Page 1 of 8 Mar 1894 Issue of American Catholic Tribune in Cincinnati, Ohio

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American Catholic Tribune (Newspaper) - March 8, 1894, Cincinnati, OhioAmerican / pp i.v iiy lli-^ Km n**nc* Car Kra*\ tln» Mint K* v. A<rbb ;4ho|n of N w Yoik, Cnicasro, NVw Oi l. uns and Pliiladrlnhiií, the Rt. Jlev. Bishops of Detroit, COviiisrtou, Columbus, Richmond and Nashville. VOLl’MK IX.DETROIT,, MICIL, MARCH 8, 1894 NUMBER 5 THV; <x»i.oiii-:i> PK.**!*!.!-: ui- iiosrr<)\. lllMÍto|> Pottr'r «m4 tt»f    Ion    l*t>llc*>. tl r *:)! Xhf H-ni.-ij K, -.¡H . -.<1 Si*- I am    Uy Tli.- caTl: =1;.' >->aíí-ñT •-f Vour J*.‘tpr*r In ít'; »r* I'nv    •    in-uli .»fTor<*«4 ii*»f <.uly to rU -    » ior*-r ju oj.I.- i f tJ».- IHit« .1 S* il- !• IT ’# I■l;r;>Tiaiijiy, Hy Ki'.uop !i* ur. 1*1»:*.*T of t’a*    «>f    N«*w Y^ fk. \ •iui.'-.-rinj :<•    ?»* I    ■    « I    ;    iVor *o    r    itn* -    a    í oips»*. t! .*    *3; .    <    ,<». ■!. TV of Mr**.»- Utw • th*. oi.t.*»-: .-f was .....*’:..    .    •    .    ..{.I.-    ..f ih«* I'nif Í a •' *’• Atri.^ !!'■ 1 h U To a.- • ’V . 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Kia.»;.    'Un*    .T    t'.,. aliao'i tp-T;.\:-    »i :    T    i.l.-liSA !’..>11 S.Hl.’-.    ;y->.u Th* i ' , i -    —    I'to    ill'll    r>    !;’■'!    ~ . •    »;    - •** r*- \\nTt«-:i i.> I'lai!.: ;* ;    ■ . ;    ..1 r 1« "I ;:ra v. • t. •    \\    1    .t.    ii ,    -    a-.:.,*    .    .    •;arri'."ii    aii 1 1*1.;J- i -    *»    •    a* ■ T ~    a .»•..•’• ;;i. •'1    ■    ■    yr.    .¡ir.-.r .-    -    :    •    •    .    I’.'»ii ■ *9. utiiim* .    r*».    •    .    -    -    .    ■    ■ "    ■    •    laa.,'    -    la. tip 'i Si 1 la: r- *• ' '1    ■■ ■.->    r    la '    • t*. -:i> a. .    ..f    s.-:    V . a»-o>ar.i.:..>i .i ■111 . r -    i»r.' • . '    ;    • a-ij.liiii: 1. i ~- . :    •    .    .    il.-.-.-i    r. . 1> .    : - 1..    t.. .'    -    r ;    •    ; a    \ » »    ,    a    r- port .-•« of N«-\\    \ork. ¡.ra.T. .1 only t\v.» ] . r .    -    ’    '11!;: of its    T.i.-n    r-' : :    .    ■.a.;    i-o’...r«s|    iu*-u    t.- .    -    »•    t..    aa'-'Jits.    ch »-ks. .    -•!    r .    :;i;.    ■» isi    ■    !.' . ,ia ;    •    'lo ir.illl.- S. J-r.    ■ f.! K - .    ;    ,    ^*    »    '.-1    I-.    ..    at.- .    t..    i>    .    . .. .r.'i jH*..!.!* ^    iat.. any »-.. Í !Í t-lr. h- V_* »; .'•t tí.. 'h ..f su, h < i;< 1. ; r*i. i! I; -.    .    ». Tj. .:- mri!ili.~p'l pr-. is-;.-; Th. ill II -    '5.    1    i’-. rai ; ..r-.-.n 1*    r,. >;i    . sa- • .    ■    *.    al \-»orth    a-.ik.-- *»;.*    T    :ll!'l • - .    '    • h,-    ll: TÍjí- Til' hoi.. *..    an    n.!'ir. :    iirair.' o’* i;i.* "<] .i.-;:! r- ia *'V: an* ■ ; i    ojr.    ^ '■ ■ ■■ -.r*    - a    ’I*    1 "f i.'* (.hi.-,..    !    '    »* ;.    r.    i il . tia rp;.    -    ,i hoJi-.    ..r    .-if.-It-    t.i    ':i- .    ,    ;. -    a:    ■ o; .p..1    ,    ] !    I'    .'i>    Il    ' Ip. a-!!'-h"    i-.a    ■ ,i: ••-    *!•■    .    fT..ri '    h    i'!» i;p 11' aa:;'N .a }    »-    I    ..    .    a    .:    sh    \V.'hi    "    '* - .    .    -a;.-    a.    .1-    pr- »». ’ • 1^ :- I. f.    ....    '.r    .1    I.'    -aih    riij-iaiiJ.    r; T -    ^    ...I    ‘    ■    - I ■ 1    w ip..»- - T    ' - .    ■,    ■    a'.h‘ .' l. a' . a , , . J a    '    1    a    lit    .    a    . ,    ■    of    «    '.iTi'a’. Ill/    h. . . i. ^ -    .    la-l    *0:11 i . - - - ■    •' • . • . - i . 1    -    -    la . a- >■    1    '    i! followin:: sTartlliiir    prstetl up • 'It a tr* »- in*:ir tin* s]M»t: •*Thi« ínsíTíptinii i.-> postiti in thi.s phua* to s:iy that tin* lato tin* ■■11 thoso im.iiials Was not cau>u-<l by jiny ill l‘i*c*l-iinr t-» tin* t'aiholl<* Chuifh. Init ho-i-ausi. tin* citi'/.i'ii.s ilo not (troi.os»» to siihmii T>* a n arro s<*lnM»l in ih • inhlst of tin* v.hiti* anti n tirrt! n-sulont portion of tin* rtty. And warn that, in nasi* Tiaoiln r in.stitmion of tin* sann* nharac-tni* is oporatn»! in this vifinity. it. too, win j5M*<*t Tin* s;snn>. or a worsi* fato. and to ]M‘rst>t ¡u tin* sann* iim* will certainly calls»* <!• struetion of tin* c.invent Tiinl yonr other i lmrehes. licni inh.'r. this is t.osiiiv In spite of jhc ;il»ov«* imtic *, work is 1n-in:r i*nsln-»! oti the in-w strnetnn* :is fast as (vissih!,*. Tliat tin* ncjfro chil-«iii-n are a nuis.-nn-.* to tin* rcsitleiits of end of tlie < ity tin re is in» doubt. - ill the U'ttor e|enn*nt of tin* white p. .pie . f r:*.in]vi vT- iUly d.-plore the ae->*t of ih.»p- w ho w« re instrnnn ntal :*{ t!>, > lpt r;iiii.r of ih>* old luiildine. and who tl:r*..ten to burn tin* in-\v one. r?'«»se H at ar * in a pi»'iii >n to Unow V ih:n ;i~ sur.' ;o> n ;rr»» children at-t.-iel ^ iV'. ! in *1.»* new buildiiejr .so sun* wi;l it iT 1 t the *»ai;-«* fall- as tin* oth.T s«.    lliiiltret. \V!*.‘ih* r Th*' n'ailers of the .\in ‘riean I'uh Im- l'r’h'.íue r»oriei:ih. r iny h*ib“i*s <r n t. 1 •!0 1. »t k:. »w. f,,r ¡t h i.s be.*n .1 1 Tsimn* 1 wr-'te tl.ein. 1 f »’l . tsl ,.f lux'elf. h'lW V. :*. f*»r tin* : • jii:r« n- ■ Voi r is lar;:«*ly i*ir-.!a**sl in ihi' » iiy. 1 si;*»nl l be in , .-xer^ :‘ ;:;ii!y. .-p-eiali.v t'aih Tn* f.ini-ii> And in *»r.i*-r to inak*- tin* 'rribuu * ' • f    *.rr. nt.-r I'*i a! inf r» st i    »,*n;o,*>t    thai ' t.y    soli;,*    iM'-.ans or » ‘her ;»    wfekly inen- ! li.pTl b* m.ah- of St. K.'Uis d 'inns ' lt»*v. !:TTuiiit;s I’an-.. n. .'-J .1.. pastor «if I S:_ M'lral*. Ill - « hurrh s v« ry ill. hav-I in,:    *'l    »h** h s> Sn ra ¡¡ant: his , r.--ov.-i \ is \a-r> «ioul.tfnl The work *-f    tills li' ’..ti'l ].ti. >; ainoii.: the    e >1 "1    •]    1-----: i - :ind llMliillis    is t >o    w *il t.iio" ij f r r.-in-rati'Ui In r.-, An íihi~l,..¡i K.tin is n ,w in elnirce h'-r*-. tip.- \« n> r.-ibh* .\rehbi*.h«»p Keii-ri- k t* hia un il*h* b-s-uise of his irreat ;i_'- and faiiin:»' la iith !•» loii;rer attend T.. r.sptir*iie-TC s .pf th«* .\ relidn M*»*-.e. i:. \ .b'lin Mu, hlsj p»*n. a neidn-w of t!i** «:i. in \ i'-.i r <a. r:tl. and liei'et »-f r - as»,.»:ant p;si.,r ,,f St A::atlia’s . iinr-il. ti; s «1 \. b is bi-t 11 imnsfen- 1 • ■ laiw r.-:i'-.-T n. .**^1 <b*ne\i v.* i* ,unty. I'r. .V I! .*s-h;o for. p-isi. r at I.t\vr»;ie.-n. has '. n tr.iiisfp rri-,1 t.* Riv r** ;iu\ ’ V — a . !i    w :■ !' in- b.*, n vaeani ■l^p.*-s.,ai'. ’    lii , l*r I'ho lias 1 n-tte, t j.*-    wla. was i.M.iitly i.rhiineih . -.Js I ;-. .I'pi.n ^!u• Id-i* p n li -v. t'- s j .M n.h. I II !i;is i„* n :ipp»*int<s| 'o ti .* etia p-li at i’r,-v»* t'.**nr to lak<-: ?h*‘ phns . f I'r H; oektiiei, r. who is «a L‘ . oj t K* V    i't    l’!l    1 ;ll.    •aElor of tin* W    es’ rii W .»!, l:nian. r»-.< ived f,»nnal nott . at ;. JI !o i::\ that 11 n* ehar:_'i s p‘ef. IT -t a_ on»’ !. ai !•', ,p I;<.ii:i- iiin. «,'■ ;    .    ’a.    \. 1. . In.i !»ei-ii witli lniwn I i;*-    irp’oh    atip*!! , fr»»tn U«*v.    l-'r. p.,    p*. to Bishop Itonacnni. A *l,-inn Ih >iui' ill Mass f,»r tin* r*s ..f tl,.- s..u’. . f tin* late Er. 1*. 1’. i’.*-a.I> w.i- , .1. !>iat.,l t..-day, the liisi ..nil'V. • » a > .if h - ,1 I’ll, at .<t. .(<* iii's • h ir, II. SOx’, eiit’i and fli -tnni stre-.ts \    I -    :.i”'    ]i;s¡ p.-n. v . «T.    w is '    !'0.-    nt;    i'“    I'ow.r*. ,«f the    hn- n i' I'a*'* < "a» ' i t'U. was deaeon, and \ I'r I'..< f tin* Assuinption • i.on li. - ibd    ''¡I lh >. I'r. <‘ofr*->. of .b-Ii’' '. W.IS ! i:;''. r «'f eereinoilie'. Misx.    \    Mord-eai will s'peinl Situni.iv ill .\\~ n. the ;r;ii*st of Mrs .las, 1*. Tb .mas .Mi*s I',, ll.i 'riio:nas is visiiiii-’ in (*hi- Th. «thiaii* .<ist. "s of I‘rovi-lein-e in*..* ,l..:n- mne'n in ti,»* last y.-ai* t.» !.ii-nro.o tln-:r si h«> *1 in tin- « i,y. 'l in y I..i\«* ii'.v. ,-ds.!!‘ r-'rty (».»nrd* :s, lH*s,d,*s t lar;:.- nuiiifsT of dav piijiils. lloii l*.-i,-r II. t I ik !' now in W'as'a-iarToTT l."k:iii: a* - r liie n-e-rders .ip '.T d .-Is f'.r th'*    of <’>!nni’.ia. i:*- t h 111'-, s a.-- - hd t . h - v**ry ;:o*m1. 11- ,\i.Í w ll siil in ;i short tinn* Kin_'-i, n. i I. I.\ A 1*KAMT KAC'TOIIV tie and slowly crumbling’ away to become indistinguishable in their original earth. When I first went West years ago my father took up acres as far as the eye could reach in what is now Eastern Nebraska. T'hore was not a tree in sisrht of tho lluw tlic \a<K are l*re|»nr€*»l f«»r the Market at Norfolk. ! W’lien the i>eamits arrive ;it tho tlu*y an* rough and «*arth staim'tl. :iinl of all size.s aiul <iu:ililii*s. juinbh*d together, .says the Blue and (iniy Magazine in «lesíTiliing the preparation of lieaimtK at Norfolk. V:i., for tin* nortli-ern mark<*t. 'Pin* bags an* iirst ttdcen , up b.v iron arms iiroji’oting from an ebain t»> the lifth story of tin* j factory, llt'n* tlnyv are weiglied :ind I ein])ti(*4l into large bins. From these ! hins the.v f:dl to tin* m*.\t storj' into ' largi* <*.vlind(*rs. 14 feet long, whieh re-I v»»Iv(* raiihlly, and by friction tin* iiuts ‘ are cleans-'d from tin* earth which , clings to lln*m ami pollslnMl, so tluit > tln*y come out white ami glistening. ’ I'Tom this stor.v the nuts f;dl through ! shoi>ts to the thlr ainl most interesting Hoot*. lmagiin*ry rows of long, irtrrow I ttdiles. e:n*li divided lengtliwTse into I three sections by thin, inch-high strips <»f woimI. 'I'licsc strips also stirromnl I the i'd*«* of the tahli*. E:ich of titese siH'tions is lloonMl with :i strip of h ‘avy whlti* <*anvas. whieh niovt“s inc(*ssently from tin* moutli T>f a .*4ho.»t to :in opening leailing down below :il tin* furiher end of tin* table. 'I'liese .*<lowly mov-j ing canv.-ts bands, about :i foot wide. ! ;ire calleil the “pieking :iprons.’* Fpon j tin* outer aprons of »*;icli table dribbles I down from tin* .<11001 a slender stream ; of peanuts. :ind on e.-icli side of the ' t:ib!e. so «-lose together as s<*:ireely to I Imve "elbow room.” stands rows of negro girls :ind women, pieking out the inferior pe:inuts :is thc.v and thn»wiiig them into tin* <*tntral .s«*<* lion. So fast do their Iminls move ;it this work tint one can not st'c wliat ! they arc doing until they <*:tst a h nidfnl ' of nuts into the mt<ldh* «lívision. By the till!»* :i nut has passed the .<h:irp eyes j and Tpiiek hands of eight or t«*n pi<*kers. ¿ one m:iy be e»*rt:tin that it is a lirst-i elass .-iriiel»*, tit for the llnal plunge ili»wn two stories. Into ;i b.ig whieh I shall pn*senfly he marked with :i brand j wbirh will i'ominand for it tin* high-! esi mtirket priee, j 'Pin* peanuts from tin* <*eniral ¡ijirons I fall only to the s**eoml storv. when* , tln*y nndiTgo yet :inother pieking on ! simihir t:d»l«*s, the be**-t of lliese formiii-! the .seeoiid grade. 'Pile third grade of ! p«*annts_ or what remains aft»*r the see ond pieking. is then tniin*d into :i ehiin* whieh « rusln s the slndls :ind s< _ :ir:ites them from the keric Is. 'Pin*-»* tip* sold to the maimfaefni’et*s «»f <*andy. w hile th * sill Ts ar * groim 1 up a::d used for hors»* bediling. So no p;irt of this little fruit. ve,_*et:d»le of nut. wh)<‘hevi*r j "'ulls, and Ihon came it may tnni out to In* Is tinally w;tsted. I'ask t>f T»uft‘ng on the sod roof so SOD HOUSES Few of OF THE WEST. CURIOS OF THE CALEN DAR. . CHILD BRIDES These PrimUlvo liabitatiun.s X«»\» I.eft in the L.and. “The sod hou5=o of the Kansas and Nebraska plains is following’ the buíTalo and antelope into the legends,” said William F. Arbv.ekle of Topeka, to a writer for tho Washington Post. “A good many of the queer structures are still standing, and in some instances are used as human habitations, but most of them IN BOSTON. Some Arii,ere\tiiig anti tttld Facts About ■    tho Year nnd Century, The year 1900 will not bo a leap year simply because being a hundredth year, although it is divisible by four, it In nzv divisible by 400 ■without a retv imder. This, says the Boston Home Journal, is not the real reason, but the result of it; the real reason being tho establishment of the Gregorian rule, made in 1582. are used as stables for horses or cat- i ^ii^cteeoth century will not end until midnight of Monday, December 31, 1900, although the old quarrel will probably again be renewed as to what constitutes a century and when it winds up, and tliousanps will insist on a premature burial of the old _    _    _ _    century    at    midnight    of December, kn(»ll he hiid s’olecto'd” as \ho siml,    1^^"*)* But as a century means upon which his residence should be I    vears, and as the first centur3* erected, and tho nearest place lum-i    years bor could be secured was ai:<ty mile.s !    passed, nor the second till 200 away. Ho put up a small tent ini    passed,    etc..    it    is    not    log ically clear wh^’’ tho nineteenth century should be curtailed and broken olf before wo have the full 1,900 years. Aoril 1 and July 1 in any j’car, and in leap year .fanuary 1, fall on the same day of tho w’oek. September 1 and December 1 in any 3’ear fail on tho same week day. January 1 and October 1 in any .year fall on tho same week da\*, except it be a leap year. February 1, March 1 and November *1 of any 3*ear fall on the same day of tho week, unless it bo a leap year, when January 1, April 1 and July 1 fall on the same w*eek day. May 1, Juno 1 and August 1 in any .year never fall on tho same week daj’, nor docs any one of the three ever fall on tho same week day on which any other month in the same 3-ear begins, except in leap year, when Februai*3’ 1 and August 1 fall on the sumo week da3*. To find out on what day of the which to cook and eat; tho family slept in tho wagons, and with my brothers and hired man to help, set about making a house. “'I’ho thick sod wa5 cut from th 1 prairie like slabs about two feet wide 1)3* throe in length, and on tho side of tho knoll, whero an e.xcavatiou had boon made in its side, these slabs wore jilaccd one on top of tho other until tho rciiuiied height was ro iched. It was arduous work, anl I ro ucmbcr what a lot of e.xcltomcnt thoro was when m3' father a*id mv brother Lem started olT carl3* ono morning to go after tho ridge polo and rafters that were to supj)ort tho roof. 'rhe3* took onl3’’ tlio running gear oiT our small wagon, and I cried liko a good follow when tho3* started ofT because I thought thc.v had broken UI» m3* ]:et vehicle. TTic>* wore gone ncarl3’^ a week and reached honui in tho middle of one night after thfir journey of 12) miles. Thov' had brought a long, round piece cf timlKir. liko a slender tole.rraoh    century    fell    di- ¡)oIe, witli numo.'ous o’lier small I»ioco3. and m>’ mother nearly liad a fit of delight when thov’ prou lly displayed a door and j two window sashes, with a bundle I of gla.s.s for the latcer. T hero was great rejoicing when that ridgi* polo was put in placo and tho rafters run down from it to i*i*st on tho sol tho laborious but all sorv» *» sunn* us ful i>un>'»T4o. DISTINGUISHED PEOPLE. Hamlin <'»:irland sa\*s that James Whitcomb Ilih*3* r»old c.'10.000 worth of his jsiotrv last veai*. A tul»li*t to the momor3* of Gon. Alcx ind’T McDotigall, the rcvolution-arv soldi»*r an l patriot, has l>ocn detli-caU»d b\* his descendants in the First I*resl»3*t4*rian church of New Vtjrk. Riilcr IIag«r;irti’s English est:ite embraces "»>!) acr.*s of farm lands, the in-tellig**nt studv of which hius maile the novelist un expert authoritv’’ on crops and <»thci* agri<*ultural matters. ' Miss Sp.nrrow, a London journalist, took it into her lieati to sweep a crossing. just to s*c what it was like. It ! wf's Lad3* Gci^rgiana Fullerton who I otic * p. r^irmcd th-.* s:irne act, in onier 1 to allow the regular hweepcr to attend ma<s. AVilliam Harring von Ammon, who i <licd rccentl3* in .^an Franci.sco, is siiid t«i be the man who first introduceil into the Fnitcd States the art of lithographing in colors. He was a native 0/ iTussia and w:is cight3'-t\%*o 3*ear.s old. F. Hopkin--on Smith told the people of 1I< that it would keep out tlio rain and •snow. At last it was comi»lotcd and we moved in. 'i ho house had four rooms, which was unusual for such Structures, and its two windows .soon made it known all over that .section <»f tlio \t'ost -IS the *Sha'*k With tiic Glusx I*Ives. ’ 'I'ht'ro never was a more couifortaliio building erected than a .sod hou.»e. 'J'he3* are not at all damp, as one would sui> and | are warm a.s you could desire in winter, while in .«mmmer thc3’ ar.,* tho most dcliglitfuliy cool place.s imaginable. iiut tho3* are rajiidly disap-l)cai*ing now and when 3'ou see one you are .sure to find near it a modern cotta ro witli its windtuili. just us 3*ou do at our place.” <’liiiiict'i l\»r .V iioi li«*i* Itusli. Another strij) of Indian lands, tlie northern part of thoColvillo reservation, will probabl3' be thrown open to Bcttlement next fall. Govornmcnt aurvevors co uiilotod their survey of tho strip ah mt a woetc ago. The rcs-j crvation is bounded on tho nol*th by the British C’olumbia boundar3' Hue. ■ 1; I,.*' :ii-11 . : -.V.    'b*-!.    .b ; ! H-.- 1    '!    T^. «'Il ' b* . r -T ‘ :i t • ■    .    ..    f.. h- '    T J,.,    ...    O. ;; iad    ' 1    i, t ..    I    . ;    .    • . ■    1-    . . *Hl’. b IN    b- • . * ... . ’ iii;: -r.fp’r’iM-b i.:    * ■ . . ■    !...*.•    .    - -x. ;*~. . >!* -at II t . V. . I * ;    -., init'.: •    :    !.*-*-rN    .    .iN-    .    ' ...•    .’J.    V    .    t.* .- '-Cb . t - I- 0'*’i’.-’ -    * • to in*-;'V“ It . tb c -,!    ^    p>- sviTi;:. tbit »-;tpit:il ai ‘U<- ■ . ■-«*1 i”. «•< Picjüet'i’ii: |»**íílik*li*' :1 .\ Í *11-1' .1 '• irssti. d-miiii.iting -¡.’ri' Til * .- vjtr* c.ib ti.:.    s«-*'ii. wlii«-li -»v ' ’. *:.- ._ 1 it*^ v.*-:flrti .‘lid '»tb»T I-* • r-*. « ■    . • \*.!i**|»* • ••-’Iti:ii li’ til ft* »:*:.**;i Oi*pt,xi i I ii,n If.    a * r»l'.r*-il    ««»- *1* 1 • b 0 i > I. r r' ! 1    T‘n>* «"-fri r; i'    .r- I.    Fi    I'’br:i.i»T    go .\    f V. i) 1*.    X    .'jT'i    Tt'.- xij    b >«»l    b»»»;*i    • TJ-x f!    f«»r « líh    'l 1U‘Z.    *.    vvlilch Is    sitii *t-sl ill til*-    ri-'idi    ■*• |»*»rti*»Ti iff th** • i:v,    w;l*« , fii*x. ,.\. d liti rir* Tltf fl'*fíTn?!c nt r’-1 *    -I v**ry i>roinp»iy riiiil e\iin;mish * • -I tb íí.-íTc* *x ta'f .1*1* til** ♦ ntir»- stnii-i C.’- N .. X X -*.yi-'l V fi*-*v da.v-< aft'f' t.M : :l-    -* < -f T    •‘iilnl.*- . liiTP'h    .N • :. pr- t.* r- *    ibl a bfni-i' t    . I».*    u».-l f**r *1 II-g*Tu -c'. «d. and ihi-.v    fuuu    1 ih * CRAINS or COLO. L'.v.* nv.-x!i nv ¡X - ur.d \'<>u will leam 1 ■> ii ‘ »    ' . II *    -.b.iT    '    *n    v. bat ]»,. will    <ioth    not -.vr A    be    -    r ;*. 1*.    ipb*.*f    ■' > .    ! *xi'n-c arj thi»'»* • ipifi ii’Tx a - V til our>. Fu:*h • t . great st biiHder, and • nv-.-    'bi'    -t ib - ♦’•oyer. IlaA' tb ■ i X    r* <»f life is the re pulí «tf Tíiíi'r T * d "f i»ur*x«*lvc-x. T‘ - ' ;b v .1 Í lra’3* ind**i>cndent :** to '*up;- r* .1 ar 4    1 ey - lur own e.x- cr? i' 'll'. it j‘ ■ ¡> J • I • an »m:on to under-stan 1 wh.vt t    si)s«;it a I' that P’ ..    -    1...X-. 'Í •' .i • ab/.nt a nian rif*vcr hurts him, ' :t ’ t li till' truth aÍMjiit him some- x. THE JOLLY J<_K£R. boundary on the w’ost b\* tho Okanonga rivor, ;ind on tho south and east by llio (’olumbia river. T’he portion to be thrown op..*n for settloinent e.xtends oston in a lecture aboiit muga- j 4ho whole width of tho rescrv’ation. zine illustrators that for hiin.self “he ' titttl from the British Golumbia boun-Wiuibl rather tou<*h a million hearts i    about    thirtv-six miles south, with a fine than receive the ! has an a))pro.xim:ito area of 2,5 )0 Sab»n'.s medal <»f honor fora painting ! S'luaro miles. I hero are a few In-six fi'ct high.    °    I dians on tho strip, who will receive IVofc- v-.r Wb S. I.ytle of Hickory '^    before the land is township, Mi-r. cr ciuinty, Bennsyl- I    a    «pcn    to    tho    whitc.s. vide tho year by four and lot tho remainder go. Add the quotient and tho 3*ear together, then add 3 more Divide the result by 7, and if tho remainder is 0 Marcii 1 of that year was Sunday*, if 1 Monday, if 2 'J'uosday, and so on. For tho last century do the same thing, but add 4 instead of 3. For the next century add 2 instead. It is needless to go lugv'ond the next century, becauso the survivors will pvobably have some shorter method b3* simply touching a nob or letting a nob touch tliem. (.’hristmas of any year falls on the same day of the week as Jan. 2 of that 3’car, unless it be leap year, when it is tho same week day as Jan. 3 of that 3’car. Faster is al\va3*s tho first Sunday after the full moon that happens on or next after March 21. It is not easy to see how it can occur earlier than March 22 or later than April 2G in any 3’car. New Year’s (Jan. 1) will happen on Sunday but once more during this century; that will bo in 1899. In the next century it will occur fourteen times only, as follows; 1905, 1911, 1922,    192*<,    1933. 1939,    195», 1950, 1901, 1907, 1978, 1984, 1989 and 1995. Tho intervals are regular— 6-5-0-11, 0-5-0-11—except the interval which includes the hundredth 3’car that is not a centur3% when there is a break—as ISiTJ, 1899, 1905, 1911—when three intervals of six years come*together; after that plain sailing till 2001, when tho old intervals will occur in regular order.- lie be-tuught • da3* as T * ;^!.c to marry .MIrs liyllion on one a «ant." “What's that?” “Her back X/. '■ounL"' He MLive will L.are no ending, d’*ar! >hc - Now. I .say,George, aren t y *’a gi.»iug to rr.£.rry me after all*? • i ; la !v from the t » .‘’’y, ;it the la • i-xbibil — Fítí* d'>!Ia i a    ch? 'I '.It must b? all i%- ) *1, ain't »t? ‘ Honv is Dn Iíjcs c<*tting a’ong with the farm ho bo-j;rbt.''’ “Prctt3’ well. He t«*ils me he saved money on it last vvar. ’    "Kcnted    it    to    an other man." “Does literature pay? ’ asked the idler. “I should f-ay so," replied the couatrr editor. “Every* time we print a p<t‘*Tc the author comes in and buys at least twenty copies of the paper to send avvay." ' vania. is tlu»ught to l>c tht school t« aclicr in th:it stale, gan teaching in is.'j'i, a* ’ ' s ninety terms. He isa.s . mo-'t men of fitrty. *Sent>r Don Austin Maldor; . his two brothers an I his sister, al ivinrr in Mailrlcl. .''paIn, liavc been Oi. ially reccignizod by the Mexican government as de.*.ceudants of the Aztec king, MonU-zuina, and are to be allowed pensions aecordingly*. I.«ieut'*nant .Michael Moore, retired, of Brooklyn, is the living otlicer of the Fnited States army, which he entere ! in ISLJ as a musician in the Thirteenth infantr3*. His name still being on the army list, he is considered still in tlie .service, in which he has spent eighty-two 3*ears. Edward Eggleston sa3*s that he used to feel compunctions about neglecting to answer requests for antogi*aphs when stamps were inclosed, until ho told Lowell of his scruples, and Lowell s:iid: “I asked ilramer.sou what he did about autogr.iph letters au I ho replied: ‘'riiey are my main dependence for postage stamps.’ After that," said Lowell, “I was tlemoralized,” SKITS AND SQUIBS. He— Give me a, won’t you? She, hesitatingly—Well, I will if 3*ou won’t give it a*.vay. will be moro innkeeping. 'Ill® I*ol c« I o *r« of N w • rIo:in«. New t'lrloans has tho smallest police force of any great city in tho coun-ti*v. in proportion to its population and area to bo guarded, and, though it has the remarkable record of making more arrests tli-an some forces double or treble its size, tho citizens of the ancient city want it increased. With a })ot)ulation of 212,'.)') ), New Orleans has a police force of but 2 >6 men, and last year these men made 22,0 ).S ari-cst.s. St. Louis, with a population of 452,0 )9, has a {tolico force of )J men, w-ho made but 2 4,-729 arrests during tho sain i period, while the Cincinnati police force of 48 ) men, with a population of 297,-0);) to operate upon, made but 16,9 4 1 arrests during the year. Miioii-Iri«*!< f«»r >'«*\v Knclmicl. Probabl3' tho only copy extant of tho act of parliament of 1G49, during ('pomweH’s reign, incorporating and chartering tho Society for Instituting tho Propagation of the Gospel among the Indians of New England, is in the possession of tho Presbyterian board of missions, and is on exhibition in New York. The “Xowh" Not For Sato. The <»wnr*r and editor of the Miami Mis.souri News, requests the publication i»f <iuite a diil'ei-cnt statement than appearcil in tiu‘'-e columns a fv w weeks ago, and wc willingly give space to the following e iitoriai íroin that paper: “iSome tune ago, owing to continued ill health 11 nd thacncouragmginformation from our ph3’slcian that we must either go to a warmer climate on this mundane sphere or be hastened to one in whic h delinquent subscribers a’.iOund, we oll’ered the News for sale, and would then have sold it at a sacritiae. January 1st we began using Dr. Amiek’s treatment for Bronchitis. prep*ax-ed by* the AmVck Fhemieal Co., of Cincinnati, and we are today, so f:ir as we can observe, entirely free from :iny bronchial trouble—in fact, we have had but little trouble since the first w ek. Our many news}>aper frieuds who have so kindly* advertised our business for sale will oblige us by saying the News is not now on the market, as its owner, than!<s to Dr. Amick’s treatment, will be able to remain in, God’s country a while longer. Ft»r the benefit of those who are sulTering from Asthma, Bronchitis or Consuinpt.on, wc will say we thoroughly believe they* can bo cured. The tre-atment is not a patent medicine j put up to sell to Tom, Dick or Harry, i>ut it is a scicntitio treatment discovered after ycai's of study by Drs. W. R. and M. L. Ainiek, two of Cincin- ! nati’s leading physicians, and both for i many years professors in the Cincin- ! nati College of Medicine and Surgery, i Anybody can obtain sullicient of the | medicines to show they can be cured ¡ through their family doctor free of charge, but th»i free medicines ore sent Ofl)y through physicians. The Law Poriiiits Girls to Marry at 13 and Itoys at 14. How many people know that it 19 lawful in Massachusetts for a little girl of 12 to become a bride? Who would believe at first thought that many little girls in short drosses have been legally married in Boston, several during the past year, and that tho law, even in tho hands of thoughtful and responsible officials^ was powerless to prevent it? According to a decision, which has nevor been reversed, a “marriage between two infants above the age of 12 in the females and 14 in the males is valid without the consent of their paren'ts or guardians notwithstanding tho statute.s which prohibit magistrates and ministers, under a penalty, of solemnizing the marriage of a female under the age of 18 or a male under the age of 21 without tho consent of parents or guardians.” The theory of protection which makes tho consent of parents or guardians necessary is really a very* ilims3* protection for the young and ignorant foreign girts who are frequently sold into marriage at a tender age in Boston by parents who are not sufficiently responsible for the state to permit them this privilege of disposing of their daughters before their l8tli birthday, when a girl of Massacbu» setts is of age. Italians, Hebrews, Poles, Syriaos> Arabs of most ignorant classes, men unable to sign their names in their own language and not understanding a question asked of them, appear in the city registrar’s office seeking licenses to marry giris who are to bo mothers of the next generation of American citizens. During one week recently three men came into tho registrar's office for marriago licenses and gave 16 years or less as the age of the bride. In each case the3* were told to bi’ing the girl, and in ono of the eases the fact that tho girl was 16 and had hér guardian*» consone to her marriage was established through a trusted interpreter. This olten hitpi^ens when inquiry is instituted. ‘•Talk about Gretna Green I” said tho city registrar to a writer for tho T'ranscript. “It was difficult to get married in Gretna Green compared with this city. Gretna Green was hedged about and hard in compar>-son to Boston. Tho laws’ as they .stand now hero would do very well for a country town where everyboc^ know 'everybody else, but for a city with a foreign population liko ours^^— well, thoughtful people simply hay© no idea of what is going on in this matter. Any girl of 12 or over and any boy of Id may he raarricd with consignr. and tho marriago is legal without consent if any clergyman or justice of the peace can be prevailed upon to perforin tho ceremony, whether tlioy have a license or not.” Tlie records of 1893 sho*»7 fifty-seven marriages of girls of 17 or losfis, three of these were 15 and 0110 a child of 14. She was in tho grammar school and wore short dresses. When Jier teacher sent to know why she did not come to school it seeme*d to her impossible to believe she was married. Her parents had consented!' ■J'hc bridegrooms of the little married girls of Massachusetts are usually men double that age. Boston women have spent a good 4^»»! of thought and time and money for the child widows of India. There 1» room for :i good deal of endeavor in behalf of tho child brides of Massachusetts. Opprcisivt- Ftiq.iHt in eTapa»*. The Japanese of all classes hold an ill-bred child in great eontemiit, but upper classes consider the mastering of their country’s unpliant collection of motley codes of etiquet indin^ pensable. There is in Japan a fear, a horror, of a mother’s natural ini-pulse to make the path of childhood as easy as possible for her wee one^ And for this reason tho sons of many noble families are brought up in separate establishments, where they and their manners are wearily, oon-» tiiiuously. harassingly observed an<| corrccfted at every turn by somn trusted male friend of tho parents, himself of noble birth. The rigid^ roared little princes and lords haVq also an entirely separate band of retainers, who aro expected to seem to e.xist only to do their little mastcr*s slightest bidding. — Harper’s Ba.zar. 'I he .Mllcli Cows of tlie Ants. The aphides are the milch kino of the ants and are regularly approached and milked by the latter. Ants have Lots of Women Have It. Man—If you will cure my wife I will “Going to make your hotel larger?” * rbeen known to keep tho aphides in j Sanitarium Manager—With what is “Yes," answered the hotelkeeper. “It' captit^ty as cowa are kept in cities, your wife afflicted? 4 Man—The sanitarium habit. About Spoons. The spoon must date back to ^ very ancient period, for, although it is alwa3’s possible to eat solid food with the fingers—a very ancient ancl very natural practice—the same is not the case witli a liquid or semisolid aliment, and it is not possiblp that the fasuous Lacedaemonian black broth was consumed otherwise than with a sort of spoon. Moreover, spoons have been found at Pompeii and in several excavations. In a much remoter antiquity the Egyptians, in tho seventeenth century before the (,’bristian era, used spoons for mixing certain powder.s with beverages. These spoons, of which quito a largo number are in existence, were remarkable for t.beir generalljr fine and very rich OKiamentation. The museum of the Louvre possesses-several of them. at *

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