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,7 r.-v mm WW VOL. VII. FLOKENCE, PINAL COUNTY, AKIZONA, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1898. NO. 9. IS H 13 7 wili ewer the coming jmr prepared to jive to the me past quarter o: a century comrioiiuons irom u pens ol the great literary men and women oi the world, illustrated by leading artists. A brief glance over its prospectus announces such reading as OUR PACIFIC PROSPECT nwTcrrt r.-. mi !' vtu cvxv.u.iti, t, nt- ( s or a isthhu ciai Bf Hn. l)A I ll -rL-?;.Vf? :, WOUTHIS'.IQS V EiSTKRV SlBFUIl iD Tllir PlflFIC t5 IliU'lOf t: I r W Ilt rilltlr ou n, ttentss coxzai b, cu-iuum r.M-xim RODEN'S CORNER THE NOVtlL OF THE YEAR by Hhkhv Seton MRPRtM n, au'i-r of "Th S-ers." --l:-' nr--r:'.'es in short fiction v.ill be contributed by su:Ji aut-..ir as W U Howt-;i. Itichir-i IL.tu.ik Ian, Prandcr Matthew, frredenc Keoiicgtou, Kutii Mcfuery St-iart, rh."e -aui bt a senes of ar;,ci oa THE PROGRESS OF SCIENCE E0S6PE. POLITICAL AftD SOCIAL ART AND THE OP ARMIES AND NAViES STUDIES IN (WtftiCAle SOCiElY AMERICAN CHfUCfEB SKEJCHES Postage fret to ail tutvr.'Xrt in t'ne Uniitd Stilts, Cnnads, and JV.f.. Sub. f 4 a year. Addr.ts HASPEH 4 BKO I HEKS, Pus't, N.T. City. Send for free prospectus Cen. Lew Wallace H. S. WiUtamt W. D. Hooetts ' Ml ftiSW iiimiiiaa.. iiiiin'r-'l'.-ariif n- fj- r .1 i r ,.,!.,, n'r fa... iiiu.jiti'I.rifi 1 thorouphly op.toate periodical for women, will enter upon Ha thirty-dm volume in 1898. During the year it will be as heretofore A MIRROR OF FASHION Paris and Hem York I Each issue will contain carefully pre Fttmhinnm I pared drawings of the advance fashions rU3HUII9 i ,... ,,! V V..-L I.. ,. A Colored Fashion Supplement Cut Paper Patterns A Bi-Wetklf Pattern Sheet LONG SERIALS AND Two famous anthors will contribute T. W. HininM 41 z4L 1 aenai stones to the bazar in inoH. ine first deals with Scotch and Continental scenes, the second is a story of a young girl, versatile, and typically American. Mary E. Wilkios Octave Thanet H. P. Spofford ftf . 5. Briscoe j fir.,, DEPARTT.lETrrS Al-fD SPEQ.'U- ARTICLES OUR PARIS LETTER THE LONDON LETTER Fy KA TH if, SK 1S FORUBT Bf tin. tWLT.vei' SKfl '5 CLL'B WOMEN HUMOR By MAXiiAHhT H. Wf.LCIt There w.ll b a wrirs of articled on Ktiquette. nice. Art. te f iav. omrn 1 aroening, H ousepii:g, L.te and 10c. a Copy (Send for Free w. d. HcmeDj Addreta HAHPEH i EROTKEHS. 1 n ni r 1 tVj nfe aVI y ki l f T i iinWrir - " J' -Jt- - -tliL- -f awaX Brim ft ifm i feAMa .'J.s -',1 , ''J-.' - f V i.mOit,, f ; f"t Mfcti't donn tSc will present to Its readers a faithful pictorial repre sentation of the world a most interesting and important news. THE KEWS THAT EECOKES HISTORY National and Inter Rational Politic Social and Economic Questions Industrial Etitsrprlse Art and Literature ' I S. K. Ciocketi LONG SERIALS AND SHORT STCHiES Twolongserialswillappeardttringthe J BtSM CA7T year, contributed by authors of inter- THE KWMImn kkbxsts national fame, and wiil be illustrated. Bf frahe R.isrin:KTox Owen vVf sfer i These and a score of equally prominent Howard Pyte J writers will contribute short stories to the John Kendrick Bangi j Wagicrvin 1808, making the paper espe- ssary e. nilKina aaliynctiinncuon. uttnirieaturcsaretne DEPARTMENTS AND SPECIAL ARTICLES THIS BUSY WORLD . . FOREIGN NOTES Bf m. b. turns - . Bf pocLTxer BiesLon LETTERS FROM LONDON ' AMATEUR SPORT Bf ARSULD WHITS BfCASPAB WHITlfSY A SPORTING PILGRIMAGE AROUND THE WORLD Inthelnterest of the Weekly, Caspar Whitney is on his way around the world. He will visit Siam in search of bij game, making his principal hunt from Bangkok. He will visit India and then proceed to Europe to prepare articles on the sports of Germany and France. 20c. a copy (tend or ret prospectus). Suiscriftion f.00 a year. Fotfe free in iht Uni1r Stetes, Cauitbtt and Mtxiro. Address iUBPfcB BB0THKb.s, Publisher., Ken York City i Caspar Wbitacy V W. D. HotIlt t - r ;y-v.a::f.iii-,i-iyf SOME OF THE STRIKING THREE SERIAL STORIES ' 1 THE ADVENTURERS FOUH FOR A FOP.TUNG Bf ALBERT LES it a stirring narrative of four companion who have lo Ju&KjS Bf H.B.MARMIOTT WATSOlt a a thrilling story of a fight for a treasure concealed in an old erastle n the mouniaitu ot Waics. cated a Jong SHORT FICTION In addition to the three long serial stories, the publication of which vil1 continue duritij; the entire year, ttiere will be short stories of every kind, of wbich it is only possible to mention a lew titles here. Hunt, the Owler The Blockadera A tiarbor Mystery Bf STAKLBT J. WEYMAlt Bf JAUXS BARXXS By JUU.1 K. Sl'SAXS The Flunking 0 Watklne' Oboat A Great Hnul A Creature of Circumstance B, JOUX KBXURICK BANGS Bf BOPfllK SH KTT Bf UURGAS BUBZkTSVS 0 ! ARTICLES ON SPORT, IRAVfcL, UIU Elephant Hunting In Africa Bf BYDltBY BROOKS Flrat Lessons in Tiller and Sheet Bf DVllLBT B. f. PABKKB DEPARTMENTS Fditor'a Tahla. Stamni and Coina. Photography 10 Cents a Number (Send for Frer Prospectus-). Subscription, u.vu a nar. Postage free in the United States, Canada, and Mexico. Addrese HABPEK & BKOTHEKS, Publishers. Franklin Square, N. Y. City. ij) (P f a iu.li. I. Wnvnu H. B. M. Watson Crrus C. reading public that which has made it famous for i p lp C U. Warner dtZKt Willi Slsck the baZA-R will issue, free, a colored fashion supplement. Cut paper patterns of certain gowns in each number will be made a feature. These will be sold im connection with each issue at a anifoTTn price. The JUzah will also publish bi weekly, free, an outline pattern sheet SHORT STORIES Ion WILD EELEN O W1LL1AU BLACK RAGGED LADY By HT. D. HOWELLB These and a score of other equally prominent writers will contribute short stories to the Bazar in 1898, mWtM: the paper especially rich in Kf JOft.V I HSDSII X XA. .VZW.-A-J5AVCJ 3 A JSV- 4 it ite. Mn-ic, the f: ; (A. A--4 amon Wranen, t'? & il.. .ii- . .- V-i. . .,. :!?-,. faicts a:t Health. Indoor Details, etc. f-r -sC9-f A Prospectus) Sub., t4 a Year 7 ? A Publitkcra, New York City Ocare Ttamrt - i"x'V v The Weekly will continue to participate in the great political events of our coun try. It will treat of the social and eco nomic questions, and of the development of the middle west. Its special corre spondent in the Klondike region will trace the story of the great goid discoveries. Carl Schori F. R. Stockton g 1 1 FEATURES FOR 1553 THE COPPER PCINCES5 . si b, sim uvsrom It is in thebowela of the earth where the hero has his adventures, and from v.-her he rescues the Princeas. lost lortune. Aa Amterkon Explorer In Africa Bf CTRCS C.ADAM8, Laving Out a Golf Course Bf W. S. VAX TASSEL SVfPtUOf PRIZE COMPETITIONS Short Stories, Sketching, Photography Adams Fouht:ey Bifttlow SKELETON REGIMENTS. Twice as Ma-jy Potmatcra oa Kiitlat ed Soldiers In the United State. The United States army is not a very large, powerful or imposing organiza tion in comparison with any of the 'arm ies maintained by the leading powers of Europe. It is a curious fact that there arc in the service of this govern ment more thnn twice as many post' masters, for example, as there are en listed eoldiers. Ia other words, the United States has not an army large enough to permit of a policy of plac ing one soldier at every post office in the Ur.it,-- States in time of some su(Min emcry-cccy, and even iff he siretiptb of 1he army were doubln l its force would 1.1 ill be insufficient for such i par pr.se. This wn-'Hion of ttfTaire is net tl-inp- to military men (.-eDernlly, and army officer? have many times .onsid ered t!i r.d '.inability of the adoption of ioavi bybtt'iii 1j whxii the ttxtiigtlt of the army in some sudden- emergency could be increased. The prize essay of the military service institution for this year, for example, deals with the ques tion of establishing a ej-steni which in time of need would be utilized ia raising- a volunteer army for almost imme diate service. The essay is at least, in teresting, although naturally it is written from the point of view of an army officer. According to this essay, the best sys tem to provide for any sudden emer gency of wtar would be one which had been mapped out- in atrvance, and for the proper working of which some preparation had previously been made. The esay proposes in effect that the regiments of the volunteer army shall be rr.ised on a system which allows one regiment to each congressional district, and one also to each territory, exclu sive of Alaska. Such a system would call for a force of about 435,000 men, or 361 regiments, each regiment hav ing 1,200 men. Of these 301 regiments the greater part would naturally be infantry. It is proposed, for example, that 225 regiments of infantry, CI of heavy artillery, 30 of light artillery and 4 of cavalry would repre sent a fair apportionment. The officers of these regiments would be commis sioned under federal law, the colonel of each reeiment beine n. riMtilar. with n rank not btre that r.f major of the aeT.ive lift of stHe army, find his scrvi" refpirement t.oing- m-trirfod to not in-.irr- tbon. one month in (-at'h year. By t-'?re Etu'h .sytH-Tii as Tl.' 1t.,1s rh. hn..u, 'i:.t. wh-'n war rhonld- break out, at h-o-t. the (ifrt-ers of the different regi ments 'vol. Id be men of some extieri nive in miliary affairn. The proposi tion is- somewhat oniual, but ill not likely to be adopted in this country so long us the present ejT,teni of the na tional guard is in existence, Boston Advertiser. AMERICAN VS. FOREIGN ENGINES ElnRllsli Journal's Refnaal to Dcllewe In American Recorda of Speed. The Engineer of London does not, we are sure, intend to pose as a humorous journal; but, nevertheless, it is some times quite amusing, particularly when trying to demonstrate to its own satis faction, and to make its readers be lieve, that things regularly done here in America are, as a matter of fact, "im possible, don't you know." In its issue of September 10 is pub lished the official record of the fast run between Philadelphia and Atlantic City, N. J., for the month of July Inst, this record showing the time, from start to etop, to average 49 minutes for the 45 miles the figures varying slightly on different days. The table was fur nished by the Baldwin locomotive works, and showed the performance of the train in detail for every day of the month, while accompanying it was a profile of the road, showing the grades traversed. One would imagine such information from such a sorce to be entitled to ac ceptance in a respectful manner, and, in fact, for the time being, the figures were flowed to go unchallenged, and in its !f.r?e rf October ?2 the. r-.T'Tiror crr-rt put -Sshetl a letter from E. K. dark, of Lcei'y. testifying that he made the irin OTi Hie locomotive of the tra'.n on 1 fl.iv when the distance was covered ni 47 minulcp. Jn i Is issue of November ii), hov iver, the paprr returns to the t s n li'iH'j? g editorial, and, re i. niig to the ofiicial record before pub lished, it says: "Beyond all question, that official record is quite fallacious. It is not true either in substance or in fact. It is a record of mechanical im possibilities. Nevertheless, we think we have actually got the scientific truth in Clement Stretton's letter, which Will be found in another page." Eeference to Mr. Stretton's letter, shows that it relates to a run made in 1S93, when the time made was 554 min- tites. There is not a scintilla of evi dence against the record of 1897, but because of the elowor time in 1803, the record for the last season "is not true either in substance or in fact." Now the question is: Does the En gineer really believe that because a cer tain rate of speed was not attained in 1893, therefore it cannot be in 1897, and that anyone who claims it can be is mendacious, or does it deliberately in tend to resort to mere pettifogging methods to deceive its readert-? we must confess that we see no other al ternative. Nevertheless, the Engineer is forced to admit from Mr. Stretton's figures of the run as made four years ago that American locomotives do make faster time than English ones. American Machinist. THRIFTY ICELANDERS. Ther Are Making Pregrreae, Utjt Need he Teleccrapfa. . Not only are the Icelanders steadily increasing in material wealth, but "they seem to be making the best use of their enlarged opportunities. As there nre no great capitalists in Iceland, the gov ernment is compelled to take the in itiative in many enterprises that in other countries might better be left to private individucls. Thus a large ap propriation has been made this ses sion for subsidiziug steamship con munication with Denmark and along the coast. When these nrraagemciitli are c, minted it. will b ptM-.iWt' for the toti.-iet to reath Ieeiund much more readily than is the cait- !..:-,;. A tx,-;-tr.v.'t tits beeii made with a l;;:!.if:l, com pfuiy by which 18 trips a year v.UI i,t ii-atb- Uttwecn Ilejisjutik and "0X'n-b.-ij;-n sn-l n:x ti aloj-.tr f!:o c-vist. Kvra tno:o t;;.;t :'or re future devolt-pmen; of L'.ela;.; U tha pi-cj:t!!": plan for telegraphic coinau-:iieation with the Shetland islands over the Fa roe islnuda. A large appropriation for this purpose was uaaiiii-otisly passed by the aiihicg, nr.d the Danish goverii rnent has p'guified its inteniicn to give the measure substantial aid. While nc final arrangements with either cf the companies that bid for the contract has been made, there is no reason to doubt that the plan will be successfully car ried through. A natural extension cl the idea would be a North Atlantic cable between America and Europe, with Iceland C3 a stopping place. One di rect practical and scientific result of the present scheme would be to add im mensely to our meteorological re sources by furnishing daily weatherre ports from Iceland. Of immense importance for the health of Iceland is the new, arrangement oi the state medical system. Thirty years ago there were only seven official phy sicians in the whole of Iceland. Under the new arrangement the island will be divided into 42 medical districts, eacu with a regular physician. A salary varying ia amount in the different classes is attached to the position in addition to patients' fees, which latter are reguiateod by government ordi nance, and there 16 a pension. But when one thinks of the enormous dis tance to be traveled on cokl, dark win ter days and nights, there spcti to ? 1.0 occasion U envy tbt- Iceland r vonnt:7 dix-t-.rs their salaries nnd pen siong. N. Y, Independent. THE PROTECTED UQSTONIAN. lie la llerctt-.rtl Ai- nit hi Vlirsttli Hl An imaginary liostoaiaii-, 01 1 rising in he nioruiiij;, lirr's hi3 whole toilt, lis breakiast, aad lirciLfaai ei-icc ud governaxtent supervision. Nor do this average Bostonianand his family escape from public control upon rising f rem the table. The children are by law compelled! to go to school; and though there is an option, to attend a private school, the city gratuitously furnishes a school and school books. A3 for the father himself, when he reaches his door, he finds that public servants are girdling his treeswith bur laps, and sttirCiiing- his promises for traces of the gypsy moth. Without stopping to reflect that he has not been at.ked to permit these public servants to go upon- his property, he steps out upon a sidtfcwalli constructed ini accord ance with public requirements, crosses a street -paved an watered and swept by the public, and enters a street car whose route, speed and fare are regu lated by the public. Rescuing the cen ter of the city, he ascenct-j to his office by an elevator subject to public Inspec tion, and reads the mail tltat has been broourht to him from till parts of the United States by public servants. If the dimness cf his office may cause tim to regret that sunlight appears to be outside public protection, he may be answered that by recent provisions the height of buildings is regulated and malicious construction of high fences is prohibited. If now he leaves his oGice and goes to some store or factory in which he owns on interest, he finds that for fmnal-e employes chairs must be pro vided, that children must not be em ployed ia certain kind 8 of work, that dnntrerous machinery m-i.st be fenced', thnt fire esee.pes must Ik furnished, and j.robably that the goods -produced or !! must be marked or -packed iu a ct r'.;irv v. ay, or must reach a eertnirt standard. Indeed, whatever this man's business may be, it is almost certain that in one way or another the public's hand comes between him and his em ploye, or between him and his customer. Prof. Eugene Wambaugh, in Atlan tic. What Her Heart Sold. Confiding Daughter Oh, mamma, I really think Mr. Nobranes intends pro posing soon. Fond Mamma Indeed? "Yes, and if he does, what shall I say?" "Be guided entirely by the dictates of your own heart, my child. Remember, my love, that Mr. Nobranes is heir to at least 5,000 a year. You would doubtless go abroad on your wedding tour, and enter the first circles of so ciety on your return. It would be a lovely match for you. But I have no desire to influence your choice. WTiat does my child's heart say?" "You are sure of the 5,000 a year, and all the rest?" "Perfectly sure." "Then my heart says yes.' " "My own darling! What joy it will give me to see you married to the man you love." Loudon Tit-Bits. WOUNDED IN THE IMAGINATION. Inlijae Sfarfiiin of a Segro TVI10 Uai Not Horn : Pic of a Ilallet. The wonderful effect of the imagina tion upon the mind of man has been demonstrated repeatedly by persons who were willing to exici-itnent. Speaking of this peculiarity, a New Or leans physician who was for many years connected with the Charity hos pital gave a striking illustration in the course of a conversation with a Sun reporter. "As you know," began the physician, "I have long taken au interest in gun shot wounds of the abdomen, and have followed th irer.tiucnt of tsome very complicated cases. I was in my room at the hospital one day when an am bulance Kurt'con came to mo and said that a man suffering from a g'-ir.: hot utand in the abdomen had been brought in for treatment, like 90 per cent, of such cases, he was colored, far the southern negroes, unlike their northern brethren, have more faith in the pistol than in the razor, and pre fer to shoot up a rival in love or busi ness to the more laborious method of carving, so much in vogue north of Ma son and Dixon's line. The wounded man, a big athletic chap of 30, was stretched upon a couch, and at the first glance his time seemed to have come to leave thi3 world. He was breathing laboriously, and the ashen stamp of death was a pparent in his f aee. I asked him where he had been wounded, and he placed his hand upon the left side of his abdomen, where the blood showed plainly upon the light material of which his clothing was made. He had all the symptoms of a man bleeding to death as I stripped him for a more critical examination. "When I got a look at the wound I found it a mere tear of the flesh, not much more than skin deep, from which the blood was flowing quite freely. I saw that the bullet had been deflected by something, and told the negro to stand up. lie groaned violently and as sured me that it would be the death of him to move, but I finally persuaded him that he was not hurt at all, and that after a dressing of collodion bad been applied to the wound be could go home. It was a study to watch the man's face as the truth dawned upon him. Fear gave way to doubt and doubt to the r-rr -tiicte rt-ili-atiou 01 tin: situ ;ilon, :n-l he grinned frora ear to ear : he ; !-. -! tip. I asked him to shake h'.a clothes, and as lie did so the bullet dropped to the floor. "1 had noticed tl.tt the man wire a 1 .diet set in a bra.-p mounting a- a si erf tiin, and as he fJoikI before rue I re marked : "'You seem to be fond of bullets. 1 lias that, cue in your bt-arf pin a his tory?' " 'W-what bullet?' he stammered, as he felt for his pin and with quivering fingers withdrew it from its resting place. 'I nevah bad no bullet in niah pin, boss,' be said, in terror, and thea I noticed that it wasn't mounted as a jeweler would do it, but sort of wedged into place, with a lapping of the edges here and there. "I asked the man how many times he bad been shot, and he said twice. Then it was all clear to me. One ball had spent itself upon a button, which was found attached to the bullet on the floor, and the other had struck the strong brass crescent scarf pin and had wedged itself there. That negro cer tainly wasn't born to be shot to death, and I know he hasn't been razored yet, for 1 met him in St. Charles street the other morning with the unique pin in his scarf." N. Y. Sun. EARLY EDUCATIONAL METHODS The Whole School Snelled Oot In fjnfacn. Rev. George Channing wrote an ac- 1 count of the school of his youth, which he attended just after the revolution. Girls and boys attended together the primary school, and sat on seajs made of round blocks of wood of various heights, which were furnished by the parents. Children bowed and kissed the teacher's hand on leaving the room. The teaching of t-jn Uirip was peculiar. It was the last lessen of the day. The master gave out a lor.g word, say mul tiplication, with a blew of his strap on the desk as a signal for nil to start ic-P'-lher, and in chorus the whole class spelled out the word in syllables. The ti-oeher's ear was so trn hu d and acute that he at onee detected any misspell ing. If this happened, he demanded the name of the scholar who made the mis take. If there was any hesitancy or re fusal in acknowledgment he kept the whole class until, by repeated trials of long words, accuracy was obtained. The roar of the many voices of the large school, all pitched in different keys, could be heard, cn summer days, for a long distance. Alice Morse Earle. in Chautanquan. A Hard Counter. Benham (during a quarrel) Well, if you want to know it, I married you for vour money. Mrs. Benham I wish I could tell as easily what I married you for. Tit- Bits. Dolled Chocolate Glaae. Place a small saucepan over the fire with one pound sugar, one-quarter rsftund crated chocolate and one-half pint water; stir and boil till it will form a thread between two nngers; from fire and stir until a thin skin forms on top of glaze; then use at onee; spread evenly all over tne cake and set a few minutes in a cool oven. American Queen, Royal snakaa the food para. pill AJctu'-e! fun ABOUT VACCINATION. Some Canaea of the Failure of Opera' tloas. Many .people follow the safe custonf of being vaccinated every five or terr years, since it is -well known that the protection against smallpox afforded by this procedure -may become exhausted' after a time. Usually such vaccination does not take because the immunity conferred by the previous one is still present, but it is not safe to trust to this too implicitly, since a person may be susceptible to the disease and yet' for some reason, the vaccination may cot take. One should be suspicious if the arm is exceedingly ore, for this does not always mean that the operation, has. been a success, but often; just the eon-' trary. The inflammation may be due' to the admixture of some impurity with' the vaccine matter, or as is more likely, to contamination by an imperfectly-' cleansed- lancet, the fingers of the'phy-" fician or of the patient, ortiieclotliing. Jn such a case the strange microbes kill the vaccine. Agniu, the vaccination does not suc ceed and the person is thought to b al ready protected, but a few dbys later' .n fever declares itself, such as typhoid? .fever, measles or scarlatina. This fever is often- incorrectly attributed by the patier.t or his friends to Infection by Impure vaccine matter, while thetruth. is that the disease had already beetv caugn t bu . not yet developed when, the vaceination was made, and this, like the' . severe infiar. mation, a'.w kills the.1 virus. Another frf-quent cause of failure is that the vac-cine Ivmp'o. is not insert' ti tir-pp! enough. It plionld be insr:-'! beneath the. pride rcn is into the true skin, as showr by the exudevtion of very minute drops of bloodi If the scraping is mnde too deep, however",, the blood! will flow in gTeater quantity and may wash a,way the vaccine virus, and so lead to failure. Finally, want of s-uecesB may be due to the fact that the arm bas been .o ered too soon, and consequently the lymph has been rubbed off before a Jfli cien't time has elapsed to permit oi is absorption. Because of the many, often unavoid able, accidents such as thewe, wbich in terfere with the success of vaccination-, the operation- onght aDwaya to be repeat ed in two or three weeks, if the first attempt does not- take. Youth's Com panion. Dealred Rearalta. "She actually flung1 herself at his head!" "H'm! What did he doT "He flung himself at her feet." Bos ton Transcript. Wolf Children. The adoption of hvrrrjan inianta by- wild and carnivorous quadrupeds has obtained more or less credecc among the vulgar from the earliest agea, and, while such to-day evre for tte most part pooh-poohed aa idle tales, the akeptics have little idea cf the avidence that ha beer: c ff-red in subsisaVation thereof. Half a century ero the iconoelaat who would have dared question that Romulus ar.d K;n". owed their nur turing to a nhe- wolf vtoul.l have been laughed to seor by Meat lovers of the classics. Tweuy-frve y ta,r later the ani mal was substituted, oa the part of tu tors, by a woman named Lupa a most inglorious conclusion, derived solely from imagination. To-day the tendency to ignore all sentiment causes euch ideas to receive scant courtesy, and, when sentiment is introduced es evi dence, is met by the undeniable state ment that the same miracle ist ac credited with preserving the Iivea of many gods and heroes of antiquity. t--onsequentiy, ir a single cajae of a ahild being fostered and reared by animals can be substantiated beyond question, the result, will be to rehabilitate aa hta tory much literature that, solely on this account, has been relegated to tha realm of fiction. Lippincott'a. e o Beware of "cheap bafc fag powders. Alum makes good medicine but bad foodv Ask your doctor.