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COLLECT CROP STATISTICS.
i .ic government system ,of crop rc portmg is really i? wonderful scheme, and the reporting force is a peculiar organization. It is composed of about -50,000 agents scattered ail over the land and is probably the least expen sive organization, In view of Its size, In existence. The total appropriation for the support of the bureau of statis tics la only SIOO,OOO a year. Out of tins sum musi bo paid tlie salaries of tlie chief statistician, a large corps of associate statisticians and assistants and many agricultural exports, nil lo cated at Washington; then come the field moil, (he state agents, the county correspondents and tho township re porters. aggregating, all told. 230,000 men. it ;s an enormous agency, and it is kept going ~t small expense from a office in an annex of tlie agricultural department building. course tlie entire force is not railol on in the compilation of the or dlnary monthly crop reports. Twice a year tlie chief calls on all of his force for information. The reports refer es pc.'hUly to tlie cereals thou in season.. In June, for example, tlie report gives a statement of the condition of the wheat, oat and barley crop. In July coni ; s included with the other crops, hi midsummer a mammoth report is s. nt out embodying the opinions of the '■atiro fur.'e of 250,000 forecasters, and at harvest time another similar report Is Issued. It is a fact that the foundation of - ■ IMf ■ ■ f IS : ■ : I if* *■ f v . :;j "fm ; ■ : . : , ■ ; i5 } ! " Itl |J 1 ' : : ■■'-•■■■: - - ■ 'li± N)■;W AiiKil TLTIUAL DKPAKTMKNT KPILDINtiS. t!ii“ crop reports furnished liy I’neie Sam is built of the agricultural opin ions of a great number of unpaid men. There are at least dO.OOti township cor respondents, all of them farmers of sufficient intelligence to till out blank forms provided by the government. These forms ask for information con cerning the area of land under culti vation it) different crops, amount of rainfall, etc. The men and women who send in these reports are satisfied to receive as a reward for their labor a few packages of seed in the spring and some of the publications of the department for winter reading. The next body of official news gatherers si'eui:r.\nv wit,sox. consists of the county correspondents. There are '_',d(in of these, each of whom has three assistants, making a total force of county correspondents of T.St.tt. The department has a list of over 100,001.1 other fanners, who are called it] cn twice a year fur specific finds which enter into the general fore cast of crops just prior to harvesting time. The paid force, (hose who receive some portion of the shio.imio set aside liy the government for the purpose of imtintalnfng the bureau, is small, but eil[iable. It embraces the State agents and the field men The State statisti cal agents, one for every State, accord ing to the iilun. are paid from S3OO to a year for about a week's work in each month. They are kept posted by the comity correspondents, but they are not dependent entirely on their re ports. They are allowed the greatest possible latitude in the exercise of llieir own judgment and are men of standing and diameter in their various communities. The field men receive $7 a day and expenses. Literally con strued. their duties consist in moving about in their own districts during the growing season and gathering Infor mation from any source accessible to them. They Interview not only fann ers and planters, but get information from implement dealers, merchants, bankers, slock growers, etc. They are given the fullest possible opportunity to form llieir Judgment from the com ments of men on both -ides of the crop quest ion. 3lutilates Masher on Street. Mrs. Frank Hilbert, prominent in so ciety :il ('h'veliiml. (>.. .and noted for I.or beauty, rained blow niter blow it|ion a masher on a encoded Kuelid avenue ear in tin t city on i lament night. rendering 1.. liinncooisi-iiii's with the twelfth blow Annoyed for some time by bis attentions, sab suddenly arose and and alt tin- fellow several blows in the laee. He was knoeked down, but got tip only to be sent sprawling on the Hour, wl.er. In l lay beltdess f.-r three minutes Friend' ! pieked him np and took him away, while ‘ i . |. - applauded Mr •:dl.ert Mr- Cilt erf is ye-rs old and of tine | figure "I !• rued to b<.\ v, .-a 1 wa ■ I Every precaution Is taken to prevent leaks. The sheets sent in by the coun ty and township correspondents are distributed to the office force by (he chief of tlie division. In the apportion ment of the work great care Is taken to keep the section reports separated widely, so that no clerk Is permitted to deal with figures for a single crop cov ering a wide area. Extra precaution Is taken to detect collusion, and every night before work Is over the records are all collected and locked in a great safe. The reports of the State agents and the field men are put in this safe also and kept there under unbroken seals until a stated time. The Issuing of a completed report is quite a ceremonial affair. On the event ful morning of the day on which it is to appear the Secretary of Agriculture or ids assistant goes over to the office of the chief statistician to witness the opening of the envelopes. The door of tlie office Is locked, and no one Is per mitted to enter until the compilation Is completed. The clerks keep to their tasks until the final results are reach ed. After repeated verification a trust ed employe is called into tlie room and sot at work running off tlie reports on a mimeographic machine. Meanwhile the reporters and messengers from the brokers and telegraph offices are wait ing impatiently in the corridor for die door to open, and when it does tlie mad scampering begins. Of course it is inevitable that there should be much preliminary guesswork in Interested quarters ns to the tenor of the expected report. It is equally in evitable that these guesses should oe easlonally prove to be correct. When ever it happens thus, there Is an Im mediate charge of crookedness against the bureau. It has been so since its organization, and it lias been threaten ed repeatedly with Investigation. In spite of the effort that has been made to prevent it, the department officials do not deny that crookedness has been practiced. They Insist, however, that it has not been the rule. When the Department of Agriculture was created, in I Still, and put In charge of an official termed the Commissioner of Agriculture there was faint protiiis. that it would ever arrive at its present consequence, having for its head a member of the President's cabin- i in 1 ssi), during the administration of Drover Cleveland, the Commissioner of Agriculture, Norman J. Coleman, of Missouri, was given a seat in tin- aid net, and agriculture was raised to the dignity of an actual department of the government. The wisdom of the he lion was doubted by many persons at the time, and there were many who saw In it ti mere political expedient, "a sop to the farmer,” and who were of tht> opinion that MtC actual good would come from transforming the former commissioner into a cabinet dignitary, enlarging his powers and increasing the bureaus, under his su pervision. Nowadays, however, every person who has given any attention to the subject or lias talon the trouble to sound popular opinion on the matter knows that this department, last ex cept one to be 1 created, is one of the most important among the nine great divisions of the general government It has been a fortunate thing for (he department that its heads thus far have been men of good practical sense, men wlio were willing to devote nil of their time and attention to the work of promoting the agricultural interests of the nation. oi.ii dki’aktmknt bi ii.ding. voting,*' she said. “Perhaps I was too hasty, but if more women were able to pndeet themselves that way our sex Would be Open to fewer indignities. ' Eggs Raw Cause Death. Artiele Vdl. the Hosfook sloth, whieh swallowed til.'! raw eggs at the “egg din fe." given by William r. I'rii-k at lie- I >eal I’.eaeb Country ehib. New York • • ity. dead from congestion of the heart ■ au-e'i by nente indigestion as a result ol the g.a-trotiotnie feat. Mr, Fred who I. a relative of tie steel niatmf.ie t'trer. entertained tie members of the There have been but four secretaries since the foundation of the depart ment ns it Is now constituted—Norman .1. Coleman of Missouri, Jeremiah M. Rusk of Wisconsin, J. Sterling Morton of Nebraska and James Wil son of lowa, the present Incumbent. All of them have proved to be admir able selections. Mr. Coleman was Sec retary less than a month, but he had been commissioner and had obtained an excellent record in that capacity. No other department has shown a quicker growtli or has intrenched Itself more securely in the affections of the people. It has become an indispensable part of (he governmental machinery, and vast Interests are bound up in it. The eagerness with which its monthly crop bulletins are awaited is an evidence of its standing among the farming com munity, and the very fact that ques tionable methods of obtaining them in advance have been resorted to shows their commercial value. Ever since their first Issue attempts have been made to manipulate them dishonestly, and it is quite likely that occasional leaks will continue in spite of the in creased vigilance. TIGERS A PUBLIC MENACE. Savage Itcasle Kill People uml Stock in MexUo. <mx Tigers, driven from their mountain lairs in the territory of Topic by the scarcity of food, continue to ravage the haciendas of the valleys, says the Mexican Herald. They are becoming such a general danger that the munici pal authorities have offered a reward of $lO for every tiger’s skin. For several months groat numbers of the animals have swarmed through the marshes of the lowlands along the coast and In the valleys of the tend tory of Topic, having been driven out of the States of Sinaloa and Sonora by the Hoods and the extremely cold weather. The damage caused to the haciendas and the danger Incurred by the presence of the animals was such that many of them offered rewards for the skins of the animals some time ago. The tigers, however, seem to like the warm weather and the good food that they are getting in Topic and In stead of decreasing their numbers have greatly Increased within the last few weeks. Now the municipal au thorities of the territory have also of fered a reward for the skins of the animals. 1 he t.gers have become so bob! that they will enter houses on the planta tions and help themselves to whatever comes In their path. Several deaths ate reported in different parts of the territory. In many sections of the Stale it i- ni'i'cs-ar.v to have armed guards stationed at night, to Insure the safety of the other j pie In the settlements. Live stock is suffering more than anything • !se. With the slight provis ions that are neces.-ary for the shelter of stock it loaves them In most casi-s without any protection at all from the beasts, liven the presence of numer ous guards around a bunch of cattle Is oftentimes insufficient to keep the tigers from getting away with an ani mal nr two front along the edges of the herd. Hunting for the animnls has been greatly stimulated by the offer of the government and sisires of hunters arc scouring the country for them. The number of the skins that, have been turned In lints far is large and it is hoped that I' will not bo long before the animals are driwii back to the se clusion of Hie mountains. Taking Him Down a Dee, •'Then you refuse me simply because 1 am | r?" lie bitterly cried. "Von Hatter yourself." said the gen tle maiden, t’leveluiul Plain Dealer. tiiipate in the amateur eireas to be given iii I teal beaeb for the benefit of the F.piseop.ilinn and Itomnii <'ntbolie elmia I;. and the 'loth egg eating ex hibition '■ is Olie of the features of the dinne; Mr Frol, had just mailed uu off..r S.-.lsl t a animal to Frank i ■ |; v en lit ■.i ■ 1 ol tality. T Is Strength, Then Dios. Tli, ,i ■ f Samuel Merger of S nth to -how fellow w.rkm.ai bow 'll -• was resulted in bi death. Pel g, b- y.' I- . ,1 a;e I. <. I the lloor dead. .WMTI ;I; AFrKfiti**!. I. .ill L \an ” I _ mm. mmj X^Fwg*/ W JSDOM. Hy Hey. Henry Scott-KollanU, I), n. “Hut when l shall wisdom ho found, and where is the phi. e of understand ing? Man knoweth not the price ♦ hereof; neither is It found in the hand of tin* living." doh xxvlii: HI. L' ; . Why is wisdom so far harder to find than anything else? Why n man road every riddle of uatur. \ cept the one riddle that fnseinates him? In notion he ean lay his hand so powerfully upon Nature and open out all her hidden stores. Nothing here ean escape Ins scrutiny; nothing ean bar his advunee. Look at him, the chapter says, as he digs and mines and searches and sifts and purges the dross with lire and gath ers in the assorted wealth. Look at the track where he unearths his silver and at the furnace where he retines his gold Or, here, again, he is dig ging the iron out of the ground, and here he Is melting stone Into capper. He sinks a shaft far down where the workers hang, as it were, fm - away from the feet of pass* • There he gathers in sapphire - and amasses the precious ore of g■ d.i He can cut canals through tie and hind the waters within and upturn mountains hy the r as Nothing eaa he hid from his i . g And yet. in spite of all lids p supremacy, this masterful it m.i-y over nature, is h ■ at all near' ■■ discovery of her ultimate sect- i he and ,r up the truth as he ■ mend ? Can he wring it out the ml; > it div e for it in the s i he Itiy it in the inaiket for < ..iV Nay. wind avail his pearl hie ■ ? Soineliow the secret e m. er eluding Him. .Inst w hen i I la-arest to it it slips fr,.m on chit eh. Nature is forever . . -t • g it, yet forever concealing a Tie 1 sett which itad seemed to lie i •.lin ing it aloud in its dreams i 1 v ays, "It is not in me;" the dept’: which had enticed ns into its breodiag vm hit now says. "H is not wi'h mo." Somehow they all sloji sle . lie living tilings of Nature p. l ** a look that hints, provoke • te-. yet if you follow they do 'ait lice; t hey have no message to g e a'id It 1 path to show you. There are eleven thou-:; I eleetr! enl specks rushing togetlr • within one atom of oxygen; sixteen thousand within one atom of sodium one hun dred and sixty thousand within one tiny atom of radium. This i- seietiee's final statement of what Nature really is at tHr bottom. And what frightens us is that all this mechanical universe into which we are seirntldeally intro dtieed omits ns. Ignores ns, goes on without ns. That which is ottr real life ottr thought, our will. our imag ination, our iift’eetloli. our passion. Ihe e cannot fuel 11 el ve . t here: they cannot he c\;t -d terms of mechanism. IT.-e > ,■ cm. ■ay "It is not in me." >*. ganlzed seamee says, "It is not in • Whc, si wisdom he found N tinTe i v other road of search? Wh tin re a let ter promise 111 ,r Weil. I ■ re ! ■ an offer which I l! .!. earra s us a long way ne. than physical science. It is that • : Vn. In tie 1 ere.alive impulse, in the imaginative emotion kindled at lie sigh; or sound of li.an ty, we have that vv u seems to open the door into Hie s-'eret i.f existence, into the mind with widi-ii Nature was made. Nature explains itself to ns liesl as a majestic special'll", as a liv lug effort 11 in t finds its joy in being wli.it It is. That is what all Nature cries to ns Life teems, life swarms life dances, life sings; it is a glory Just to he alive Is nol that the truth, at wiii 'li the sons of 'f and should in Hu 1 first morning of creation? The earth was so stiperh a fact; it stood as a piet^l moved like mu -. 1 . 1 torn I His joy in ||;i!g:t g nut li s power ia all this rad lit majesty He loved || fn- Ifilig ali-e; I. r he; g I press lon ef His love And lil t joy of Cod in sir er exUti i ee pa* i 1 Info all t.h ng to heeunie their sold. Helov el Cl at" 1 it asked to de spise or to condemn the wonderful World disclosed hy ■; -nee or revealed hy art: you are not ei| to think little of that v.-;s| universe, with its roiling spheres, heean.se there is set before you here on eaith this sole and 1 upretne pm p • iii t'-ar < hid and to hate evil. For in thi moral Is-n.- lies the secret i I tin 1 entire sum of things, and the pure will of .Jesus Is the will on which nil exlsteni" 1 is framed. Win there and yon will win victory; win there in the in ■ i struggle and. lie hold, "ah things are yours tilings In hi aveti. tilings e . ir'h. and tilings nti der the earth." A' 1, all at last will be yours, yell hold lie l secret of power "For y hi arc its, an 1 it is (bid's." It Mill M Ml.I! I . Hy Wei 7. Hor/vy *1 Ins "I"i r i glit was like unto a stone most pre aus • * clear as orys tal " Ile\ Cat ion \ . Ii The seer had caught a glimpse of the i* 11 y ef Cod t li.it i* in the iiiillse of Its heeiu ll ing Ih - partnuilar to tell ns I! 1 ; I! it is I ly Hooded with ligln lie: in l - dark ai ways light J of Hod is to lie ;; 1 1: ini 1 ■ ■ 1 a light that slial! pencil i'i ui r of opai|iie objects, and and. 11 ' • Might. No man lu that to- • evlly • i•.■ his brother in darkle* W! ’ a cheering vision Is tin - aHen ile continuously. 1 -- 1 11 1 ’ clouds, and h, 1 deeds that can 1 1 I ■>' iy hi the shadow! An ; l.b)e is tile set • - h .ry of the I ■ much about it, but what little he writes Is highly sigiutloant; "Her light was like unto a stone most precious, * • • clear as a crystal." The passion of the present day sci entist may bo described as a seaicii for new light. Faraday led the way by his discovery of the electric light. Itoentgen followed In the detection ef tlie very penuetratlve "X rays." lie cently, several lK>dles have been found which will emit light in dark places after exposure to the situ Hut here Is a crystal, dug out of the darkness, and, though kept sway from exposure to the huh, radiates it* searching, burn ing, and shining light in every direr lion. It. moreover, imparts to other objects around it something of its light, so that they, too, shine In the darkness. The palm for making radium known to the world must be given to a wom an. Madame Curie, a native of War saw, went to Far is Fnlvorslty In 181)1 Intent on obtaining her Doctorate of Science, she took for her thesis the subject of radio activity, and so suc cessfully did she pursue the matter, that the Austrian government plaeisl at her disposal many tons of residue of the ore from certain mines Light tons of ore would yield but fifteen grains of this material. It Is. there fore, of great value, its price being t'..oi> times that of gold. It is Indeed "a stone most precious." We are told that radium emits rays which cannot be seen, but which, after a lime, can be felt, and that their effects are inexorable. They cun arrest cellular development and kill dis is,. If the ipi.-illties posscs.-ed by the rays of a disintegrating crystal can lie so varied and powerful, what, we ask, may not be the potencies of tie 1 Spirit? There are the rays of irulli. the emanations of which are mtv slowly, lint effectively, killing the microbes of error. There are the rays if justice, which ate secretly arrest i| eg the development id the germs of 1 i ;ni< There are lln rays of love, which, to tlie man of evil ways, may be invisible, and their iniliienee on the -in and sellishness of the world limp I :-eeiable. hut which are. nevertheless, litirnn’g away the cancerous growths of evil iu so -i'-ty and In human hearts. rill \ IsH >S <>l DU V isi >M v 111 Ur\. John H. M hlttnrd. "i'iime from the four winds, o breath, and breathe upon these slain that tin-y may live." F./ekiel xxxvil: - ;i. V isions played an important part in ibe drama of prophetic life. Fpon tins exalted plane the prophets of Is raei moved like Immortals F/.ekiel, the prophet and priest of the Cuptiv illy, saw many strange and startling tilings Along tin 1 I’helmr and the Kilphrates w ere Jewish t’ninnies, I mr ■ ing the reign of Nebuchadnezzar, He mi , sands of .lew s were deported to llaby | hnia. Among them were Daniel and j Kzekiel, j Severe were the clrennislaiiees mi j der which the exiles lived. They had jli st their national existence. The i b, autil’ui city of their fathers was dis ; I Hilled 'Tlie last of tlmir Kings was ' in pris.i n mid Ids pal.ua* the haunt of i tin 1 jackal, The throne of David had l eased to be. They said one In an mr bones ate dried, and "iir bop.- U lost. Tliis U Die language of despair. "i ih ye dry bum s hear the word of the Lord," said L/ekiel. Hut how can bone, without llesh. muscles or nerves hear? Tin prophet no sooner L■! 1 \ it.d his message, that, a noise, on sued, like a storm in tin mountains m; al sen Then pillowed a shaking and a rattling, and a coining together of hones, each one falling Into Its own place In the organism of the body. Then eatne tic 1 sinews, Hie llesh and skin. Hut great as was the achieve nieiit there was no liP That valley had changed from a mass of hones to a host of bodies Tlie prophet saw that they lacked breath. Tlie vision deejN'iis iii mystery and heightens in wonder. He utters w ill, gre.it earnest ne-s Hie prayer: "i t bre.ath, and t.ii.itHi- upon these slain, that liny nay live." The | layer is m miner offered than there is si en the uprising of an exceedingly gre.it army. Fin' vision is dramatic. It lias all the color penn. r to lhe 1 (rlenl 11 was given to a people fond of pictures What emil I si, \iv i * I-. ! cpivsi 1.1 (heir eoinlitloli as the ’. all y if dry Ix'-in- - V What eotild give tin *o gruplii• an idea of their return to /ion a, this resurrection from the dead? The text is a prayer and I- always appropriate w hen tic ■ hue h lan gufs he < It has had Its period* of growth and disaiy, progression a: I retrogression. tine ego sees It stiff mid hard hurled unde, piles of sup l i stlllon and of dead letter: aimth sees It dlsein umbered and (towering forth Into the beauty of holiness n Mailing all the crowning virtues and gl :n es of Hie perfect life. How debased tlie i-hureh during the Dnik Ages? Martin Luther, like ~n "tlcT F/.ekie], saw tic sl kenlng siglit iinl Invoked the Dlviin Hreath and there was a great uprising And so it was In the days of Wesley What waves of power passed over Flighllld in Hie eighteenth century 7 Men of Pithy habits and lilthy lives . line mil of their kennels and stood up vvashtsl, I ran* formed and crowned with glory and honor. Out of His revival nine the full swing of religious eoinpiest. SHOUT Mil I It sI; 11 >1 (i VH. I inly is a door to delight. Hidden sins eaniint be healed. Worship Is but the voice of love. Disinterested nmn get i,ie greatest Interest, Nothing proves inllure lietier than kindness T,ii never find a heautifnl life with boastful lips i ke v’orel always v. iii ehuke on a religion made out of i-hFosophies lirst - etrilic I .iini then pu; >. 1 zed. _ wr PTTT AND R1!IX DOWL 'TIC AiND * v " •' r ' BUSINESS* MANITOWOC SAVINGS BANK. Capita) $lOO,OOO Surplus 525.000 JOHN SCnUKTTK, PreuMant, I-OLTH SCIIUETTE, W-vPrUa KD. SCHUKTTK ÜbhJum KLDWAJU) LARfON. As rw,hu. Open from Bto 8 o'clock DR. TURBIN Of Berlin, Germany, the Expert Specialist and Surgeon. Who has visited Manitowoc for the past TEX YEARS Once a Month, will le in Manitowoc, Saturday, Sept. 30, l‘H)5 AT THE WILLIAMS HOUSE I Ulice hours; 1) 0 t. Sal Every Fourth Saturday The 103 Randolph St.. Chicago, HI, V()11N(, Mt-N 1 Ivy IJI ill ilUll n*-ss, . nir" <>rli-rui!ti' iiiilin.-l f..r Diisiin"h r .*• fiil y, i•■ i-■ ■.J fr in \ Mithful • rr^ir-'<r •*xcrsfi->. ' 1 nil ; 1 ■•oiu'il! till s|'i:i2lst it • 'DC** Don I MIDDLE AGED AND OLD MANKIND DucLh an I mi l < t!• r unmifltHkiibh 1 ' -Mb ’ II.TV 'US tl.liil it \ Mall \ ill.' ..r this -liJ’l •nil . ;,Ti' rmif ' tli•• nTb'ino-t olist inull* in.'-i ■' tills fliarart* r tr m 1 with uufuiln.i; Al I DISPASR ' DuLnjLJ llaiiniiat m tucl Limlrd ir iilUm tpiijMv cun I without imiu or .neon- Vf*nnMi' , i* r ATADDH p ii' iii lie hr* oh. V - M I “I\l\l I the* wa' f>r (’ risiiini ti n, uls- Throat. I.imt TI art Ki ln H!a 1 i-i uml all •• nstituti rial I mil mt* null trouble-; also Kiijt iik-. Piles, iTstiiln, 1 y < *p , |ism, IMarrlma ami all ilimast - f thr -tolnuch .../•) h'.'Wfls fr- if. 1 ;ar in u I vmi'- ■ f miv iiistjtnti,.ri in ih nii'rv BLOOD AND SKIN Scrofula. Timurs, Teller, !•:•/.-nui an*l lilt••! I’ois *\ t hop. .utrlily • ri.|icnf*<| Kavinif tin- > torn in ' ’rout'. pure iinlll •a It lit n I statr. WRI I I at I 11 it I1 U nnll 1 l - Mri -n ! A! ill' siTT'-i" vin . ■: f . - tui 1 -1- .i in - . . aillrlti't-, .in , J maaber plainly n ml-sa ut-luuu i t list . f ■ -tioim auil pHiuptn THI Oil) ' 1 ORV AGAIN M ! . i-l hi. i , li\ t |i<- 1.-..;: v. 1 ?! 1 : ■ 1 ;i t S< 1j.M.l ) N Vi ; N I:. O'* i'- 1! ( 1 ' , . V< • 11 ' |mm'. h l w nh a • h.. j-. In • in ta • ■ honl. A Mil 11. .1 si.m < l.ilf. ( ■ 'J V. ir for Swuidli di. This i- ii,| |„. ih. I. f t y. it f.n -wind 11 -1 1111 rr ili.it Him 1, i-|and 1 1 .i' mi'ii. 1 ■ 1 'I iiiK ii 11 • ■ w 11 ■ ni'il. I'lii' l. -1 1 u i'iyli from I''• ji ■ ; 11 ■ 1 - ii|i, tln* Ini ■ t taken I'l i'.-iit!y hay ilia Ii 'I I In' ' ill.- • .ii I i'• iiiin!■ . Si uni. uf i'.i sw uni In-In r- -ay limy have M■ I -11 '.lllll In 111 111 11-1 Tl," 111 • 111 -11 ■I - v.illll- I ini' iin-a iiri- I|V. -t front tail In ml li|i, Tim ■ ■m .1 li-l. ina m.i -mi ni 11i "i I; island Imain- • •; 11' I> ill lln Mimiin r ami lasts iinltl wi-ll iiifn Amr i t. I i'll iata Hi I I I'.l 1 I "I till* '.l nil III" 11 ■i 1 lllilUls 111 .a ninny .i Inn nr Inii nl ll." Inii a day. Ainnnrr '|m tip - Hi" swnnl n-li slnak ,1 will'll urn swnnl all'l 111 1 -" 1111 n| y Innil'll---, 1 lire urem ly n-i. niml. At llm f"•!_• iunii! nf tills si'asnn llm li-lnn nun pit IT i'lii-! a |n>u ■i. I Ini' 11 11 •t r n.il'li. but ns tin* -lip | ply yi'i-w, llm 11 rii•• iln, lnm'l until ii ; M'.'iclii'il ii ni-. \imiia inward llm 111 1 1 1 1 11 •• .if Anirnsi i llm swnnl li-li sn.-k ntlmr leediii;; , U round-, aii'l llm sw Ill'll ft-liiim 11' -1 * I pin- , In Ih" I 'ln nl Sima 1- "f tin till -I sll ft Ulllcil .Inter ..| ,N . Man lain.l I’.nl i a i I til I. k i-lali'l li.it lln i-li.urn. vi- itnr Ii llm r.ir" opportunity in wnt. li in safety till' f'll |'t lll''- Ilf I Ill'S'- Kirilin;'' di'lli/nns • f til" .Innp, Timbet ui OM house lot Violins. I ■ -i I w "I mi- I appii ' -inii I.,is lim -n In mn-m.'l h-iin im-111 iii-il.ni-. i\k" nla i 111 ik.it they Ini \!• j fini In Ii Ili a-nm. in thiil tin Ii- nut Hilly snasimnil. Inti Is nf a kilnl I lint It is j jilltHml iinpiis-lliln In p-i imwailays I Iln- nf I ; • ■ !■■'■' this i iiimtry in.nln llm tlisi-in my that llm j. ll —I in llm yellow iiiaiisiun were nl a I|lliilily "f spline Will'll, i w I'Minri. tlnii is nl rim • 111 : 1 1iIy fur llm run ami I ill i M ll V nil llm i.M win ii I, ami while llm wns'ki'M , wit" lea rim: ilnwn llm Imn-n tin nm , |i|iit i'll llnlnntiV", |n w all'll Ins pl'i/m, I Ilk.-I- vinlin Iliaknt -l ull Inarm I "f i’ ■ linn ijimlily nf llm wnml, ami limy nti *lna\ "I m 1 In ml Killin' nf 11. Hilly In ll'.ll'n limit ll.nir all'll ' "lilpnlllnr I: el purnllllsn I II all. Tim tinlin makers say that llm jm-ls !• lllllls'lally I kink, am! t lint llm spl'll'-' i I llm liim-l ipialily P it lias 1., mi linn 1 ui tin- i- .'ini rv 1 I int Haim Ik ■ I ,-niliit. ,• tn I'lgirl ii f-T \t"|ni nia!..ina la- Ins'll f" nml in .Vim'i'iia, ami that with p."pi -kill sntii" lii plt prii'nil ■' si i mi-.•!.is will In ini'ln nf n. IMiilail.'i pl.ia Ik ' nnl. Great <ias Wi ll in Ohio. A In V' aI - W nil in I till" is - > ■ pi- ll I 1 i ■ run nf .‘..1 I'll 1.111 HI i ).-'| every twnnly filin' knurs I Cure Nervous Debility, 81000 Poison, Rheumatism, Enlarged Veins, Eistula, Piles and Other Rectal Diseases, Kidnev, Blad der and Lingering Ailments. I MAKE NO CHARGE FOR CONSULTA TION. whether you take treatment or not VARICOCELE. Varicocele Impairs Vitality I want every man aillicteil "with Vac em-ele, Hlood Poison, N'erw-Viia! De bility, or allied troubles in come to my "five. wliit- I will . \plam in him my method of curing these diseases. 1 in vite m particular all men who have be come dissatist'n-d \v ill treatment Cse where. I will explain to you why ya; have not. been cured, and will demon* strain to your enure satisfaction why I can cure you safely, quickly, and per manently MV COPNsEF, WILL COST Vor NoTIIINo, HIT MV ('IIA ROES 101 l A PEREE( T Cl RE WIU, HE REASONAHEE AM) NoT M(-HE TIT \N i)i: Will. 1 INO To HAY For THE HENEE'ts CONFERRED. I WIU, Do ID Mil' AS 1 WoCI.D WANT Vol’ To Do IV ME !!' OCR CASES WE KB REVERSED. I AIHFk ,f ’ fr. u. ; at' n*. 1./MUL3 Ileinlie-h.-, I'aintu! M.iutruale-u. L'Crne I>i,| laeeiiii-iilH. I-itinin Hit--k. nmi f.. 1 it- if i! were lliqiimlliii f.. r you to i-inlur-' lour t r lid. i nil -i'll I bile -I l" ul tot tour leoee-hoM nn ) serial ehtitratlens, uIvH ' U,l I' ■*■.r i -.ill, 1C Hill eurr you :f you trim ynur vlf tolnseur* A (Treat nmn\ have tiikeh-"i-al" e.'-nf of Mot Sn. eialist. end le- ran r-f-”* .u to i those who lie, I- mi cu. 1 by him. Doitt Be Fooled? market is being floo VJ worthless imitution* of / Jp* ROCKY mountain •vJ #*'] To protect the public we ill l >uur ft.. 1 ■ V / mmk, printed oneverv ,m>l - >w' : urs Ss *)< R rn,|,n bOt Sttlo h* nil Urujc^"lS Uf RETURNfD 10 YIARS'f XPEHIENCE. CHARGES ARC TM lowes r ■mmin .! 1.1 * .i sk r r 11 I-1 f • • i■■ • m ’tn.? r i nj."iT .mi iut 11111 a* u: 11 v. IMCRINCKMCNT UI AOVIR TIStO SOLO, r RACE MARKS. PIN ISONS u , COPYRIGHTS *lv Opposite U. 8. Psitont Office* A i.smisc; r on. •> c.. AoTorn* refillJfijf n •ketch nrl i!irrli?* *n man quit kljr hi .trin u ■■•irnpiit a freJ wlie?li*r nn ■ p, J . net !V 1 rilltJiMjf Ini. HANDBOOK "ll • fret*. • itu*itv f t trcunim jMitent.i. I'iiiffitn taCoi tliroußfi Mutm .t To. revel re •j<* • 11 ti'iftcf, without cb write, iu tlio Scientific American. A h)Ui'lkt*fiolr Hitt frnfpt! t■ f i 'fir f >ur m. rit h, |l. by all newsdealer*. MUNN &Cos. 3G,Hruad ‘ a ' New York Hr > rh tft>• St~ Overworked Babies Tim I aiinl"ii nullity I'.iiliu'il ,1 iiiihhiiits tint' inti ifti ■ -Mn..! niaiiapTs may t*x 111nli' ft■ in l"Hii'l -i limits nliiliiroll lunlnr livn \ ns iiM, Tim llnspital Imarlily nlllllllll■ i" 1 s ; m ii. i ismii ami say > "Tim n. n't snri.i'is . lannmiti apiinst the till! w 1,.. ll - I'lii: lull - Ill'll sn inlia IS I'll I' - alisnlut' \ II jni'lnlls In thl> nliil.lr. ii ii" inselvns. Tim l.rains of iu lints im Im live '-nalii imt in luivn tint -train m an k.ml .a m Imol furrifulmu lll.pnsnil II | M ill llll'lll. "Til. In I .1 ar. ai ill al nf spn tllaiiutl ll- I" llm i ■ a-m- fur tlm amw lk nf iu sauity. \\ n Int vi* it" ilnulit that the ili'Vi'lnpnmni "I Iniiiy iiii'Hip'imn at Kl'hnnl w l'll ll - ."ll! I l'f 'll'Vnlpl tntU.VH alnl . In' I I'M a i,.U-n;iii'Uts i- a nnlitrih tllnj'y ttiSWe." Mis. Hearst Sells Interest. Mrs IMinnlie Ilearst, widow of Snna t.T llarst nf t 'a liunnia. has sold her intei'i'Kl in I'm Ina t ’hilnialiua raiu-li \ for $400,- IHKI. Sir w It - - wnrn lir-: heard • : in I! aland iu f. t, i;u nf t*--- •■., Kltza knth.