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A LOST TYPE.
Oh, for a glimpse of a natural boy A boy with freckled face, With forehead white 'neath tangled hair ' And limbs devoid of grace; Whoso feet toe In, while hia elbows flare; Whose knees are patched all ways; Who turns as red as a lobster when You give him a word of praise; A boy who born with an appetite; Who seeks the pantry shelf To eat his "piece" with resounding smack ' Who Isn't gone on himself; A "Hoblnson Crusoe" reading boy Whose pockets bulge with trash; Who knows the use of rod and gun And where the brook trout splash. It's true he'll sit In the easiest chair, With his hat on his tousled head; That his hands and feet are every where For youth must have room to spread. Bue he doesn't dub his father "old man," Nor deny his mother's call, Nor ridicule what his elders say, Or think that he knows It all. A rough and wholesome natural boy Of a good, old-fashioned clay; God bless him, if he's ctlll on earth, For he'll make a man some day. Detroit Free Press. A PRIMEVAL STORY Chug did not know that he belonged in the post tertiary period of the world es he stood beside the tawny waters of the great Inland sea, whose waves gently washed the warm shores of the young earth. He was In Kansas, although he was not aware of It, and as he stood there he looked off Into the northwest anx-1 lously for the clouds that would bring rain to break the drought. The little brook which now winds through the valley where he stood Is a mere glimmering ghostlet of Its mighty post tertiary predecessor, the sea. Chug was young and lithe and stal wart, like the machairodua ef the cataclysmic caves. His whole body was hard as wood and covered with a coat of thick nut-brown hair that harmonized with the reddish beard that flowed over his broad chest as that of a post tertiary Peffer. His heavy mane of weather-beaten locks hat never felt a hat About his loins from one shoulder was draped the skin of a cave Hon. A ponderous mace of flint lashed by leather thongs to the handle lay at his feet Chug, who derived his name from the sound of the mighty blow with which he smote to death the cave Hon whose hide he wore, was not thinking of the pterodactyl from which he nar rowly escaped the night before. Nor did he notice the cyclopean crocodiles In the sen. His thoughts were sad and roamed afar. At a distance too far for his compu tation he had been born amid a little clan of post tcrtiarians. A strange Impulse, such as brothers and sisters had never known, came over him. The monosyllabic conversation of his kin made him tired. Chug was wont to twine wild flowers in his hair and wear sandals of woolly hippopotamus hide. "Spat-Spat!" a young woman who could skin an Irish elk quicker than any woman of the clan, and who scorned the luxury of sandals or robes of hide, one day pointed her reeking finger at Chug as she paused in her work, and cried contemptuously, "Dude! Dude!" "You didn't say 'dude' when I saved you from the claws of the Ichthyosau rus!" retorted Chug, and passed on. Thus Chug gathered up his weapons and went forth alone, and wandered from his own fireside. Long he had pondered over the mys tery of life. He had repeated In his sleep the re frain, "There are others." If his clan existed, he argued, why not other clans somewhere? Was It not possible that in their so ciety he could lose that tired feeling which had so oppressed him? But moons had come and waned, he had traversed unknown leagues of mo rass and forest, crossed the tide or rushing rivers, and still holding noth ing DUt paCKS 01 great iijeuua, uuiu- pe tingmammoths, giant graminiv- orus and carnlvorus mammalia and monstrous reptiles and amphibia. Man was nil, and woman existed not. If Chug had lived nowadays he would have known what troubled his hreast. He would have found love In the eyes of beauty and become happy. Poor Chug did not understand love. His soul yearned unconsciously. His thousht went back homeward. It had not been quite so bad there as In this solitude. He thought of how he built a house for his mother of the ribs of a horned lguanodon that In life was seventy feet long, with legs thick as the fluted columns of a Corinthian temple. He recalled how he used to arise early and build the flre, and how he once had mashed his finger while chopping kindling wood with the stone ax. An Idea came to him as he stood there looking across the great sea. Whv not float upon Its bosom on a raft and mayhap come upon another Deonle. Chug worked .with feverish fervor, and In two days was launched upon his hazardous journey. But, alas, as he was putting to shore a few days thereafter, an air breath ing, cold-blooded plelosaurus, which was hidden In the reeds, suddenly ehot'its horrible head at him, Its long flexible neck seeming like a monstrous serpent. Chug pushed away madly, tore him self loose from the Jagged Jaws, but fainted across his raft, and the tawny waters bore it out to sea, the rude funeral car of a post tertiary hero. For days the apparently dead voy ager floated. His. system stood the strain, and the spark of life remained due to the fash Ion of the time of eating but once a week or so. Chug had dined the day prior to his misadventure. Old Chief Tushe-tushe of the fisher men at the mouth of the river, now known as the Arkansas, intercepted the raft and found Chug. After due consideration among the tribe It was decided to put him to death. The Tushe-tushes had dwelt by the sea many generations, and the legends gave their origin as the children of a gigantic mastodonsaurus which had formerly Infested the coast. Their village was on the site of the present city of Wichita, somewhere near the soap works and was laid out in town lots even into the bed of the sea. They were brown skinned, beardless and with hair as black as the alluvial soil and stiff as the whiskers of the giant post tertiary leopard. Their numbers had brought about many Improvements in the mode of liv ing, such as wearing loin cloths of native grasses and the hanging of shells from the ear and nose. For generations the fashion of flat tening the forehead had prevailed. Chug had small hands and feet, was hairy as a cave lion, and wore whis kers, and besides, his head was not flattened. Such a monstrosity could not be per mitted to live. The natural curiosity of the" Tushe tushes, however, impelled them to nurse Chug to life to see what he was like when well. The Job of nursing Chug fell to Sun- bird, the only daughter of the old chief. She marveled at the brawny propor tions of the strange voyager. She whiled away the long hours by plaiting his whiskers and grooming his brown fur until he shone like a blooded carriage horse. Sunbird was young and impression able. She had been wooed by every youth of the clan, had listened for a while, and then repulsed every many of them. No woman of the tribe was so beau tifully shaped as Sunbird nor was there so smart a flathead among tho Tushe-tushes. She had a Trilby foot and the shoulders of a Lillian Russell. Her old father loved her devotedly, still he chlded her. "You are setting much too gay for the tribe, my precious darling," he would say in his blunt, rough way. During Chugs convaiescense ms days were sweet with newness. Instead of a bullethoadea spat-fepai. covered with a fur like a megatherium, here was a creature with a head like a tri-angle, and with a graceful fig ure, smooth and soft to the touch, and the broiled steak of the post tertiary reindeer was charming to his palate. The vocabulary of the language of Chug and Sunbird contained but COO words, and nurse and invalid could soon converse. So happy was Chug that he hated to tell the story of his passion which filled his heart, and he reserved it from day to day. But his stalwart form trembled with emotion, as Sunbird's hand gent ly smoothed the fur of his broad shoulders. When Sunbird's father comprehend ed the trend of affaire, he did not grate his teeth, because, as a matter of fact, he was a fish eater and tooth less. But he spoke bis mind. "Come, the Jig is up!" he shouted, and dragged Chug to the place of exe cution. This denouement astonished Chug so much that he was pinioned by withes of elastic bush before he could make up his mind to resist. The executioner brandished a pon derous dinotherium tusk, when Sun bird dashed through the throng of Tushe-tushes. "Stand b-a-c-k!" she shrieked, with the furious mien of a post tertiary sabertoothed tigress robbed of her cubs. "I love him, and if he dies, I d-l-e with him!" cried Sunbird as the tribesmen wavered before her as be fore the awful presence of a 50-foot high pterodactyl. "What! that hairy animal, with small hands and feet and little round head that Fopullst freak!" yelled the old chief. "I love him because he is so differ ent from other men, napa. He Is so perfectly unconventional!" replied Sun bird. "That's all right," said old Tushe tushes as he released Chug and bless ed his children. "It will be my turn to laugh when you want a divorce, young woman! Remember that Chica go is only 20,000 years hence!" But Chug eventually became chief of the tribe ami through his exam ple the people became exceedingly mild mannered and took to whisker raising. Kansas City Star. "Why Don't Ton Take Down the Sign 'Bachelor Apartments' Then, He Demanded She Told Him. "Can you give me a good room?" de manded a big, bluff and evidently af fluent man of a bright and pretty woman, whose sign "Bachelor Apart ments" hung at the entrance to an at tractive looking house. "When do you want it?" she asked. "Right away," he said. "I have no vacant rooms now," she answered. "Why don't you take down that sign 'Bachelor Apartments' then?" he said indignantly. "I don't take it down," she answered quickly with atwlukle In her eye, "because it's my sign and my house, and I can do as I please. If" she add "you'd be a little more polite I might tell vou why." "Well, tell me, anyhow," he said, not so gruflly; "I want to know." "You've seen the notices in theatre lobbies 'Standing room only;' haven't yon?" she asked. "Yes," he said. "Well, that's the best kind of nn ad vertisement for the show, isn't It? It means business, doesn't it? That's why I keep that sign there." "You're a blamed clever little wom an," he said and he took off his bat and bowed to her as he turned to go down the steps. "You couldn't get angry with him," she said, afterwards. New York World. DAIRY AND POULTRY. INTERESTING CHAPTERS FOR OUR RURAL READERS. Bow Successful Farmers Operate Tba Department of the Farm A Few Hints al to the Care of LWe Stock and Poultry. ' How to Handle Fatrom. OW TO HANDI.E patrons just right is - sometimes a serious .question, writes A. Schoen man in the Ameri can Cheesemaker. It is well known that a cheesemak er, to be success ful, must have abil ity to handle pat rons with "gloves were. The Cheese- on," as it maker who simply examines the milk and accepts or rejects wunoui i-eie-mony has much to learn. When I was teaching school and attending teachers' institutes, conducted by our best state institute conductor, his ad vise, first, last and all the time, was: "Study your pupils. Each pupil is a law unto himself and must be studied, if you would get the best results." Just so. I claim, is it with cheese factory patrons. The cheesemaker must study each patron and handle him ftpcordlneiv. The cheesemaker who can make first-class cheese In every respect, hut who frequently gets into a Jangle with his patrons, cannot command the highest wages. Hand ling the patrons Just right is a most Important part of the cheesemaker b business. I will tell you how I handled a cranky patron, this spring, where many a quick-tempered cheesemaker would Early in April I received a vat of milk with a strong taint of rotten po tatoesin fact, I hardly knew whether the product would be potatoes or cheese. The next day I took pains to rtisenvfir the rotten Dotato man, which was easily done, hut I was at sea Just what to do, as he was a valuable but cranky patron; and I knew I stood in danger of losing his custom if I should say: "This milk yo.: must take ticV: It la wav off." I said to my helper, "Run this milk into a can by itself and, if we can't make cheese of It, we will make potato dumplings. We must visit our patron thiB evening, and we'll have to handle him with 'gloves nn ' " Promntlv at 6 p. m., we visited his home. We found him at the barn and casually and pleasantly asked him tn show us his cows. We talked cows nnrl milk and tests for some time. He Boemed nleased to have us take an in- terest in him and was, accordingly, in good humor. I said to him, "Did you ever hear of potatoes tainting milk? "No." said he. I said, "Rotten pota toes give milk a worse taint than any thing on God's green earth!" "Is that so? Say! I have my morning's milk In the cellar now. and there are no tatoea down there and some of them are rotten." "Well," said I, "if that is so, won't you please put your cellar milk In a senarate can irom me resit "Yes." said he. "I will." The milk was brought as promised and wa3 "way off" bad enouch to sicken anyone. gave him a sip and he made a wry lace, "Of course, said I, tnar. mine i can take." And he willingly took it home, a humbler and a wiser man. Mllklnff. Under the head of milking may be comprised the cleanliness of the am mals and the manner and time of milk lng. The introduction of separators practically revealed the necessity for cleanliness in a cow staDie. At me ter mination of the process of separating, a neculiar slime is to he iouna aaner- lng to the sides of the separator. Its color varies from gray to green, brown and even black. When examined un- der the microscope, germs, portions of Dlants. hair, root, linen, have been ais covered, and when exposed to the air for a short time it putnnes rapiaiy. consists in reality of dirt, and as such must Injure the quality of milk and butter. In order to keep the milk as free from the dirt as possible, the cows ought to bo rubbed down with a straw whisk on their right hindquarters and udders before they are milked in the morning. During the day it is neces sarv to currycomb and brush each an! mal. The best kind of brush to be used is the one rather more open than an ordinary horse brush, but of the best hoe bristle. The animals are first scraDed over with the currycomb and then brushed. In addition the udders of all cows ought to be washed and dried before milking, and the milkers ought to dip their hands in cold water before milking each animal. Care must be taken to completely empty the udder when the cow is milked. In large estab lishments where several milkers are employed it is advisable to select one or two of the more careful persons to strln the cows after they have been milked. By this means the carelessness of some of the milkers may be correct ed. Each milker should have his own stool and pail marked and numbered and should bo held responsible for the cleanliness of the same. The milk ought to be poured from the pail into the milk can through a double hair strainer, ana the milk cans ought, if possible, to be placed outside the cowhouse. K. a Beamish in Connecticut Farmer. Coat to Start. In sharp contrast to the columns oi rot which are published in the agrlcul tural press regarding the large profits to be realized from a few dollars in vested in the poultry business, is the following from Farm Poultry, in an swer to a question from a correspond' ent, In which the editor clearly points out what margin of pront may reason ably be looked for: "Can the poultry business be started with $350?" "Yes. it can be started, but we lmag ine we can read between the lines that in that start and for that amount of in vestment our friend expects to be sup ported, and of course, wants all the other expenses met. It cannot be done. Three hundred and fifty dollars Is no money at all to invest in anv business unless the operator ex- DecU to 'find himself.' Three hundred and fifty dollars at 6 per cent Interest would earn 2l a year, "la it not a rood business that would rlva 12 ner cent interest? Yet that would only be $42 year. How many businesses are paying 12 per cent? Poultry will, but $42 not being enough for a living, the capital must be increased. How much of a henhouse can b built for $100? At $2 a running foot it is easy to figure out a 50-foot hennry. Divide this into five pens, and put ten fowls in each pen, and there will be quarters for just forty-five hens and five cockerels. "One hundred hens at $2 profit each would give but $200 a year clear money on the entire collection. Could one live on that amount? But there are more who only make $1 a head profit than that double the amount. It reaulres experience to bring out big results, just like any other business. "Now, if our iDqulrer has some uher occupation for a living and will Btart as we suggest he can gradually build up a paying business. "Moral Begin small; go slow; aon expect too much with little. Rather reverse it." Pekln Ducks, There is probably no branch of the poultry business more profitable than duck raising, vet but comparatively few farmers will admit these big wnite beauties to their premises. The wives would like to keep them, for their feathers are lieht and elastic, and every way as desirable as goose feath ers, and while the goose lays but few eggs the duck lays a great many, l ns great objection raised against ducks is that they foul the horse troughs, and the majority of the eggs are lost, for it is of no use to give a Pekln duck nest or nest eggs. She lays wherever it happens. To keen ducks successfully and with out annoyance about watering troughs a small pen is necessary. Their house need not be a fine affair nor the yard expensive. A fence two feet high will hold them, and twelve feet sauare is ample for a dozen or fifteen ducks. In side the yard may be placed a trough. An Inexpensive trough may be made by taking two pieces of 2x10 scantling four feet long. Round them up at each end like sled runners. Take a piece ol galvanized iron two feet wide and nail it to the rounding sides of the scant ling. To make it stronger nail piecei of 2x4s across each end. This make! a very convenient trough to clean, for 11 can be rocked back and forth to clean it A pipe from the windmill suppllei ours with water. Our trough has been in constant use for six years and looki good for several years more. Ducki soon become accustomed to their home, and after their gate Is opened in th morning it ought not be opened befori 10 o clock during the haying season they will go forth in search of bugs, etc., but frequent return visits will bt made to that trough. The eggs should be gathered before they are given theii liberty, and they should always be giv en breakfast in their pen. The best food for laying ducks it scalded bran and the table scraps. En silage will be eaten greedily by the ducks. Raw carrots are good food. Very little grain will be consumed ii green food and table scraps are fur nished. Ducklings are very easy to manage, but a mistake sometimes costi the Ipsa of a large flock. They are besi raised in brooders even it hatched under hens. For years we have no ar tificial heat for ducks, but we would do so If we raised them in large numbers Thev can stand more cold than a chick en, but we cover ours when the weathei is bad, only letting them out of their box to eat. We feed them every two hours until they are several weeks old, Onen water dishes are disastrous to ducklings. They get wet, roll over on their backs and die. We have nevei been very particular what we fed the duckllnes bread crumbs, com pota toes, scalded corn chop and table scraps; only feed often and keep them clean, Lice is sure death to ducklings. II batched under hens oil their heads as soon as hatched. Inbreeding is a great cause of failure in duck raising. You may lnbreed chickens and have fair success, but ducks never. They take fits and die. It is poor economy to try to get on with the stock on hand to save exDense. Betsy Trotwood in Western Stock Journal. Dairy Form. One point must always be kept prominently in mind. We may not know exactly how milk is produced, hut we do know that it comes, some how, from the food. The great dairy cow must be able and willing to eat, digest and assimilate large quantities of food. A large abdomen is important as It is an indication of health, vigor, vitality. This suggests the danger of going to extremes in Insistence on Miilrv form." The cow must be a good animal first, that is she must have abil ity to well perform all the functions necessary to preservation of lifo and hpnith. Fineness of bone or general rtnllracv of structure may be carried tnn far. Another common complica tion in Judging pure bred cows is the difficulty in properly apportioning the relative Importance or Dreea cnaracter istics and general dairy characteristics, There is no reason to believe that color, or the size, shape or absence of horns materially affect the ability to give milk, but such things are taken into account by the breeder. There must be a considerable modification of definition of terms in Judging different breeds. That which would be called small or fine In one might be called large or coarse in another breed. Ex. Cross-Bred Fowls. In England quite a demand is annually created lor cross hreda by the poultrymen there adver Using such, showing that they are of a more hardy nature, and that as meat nnrl eez nroducers they excel the bird in its purity. Until a few years ago, on account of fanciers sacrificing the utility points of the breeds to gain high scoring fowls, it looked as If a similar step had to be taken in this country, nut the fanciers are more careful now. and we believe that better and hardier stock is being grown. We prefer pure bred poultry, but want them profitable. We do not care for high scores when we aie aiming at supplying a market for table poultry and eggs, and for that reason the cross-bred question was raised. But let the fanciers continue to aim at utility and hardiness, and the bottom will drop out of the idea of crossing for profit Iowa Homestead. The government reservation Mack inaw Island, which was presented to Michigan by the last congress, has been formally accepted by the state and Gov. Rich has appointed commls loner to have charge of it Highest of all in Leavening Power.- mm ABSOLUTELY It is said that Italy is the only coun try of Western Europe in which the laborer's return for his work is now as low as it was in the American colonies just before the Union. The largest telephone cable is said to be that from Thirty-eight street, New York, to Long Island; The out side diameter is 5.5 inches, length 15 miles, weight 21.5 tons, This will be a very successful ' beet sugar year in Nebraska, The crop is unprecedently large and fine in quali ty, and there are twice the number oi growers there were last year. The Navajo Indians have planted an extensive acreage of wheat this year, under the management of the govern ment farmer. The seed and imple ments were furnished by tho paternal Uncle Sam. Oiien Hie Safety Valve When tHere is too big a head of steam on, or you will be In danijor. Similarly, when that Im portant safety ralve of tho ayatem, the bowels, becomes obstructed, open It promptly with Hoatctter'a Stomach Hittera, and guard against the consequencee of lta closure. Bil lousneaa, dyspepsia, mnlarlul, rhouiuntio and kidney complaint, norvomni-ss anil neuralgia are all subjugated by this pleasant but potent conqueror of disease. For tho first time in the history of Cleveland wheat has been brought from the East for grinding. One company brought 122,000 bushels from Buffalo which had been designed for export to Europe. ALBERT BURCH, West Toledo, O.. fays: "Hall's Catarrn cure saved my me." Write him for particulars, Sold by Drug gists, 75ceiits. The Chinese residents of Tombstone, Ariz., subscribed liberally to the funds for celebrating the Fourth of July, and also contributed u good alitor of the uproar of that evening. I have found ris.' Cure for Consump tion an unfailing Uiedinine. . R. Lotz, 1505 Scott St., Covington, Ky., Oct. 1, 1804. The Stanford farm, at Vina, Cal. has a vineyard of over 300 acres, feeds 40, 000 sheep, 200 horses of the best stock, 4oo work horses and 1,500 head of IIol itoin cattle. Canon Tristam's collection of stuffed birds, conprlsing 29,000 specimens and 8,300 species, has been secured for the Liverpool Museum. p KN0WLEDGR Brings comfort and improvement nnd tends to personal enjoyment when rightly used. Tho many, who live bet ter than others and enjoy life more, with less expenditure, by more promptly adapting the world's best products to tho needs of physical being, will attest the value to health of the pure liquid laxative principles embraced in tho remtdy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting In the form most acceptable and pleas ant to the tasto, tho refreshing and truly beneficial properties of a perfect lax ative; effectually cleansing tho system, dispelling colds, headaches anil foyers and permanently curing constipation. It has given satisfaction to millions and met with tho approval of tho medial profession, because it acts on the Kid neys, Liver and Bowels without weak ening them and it is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. Syrup of Fips is for sale by all drug gists in 00c and $1 bottles, but it is man ufactured by tho California Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printcdon every package, also the name, Syrup of Figs, and being well informed, you will not accept any substitute if offered. Picked Up Uordl L CLAIRETTB cniD 1 THE N. K. FAIRBANK Latest U. S. Gov't Report n ii n n op JIme. Dieulafoy, of Paris, has worn men's clothes since 1870. She goes to balls in a swallow tail coat, with her hair clipped close to the head, yet she is called "exquisitely womanly." Statistics of the Interior Department show that there are 248,205 Indians 'n the United States. If the Baby fa Catting Tet Be sure and nn that old and well-tried remedy, KM, Wiwi-ow'a SooTnmo Strut for Children Teething. "A pair of ?10 pants" was the first prize offered in a bicycle race, open to both sexes, at Newton, the other day. It was doubtless understood that they might be made up or made over bloOm er fashion if the winner wanted them that. way. If Troubled With Bur ICyea Jackson's Indian Eye Salve wih positively euro them. 2oo at all drug stores. According to the statistics of the Ark wrlght Club, the number of cotton spindles in Georgia and the Carolinas hos increased 20 per cent, since 1892, as against 5 per cent increase in Mar saohusetta. " An enormous flight of carrier pigeon was gotten up in Paris lately. Sixty thousand birds were let loose in ono morning from the neighborhood of tho Eiffel tower, 5,000 of them at one sig nal. LEAVES ITS HARK every one of the painful irregularities and weaknesses that prey upon women. They fade the face, waste the 6gure, ruin the temper, wither you up, make you old before your time. Get well: That's the way to look welt Cure the disorders and ailments that beset you, with Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip tion. It regulates and promotes all the womanly functions, improves digestion, enriches the blood, dispels aches and pains, melancholy and nervousness, brings refreshing sleep, and restores health and strength. L EVIIS SJU LYE rowiiiis aio rsOTUM (PATZNTKU) make the ot perfumed Hard Reap am r,-nt r in amunuitiauwnoutommiff. ji the beat forcleniiilnir waste pipes, dialnfectlnn ainks, closets, wosuluf tiottlus, paiuta, trees, etc PENNA. SALT M'F'G CO, Gen. Agents, Phlla Pa. 1 oura the morphine nnd whisky hahlti un der a positive guarantee tor l&; the tobacco habit for K. Prool of euro sent free on roqueat Endorsed by thrco postmnsters In the ntuto of Texas. Address S. WILSON, Una, Texas. PARKER'S . HAIR BALSAM ClMnifti Bud bcanlitici tin Mlf. M'r..i.wJ. n Invariant aTruWth. Nover nll to iieswra uray Hair to Jt xommui yuiun ACADEMY OP the SACRED HEART Th rour of Innti u tlon In thl Academy, aon'lurW ty ttiB Htllirlou-iof the Hacivd ilait, mbi-Acti thfr wht.lt taupe or ubjmu nvreg ry tuconatliuieftnoLU BtiJ reflPd lucatl(.n. Propriety of drpuitinvnt, pl t-onul iiajtiniin and the principle ot moraJlty are otv jtct- ot urn fjvlnir ttt-ntfoa. Kitfiwl rround ftf ;orI tho puj il every facility lor iiiwful bodl yeie rl) thai- health 1 an o.e 't t-f ncnstanl lollclt i.l. an I In H'knen tliry are ait-ntd with maternal cart, fall tctra opena Tue.-tiay, be j 31. Ftr further pai tlrulan.. addrert 1"K ftl'PftMIOK, AcMclfniy warrrd Henri. Ht. Joaetli, Mo UNIVERSITY CF HOTRE DAME. THE FIFTV-8ECOND YIAR VVILI. OP6H TUESDAY 6EPT. 3d. 1893. rntlrnure-inflwlc I,tlm alf.l.iw. 4'lrll aid.Hrrlianlral Knlnrrriiia;.1 horoi arU Prfpiratory ai d Comnir,-tal Ouure. St. Mwaid's ror boys untler II Is nnku Intl epomiitiiMot lt iulp urn'. Ctalnue mil lrcei-n w llcatt a M Rav. ikuui HoaKlwur, C. B. C, Ultra lam, lat. W. N. U., WICHITA VOL 8, MO. 31. When Answering; Advertlsemnnta fleaM Mention This Paper. In Church ." Everywhere MACS ONLY BT COMPANY, St Lout. ft 5 f The irronflMt and purfrt tit , .14 mule. Unlike other I.re, it being ffTAa line powder and parked In a can ?l Uffltb. removable lid. the contents 4m vara ftlffam r,-nilr for uso. Will L