 adjure yon to wait upon the laird, ninl you shall renew your strength There Is all power for you in prayer and fellowship with the unseen And you will rise from that communion a new man, to mount on wings like eagles, I-- run ami not In- weary, ami to walk and not faint. INK* I’l.KI II II- -N HY Ret. I) Hact agan. /,*. /> “Let IIS go oil unto pi-rfei-llou." I tehrew s -i: 1. In the Christian Ilf-- perfection Is -utr Ideal, nothing less perfection 111 His first sermon, the Sermon -m the Mount, our blessed Savior pressed this up-ui nil who heard Him at the begin nlng of Ills ministry; it was the fonn datlon of it all. "He ye perfect," He says Nay, more. He adds the won derful words, "even as your Father lu heaven is perfect." It seems astound lug that we are to strive after siidi a perfection is that. Hut let us not mistake about It; It Is not a perfee tlon In the perfectness of the Father, but. In the eliaraeter of that perfection 111 which Ills perfectness lies It Is dll’ perfectness of holiness, the holi ness iif the personal life which our Lord iuii s before us In Ills words is Uir great Ideal Hut it Is a Ireiinn lons demand which our Lord makes upon ii-. Is it notV It Is a glorious hope which II- sets before us, till how 'hall •' ever attain to the end " hi- h He sets before us In such words as these \ tremendous demand! 'Such knowledge,” we may feel Inclined to say, "is too "underfill ind eve! ,t f,„• in-: 1 cannot attain unto it.” Per t'i as my Heavenly Father is per feci let the apostle in our text sets II before ns as the true aim and object of every Christian, “Let ns go on unto perfection.” It Is the great Idea of life, of Christian life; going on prog ress, with perfection as Its ultimate aim. "Let us go on unto perfeetlon;" let it he our question In our prayers ns we kneel down night uni morning "Am I going on?" U'e must not asi. too much; we must not he disappoint "and If sometimes we seem to he going hack. Vos, Imt It Is always open ti lls In turn again and to start afresh on the blessed road that leads us to the Kingdom of the Saints \mong all our weakness, all our temptations ah. yes all mir sins, we must press onwards, and as we go we cannot f ill hut that, we should see front lime to time some bright glimpses of tile h-aveil 1 v city; some slight conception of wlitit Is meant by His beauty and glory, tie* toys that Cod lias prepare I for t !i"in that h-ve Him A rid Hi heavenly city Is -cir home; we are go !ng home, we go on towards perfeetlon Shall we not then make this the great Ideal and the chief resolution? Let us go on unto perfection. The very thought Itself of the happy limin' md that our feet are turned homewards will brighten the darkest Ilf- 1 , will strengthen ns In our feeblest efforts. ,iin 1 will deepen on: humble desires '.Vlth heart and -eil us go ,n unto ; perfection. A world without pa n would he with ml power. J( .* rrr and rklx. , --••■’ " . ■'•• - * i j AND RECEIVE DEPOSITS 1 C |mp.p i : HAKE COLLECUO.N3 MANITOWOC SAVINGS BANK. Coital $lOO,OOO Surplus $25,000 JOHN SCHUJCTTR. PisvjUemt, LOCIH BCHUSTTE. Wf^lYwkloal SR SOHUKTTK iWito EDWARD Uil-OS, A* tWito Oi>n from 9 to 8 o'cioclt Of Berlin, Germany, the Expert Specialist and Surgeon, Who has vi-itiM Manitowoc fur t!ic past TF.N VEAR~ (hhv a Mouth, will again le in Manitowoc, Saturday, Sept. 2.1*>05 AT THE WILLIAMS HOUSE (hours ;• to 1 A.l lo ry Fourth S:itur<l.-iy Tii ■■ -if I * j^bmsSm j| * DOCTOR TURBIN. 103 Randolph St.. Chicago. HI. YOllMl'l MFM 11 N "> ' ,r, ‘ 1 r i!*!*•• 1 with IVUIIU * ® L-i ?>*■'<. r ;ir** ■ I li.-rwisio unfitted i r hu-iin*'* or Hf (idv. *1 from \ uiihful *- r >r s or exces^ies >■ u hli-.i i onsui* this mlist ut me*? Don’t 1•• 1H \ Hill ll to,. |]|||> MIDDLE-AGED AND OLD MAMKIMh I t!i • ‘<d'* "f von |Tlniil\lliD • ■ * l ll •' I 'ii w I‘iik , iKlinu: hneki and ki• 1 n*• \*< un i *h*r uvimiAthk!>!#* -U'llH .. r I,.T'. is d**hlllt\ Mi.PV thUdlfh •alls. i,:m ritiii ft!i •• imu Th* mo-t limit* < us'-h ~f t’tis c'nri •t.**r tr• ;i♦ 1 with unfailing All DISEASES ' f rAI.L. |/IJLnJLJ ’r-M |iii.;U.y cur* t without um or .neon- V• * II I r* ATADDH V>n I th** ":n f*r i’ risiituj 11. ii. also Throat. i.iv**r. ll* til. Kiln- Kin I I*l in I all *• i|Ht it ull •*n :i I mid mtmill tr*iihl**s; ah i Uii|lur* . I’ii-s, L ist ula, D\ sjm*|>st:i, Dmrrhn* i m l all dis* a>i*s f tin* sti.f.MH'li mi l how tr*:t< l Ur in ad vim ■■ f aiis nist it lit km in tli<* country. BLOOD AND SKIN V, 1 . s T'*fnl i Tumors, T**tt*r I ••/••mu an*i Blond r .is m Omr-'ii ’!i!\ •i l it* I Diving th** •) s t*‘in in a 'Mil?, |*ur** an I 11•:ithful state. WRIT I*' from -’lt’ ! 1 u.HHQtJ i 'i' h _ • HUI ili in,.. i tip- ■ I Alisolato .. p in i , jo.,f. ■ ti ii I. i ; i,s . , ■,f i 1 1 nuiubor I'laildy S'‘ll I '.' 11ii; '■r . . . I , BOAT CALLED BACK. Hall Hott: ! ■ -I to Let Baby Sav 800 ! Bye. T " ■ - . V:. ", , II" 'll.l 1.-fl ll.>l [ I.ii .I. Mo 1 :.i I‘li. in ■ Hi" nil,or aTli*i* I ll* .nil "II till" Hill, II I'll! |..lsos|||’or li-l. j mol was wall mi it-, way inward I.uki* | Mirliik'ait, wTioli a troinon'loas whistlim; I'rnin lb" -111 ii II In 11 in *! i n* ,'l ,ii i lorry on ; Ida. k all raoloil at lotii mi I 'api. Slow art I1 ii. itoamor n|> ■ slmrl. aiol bsaii t!." slow and toilsotu.* i rolurn ii." wlauT. bavins yisioii' tin* | ll"*aiiw l> ill* ''! f. Ini; all ■ 111 lull I" tin* day'-, j r"i oi|ii \ I |"i* uni' a Inn Ulm; an 1 swiiDrnij around m tin* swill oiirroiu of 111 * ■ Mallow "ii,i iiii"l| tin* I"- linal was I lilla 11 v ni""i od ii.'a, 1.. !!:o di'i'k. In ilo* m am n o tin Innii.-l bad at I- ! a *s I *.. ■• id ■ in ■ nwav, and a an 11 -. ■ riii-: i n,a 1,. m 'a r a nils ohi mborod a-'inr* Han- os almi tin* d■*. I, -i ■ I*. ,1. I 0.1 I linit 11,.| ill ' a ll." lll'.' I'lanl, Ml. ■ ■ ill-.* run "II oil III" MI, I: f.l i 1 ' 111. s:. I" 111 ii 11 " I.lil I■ ' , * 1 I da:' "I Hilly 1: |I, ,and.". 1. i! ...11 M. • ' ' . .ill"* a ',l \V■■ !a ! " - ii"U‘ it a I I" a. i. . ■ i ' a: * ■' a I I: ■.■ I bl'ds. . ' I>. i an n 11*. T i"\ .'kills." Tic I- " . • an, • ' "i oil).I T I' ■ ,|I. .It a .1", 1 : .' "■ >"warl - ml. I.aol; I— 11.1 .* s ■ au* a 111 -1 I i iand M•i| o I!■ a■ i I .in I "in id boon 1" t ROCKEFELLER GOES BAREFOOT. id.' Ko a Curt* ti R-storo Hitt Health. .lul ul*. !; . r-11. r has do.adod to try lie* Ki • ■ 11. |. iii‘ \ft or -i on. >• and niodloilo I no Ia i 10. 1 i . ri't'.i. Ins lionltb. 1.0 l.a - liirii"d I" ll.aliiro lor ro lot. and tin* oil,or nini'Hinn In* |..ok Ins. Ill's! "li'oaliuolit " It was so n ~l!i i j dawn. Mlion tin* lawn urn f 111 wot will j .low, 111! 11 Mi It". ko!i li. r was S",ai f.. i .111. IS" t I "111 I1 i kitolioll dour .1 Ills I '"I'os! I I .11 billin', in a l I 'lol olan l. II An.uni bn I aan 1." dr.-w a lialbrobo I and sliivoi’od i 11.. i lull I nm'i 11 nsi aii 1 Im "I all" : In: ba t a I". ' I *lll nl;lii i; i I." Idly .. . Mr Ito.'k.dollor walkod ovol j tin* mas-. ;■ |>| i.i I. *n II y Hoi .arms who 1 -aw ii mi I'o-sihli In- 111 • .11 ry 11 f th it (In- | oai i v w ...bd |.i .a •an .in i." . oy i". from (o-yiii'd. but bo inarloolo.l to oinuit j ..ii 11 • mill,m in. lie* now ■ oan o r and a j low t.i" i!. .I ;..* to.lrian-, who sl"|i[n*d' • .|1 tl'.l way i.. witness Ibo . op. ' a.'ll*. | Vltli" ij Mr Kni'ki'l i '.a w 1 ..in o a bar. i . i.d boy In- I. .*• Id l..iu s' .w ii I.'.dor b. ti"n no a souioid in inodoru 1"..t w oar. an! 1.0 was board ..„..* ~r I "'a n "o i is | a'lll*o.l >ll .*. 11 r..ns' ' s This imo an. "and ti..* lit.cos."d S|„.,*l at.lt's fiat Mr Itnoko lollor was ion walkins in Ids s|oo|i. a was siissoa.sl by a . ibiaa'i w!m s!n|i|i..| iiwii n* ■ ’ |."i l.innaiii" VI dor half oi I .an' is ovi'i'i is M ll.'oki lollor i lin ■ * and 1 I Ins room. I '.•■ads I"'i s|nraiion ■ ■ o,| ..a I,is bl ow and Is 1,0 • was id ly oi..r 110 a|i|n*aro.| in *\. -ll * ■ ' sand -. "in ••! t• • njoy tin* O',.a. 1!..i \\ i ii l.a rol" i5..,1 I, v Sj.i'iiiiilii bi \\ siit 11 ayod tii'-i ba-" all son son Morton, a pit. Tier. u\- > w**s ! rob a-"d. Moiooii is a. ■ os. d,a 1.. ■' s ■ a bis s; til - II * w.l U .til T . l-t j fa'd. I Cure Nervous Debility, Blood Poison. Rheumatism, Enlarged Veins, Eistula. Piles and Other Rectal Diseases, Kidnev, Blad der and Lingering Ailments. 1 MAKE NO CHARGE FOR CONSULTA TION, whether you take treatment or not VARICOCELE. Varicocele Impairs Vitality I want every man aillicted -v ,V , • Corel**, ftlood P , n. N'T-. ■ ' '.i '. De bility, or allied tr..ul.ics t. c> t my ollite, where 1 will explain to h;m :v.y method of curing these diseas- s. I a vite in particular all men who have come dissatislied with treatment else where. I exp >ii t . u have not been cured, and will demon strate to your entire satisfaction wh [ can cure you safely, quickly, and p-r --maiiently MV cOrNSKI. W 11, cost vor nothiNo, nrr mv I HARGEB FOR A PERFEt T 1 ; ; WILL UK RKASt>NAULE AND V >T MORE THAN Vor WILL UK WH ' INO To PAY F< 'll THE RENEF TS ' ( INFERRED. 1 WILL Di U\ AS I world) WANT Vor To UY MK IF oldl i As K s wKlia RKVK.RSKD. lADIES ’ i./Amt. i ||,,.,,|, i,* i-, . -„i -4 l'l* riii** Di-|ihi<;* i iii > ntß, I’mtis in Back, find f****[ ns if it wi*r** mij.os- ihjt* f..r y*• u to • rpiur** \..u? fr*Mih|t s nntl still hill'd t-. attend to y.ur liotis* hold and social obligations, *.ha l".*f,,r a ill II will cur** you it >*u front v *i-- s- it to Ins **nr* A ifr**Ht imm> huvr tk*n ■ - it il' tif of Mils >'*'*• u 11 si. ■*n 1 h** ••tin r* f**r # a t lluw who ha I ***n cu. Ihy him. Don’t Be Fooled? -- 1 hr market i* bein* fI""V I s*ilh w irthless inuiatimb *1 iCmSi BOCKY FOUNTAIN !S jC- protect the public v\e . ifi l.vfy rii. r I especial attention toour Ir.i ' V ' / murk, printed on ever* age. lirmanl the genum ■ |-'cf bale by all Drugg <S 20 Yl ARS € XPIRIENCC CHARGES ARE I TMf LOWtar. *v 11 1 imihl**|. phol.i ..t sk* ' f>r ■ ■ IMHINbIMINI V lovn I TISEO i SOLD, f’ K AOC MARKS. PER- I SiOfS uni COPYRIGHTS - mi*U- I Anyone onMlng n •*!•'< h ami ilearrlptlon nmr *1 1 1 1 * llv u**ert/m <"ir •-;*< n frts* whether an t'iv• nll it * |>r. i>uMjr p*i eni 4 ommuntra. ’ i ;■* *t rut lv *• tl.l iif ml. HANDBOOK ■>n Patent a i? i :•••. < M**Ht HuetH-y fur iM*eunng patent*, r i'fii'l liken tin *Ukth Maun \ rtxelve tprrml n >t\ r, wnf bout charge, lathe Scientific American. \ hnn-Nt imply (tin ifrafe*! w>*.k'v Ia remit rr -i ti!ill*iU "f hi; v piitifl •j* M.rtital. ItTMia. |. a vt'.-ir : l*dir Hu lit*. Jl. iCCyail new(lnier*4. MUNN & Cos. 3r *’ 1 —New York Hmnt'M Hlt iv '“ii M.,\\ tii. I). C. Mother have Among, Bait, A ruin ■ i■■ , ...l >lllllll s •■ *1 i 't its I ost n* or t: " of • of lb* .Mi .1 1 Mm H -w. t >1 i.. i j lord was mil s....u.and n.- ■ IT o Vinn s w 00.0.i "ad ti . nos; r*||no. ...f I by saw n t d't t. •• hint, ot tic troo ..a I lint!, 5;,j..,s ... i!,.• nost and t,n.k it into ibo lo" T ■ y" i: .. birds w ore to.I j f in>m tin* [H.in-' ot ~■..1111.i,, ■..1111. i, k with • a lim'd i .ii"", in in . i. \ and a iipoa r.sl I In lii.o I 1 "I I'os'" Ill'll tier's Wl V ot "...si- A *t .'id bird was ’sain soon about tic door. T i* uost ..ad y "Hus birds w.*r>* ■ sj.-tin idaood in I, troo by I;ns tin* sovoro.l ; limb t a braa. b and i ■ lord uiotnor attain assiitnod !c, dutios to tic y lUins. I wliioi "o now in fil'd iduiuas". ready to Antal Cars rot Grant Canyon. V •■* ui|im ' l as I s-ati.'od in S * I ko lily to !"l: no: al-s .s,s I I", tJ r .I'. I l'i*i> ' ' * do! ;d.i Tin* I oars wid 1 V" to : ,iv .'U’> feet or 1 in. .ro.