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Burlington Hawk-Eye (Newspaper) - July 20, 1890, Burlington, Iowa Circulation of per TJiistHeGmeralOptoamUuitTlieDatlv gpaper as at i ESTABLISHED REIICIOUS Rotes and News Gathered From All Quarters Interesting Facts About Alaskas jrotcstant Christian 3feed if Intel ligent Presbyterian church in now numbers 300 native mem The Second Presbyterian church iithe place has now been organ It has eleven members and is for Thesermonsinthenative i are in the Thlinket language in other church in the The y Protestant mission in Alaska before j United States bought the territory 3 that of tie Lutheran church sup Iby the Russian This i station was established in 1845 at not for the but for the and Germans in the of the RussianAmerican Fur Its support was withdrawn to the transfer was made in and e minister returned to Then After fcis great become a part of our own ten long years passed before iricas Christians took up the work its In August of 677 the Sheldon f ihe Presbyterian visited Al and planted the first mission at Port iSThrough his instrumentality largely c uhTerent denominations are now en in this work among the i with but one or two exceptions have the wise plan of settling re botely from each other that each might jrk with tho best advantage without rfering the work of others or flexing the natives with their difier Thns the Presbyterians having 1 first and established their posts nUie thirty mile strip as this south i portion of the territory is called six important stationswithin Bus And it has been unentered others except the who B a mission on Douglass The dists have taken up Oonalaskaand a the Kodiak and Afog 5 the Episcopal church has a station nthe Yukon river at Anvik the Swed i Missionary society has two at the other north of St at Unalaklik while the Mo s have their Bethel on the Kuskok pjnm and their Carrnel on tho Kushagak Li addition to these there is tho Duncans I from British aud a of England mission at Nukln on the Yukon making a 1 of eighteen Protestant mission sta B established in Alaska in less than 3 at and Christian ana the mill ions upon millions more raVed spread of Christianitys hope to convince even tuu j think that now is the for Buddhism to take America that Btiu told nponthe people of this Savages Becoming Sixon declares of Magata a chief near theHermanni burg missionaries are that not even in England has met with a more perfect in the best accepta tion of Speaking of the Chief Kchama he declares he is a chief whose can be depended He is a noble example of succccaful missionary His Christianicv is nothing nom like that of so many other blacks as well as but his which exl eris a pronouncedly good influence upon him and his has abolished drinking in his and is always intent on some His word is always not only by th but also by traders and who are mistrustful of everything accomplished by He is courageous and manly and if all CafEre chieftains like him Caffrdand would have a very different look from its present at Tilings Goou to Keep thy heart with for out of it are the issues of Keep thy tongue from evil and thy lips from speaking Keep thee Sir from a fake He that keepeth his mouth keepeth his Take heed to thyself and keep thy soul Little keep yourselves from My keep thy fathers command My keep sound wisdom and dis 1 lrnnember the Sabbath day to keep it Keep yourselves in the love of Blessed are they that hear the word of iod and keep N S M E Jj C The Xcod of Intelligent Without intelligent piety nobody can ain a spiritual It is better to be good i to be but it is best to be swell to have ones heart fixed upon even if there be great ignorance the principles of his gospel and various practical i consecration sometimes exists in any with amazing But ever ersoual religion is unenlight 1 it is in danger of becoming formal aud thus of doing piety includes not merely peni love and but in a red an ever enlarging nowledgc of 3t should be especially by ng humanly speak the church cannot afford to contain ntelligent We may not B to feel that it does not matter much i anybody but ourselves if we lack a r degree of spiritual It i We have no right to re 3 the average enlightenment of the tian public in wliich wa By as we individually fail to attain it measure of religious wisdom which JBjossible to us by so much we diminish B sum total of the enlightenment avail o for the work which God has given a church to The Ivaisu of Cod in Hie ill certain parts of the where tho iple live scattered about as e prevails a beautiful and touching which softens somewhat the loneliness of their solitary as the sun leaves the and IB last rays faintly gild the snow capped of the the shepherd Whose hut is situated on the highest peak Hfcskis Alpine and with trumpet Pruiso the Instantly lithe other standing at the esholds of their one irthe the same until the 0 resounds far aud from rock iOTOck and deep to Praise the A solemn silence succeeds the t notes as they die and each iherd in deepest irence and N Later when loinantle of night completely envelops i once more the horn is ird to resound with the words Good and the shepherds peacefully re their solitary abodes to rest from lelabors of the Klizuucth Frys abeth Fry drew up for her own Since the f ollowing rules Ctfever lose any I do not think Ylflgfet lost which is spent in amusemiijit Jfcwcreation every day but always be habit of being Blfever err the least in say an ill thing of a person thon canst a good thing of Not only speak but Mid Jfever be irritable or unkind to any BSfever indulge thyself in luxuries that not o all things with thy path to act right is confidence in that power alone is able to assist nnd exert B own powers as far as they The Christian net increase of nearly Chris lansforthe year is no insignificant re The deaths among the of last year must have made e This loss and all other have been mads good by conver nsand and nearly gained in We now have W7 chuiches and towing a net gain of churches toil A clear addition fan average of between ten and eleven and as many ministers every in the year does not appear to in decline of power of A harvest of 210 souls is not symp c of that decay which certain profess to discover in Christian 3n this If in to totals of ministers communicants and the gains in for the year we could give the d total of the billions JMey invested in Christian churches I Am ivitli You TJs sweet to read the promise be hath civea To clieer our Leans along the pilgrim But Car to know its best And humbly with Jesus day by To walk with Jesus who shall tell the gladness Of those ivhose daily bfe the master shares Who bear bis so full of love and Jind rest on him their burdens ftud their And this is joy of knowing And walking in the sunlight of bis smile Mine is the peace that fioweth bbe a Deeper and broader groxnng all the No more a transient guest my Saviour To bless me but a while and then depart But with me now he evermore And with his own glad presence nils my when busy with my daily Yet flunking of the mighty love be Some promise luito me he but never mine I know not wby be gives bis choicest blessings To one undeserving of bis love since he with willing feet I Content glad to bear bun Well Content to walkJn paths of his own Since be wfll bold my hand along tho way Content to know that I am journeying home And brighter grows the pilgrims path each RELIGIOUS There are 455 Lutheran ministers resi dent in the state of At the lata grand rally of the Salva ion Army in New York Marshal Booth reported iriiat the army in the United States has about The efforts of the American Sunday School union to organize new Sunday schools have led during the past two to the founding of nearly 200 A fine memorial church to cost is to be erected in Philadelphia as a memorial to George It is ex pected that it will be the finest Episcopal church in the While the May anniversaries have well nigh ceased to be in America they still flourish in England and are becoming even more prosperous than The London Record says that the influ ence of the May meetings is and that even High churchmen have caught the enthusiasm of the The Lutheran Annual for 1S90 gives the following statistics of the Lutheran church in the United States Fifty syn congregations and An increase of about congrega tions and nearly members has been made in the last twentyfive The Chinese Sunday schools in New York are numerous enough to have their own The Chinese The first number contains a portrait of Li Hung the prime minister of and an illustration of the Hand writing on tho Some of tho pages are in Outwitting the A Louis jeweler outwitted his land lord iu a rather unique He de sired to but was compelled to pay a full months rent of because he had not given tbe required thirty days He consulted a but was assured that the claim was I can use the can I not said the His stock had nearly been moved to the new but the remaining occu pant of the who was the was much surprised when the jeweler re turned with a select assortment of four liozen cheap alarm These the owner to suit himself and then wont out for a the alarm clocks began to go off one after the The landlord was almost frantic with the noise and hunted up the jeweler and tendered him his money in but the jeweler did not want to be out the price of the so he drove a sharp accepted 300 and Some Curious ProfessorTyndall has described various ways of producing artificial rainbows by means of electric light and artificial the bows themselves being if not circular in Fleming and others recently witnessed a natural rain bow of circular form from the summit of Standing on the pin nacle and looking into the valley where lies the Llyn the spectators saw their shadows projected on the and surrounding the head of each were two concentric completely The colors of the inner bow were in the or der of the primary while those of tho outer circle were completely Bur in the whole time of observation the sun was shining brightly to tbe backs of the Louis ot Fallen to Ixw us An English in an article on tells of a New York speculator who came to grief and went to work as waiter in a cheap eating house in that To this waiters table came a broken looking Individual of an Fifth brown stone front sneaking in with every sign of being very much ashamed of When the arrived to take his order there was mutual and the new comer murmured Thompson you attendant showed no sym pathy at drawing himself up diyly replied Jones 1 but I dont dine MYSTIC Items of Interest From Secret So ciety Lodge About the Supreme Secrecy of the Knights rodd Red Etc William the present su preme secretary of the endowment rank Knights of was born In Hamilton educated at Farmers near andwas for many years engaged in the commission business in that He Joined Cincinnati of at its second was a charter member of the grand lodge and its first grand vice and the first representatives to the supremo He represented his jurisdiction at the sessions of At the session of he was elected su preme guide now supreme master at and servedIn 1873 and says The Bos ton In 1878 Kennedy was a member of the special com mittee to prepare aud promulgate the uniform In 1SS3 he was elected of served in that capacity six Upon the death of Judge in he was appointed to tem porarlly take charge of the office of supreme keeper WILLIAM of records and seal and supreme secretary of the endowment and discharged tho manifold duties of these most responsi ble offices with signal ability and Upon the appointment of White as of his high intrepid zeal for the order and his ener getic way of doing what was needed to1 be donccaused him to be continuedas supreme secretary for the unexpired and at the supreme lodge session in Cincinnati ho was unanimously elected supreme sec retary of the endowment That the selection was a fitting one is evidenced by the success attending his labors in that de The rank never had a more faithful and efficient Kennedy has also been a prominent Odd being a and in that He represented Ohio six years in the sovereign grand lodge of that organ He is a man of irreproachable character and a knight worthy tho respect and confidence of every member of the He has of late years given almost his entire attention to the advancement of Pythian KNIGHTS OF Louis and the Supreme eral Says The Louis PostDispatch Louis has again secured the supreme lodge headquarters without any and from the expressions made by the supreme lodge representatives generally concerning Louis her hospitable citizens and her solid business enterprises tho chances are that for years to come the headquarters will remain in This fact alone should stimulate the various lodges of the order in this city and state to increase tho membership by securing the applications of the best and to encourage the holding of more open meetings where tho excellencies of the order may be shown to invited Although the proposition to reduce tho age hunt to 45 years was defeated in the late session of the supreme there is a Btronu probability that the question will again present Were the to tho subordlnato lodges it would meet with an emphatic All that is necessary to show the value of the older members is to direct attention to the June which contains a list t of 153 fourteen of whom joined the order between 20 and 30 years of and pre cisely tho same number between 50 and The former had an average duration of membership seven years and seven and averaged payments of while the older members had an average of ten years and one payments of The value of the latter class in the payment of assessments was more than four to one as compared with the Boston The death rate in the Knights of Honor decreased during the it being per in 1SSD against in It is said of a medical examiner of one of tho lodges that in filling out a certifi cate ho inadvertently wrote his name in tho blank space reserved for causa of RED A Review of the Present Situation of tho With tho close of last moon eight great councils entered upon a new great suns Pennsylvania and Tho Council Brand reviews tho situation at tho present time as follows Pennsylvania has already kindled three new tribal council fires and has several more under Georgia has put an or ganizer in the Alabama intends to do good and the harmonious session of the great council of Illinois and the good feeling prevailing state is in dicative that the order there will be ad Ohio has selected a board of great chiefs who will enter into the work with a deter mination to meet with In Michi gan there have been certain causes why tho order during tho past few great suns has not mado tho advancement that it but we learn that the causes have now been removed and good work will bo done in the Connecticut needs a little stirring She has not been as active during tho past great sun as was necessary to make on ward one of tbe oldest great did good work last great but will make a greater advancement during thi present the Brethren In New Orleans AbandoB Their Temple In ISGStheMasons of New Orleans bought a large lot in a fine Foundations were laid in 1871 at an expense of ihe Intention beingto build thereon a splen did to cost In order to do this it would have been necessary to issuo The Masons outsideof the who had a voice in tbe did not con sider this project a wise and the tem ple was never The lot and founda tions were sold the other day for It is proposed to use this money en largement and Improvement of tho present Masonic hall ou Charles There is some talk of a Masonic temple at but the prospects do not iecrn to be very Several unjust applications to Masonic lodges in Xew York for foreigners landing in port have been and all such rlnimg are now rigidly investi gated by a committee appointed for the There is little doubt that the efforts to build a temple at Kansas City will be suc The ceremony of the dedication of tie monument to the memory of James Garfield at on Decoration was under the auspices of the grand commandery of The Masons of have purchased a site for their costing It ia triangularly and 121 feet deep The location is one of the best in the Prince of Wales celebrated its centenary The Prince of Wales himself both in the lodge and at the and a brilliant array of titled Masonic dignitarT ics was present i The of the Buffalo Masonie temple will be from to it will be ready for The Masonic temple at Paul has keen finished for less money than was reallyex There is a debt of on it the resources of the association are amply able to pay it at once if There are eleven commanderiesm and the whole number of can didates receiving the degree during the year was 138 Washingtoncommandeni of heading the list with thirtf The Northwestern Masonic Aid tion does not do business in therefore cannot be affected by the terribte disaster thia swept over tiat and so terribly devastated the beautiful city of Tho membership of this asso ciation is steadily increasing There are in the Tinited States master and the estimate for world is representing Ma sonic The Freemason has given an able review of the Masonic work in England in Fortythree new lodges were When Your Itoy Comes tlloine froui Kusinesg for Taste in Ghoo ing TheSinart Encouraging Figures from aiauy Juris Iowa reports 570 lodges and mem A gain of 5 lodges and 710 Ohio leads 2fcw York in the number of having with ship of V t The report of the grand secretary at the recent session of the grand lodge of Minne sota showed a net increase ofmembership the past yearof The total revenue of lodges was an increase of over last The current expenses were and relief to the extent of was This is an average of per Sixteen Rebekah degree lodges were instituted during the The balance on as shown by the treasurers was The anniversary of the Penn sylvania home was recently celebrated in The institu tion has fifty in with no debts and permanently in The grand lodge of Odd Fellows of Mis in session at decided by 38 to 25 to expel saloon Members in Illinois at last number brothers weeks benefits widows 287 brothers 364 total paid for total When these figures were made up thirty subordinate lodges had not re The order is now nearly strong in Grand Master Freeman hopes to brins it up to during his there were Odd Fel lows in good standing in Massachusetts Rapid Striilva Toward the Massachusetts is making rapid strides in her advance upon the states with the largest She now occupies sixth being onlySS behind and at the gait she has if it is main tained for six both Illinois and Missouri will bo Ohio shows a net gain of 29 for Which is an excellent considering the embarrassing circumstance attending her litigation on account of Hamilton Over 100 applications for membership were received by the various lodges in Louis during the month There are at present 433 lodges in with a total membership exceeding At the session of lodge bf Wisconsin u few weeks ago of The elected grand master Missouri has now got thoroughly ahead of having on April 1 mem to in the Prairie The Kansas workmen desire the mini mum age of admission reduced and fixed at Ancient Order of The reports from the national conven tion of tho Ancient Order of held at show a phenom enal growth in the During the past two years members have been added to its 14C counties being or The order is now represented in 39 4 territories and 4 and members have received sick It has buried 279 which cost It has paid for charitable and has a balance in the treasury of When the last Pennsylvania convention was held at Lawrence there were but members in the and now it is estimated that the member ship reaches nearly In National Delegate Mau rice Wilhere there are about the number increasing in sixteen years from At the recent national convention it was Wilhere that there is a membership in the United States and Canada of International Fraternal of is booming and is now the ia Massa Over policies have been written up and the membership is now increasing at the rate of 800 Attorney General of is organizing assemblies in New York and eastern Massachusetts is circulating a petition for a state great league A league will shortly be instituted at The committee ou reception of the great council of at Its recent ses sion in expended tho sum of had a surplus of to bo divided among the tribes in the At the recent session of the supreme lodge at Detroit the reports showed a total membership of in round This is a gain of more than in ten ICemarkahle Michael makes tho statement that she caught which settled on her lungs she was treated for a month by her family physi grew Ho told her she was a hopeless victim of consumption and that no medicine could euro Her druggist suggested Kings New Dis covery for Consumption she bought a bottle and to her delight found herself benefited from the first dose She con tinued its usoand after taking ten bot tlea found herself sound and now does own housework and is as well as Free trial bottle of this Great Discovery at George Henrys drug store large bottles 50c and A Minneapolis dressmaker went along to Winnipeg as one of tho chorus girl tho Dethon Opera She ably got tired of makiu wearing them us If Ifot Already Familiar to All we ask it to try u bottle of Manures Cun durango when suifering Sroni Disordered and other kindred Is there any more supreme contempt that that which is held by the citizen of a little four hundred thousand population town for the outside country Torre Haute Free samples of Miles Restorative Nervine at Wittes drug Cures Sleepless i It is Time to Stop of the Superior 1 Wearying of tho continual assertions which certain of the other sex have like tho whistling of a boy In a cloudy perhaps to keep his courage tho new generation of women have re fused to waste time in bandying bub havo gone to work to disprove the asser Andnowit seems evidentthatwith a few generations of this intellectual effort and and an education hith erto granted only to men mado the general property of these girl the the the no longer be nor will there be any question of superior brain or superior BOX but a glad and free equality will put such vexing matters will acknowl edge that brain has nothingto do with and will allow men and women to go for ward together to whatever glorious end is The woman whose intellect has been trained will not be necessarily a pedantic bore or an overpowering force in the fam ily tho better her training the better her balance the better her understanding of her household needs and her ability to meet the Tbetter will she know how to re tain and increase the affection once se aud to make her home all that the ideal home should Beauty will still bo charm will still charm and aca honors cannot strip womeu of either aftd the love that is attracted by them when accompanied by thorough in tellectual development is a love which will outlast that captured by tho tricks and arts which kindlebut a temporary for the development of the mind develops and enlarges all the rest of the other things being It Is well known that there are no better nor more faithful nor more accomplished nor more delightful guests than can be found among our present cult learned and literary All the education in tho world will not eradicate from the feminine nature the household instincts or the love of home and Nowhere is real intellectual training to weaken the feminine type on the homes are more exalted and happier under its It brings about a perception of mutual rights that does not come to tha ignorant it prevents encroachment it ren ders due and it knows how to pro duce comfort and and puts the knowl edge to When at last any wide num ber of women thus trained for Generations have if marriage is not to be the im of these it is at any rate the destined end of these as of all and have married men who did not suffer themselves to be it can only be a mighty race of men ancTTvomen which will be born and compared with whose achievement all that we have at present will scam When Your Boy Comes fruui What an he has How hungry he is always How the cookies vanish and the gingerbread disappears before his de termined onslaught He is all noise and His hands are dirty his finger nails rimmed with black he has stuck a cud of gum to the shelf In the pantry to clear tho way for the and his trousers are torn at the knees and he smells of fish bait and pep permint candy but he is your and you love The house is turned upside down imme He wants a string for his He wants somo He wants a bigger fish He wants his ball He wants money for Jim to pay him the boot on the jackknife ho He wants to go fishing with Tom and Ho crams his mouth full of bread and and with the jelly running out of the corners he makes his wonts cant I have a bicycle I want Whos been here with a ftir riage Wheres my box of worms Iwish I had a pistol or a Jims got teacher says Ive been late and its only just Jims been late a dozen and nevergot I did ten examples Iwish I had a the circus is coming next I go everyday I wish I was a circus or a menagerie Wouldnt I havo jolly old times Going to school is awful slow Toms dog bit Mike They think hes got the It was in the and he had two white cars and a white and hed sit up liko I should like to havo a dog aint there any Tom has mince pie all the year round at his house cant I have three kittens Mikes mothers cat has got and theyll ffivo me three Mike said so Aint they real good Hallo there come the boys Theyve all got thcic poles Wheres my Hue Dont let Mlnnio cat up all the cake I shall wont some when I setback You wont let will ma And with a ahurrahhe dash esdnt of the and leaves a track of mud behind him and a generally disorder ed room for you to clear York A Business for Many women In these days declare that they want to and tluw they are will ing to work if they only knew what to Many of of home whose bread winners have been taken leaving them with mea ger resources and no qualifications for earning a I have noticed that if you go to a small this I mean a town of from and inquire where you may obtain good ice or good coffee and or good bread and you will be directed to some cheap and probably vile coffee houso orrestaurant in which odors Invariably prepare yon for what is coming to your I believe thattwo bright and re fined women could go to any flourishing town and make money pleasantly and without loss of self respect by renting a small making it cheerful and at and dim In warm and cosy in furnishing good ico water with thick other light deli cacies in summer while in whiter might be substituted beef fine to be homo made and perfect in flavor and appearance and attractively Such a business might be started very with one low voiced by the when ever a man speaks fully to a waitress the proprietor should open the door and invite him to In this way better service and better patron age will be But ii you prosper Aint let your business become too large for your personal or when you least expect it you mil Hujgin son in West Choosing A rich and beautiful dress loses all its tranty in I was one day look ihrxp Standing beside ma were lidieTvery richly I heai1 on Udy say to the other take anything what do you care It is only cheap It wasTonly a cheap I know but wlty not tiuy a becoming calico in of a unbecoming one A a really true that lives near me takes as much pride in choosing her calicoes as she docsher fori as she said I spend more than half my time in and If I doat look fresh and pretty then my husbaud and children will not try to look a I asked her one day to show me her euli coes and she seemed quite as much pleased in showing thosecalicoes to me society belle would in displayingbefore theadmlrmg eyes of her dearest friend an expensive dress which had just come in from some swell Now I will tell you what they pretty dark with a narrowwhite that she the It was a loose tied in front with a big sash of the and cost There a very pretty pink ono with small white That was It was made in the form of a the sleeves being very full and shirred into the The sack was of the There were dark purples and light and when she them over her arm to take them away I felt like embracing that woman and her i She Is a with a good deal of and can wear all those pretty The Smart Xoung She is more than certain as to she can tell you exactly what you ought to and she fails herself to see that she is a liv ing example of how disagreeable one per son can Young men dread old ones have the utmost contempt for She tosses her head says she care for the opinion of she is losing her womanliness she feels that Every girl ought to care for the opinion of She has her father to look her brothers to be an inspiration and some please she ought to marry one and make nlm happy for The eirl who knows everythingisseldom cultivated either in mind She throws out ngifi would throw and the one fired is always the one just My dont get into the habit of con cluding thatthe world at large is make up your mind that it can teach you much intelligence is never Even if absolute information is not given by the intelligent the look of cul tivation shows in her Contradiction and ignorance the combination that forms knowing1 and as you love everything good and good mannered be ware of drifting into being this type of Home the Most Important Feat ures of Good The Movement for Better Highways In Pennsylvania DeHniteXoruv Convict Labor on the Abolish the Sewing A fine state of affairs it would be if every man when he wanted a mutton chop went out and killed and dressed his own and every mau when he wanted a pair of boots made The world is too busy nowadays for the individual to stand by himself and supply his own For the housewife to spare her husbands in come by patient stitchery Is sweet labor we shall be long In but for the army of women who work at bread win ning occupations all day to sit up half the night to make their clothes is ruinous The mau who earns S3 a week has more Hedoesnt put his even ings Into the sewing of pantaloon The womans business is to sleep and get strength to make the especial work she has chosen more It will cost her more than money to burn the candle at both We need to get rid of the sew ing tho idea that there is an in peculiar virtue iu a womans set ting In point of fact its all a matter of con and will not have done the fair thing by one whole sex until it is as easy for a woman to walk into a dry goods store and buy at a reasonable price a tasteful dress ns It is now for a man to supply himself with a good business suit ready Tork Commercial Ad The Work of a The regulation charge of first class pro fessional nurses inNew York a and they are in demand at that The engagement of a thoroughly trained nnrso is considered by physicians as half the bat tle against disease The high wages earned has brought into the profession large numbers of women who havo been well bred and delicately but who have beeu unfortunate in losing their means of They are as particular in choosing their places of service as pa tients are ia choosing In talking with such a nurse she said to me I al ways want to know that I am going where I will be well not as a ser but os the peer of any member of tho I feel that I occupy a confi dential relation to the nofc sec ond eveu to that of the family I do not consider any labor that I may be called upon in my capacity as nurse to per form asr is thelaborof necessity which many perform through but which I undertake as a professional iu Xew York Points on Washing If napkins are used before hands and lips touch the goblets soap is not needed to wash Hot water in a clean with a cleau cloth to wash answers all The glasses should theu be set on a folded towel to drain polished with a clean Cups and if clear of coffee need no rinsing plates and vegetable dishes can have hot water poured over them while held over the dish A mop is good for washing the plates and larger dishes one can be made easily of old fashioned candle wicklng on handle of a little feather duster or a round handled paint A mop saves tho but it makes the washing process a little When onions or any other greasy or loud smell ing food is cooked soap and hot rinsetwater must be Washington Society TComen Of course a good deal of money made In Washlngjon of suburban property and we have a lot of who make loads of money out of wife of theCalifornia materially to her tofz une In thus way beforeshe aeroaru a number of other society ladies who spec ulate iu houses and a few of tho fortunes of Washington are founded on real and a large part Corcoran comes from the riseiof Washing ton One of the mostaristocratic famlllesau the northwest section dates back to a lot which the grandfathecof the high toned young ladies of This grandfather was a he had a very pretty daughter whom the cook i of Sir Charles tho British minister States a decade or so saw and fell in love went back to England the cook remained and married the daughter of The butcher leaving his which was sold at an enormous and which formed the foundation of the presentlfam ilys Not long ago tbe butchers daughteotook it upon herself to criticise the admission of the daughters of a poor but blue blooded naval officer into Washington In speaking to one of the most refined ladies of Washington about ft she What an I dont thinkwe ought to admit these people to our Washington society is growing so com and we really must draw the line replied tbe lady that may be but where shall we draw the at the sirloin or the Letter Here is a novel way to scent a Fill a tiny pill bottle with ottar rose or triple extract of jasmine and let it evapo rate If in the crush of the promenade or the flourish of the dance c tho vial the delicious essence willtper colate through the toilet and perfume it With ottar of almond and orange and retailing at ten cents a this is by no means an inexpensive The proper way to brush the says a well known hair is not to brush it but to hold the ends the if is long and simply scrub the scalp with the This process promotes thecirculatiou of the Jriood and excites thepil glands to Aftervthe thoroughly brushed in this way it should be then finished with a few viaorons strokes lengthwise of the hair it seems to be generally conceded by authorities on road makingthat either macadam or telford roads are bestfoi country and style has its but the differ ence between them is not so great as to be of material Telford pavements consist of a metaling laid on a foundation of comparatively large stones set on edge in macadam roads the foundation is omitted and the layer of broken stone is laid directly on the That each method has merit no one de and it is practically conceded that either one fully fills he requirements of a good The spread of the agitation for high improvement in the United States during the past two or three years has The country has ap parently reached that stage of develop ment but for permanent construc tion in roads as in other The farmers have ceased to be satisfied with having their farms connected to the mar tets by poorly built and seldom repaired highways which increase by onehalf the draft in transporting They de mand smooth and substantial thorough and their demands are all that is for with themselves rests the solution of the In the building of good roads there are one or two matters which cannot be looked after too and which should be thoroughly understood by every one who pays that they may be carried Every person who i is benefited by the construction of good roads should be sufficiently interested in the subject to inform himself of the es sentials of their as a meas ure of self defense if nothing After the style of road to be built has been decided upon the most important consideration is that of Whether a paved bottom be laid or says Codringtoas it is a matter the first importance that the seat of the road should be thoroughly It is probable that more money has been wasted through the disregard of this fact than would be necessary to send a copy of the book which empha sizes it to the council of every town and city of the United Road makers seem to be about ecpially divided between flat and concave bot Macadams idea was that the metaling or covering of broken stone should be water and if this is suc cessfully accomplished a flat bottom seem to particular disad the metaling ba so laid as to admit the filtration of water from the road surface to the bottom a flat bottom would be vastly for it would otter no slope to cause the water to make its way to the sides and thence into the but would force the to pool and soften the bottom in places to a greater or less with the inevitable result of damage to the As in order to make the metaling absolutely water tightceaseless care is and as the construc tion of concave bottoms is almost as sim ple as that of a flat bottom the former is probably the better plan of the It is generally safe to rely on side ditches or drams to keep a well built road free from They should be of good say three feet below the road andfree communication be tween them and adjacent naturalwater courses should always be Where side ditches do not prove sufficient to carry off the moisture cross drains should be prepared at frequent intervals in the surface of the These run at an acute angle from the side ditches and meet in the shape of a V iu the center of the road and run in the direction in which the road It is generally suf ficient to make these by digging six inch which are filled in with loose stone or but box drains with dry walls and a flat bottom and cover stone suggests the adviintage that they can be easily opened from above and cleared if they get Another matter connected with drain age is worthy of careful This is the provision for allowing ditch water and streams to pass from one side of the road to the For this purpose cross drains and culverts are necessaryTo quote Codrington again These must be constructed where required and to suit the particular circumstances of the There is an advantage in having culverts under a road sufficiently large for a man to pass through for examination and re pairs smaller ones may be either barrel earthenware pipes or box It is not advisable to give much inclination to culverts and ficient to clear them of water is The scour caused by the too rapid flow of the water is and a drain with a steep inclination is more liable to obstruction than one with a moderate Of the surface drainage of roads Cod rington says It is essential for the proper and economical maintenance of a road that the rain should flow freely off the Water standing in ruts or hollows is injurious in two greatly increases the wear of the by which the hollow in which it lies is continually deepened and and it soaks in and weakens the whole crust of the road and the subsoil Such a cross section should therefore be given and carefully maintained as wiU throw the rain water off and a very moderate inclination the cen ter to the sides of the road is found to be best for this On a road too convex or liigh ia the center there is a tendency for the traffic to follow in the same track along the middle of the being the only part where the vehicles can run and hollow tracks are worn by the wheels and thehorses feet which retain the so that the road is not so dry and wears more unevenly than oneof a flatter section on which the traffic is more evenly distributed over the entire m pomtett by Cyrus field SoutteBetH Cbnneautyaie JSmti West a a definite Ian said that it idea topreparea circular bearing certain interro pertinent to fha and copies to the board of commissionersbf each county and also to thechainneri cT the Republican and Demoeratiel cdnntys committees obtain the the people on thesubject of The senator from Chesl didnt want to start out to formulate a bill without conferring with the i Faulkner the He said in his section didnt know exactlywh they wantedat this and as theyy were as much interested in the mafi as anybody they ought to be consult The after nearly member had had his harmonized two important points thatc effoi should be made to get the views i people on the subject and that far possible the improvements should fected without increased HcCuHoughjtook in advocating a of county and township He ral raised a point regarding tho distrihntio of state aid for road ifit 1 was decided togran There are in the said school districts of cities and on tha question of state aid which may be asked Jlf for and how much would Jj allowto each for the roads On the ba X sis of a million dollar appropriation from the state you could give each district over It is settled that we shall ask for state and it is possible that people of Philadelphia aud large cities will not1 be wBlinsthat their j taxes shall be expended on country Philadelphia pays more taxes than any other part of the I fa vor the reconstruction of the entire road with a view to reducing mileage and increasing stone roads without aug menting Goodwin precipitated a legal ar gument in stating that cities and bor oughs were subjected to higher for roads and streets than the rural dis and he thought it would be unfair to expect such communities to contrib ute to the improvements unless they ap plied to thoroughfares in cities boroughs as well as those of the Gordon said they could expect to do nothing if the cities and boroughs were against City he ar were more interested iu the condi tion of roads thnn country He favored a dual system of a local controlled by the local au thorities and kept up by local and the second maintained by state aid controlled by These raestions were finally adopted Are you in favor of the present system ofworking out road and paying a cash tax instead Do you favor state aid to pub lic roads If how shall it be distribut ed to the township or committees HowJ shall the amount be ascertained byval nation of assessable number of road mileage or otherwise How shall roads be supermi tended and controlled by states county or township supervisors or engineers and how shall the state if be handled the same as local taxes Are you in favor of convict la bor on public roads Is the stone in your county able for road building Is yourcounty an agricult Tnjinnfiiprnrinfy or mining county Are you in favor of authoriz ing townships to borrow money for road purposes Give yourviewsnponany other questions relating to road law and con The decided to print 000 copies the interrogatories in cirr cular form to be sent to all parts of PENNSYLVANIA ROAD Tho Movement for Better Highways Talc lngDeanUe ITornu Under an act of leg islature passed a state road commission was The commission was appointed jointly by the governor and the general assem and is composed as follows Ap pointed by the senate Chester county Amos Lan caster Indiana Appointed by the house John of Westmoreland county Allegheny Bradford John Convict on the I find an excellent suggestion in some arguments of a deputation of Troy laun dry girls who appeared before a legisla tive committee to protest against con victs doing laundry work at prices ous to honest A similar griev ance has been presented by many differ ent but this deputation advised a good substitute and namely that convicts should be set at work re pairing the public I doubt it any better thing could be suggested oar this The roads need improv need it and there isun limited work of that sort to be There is in this no competition any good public roads are a great public They bring people so much nearer to to to to They cheapen the cost of and mar enhance the value of popularize summer rasorts with city vis Every one knows that a bad road of a mile is practically as long as a good road of five and much less in Let the convicts make good stone filled roads on the main linet of and while it will add to comfort and will give the convicts healthy out door work and a chance to profit by natures silont Kewitre of Ointments Catarrh that Contain as mercury will surely destroy the sense t of smell and completely derange the whole system wheu entering it lt the mucous surfacesSuch should never be used except ou prescript tions of reputable as the age they will do is ten fold to the good you can possibly derive from Halls Catarrh manufactured by Cheney and is taken and acts directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the systemIn buying Halls Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genu It istaken internally and made in by Cheney by all price 75c per front JSvenini What kept my daughterat servicVso IntoV late Sweet Imojeaerft Whenever you go yonnjr JCou never get buck to our grarueoj gater j Till every ones gone to The sermon was his plicil Thepreacher was dull and Till the end of theservice we had J But thelongest and sweet Imogc Was the partinghint fork Syrup of Produced the laiattvei tious juice of with the medicinal Virtues6Cplant known to be the toitl human k liver and cleansing the cold and J the alt deer brothers ness and Miles drug stored
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