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Out for a walk with Nature.
Out to the hill and streams. Out where the sunshine drifts nml sifts Through the leaves ami tints your (Iri'iimK, Out whfr the r.lrs of the mountfitna A trenth of the kiiow brlns: down. Out whtre the ilne trees scent the breeze, Out of the tfwtlUTinjf town! Into thy arm?. O Nature, Take me nvaln. I piny. And rill my h.;irt with thp old delight I knew when a hoy at piny. Lean ovtr me cool utul tender, Ar.d quiet me with thy cnlm: My piisslons (juell with thy matflo And heal my wounds with thy balm. For I am thy child. O Nature. I!"rn. nurtured and reared with ther; And the ru.sh and heat of the throbbing street To me are an agony. In the crowd of my kind I'm lonely, Hut a voice in my spirit ulngs A song of nice when I dwell with thoo And talk with the soul of things. I'm sick to death, O Nature. I'm sick of the sordid strife, I'm sick of the greed and the grinding need. The cheats and the deceits of life; And I come as child to Its mother, To renew my faith again. To regain the good in the solitude I've lost in the haunts of men. As a man athlrst, O Nature. Hy thy cooling springs I kneel: And a deep soul-dniugut by my Hps 1j quaffed, A water whose tmich will heal. As a man who Is weary of doubting From the world's unfalth I flee. To grasp thy hand and to understand The God that's revealed In thee. (' r. ft' ? i? ' ' V - ' Love and the Law. BY F. II. LANCASTER. (Copyright. lfOl. by Dally Story Vuh. Co.) For the twentieth time that after noon. Tom Hamilton snapped his watch and returned it to his pocket. He was not interested in the passage of time that pile of copying must be finished whether it took him until midnight; but these brief intermis sions gave him an opportunity to look at a shy thought that had haunted him since daylight. And the oftener he looked at It the better he liked it. In the morning, it is true, he had laughed at it; during the forenoon shrugged his shoulders impatiently; but in the afternoon he took out his watch and stared at the dial. That a man of his staid, prosaic make up should have dreamed at all, was absurd; but that the dream should have upset all his waking thoughts and come between his attention and his business affairs was worso than absurd it was serious. And what was the dream? Only a waste of wild white waters, storm swept but glorious. In the foreground a towering wave curving inward, grandly crested, an ogre of the sea. And he upon the cliff dashed with fpray and beaten by the wind. A de licious dream for a hot summer night; Email wonder that he liked to recall it again and again through the stif fling day. Hamlin snapped the watch for the "Shove me those mortgages." twenty-first time and took up Lis pen. "Dash this weather." If his typewriter had been on hand, he would have knocked off work long ago. He would have been driving in the park enjoying the breeze Instead of sweltering here. He paused to pass hl3 damp handkerchief over his beaded brow and glanced at the vacant chair. "Sick," he muttered. "Good Lord. Sick such weather as this!" Almost as he spoke the door opened and a woman in gray linen with emac ulatc collar and cuffs and lean Jaws moved quietly toward the seat oppo site. Hamlin raised his head and greeted her with his customary bow. She re turned the salutation silently, as she fiiways did, and sat down to the type writer. It struck Hamlin that her eyes and Jaws looked more tired and lean than usual, but this was natural since she had been ill. With the silence that always reigned between them, unless broken by an Imperative necessity, he shoved the batch of copying across to her and leaned back. What a good thing it was to be able to pay somebody else to do one's drudgery. The thought brought a qualnl of conscience. She pi m m m iff IE- rV'.tfd wA was not well and it was so dashed hot. "Shove me those mortgages, a pen copy will do." "I intend to work after hours to m;ke up for lost time. I will be able to f.nish it all." the typewriter re sponded quietly. Tom Hamlin pot up impatiently and began moving about. lie had a sneak ing sensation of being somewhat in awe of this silent, absolutely upright assistant. It was after office hours and he was free to enjoy the drive he had been longing for. She had a key. But Hamlin lounged against tho win dow idly watching the swift fingers flashing over the keys and fell to re viewing his dream again. So vivid had It been that even now he could almost feel the dashing of the spray. As for that other sensation that slight pres sure against his sleeve, it had been with him ever since he awoke. Oh, well dreams arc fantastic things. Ham lin looked for a long moment at the clear-cut profile turned toward him and then abruptly took down a book. Were her eyes always like that, he wondered, tired as though she had looked upon death and the dreariness of it? Was it over-work or some thing worso than work? If she should look in reality upon that glorious bit of wild waters, would that Jaded light pass or wo. ild it deepen? Dash it all, why couldn't he have dreamed a mo ment longer." "Excuse rmi. Is thl3 correct?" Hamlin's quick glance met the tired eyes then dropped to paper on which her pencil rested. There In his bold, reckless' hand her name smiled up at him provoking!. He caught the pen cil from her and made a hurried cor xectlon while a dark flush warmed his brow. He detested a mistake. The ceaseless clicking began again and Hamlin rtad on as though his lift) depended upon the contents of the book. Had lie done that fool thing more than once? As fate would have it, scarcely ten minutes passed before another sheet was at his elbow and an inquiring pencil point rested ex asperatingly impassive upon. This time Hamlin made the correction with dignity and added with a desperate smile: "Please pass me the rest of those sheets, I seem to be determined to mortgage all you possess." From time to time his pencil de scended with a vicious dash and the dark red on his brow deepened. At last, when he felt cooler, he shoved the sheets across to her and glanced carelessly at the thin face bent over the machine. A moment later he was standing in the hall waiting impa tiently for his order. "I wonder if she would die rather than admit to me that she was a hu man being. This heat is killing her and yet the only way to make her rest would be to take her by the shoulders and put her out of the office." Then his order came and he went back to her. She was still rather white about the mouth. "Won't you try some?" he asked placing a dewy glass at her elbow. "Thank you." "It Is so hot," he commented. "It is indeed," she assented rather absently. Hamlin tried hard to think of some thing else. Her tea was vanishing with a speed that bespoke more than natural thirst. "Like as not she has had fever on her all the afternoon," he reflected. "I had a pleasant dream last night," he remarked as she put aside her glass. "Yes?" she returned politely. "Dreamt we were standing on a cliff watching a storm at sea. tho ppray, and all that. It was delicious. We were standing together." "A strange dream for such a warm night," tho typewrit r remarked evi dently oblivious of his last words and his ensuing consternation. He got up aud moved away to bow a blind and resume his restless walk. What the dickens had he been think ing about all mis time! What an Im possible position It was anyway. In real life when a man puts his arm around a woman she can't lean her cheek against his sleeve. But his arm had not been around her. His hands were in his pockets. It was as though she had come to him like a tired child, certain of support Why had he waked before he could look Into her eye? Common sense Jarred him; there was not much of the tired child In that alert figure with its weary eyes and preoccupied smile, but he set it impatiently aside. Great Ned! What had he been thinking of for the last two years! Wiry, there were times when he had barely been civil. Aud now now it might ba too late. "See here, I can't get that idea of the sea out of my head. Let's knock off work and make a dash for fresh air. I can have my horse around in a moment. It's only ten or fifteen miles." "Why, it would kill the horse," tho typewriter ejaculated, struck aghast at the idea of taking a pampered animal on such an expedition with the ther mometer at one hundred in the shade. "Oh, no;" Hamlin insisted. "It is getting cooler. Wc could take it easy going out, watch the sun set in the water and drive back by twilight Doesn't it sound pleasant?" "Very pleasant." "Does that mean you will go?" "No, thank you. I had better fin ish this work." "Oh, hang the work," he exclaimed impatiently. "Haven't I devoted my self to work body and soul, for the last thirty years. Am I to have noth ing in thU world but grind and grime." Hamlin thrust his hands into hid pocket and clenched them slowly. "I had meant to wait," he began ubruptly. "to make myself wait until I could see you in some proper place or write, but it is no use now. We were together, you were leaning against me. If I could realize that dream I would be the happiest " "Oh, wait," she pleaded. "But I can't," he returned. "Don't you know that love hold3 a power of "But I can't," he returned, attorney over all a man's actions? If you had gone with me I meant to wait, the beach would have been better than this dusty litter of law. I suppose you understood you couldn't care " The woman with the tired eyes moved impulsively; for an instant her cheek rested carresslngly against the loose linen sleeve of his office coat then she started up jod went quickly to the door. "Just one moment," Hamlin pleaded, folding his arms and standing deter minedly where she had left him. "Please dear. I'll bring tho horso around?" Tne typewriter turned at the open door. "Well," she agreed hurriedly. Hamlin's heart broke Into glad song. The eyes he loved were no longer tired. A SHIP S NEGRO CAPTAIN. Colored Man Who Is Snccpsiful on tin Ocran. A colored man ha3 been made cap tain of the British schooner Sarah E. Douglass, now in port with a cargo of pineapples from the West Indies. He i3 Captain Robert G. Sawyer, of Sav annah Sound. Eleuthera Island, Baha mas. Captain Sawyer was born in the West Indies. In boyhood he followed the life of most colored boys in the Bahamas, which consists in diving foi conch f-hells, sponges and fishfp, and owing to the geography of the country they spend the best part of their lives In small boats, crossing the rivers bays and sounds which honeycombed the island. Eighteen years ago the captain went to pea in deep-sea ves sels. He educated himself and mas tered mathematics so that he could solve the Intricate problems of naviga tion. He then became a navigator and was seen here In th? Wett In dian schooners Brothers and Saiah E Douglass as navigator of these ves sels between the Weft Indies and Bal timore In the pineapple season. When the Douglass entered the plneajplf trade this season Captain Sawyer wa appointed maste-. by J. W. Culmer o! Nassau, who owns the vessel. Captalr Sawyer Is a man of powerful physique He is about 6 feet 6 inches tall ant weighs 214 pounds, every ounce o! which seems to be muscle and bone He Is built like a Roman wrestler speaks English fluently and has ex ccllcnt manners. He has a dark browr skin. He wears a natty blue yacht Ing suit and cap. Baltimore Ameii can. Thp Continent Alarmed. Senator Chauncev M. Denow. sneak lug of the inroads made uikii European commercial fe by American cotupetl noil ami energy, said: "There la u genuine scan on the continent alout the competition of American manufac turers in their markets, ami cabinets are eonsultliig if imy combination b practical which will prevent the Impor tatiou of American good and cheek our invasion of the eaut. which has "en opened at Mich VaiM expense and eiiort by European lrovenmieiits. lard a Russian Matesman say, ('on ''it of action may be IiiimommUuV, but Russia, in response to discriminating duties, has shown bow each country In " own way can stop Mil competition This unfriendliness Is not llkelv to n uit In war. The relations of European "ernii!ents are too Intricate and tin 'itain among themselves for anyone to take that risk, and combination is impossible." A Second I'll n(tu Mem. Hazard, of the Third Cavalry, coii'tiianding a troon of Mnc.Mhel.o soufs, I,.-, captured deserter Howard, w.io, as a leader of the FlllpinoM. bad annoying the Americans fot iiiontns. Iergusoii, one of Lieut. Hazards civilian scouts, disguised an insurgent, with ei.-lit Maea- peneiri.Teii into the camp oi. Atlonza. commanding" Slo rlfie- aim L'oo boloineti. .,,j tm,k Howard. 1 Ollllll lltlll (r..r,r,l 1,1,., .,,..1 I'M him away without disturbing the e;i iiiji. Eati Russell, who Is nnw iii i T .hi don. Eng.. Jail, where he was sent by '- n.mse or lonirt as a bigamist, will i'i"i:iiiy renini to .Nevada uihu his m lease and become an American citl .en. BASE BALL. Below tvo publish the standing of the American and National league clubs up to and Including tha games played on Monday, August 2C: AME.ncAv ur, er.tjt. Won. Losf. Perev .. fi . it .no .- A- 41 .M8 .. &6 4 .V4 -V 4 ..'.?; 51 5) ,M9 .. tl 55 .4 HI CJ .412 .. 3 J 7J .210 I.E C.U3. Won. Mh. Per c. .. -Vs Si .Ms . 5s) 4 .f.ti; .. 5 4J -ViH .. M 4S .517 .51 51 ..Vh) .. i 57 .CM J 57 Ml .. ii .11.3 I Oiionro j Hoton Baltimore. I letro!t. ; Philadelphia.. - U'ush'.ntrtoa.. - Ov. Und Pitrvburjj 1'hiJu le'phla.. Mrooltlvn St. I. juis , Morton rincinnatl N'ew Vorit Calcine) A M I'sflM KNTS IV DKTItoiT. WEKK KND1XU Al ii. i. Avr.M K THKATHK-Vuudeville-Prioe- uftt r r.oon. lu, 15, evening, 10, -.M, 2 c; reserv. Mo. V.xi,i;KLANi-Vauilevllle-Prices: afternoon 1K-. l.x-, v aic; evening, l v, v.0 & -v; ,ox sue' V 11 ITX K Y K A no "On the St rok of Twelve ;' Mat. luc, 15 und -,5o; evenings. ioe, :k- uiid Joe. Till: MAIIKKT. !' trolt Cattle Ch Ice butcher steer ll U to J": Ilirht to Rood. $3 to H 5'J; IK'ht tn Koiul tut her tters und heifers, f 3 r to 14 mixed hutehei-B' ind fat cow, J 2 85 t" I:!?.'.. Sheep and lanihs. t s t lambs, U Vo$4 4-: lif? lit to tfood and ood mixed lot, ?..; to tt.lZ; fair to pood mixed and butch- r hcep. t'2'tt to ! io; culls and common, U to J2 4. Hou?. mixed and butchers, -S :o ..!:: one ouricli, choice av 245 lbs. bif 'iiirht Jt; bulk Kales, at to $r 15 ; H; v.-, 1-3 off; imiphs, $5 to J.V15. liurfalo Cattle Veals In f.ir supply a: I j-teady at M y ii.fr: a few up to $7 75. medium heavy. $,: choice heavv. J.." r0r.;,; Kra.y and dairy fed Iioks. Vi t 1 '. I iroo.i to choice, 5 TM'SiG N.t; skip to fnir. $.-.?;"; ronuhs, common to ;ooJ, f.::.i(., U, Sheep and lambs Spring lambs, ch to fancy, $5 r,H'5 75; do fair to pood. Jl v' j5 4 1; common to roo.1 culls, fl 2V 1 75; n t;i.. Fheep. handy wethers. ?: 'iw 3 !: cl! ;'.v to (xtra mixed sheep, J)15'i3r,0; fair to do, $2;-fi3 0. C.:i fnnnti. Heavy steers, choice to ex tr; f. r.'.(5 :,it; fair to koo.I. s..5 25. vn. .2'4 35; butchers, choice to extra, ft ''.'." 1.,; fair to uno.i, ?,Znt M. Heifer., to. I tr. choice, $YiU; common to fair, ?2 , Ml. Cows, rood to choke. $. c,Vi 25 iii'.inion to fair. U K.'fS Cm. Hors si."!ectei he. ivy shippers. ?iir,; choice packers and bsit'.-hers. Jt''jlO; mixed packers. J5 ''ei; st i; and heavy fat sown. S3 i5 ; lljrht sh ;; . r. $5 2Vi;5S5; rj;s. 110 lbs. and less, i-':. She p. extra t'l'.t M jrood to choice 2 '.. common 1 2"-ij2: lambs, extra, y.. 4-.'.i 5 ". r or., j to choice fl'i5 25. common to 'iir "o3 l i ;b'irr.'. Cattle. choice $5 4'K;' C, t-ruo- 2"''-:. k m.od si m. ti ;v tny-t '". id r.;s c;ttle $3 4 4". h-'if-rs 4 '.' 4 .", oxen $2 :.' 4 .'", f;it cows. JJ 14. lb irs. prime heavies MbVut. 22 1-2. best nn li uns Jnl'iiii: 1-2. heavy York r 7 ;-2'f t". h. pood lipht Yorkers SVM u5. cj.iTu n to fair Yorkers and prasser. $." Jo 'u.'C. -.(ipj, fr, s k-5 fKi. Shci ji, best wethers f3 ;'io M. irood f3 4''(32i mixed f.3 3), and comn.on, fl2"f2 25, yearlings V. : -i 4. CiiK'nro. ( 'cod to Tirlme steers $5 2.".'ij? 30, fO'T to medium f 3 t:i''5 20. stockers and f' ! is al out steadv at $2 2'a4 25. cows f2 .'."4 helftrs S3 .Vifi "). Hoh and hutch- rs tr."!;; 25. rooii to ehrdce heavv f 35 roiish heavv $5 Vrfi5 75. Ht;ht fVCiG h. buik55'(ifi 15. S'leep. pool to ebnice weth rs J". 2T.ii3!. fair to choice mixed. $'3 35. V stern shej'O. f3 b''i3 yenrlinus, S3 2." 'a 4 T it've lambs, Tj-f.'S western lambs, ('rnln, I'tc. 1 ,f trt It Wheat-No. t white. 71c. closing 1-2. c No. 2 red, 72 2-4c, eloslnj; 72 l-2o; Sei tf-mln r, 73 1-lc. closing 72 3-4c; Hecem ber. 75 3-4c. closlm; nominal at TTi 1-tc; No. 3 ti'l, V.t l-2c; mixed winter, 72 l-2c per bu. Cnra Market neglected ami nominal at .V.'ii i-2c per bu. a cent lower for the day. O.ity No. 2 white, 3se; No. 3 do, 37 l-2o Per lu C!il ap-o, wheat, cash No. 3 spring wheat. r,: 1-2,-: No. 2 red, 7a l-2c; No. 2 corn. .V, l-2c; No 2 vcllow. ,r.5 1-2: N". 2 "it. ::t l-2c and 25 l-4c; No. 2 white. 37 1-4 -an.! 37 :,.o; No. 3 white. 37c and 37 l-2 Nw York, wheat No. 2 n d. 77 3-4c fob 'ifl'-at: No. 2 red. 75 7-.X-- elevator; No. 1 north, rn Piouth 7S "- fob atlo.it; No 1 hard Imluth. K". 1-Sc fob h float; options v.ere steadv and quiet; corn No. 2 tVi l-2e le.it..r and f.l l-3c fob afloat: oats. No. "! l-2c; No. 3. 3Ne; No. 2 white. 41 l-4c r.nd 41 i.2c: No. 3 white. 4-i 3-4c; track tnlxoi western, 3S and 4 c; track white, 41 a no "o, iiit Innatl. wheat, small sales nf prime wint.r Ti., Ht 72 l-2c. at the hlver. Stralxht car Kinds of No. 2 winter red are quotable f.t Corn No. 2 white Is quotable at C5c, No. 2 vellow nt f.2c and No. 2 mixed at f.le. Oat 7 2.4, ,,n track; No. 2 white are qu"tal le at 39c. I 'n I.vb ii 'er. of ristori.i. arrested fit i:i.Mfi". III., .barged with bichway robbery, nerreed to retttrn without ex tiadition papers if transportation wn furuNied for ids wile and four ehil dren. wliirh was done. lie ploadi-d guilty ami bis Ismd was fixed at .$."in 'I'll" total receipts nt the custom houses in Cuba during the calendar yearl'.Mio were .rl(J.(K!l,!'j:, against $ NXljui for lsin. The receipts from dutbi ti Imports were $14,117:1.1 II. ngaiKt J?i:t.4H.;i!. mid from duties on exerts $1.in;.inn'i, against $7(I.1n;. Most of the customs houses show sub utantai Increases. Halting Our Own !!. It La now an established fact that dates of a good quality and In com mercial quantities can be produced In the warmer parts of Arizona, Mexico, and California. During the past year, at the government experimental sta tion farm near Phoenix, three Import ed trees bore more than 500 pounds, the fruit ripening between Augutt and January. The fruit placed on the mar ket sold at 25 cents per pound, whole sale, at Phoenix. Thousands of pounds could have been sold at this price. Packed in neat labeled boxes they retailed at 60 cents to 70 cents per pound. The seedling date trees, In various parts of the territory, bore last year 40 to 200 pounds per tree. Those of good quality sold for 25 cents a pound wholesale at Phoenix. How's TltUr We offer Onn Hundred Dollars reward for any rase of Catarrh taut caunot bo cured by Hall Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props.. Toledo, O. We, the undersigned, have known l j. Cheney for tho last 15 years and believe hhn lcrfectly honorable In allbuslnesstransaetlona and liaancially able to curry out any obliga tions made by their tlrrn. West&Truax. Wholesale Dru?fflsts, Toledo. O.; YYuldintr, Kinnan & Marvin, Wholesale Drut'triRts. Toledo. Ohio. Hall's Catarrh (Mire is taken Internally, act ing directly upon the blood und raucous surfaces cf the HVKtem. Testimonials sent free. 1'rlce tic per bottle. Sold by all druggist. liull'M Tumily 1'ilU are tho best. The muu who runs for an office usually rides there In his carriage ufter he trets It. Are Yoo t'slng- Allen' Fot-Kae? It is the only cure for Swollen, Smarting, Iturning, Sweating Feet, Corns and liunions. Ask for Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder to be shaken into the shoes. At all Druggists and Shoe StoreH. 2.c. Sample bent FREH Ad dress Allen S. Olmsted, Le ttoy, N. Y. You recommend many a man to your Lclirhbor whom you would not trust yourself. WIIKS YOlT IUTV ULUKINO insist on trcttlncr Kuss illeuchlurf Hlue. Don't take u cheun imitation. All urocern, inc. I A philosopher jralns treat results by jiuttin tin with k.mill iiniinrunr'. W.N.U. DETROIT NO. 35 1901 USE CUTICURA SOAP, assisted by Coticura Ointment the great skin cure, for preserving:, purifying, and beauti fy ing the skin of infants and children, for rashes, itchlngv and chafings, for cleansing the scalp of crusts, scales, and das druff, and the stopping of falling hair, for softening, whitening, and soothing red, rough, and sere hands, and for all the purposes of the toilet, bath, and nursery. Millions of Women use Cutlcurat Soap in the form of baths for annoying irritations, inflammation and excoriations, for too free or offensive perspiration, in the form of washes for ulcerative weaknesses, and for many sanative, antiseptic purposes which readily suggest themselves to women, especially mothers. No amount of persuasion can induce those who have once used these gieat skin purifiers and beautifiers to use any others, especially for preserving and purifying the skin, scalp, and hair of infants and children, Cuticura Soap combines delicate emollient properties derived from Cuticura, the great skin cure, with the purest of cleansing ingredients and the most refresh ing of flover odours. No other medicated soap is to be compared with it for preserving, purifying, and beautifying the skin, scalps hair, and hands. No other foreign or domestic toilet soap, how ever expensive, is to be compared with it for all the purposes of the toilet, bath, and nursery. Thus it combines in ONE SOAP at ONE PRICE, the BEST skin and complexion soap, the BEST toilet and baby soap in the world. Complete External and Internal Treatment for Every Humour. ft ConfiUtlnr of CUTTCtJRA Soap, t elonne the akin of crista ant) f7llll)111Q scales anil soften the thickened cuticle: Ct'Tict'RA Ointmrrt, to lillslllllllafl Inbtaotly allay Itching, Inflammation, and Irritation, ami sooUieaad . vaj htk, aU(1 t xticlba Kksoi.vfnt, to cool ami rleanae the I KxwI. x Mf-v A SINGLE bET Is often sufficient to rnro the mort torturlntr, dleAfr TrlE OtT urlnjr, and tiumlllatlnjr skin, scalp, nJ blood humours, with kmH of hair when all else fall. Sold throughout the world, ltritlsh Depot: V. Nkwdfut Ha Hons, 27 and . t harterhouao Sj, London. IVmta Dauo aud Cuem. Corp., fioio l'rops.. ronton, U. 8. A. SOZODONT for the Teeth and Breath 25 At all Stores, or by Mail for the price. Hot Weather Health. During the heated term of Jnlj suxl August one should be careful to lierpall the organs of tho system iu trvtt work ing condition. Jiaxter's Mandrake Hitters taken be fore meals will ward off diseascM inci dent to thin trying teason. Ifamirted with orw . ue (Thompson's Eyt tTc! IrTEWsiorJA?:'.:.? iZ Successfully Prosecutes Cliimsw W 3 vrslu civil wr. 15 iMliH4irliiiK rlittiua. iUimm FRim a rn."tM si TmtWni r rv. o. fhrhi llrown'i Orcsl krawil for Fit. Ft'llrt n.l all Nrro.n vi. A1itm u. riiM.i'M umiwii. an Hn4r. 1,000 NEWSPAPERS Are now using our International Type-High Plates Sawed to LABOR-SAVING LENGTHS. They will avo time In your rfmrfcJn room us they tun bu handled even quicker than typo. No extra charge Is made for taw!n pUtra to short lengths. Send a triul order to this offlco vmI bi convinced. WESTERN NEWSPAPER UNION, DETROIT, MICK. EDUCATIONAL. SLnARY'SAOM Notre Dame, Indiana. Conducted by the Sisters of the llolr Cross. Chartered 1855. Thoronghv English and Classical education. Reg ular Collegiate Degrees. In Preparatory F)epartjnent students carefully prepared for Collegiate course. l'Viliinn I orwl 1,, lol I K. . ..I well equipped. Ojnservatory of AlncSo and School of Art. (Jymnasmm under direction of groluateof ltoston Nrmal Schtxil of (l'in nasties. Catalogue frec The 47th year will open Sept. 5, 1901. Address DIRECTRESS OF THE ACADEMY,. 5t. Msry'a Acadrmv. Notre Dame. liWHfct HALL & RUCKEL, New York