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V •twtCT ACADlNC Cleanings 353S HSw- I BRIDES IN BENGAL. Juue, the month of roses, is by pop ular custom dedicated to the blushing bride, says The Bengalese. In Bengal, however, June days are anything but perfect, tor the rainy season is then beginning. It Is rather the period from Christmas until Lent, when the skies are clear and not too hot, that the Bengal bride favors for the day of her marriage. One of the mission aries describes the native marriage customs: The day before the marriage the couples come to confession. As even ing approaches the sounds of revelry begin to rise, especially the noise of the tom-tom bands. If we allowed it, the revelry would keep up all night, but a rule has been made that all noise and singing must stop at 10 o'clock, under pain of suffering the imposition of a fine. On the morning of the marriage, long before Mass time, the discordant tom-toms rend the air and make fur ther sleep impossible. The parties to be married assemble, the bride carried by coolies in a little cage of bamboo, the groom riding on a pony. The evef-present band makes the progress of the party known to all the village. Five or six boys carrying rods be decked with paper flowers precede. The groom is usually in a silk shirt, white dhuti, shoes and socks, with a brilliant shawl over his shoulders. The bride wears a bright silk sari, huge anklets and bracelets, and pic turesque hair ornaments, the whole effect marred by a sort of bonnet woven about the head with yellow flowers. At the ceremony the groom comes boldly forth, but the bride acts as if she were approaching her exe cution, and answers the questions in a whisper. When she signs her name it is as if the 'signature were her death warrant. When all is finished the homeward procession begins, the band strikes up its discord, the couple gets into a palky carried by four stout coolies, and away they go to spend the day in feasting, leaving the priest to meditate on some peo ple's ideas of grandeur and music. MAKING IT WELL. I sat by my window watching A dear little lad at play, A bit of the summer sunshine Dropped down on a winter's day. But ah, for the little laddie Who trusted a path—and fell, Then came with a wounded finger For mother to make it well. I kissed it as mothers ever Have done since the world was new, Brushing the tangled tresses Away from the eyes of blue. Then I clasped the smiling baby In a passionate embrace While I kissed, with wordless longing, The dear little tear-stained face. And my heart grew faint within me As I thought of life's rough way, Of feet that must often stumble And paths that will lead astrajK"' Oh, well for my little laddie, One of the world of men, If mother can kiss the hurt place And make it all well again! —Florence Jones Hadley. BUNGALOWS BUILT BY BIRDS. Arbor-like bungalows are built by Australian bower birds. These bunga lows are decorated by the birds with flowers and other bright objects. Sometimes one bird will move a flower placed in position by a fellow. The result is a free fight, for none of the birds will tolerate interference or criticism. There are several different kinds of bungalows, and each is built by a va riety of the bower bird. These struc tures have nothing whatever to do with the bird's nests. There is a gar den in front of the bungalow, and sreat attention is paid to keeping this fresh. Some of the birds prefer shells as a garden decoration others Notice: THE MARRIAGE MART IN SIERRA LEONE. There are many ways in which new made Christians can be helped, and most of them are well known to those persons who make a practice of read ing mission news. One branch of endeavor is not often mentioned, though the priests consid er it of paramount importance. This is the founding of Christian families through marriages in accordance with the laws of Holy Church. Take Africa, lor instance. There, the bridegroom instead of the bride must iurnish the dowry and lacking this the parents of the possible bride will not consent to let her leave the parental roof. Of course this looks very much as if the girl were being sold, but cus tom insists that parents receive either o sum of money or some livestock be fore yielding a daughter, and if the Christian suitor is penniless then they are going to accept the pagan son-in law who has the price. Rev. M. Raymond, C. S. Sp., of Sier ra Leone, West Africa, would like dowries for some good girls in his school who would be able to secure worthy Catholic husbands if poverty did not stand in the way of matrimony. No great sum is required to satisfy the parents and the result of such unions would be the edifying Christian family life so valuable as an example to the pagans. Let some one help to make the marriage mart a little more lively in Sierra Leone. FOR THC FAMILY^ lllAYSIDE^ use gaily-colored beetles and other in sects, while one bird lays out a lawn of moss, which it decorates with all kinds of odds and ends. As soon as any part of the garden becomes faded, the moss, leaves, or flowers are car ried to a rubbish heap behind the bun galow. Dancing displays are given on the lawns, especially at courting time, when the males adopt all kinds of queer attitudes and sing songs to at tract the attention of the opposite sex. DREAMS COME TRUK. (Written for The Catholic Bulletin by Dr. James Henderson.) Sure, didn't yon tell me when dreams come true I'd be buried a thousand years? Aye, didn't you tell me—an', now 'tis you Are joying, an' thro' your tears. I had more faith than you in Erin, In Erin's right to be proud and free, An* 'tisn't a million years, avick! An' now it is you—an' me? My heart is too full to cry, ochone! I'm thinkin' of them that's gone, Thinkin' of them who'd love to joy, Not you an' me alone Their graves are green and sunken in, Green, in the long ago, An' wouldn't they joy with you an' me If they could only know? Tears are sweet as honey, avick! An' it's me that knows it, too, For dreams are born in heaven above, An' sometimes they come true. An' this is the sweetest dream of all, That was dreamt by a host o' men A dream they said would never come true, Over an' over again Dream of men who've lived an' died In Erin, for Erin, true Of women who cried with Irish pride, Whose tears were as morning's dew Oh, God of my heart, it has all come true! Oh, joy of my soul, how sweet, To see a dream that did only seem, Work into a fact complete! And, Erin walks to the light ,of: day, Out of a night of pain, A dream true born in a radiant morn If one ne'er be born again. MOCK HEALERS. Paris, we are informed, Is in the throes of* a mental-healing thrill oc casioned by the visit, on the invitation of several American society women, of a mental healer whose lectures and demonstrations have "caught on." The healer claims to be able "to scat ter the mists of misconception for others from everything with which they come in contact," and "large and representative" audiences, it appears are busy cultivating a conception of the mental healer's powers,* which may not lose in effect if a certain misti ness is allowed to remain. Mental healing is a cult which affords more opportunity for the quack than did ever that of the nostrum. The herb alist is a healthy person compared with the emanation of the Eddy dis ease, as it has been very discerning ly termed. We are not sure that the witch's recipe, frog's leg or live spi der is not to be preferred to its mod era equivalent, for after all, the mind is man's nobler part, and it would be better that the body took the risk The Mock Healer is a sign of the times. We love to be told that evils don't exist, lest we be called upon to bear one another's burdens—and in a less agreeable and remunerative way than by becoming the rage on a Pari sian platform. Still, the Mock Healer is, after all, a parasite, and it is the body upon which he battens that should be dealt with—by healers whom society women are likely to overlook. MISSION FIELDS. Offerings for the Missions will be forwarded immediately if sent to Rev. James A. Byrnes, Diocesan Mission Bureau, 239 Selby Ave, St. Paul, Minn. AEROPLANES IN THE ARCTIC. The newspapers have, reported the finding of vast oil fields in the Arctic region of the Canadian North and stated that aeroplanes were to be em ployed in reaching the district. We now learn from a missionary Father Lecorre, O. M. I., of Alberta, that the people of the wilderness are actually viewing the airships and that the reported treasures are a fact. says that several planes from New York have passed over the St. Albert mission bound for the farther North A couple of them on the return trip brought the sad news that one of the two missionaries sent to the Eskimos, to replace those slain by the nativ has been drowned while trying reach some of his sick charges. This makes three priests who have lost their lives in the Eskimo mission. What must have been the wonder and awe of the Indians and the Eski mos when they first saw the great noisy birds of the air swooping dow on the snowy wastes, and what effect will this astounding communication with white men, this meeting of North and South, have on the natives? Let us pray that civilization will not bring its defects rather than its vir tues to the Eskimos and make task of the missionaries harder than before. As one lamp lights another, nor grows less, so nobleness cnkindleth nobleness.—-James Russell Lowell. THtT'C THE CHILDREN'S HOUR DAD'S ADVICE. Dad and the family were visiting in La Grange for the week end. They were guests of his wife's sister, a widow, with one daughter, a girl of about seventeen. Their hostess was a frail little person, whose life seemed to be altogether wrapped up in the thoughtless girl, who preferred rather to entertain Dad and Dusty than to help her mother with the actual work. In this way, Dad found himself alone with the girl on the afternoon before their departure. With a real liking for the careless young person, Dad took advantage of the opportunity, for what he said afterward was his first sermon. "Clara," he said, "have you noticed your mother is not looking well late ly?" "Why, no, uncle," the girl replied. "She seems always the same to me." 'I suppose so," went on Dad. "Now I want to tell you something. I know you haven't done anything to trouble your mother. But she is troubled and worried and you can do a lot to chase away that careworn look she has." 'How do you mean?" asked the puz zled girl. "Well, let me tell you," he said. "Suppose, when we go fiacx, you go out in the kitchen. Tell mother what a nice walk we've had and ask her if you can help her set the table. Then, after we've gone, you begin getting up early and get breakfast. Surprise your mother. When she comes down, go up and kiss her. Do this right along. See how she acts. You owe her those kisses, you know. Many times she kissed you, when you were sick long ago. You were not so pret ty as you are now, either. How many hurts of yours she has aided, how many bad dreams has she chased away from you by her watchful care during your childhood. Her waiting on you has aged her. Her whole life has been given over to it. She's not as well able to wait on you now, you know. It's your turn to do that for her. Re member, child, your mother's going to leave you one of these days!" "You don't mean she's going to die," broke in the girl. "That's what I mean," answered Dad, gravely. "Not right now. But the work she's doing now will kill her very soon, unless someone helps her do it, perhaps takes it all away from her. You're that person, Clara. It's your turn to do the work now. Get right at it. Forget play and fun at least while your mother must work She's done enough. Do you remember today laughing about how hard and rough your mother's hands were?" "Yes," whispered the girl. "Well, those rough hands have done a whole lot of things for you. That's what made them rough and red and hard. I remember when your moth er's hands were soft and pink and small like yours. And she was as pretty as you, too, just looked like you, twenty years ago. Now, Clara, if you don't turn in at once, very soon those rough hands will be crossed on your mother's breast, those lips of hers that gave you your first baby kiss will be closed and her eyes, tired and faded they are now, but I mind when they were bright and clear like yours, they will be closed, too, to open only in eternity. "They say we don't ever appreciate our parents till they are gone," Dad went on. "Then it's too late, at least to let them know about it. But you have the chance, Clara, a good chance too. You'll understand, won't you, lit tle girl?" But the child was sobbing now, and Dad decided his sermon had reached its climax. So for a while the two sat together without words before finally returning to the frail little mother who was even then watching at the window for their return. THE NATIONAL PARKS. Rocky Mountain National Park (Colorado). v Yellowstone National Park (Wyo ming). Mount Ranier National Park (Wash ington). Crater Lake National Park (Ore gon). Hawaii National Park (Hawaiian Islands). Yosemite National Park (Califor nia). Sequoia National Park (California) General Grant National Park (Cal ifornia). Zion National Park (Utah). Grand Canon National Park (Ari zona). Glacier National Park (Montana) Mesa Verde National Park (Colo rado). Hot Springs National Park (Arkan sas). THE SEAGULL AND THE CLAM Somewhere up on the north coast the wind gods had broken their bar riers. Around Tillamook Head they swept down a clear stretch of twenty miles at a clipping pace. We bent forward to the falling point and floundered along in the teeth of the gale, beating our way up the Oregon coast, wx-ites William L. Finley, au thor of "American Birds." Suddenly, as we rounded a point of rock, my companion seized his field glasses and focused them on a gull just above the shore-line. The bird was rising with something In his bill At a height of thirty feet, he dropped the small object he was carrying, and instantly, with a turn of the wing, shot to the ground after it. Picking it up again, he spread his wings at the proper angle and swung upward like a kite against the wind. Once more he dropped the morsel, and now, knowing the habits of western gulls, we con cluded that the bit he was carrying was a clam. It did not slip from his bill by accident, as I at first thought, for as we watched we saw him rise fourteen times to drop the shell fish he (JATHUL1L! BULLETIN, JANUAkV '2«, mi The fifteenth time it evidently struck on a rock and cracked, for the gull planted one foot on the mollusk, tore out the meat, swallowed it, and was away on the wings of the storm, look ing for another meal- How did he learn that trick?" queried my companion. "Nature has not given him a bill like the oyster catcher to pry open mollusks, yet he evidently knows how to tackle a clam." It would be interesting to know how he first acquired the taste or guessed that the tight bro^vn shell hid so toothsome a morsel," I said and tlic-n ensued one of those inconclusive discussions as to whether instinct or reason inspired the act* i THE PRAYER OF BUDDY BOY. Little face a-shining—eyes upturned above— Little hands a-clasping—little heart of love Little voice a-whispering—keep us safe through all— Angels hover listening (0 little Bud dy's call. Little head a-bowing down to bend ed knees— Little lips a-whispering, making night ly pleas Keep us all from harm—let nothing us annoy— Jesus smiles in answer to the prayer Of Buddy Boy. _KathrlneEdelmatu "SING A SONG OF SIX PENCE." You all know the old "Sing a Song of Six Pence." Have you ever read what it meant? The four-and-twenty black birds represent twenty-four hours. The bottom of the pie is the world the top crust is the sky that over-arches it. The opening of the pie is day-dawn, when the birds begin to sing, and surely such a sight is "a dainty dish to set before the king." The king who is represented as sit ting in his parlor counting his money, is the sun while the gold pieces that slip through his fingers are golden sunshine. The queen, who sits in the dark kitchen, is the moon, and the honey with which she regales herself is the moonlight. The industrious maid who is in the garden at work before the king—the sun—has risen, the day-dawn, the clothes she hangs out are clouds, while the bird which so tragically'ends the song by "nip ping off her nose" is the hour of sun set. So we have the whole day in a pie. THE BOY OF THIRTEEN. When Doctor Edward Everett Hale was ninety years of age, he wrote: "A grandson of mine had his birth day the other day, the birthday when he was thirteen years old. Until now I have always written him little boy letters, as if he wanted me to talk about sleds or picture-books or skates, but I told him that now he was thir- The Pattern is cut in 4 Sizes: t». 8. 10 and J« years. A 10 year size requires 3% yards of i£ Incli material. A pattern of this illustration mailed to any ad dress on receipt of 10c in silver or stamps. 3858—Just the Right Dress for the Growing Girl. Youth and grace are pictured in the lines of this frock. It lends itself to pleasing developments crepe weaves, serge, taffeta, ami wash material-1. In crepe de chine, a touch of embroidery and a ribbon sash, will make this a nice frock for party or dance. In jersey or charmeusc, .a very attrac tive afterooou dress may be evolved. The Pattern is cut' in 3 Stees: 1-, 14 J® years. A 14 year size will require 3 yards or 38 inch material. Pattern mailed to any address on receipt oi iuc in silver or stamps. 3834—A Dainty Under Garment. Properly made under garments are essential to well-fitting dress es. The style here shown shows ease and com fort in its simple lines. It lends itself ^ell development in batiste with trimming of Val or filet lace edges, or to crepe, with briar stitching, ot other simple decoration. The Pattern is cut in 4 Slz«?: Small, 34-JG, Medium. 38-40: Large, 42-44 Extra Large, 40-48 inches bust measure. A Medium size requires ,4 yards of 36 inch material. A pattern of this illustration mailed to any ad dress on receipt of 10 cents in silver or stamps. 3622—A Comfortable House or Porch Dress—Pat tern :u22 is shown in this illustration. It is cut in 7 Sizes: 34, M. 38, 40, 42, 44 and 46 inched bust measure. A 38 iueli size will require .yards of 27 inch material. The width of the skirt at the foot is 2'i yards. Ningham with pique for chemisette, collar ana cuffs would be nice for this. It is attractive also for chambrey, linen, percale, albatross, crepe, o a i o a n n e e e A pattern of this illustration mailed to any ad dress on reccipt of 10c in silver or stamps. 3100—A Practical Set of Infant's Clothes. This Pattern is cut in one size. It comprises a Dress, a Petticoat, a Harrie-coat or Pinning Blanket and a Clipper. Muslin, lawn, cambric, batiste, nain sook and silk are suitable for the Dress. The Petticoat may be of cambric or lawn. The Barrie of flannel or flannellctte with band of cambric or muslin. The slipper of kid, satin, suede, felt or eiderdown. It will require 2% yards of 36 inch material for the Dress. 2*4 yards of 27 inch material for the Petticoat with 2 yards of embroidery for the ruffle. The Slippers will require yard of IS inch material and the Barrie-coat yard of 27 inch material for Band, and 1 yard 40 inches wide for the Skirt. A pattern of this illustration mailed to any ad dress on receipt of 10c in silver or stamps. 8862—A Good Rompers Style. The way to be comfortable at plav is to be attired in a garment of this kind. It may lie fashioned from gingham or jiercale. This interesting model has outstand ing pockets that will hold attractions for any "youngster." The Pattern is cut in 4 Sizes: 1, -. and 4 years. A 2 yenr size requires 1 teen I should begin writing man let ters to him. I told him that after a boy is thirteen he has duties to the state, to society. I told him that now he had got to stand in line and fight. "I said that if he was bidden to 'sail the channel fleet,' he must sail the channel fleet, and not begin by finding excuses as those people did & the parable." NICKNAMES OF CITIES. Brooklyn, N. Y.—City of Churches. Buffalo, N. Y.—Queen City of the Lakes. Baalbee, Syria—City of the Sun, Cairo, Egypt—City of Victory. Cincinnati, Ohio—Queen City, Pork opolis, Queen of the West, Paris of America. Chicago, 111.—Garden City. Cleveland, Ohio—Forest City. Cork, Ireland—Drish-een City. Crawfordsville, Ind.—Hoosier Ath ens. Dayton, Ohio—Gem City. Detroit, Mich.—City of the Straits. Edinburgh, Scotland—Maiden Town, Northern Athens, Modern Athens, Athens of the North. Gibraltar—Key of the Mediterrane an. Hannibal, Mo.—Bluff City. Havana, Cuba—Pearl of the Antil les. Indianapolis, Ind.—Railroad Cityi Jerusalem, Palestine—City of Peace, City of the Great King. Keokuk, Iowa—Gate City. Limerick, Ireland—City of the Vio lated Treaty. Lowell, Mass.—City of Spindles, Manchester of America. London, England—City of Masts, Modern Babylon. Lynchburg, Va.—Hill City. Milan, Italy—Little Paris. CONSTANTINOPLE FIRE DEPART MENT. "The first night I arrived at Con stantinople," said George H. Hughes a Topeka boy just returned from Tur key, "I was walking along one of the principal business streets. Along came a bunch of Turks clad in what looked like B. V. D's. They were very excited and hilarious. I couldn't make out which. They would run a while, then stop, then begin running again, walked along and here came another bunch dressed about the same way and carrying on like the others. Pret ty soon a third bunch came along led by a tall Turk in white trunks blow inga trombone. In due time, a fourth and fifth bunch passed. Several of the Turks were carrying a roll of gar den hose on their backs. Others were .carrying things that looked like hand organs. 'The Turks must be putting on some. religious festival,' I remark ed. 'It sure is a queer demonstra tion.' When I went back to the hotel I asked what the affair was all about. 'Oh, that was the fire department go ing to a fire,' replied the clerk." —The Capital, Topeka, Kons. ORDER PATTERNS BY NUMBER 3861—A Model of Good Taste. Here is a sleeve loss model that is pleasing and practical. The annscye linos are cut Inch. The sleeves are joined to a guimpe. For slender or mature figures this desipn is most suitable. Velveteen is her® shewn with a decora tiou of t-iuiple stitohery. Serge or duvet.vn will al*o be good for this model. 'ITio rat tern is cut in 7 Sizes: o4, 36, 3S, 40, 42, 4-1 and 40 inehes bust measure. A 38 inch fi»e requires 4% yards of 40 inch material. The width at the foot is li'-s yards. A pattern of this illustration mailed to anj" ad dress on receipt of 10c in silver or stamps. 3866—A Youthful One Piece Model. Another at tractive version of an ever popular style is por trayed here. The lint-s are smart and youthful. Any of this season's dross materials may be used to develop the drtss, which will be becoming to slender as well as to mature figure*. Braided or embroidered serge or jersey cloth is good, for this model. The i'attern is cut In o Sizes: 1«, IS, and 20 years. An 18 year size re quires 4% yards of 38 inch material. The width at the foot is 2 yards. I'attern mailed to any address on receipt of 10c in silver or stamps. 3856—A Dainty Frock for Mother's Girl. Sim plicity combined with the latest style features is pictured here. This model is pretty for net, em broidered voile, crepe do chine and taffeta. The skirt is mounted on a body lining, and the waist is finished separately. Combinations of silk ana serge, plaid and plain materials are nice for tois. 3856 if 363* yards of 27 inch material. For very young children, the inner finished to close with buttons and buttonholes. Pattern mailed to any address on receipt of 10c MAILING INSTRUCTIONS The patterna illustrated on this page will ba mailed to any aldress on receipt of 10 cents, in silver or stamps, for each pattern. In theM patterns allowance is made for leant. Order by number and size and Bend tnoosy with order. Write plainly. Fill oat attached ooupoa ul tart t» thte offlco. O A i O S W O I O Bead 15c In silver or stamps for oar Or TO DATE FALL AND WINTER 1921-1922 CATA IOGOE. containing over 500 designs of Ladles'. Misses' and Children's Patterns, a CONCISB ANP COMPREHENSIVE ABTICL1 ON DRESS MAKING, ALSO BOMB POINTS FOR TH» NEEDLE (Illustrating 80 of the various, slaapls stitches) an valuable to the boms dressmaker. 1 H*.. Ro......... Same .... Addraaa 1 if) tf -v« J.. 'ii* I. V 1 ''iitJ seam edges on the bloom era portions may toe in silver or stamps. PATTERN COUPON Data It.... Tha Catfcolio Bulletia, Bt. Paul, Minn. rinil enclosed cents for which plesa* aend to my addreu tha following patterns: Hote: At least 10 day* vast be ilhwri far •ending patterns. 1 L» 1 S. STEPHENS President Call or Bend for terms S Bachelor of Arts. College of Saint Teresa WINONA, MINNESOTA Registered for Teachers' License by the New York Board o! Regents. Accredited by the Association of American Universities. Holds Membership in the North Central Association of Colleges. Standard degree courses in Arts and Science leading to the degrcMS at Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Science. ADDRESS THE SECRETARY College of St. Scholastica DULUTH, MINN. University Affiliation Standard College Courses High School, Commercial and Preparatory Courses, Music, Art, Elocution "Leaders in Business Educatioi" Enroll Now for Mid-Winter Term Day or Night School Prospectus Upon Bequest GLOB, Ga rfield 4878 2nd Floor Himm Bldg., St. Paul, Minn. WILLIAMS GROCERY CO. THE COLLEGE OF ST. CATHERINE I A STANDARD COLLEGE FOR WOMEN DERttAM HALL A COLLEGE PREPARATORY SCHOOL FOR GIRLS SAINT PAUL MINNESOTA ADDRESS: THE OFFICE OF THE DEAN ST. JOSEPH'S ACADEMY A thoroughly equipped High School for Girls SISTERS OF ST. JOSEPH SAINT PAUL, MINN. Telephone Dale 0535 Education and Money Statistics show that an education has a real money value and that a Business Education has the greatest value of all practical educations. Let us show you the value of our Business Training. Call, write or phone for information in regard to classes, now organizing. M/NNIAP02S Fully .Accredited by the National Association of Accredited Com mercial Schools NICOLLET AT NINTH STREET MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. ST. AGATHA CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC AND ART 28 EAST EXCHANGE ST. COR. CEDAR, ST. PAUI, WHOLESALE Mall Orders Filled Prompt! Write for Catalogue 215 Washington Ave.No.. Minneapolis, Mlm. Dr. D. J. MURPHY, Pres. Dr. I. J. MURPHY, Sec. RADIUM Murphy Piano, Harmony, Violin, Mandolin, Guitar. Zither, Banjo, Voice, Elocution* Language, Painting, Drawing, China Decorating- if you cannot attend day school. This is your opportunity for self-improvement. Individ ual instruction large faculty modern equipment. Students are trained as Accountants, Bookkeepers, Pri vate Secretaries, Stenographers, Billers. Dictaphone Operators, Typists, Clerks, Salesmen, Calculating i chine Operators, etc. Free Employment Department for PRACTICAL BUSINESS SCHOOL lit B. Fifth St.. between Robert and Jackson St». 1 T. F. KENNEDY, Vice President I'upilH muy enter at any time Lrxaoim griven during vacation Enrol! Now For Night School Monday and Thursday Evenings all graduates and competent undergraduates. Visitors welcome no solicitors free catalog Phone Cedar 531i3. On* ct the largest and best ecruipped business schools in America. WALTER RASMUSSKN. Propriety St. Benedict's College EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITIES FOR THE EDUCATION OF A O I Y O U N W O E N THE COLLEGE—Offers a four years' course, leading to the degree of THE ACADEMY—Offers a four years' course, preparing UNIVERSITY AFFILIATION. Catalog mailed upon application to "Sister Directress." S«r*ice 812 Bcsse Bldg. Minneapolis ST. PAUL, MINN Academy and ST. JOSEPH, MINNESOTA CONDUCTED BY THE SISTERS OF THE ORDER OF ST. BENEDICT. Uoder the patronage of the Pight Reverend Joseph F. Busch, D. D* Bishop of St. Cloud. for College. i- "v«i!