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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - August 24, 1890, Burlington, Iowa ISvk btise your wants in THEHAWK-EYE. / "the LEADING PAUER. THE BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. EIG HT PAGES. • PAI LIT < ) NJ E.# IM OLS I I o 4. ESTABLISHED: JUNE,. 1839.) BURLINGTON, IOWA, SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 24, 1890—EIGHT PAGES. (PRICE : 15 CENTS PER WEEK AMONG the churches. Some Interesting Facts About the Baptists in Great Britain. Home Mission Now Consists of Eighty. six Mission Churches and Forty Con-" joined Mission Churches-The Baptist Building Fund. Baptists in America may like to learn something of the sayings and doings of the brotherhood in Great Britain. Tho Baptist union this year had for its chair-man the Rev. James Owen, of Swansea. The topic of his animal address was •An Effective Ministry of the Word.” It showed some of the things which tend t0 impair the efficiency of the pulpit, and fljgeti that profound convictions and a fearless expression of them are necessary an effective ministry, also that there must be enthusiasm. During the sessions of the union strong ground was taken against measures which would work to place public education more under the control of the Episcopal churel i. I Apposition was made to the enumeration of the religious profession of the people in the census. Of course those who attend no church tfould be reckoned as Episcopalians and a fake idea would be given of the numbers adhering to the state church. The discussion on adult Sunday schools was of a practical and useful kind. Thus far English churches in general have no such Sunday school as are found iii America. ’ Col. Griffin, well known in the United States, was elect' d vice president, which means that he is to preside and deliver the address next year. He is the first lauuan to be called to the chair. At the Home Mission meeting the report read by Rev. Dr. Booth showed that there are now eighty-six mission churches upon the list of the council, and that the conjoined mission stations staad at forty. Sixty-five mission pastors are provided for Hie I .ti churches and the stations. The figures as to membership, and the contributions of the mission churches to various funds, were in* high degree cheering, showing shat the work done is thorough as well as extensive. The Rev. Hugh Price Hughes, Wesleyan, preached the annual sermon. The Baptist building fund, which helps much in the erection of new houses of worship, granted loans amounting t o about ”50,OOO during the year. It had an inspiring anniversary. The Baptist Missionary society rejoiced in the return home of its secretary, Mr. A. IL Baynes, who had spent six months in India and insisted in paying his bills of travel himself, a sum of $2,500. Owing to sickness he was unable to be present at the meeting. The income of the society for the year was $400,OOO, but the expenditures exceeded this sum by about $12,000. The addresses were of a fine order. The annual sermon was ] 'reached by the Rev. T, Yiucent-Tymmes. . The Bible Translation society still continues auseia1 wiok. Itsreceipts for the year were ab ut nj u- *•). The Denominational Total Abstinence society had a good meeting, avid the temperance movement gathers strength every year.— ricer. SSfbLGoa-while *, the Bible. Dr. Cfe ^ gratulated not only on the success of We plan started so many years ago, but ane in haying given an example of ^tomato “ort it™' of religion and politics. Two Stroll" Utterances—Cardinal Gibbons* Opinion. Y\ hen vye find the most upright citizens taking no interest in politics, showing no zeal for the good government of the country, we may expect political stagnation and corruption; but when the best citizens manifest interest in public affairs we have good government and honest administration of public trusts. It is the duty of every public man to take an active iiersonal interest in the welfare of his country and to see that the best citizens are elected to public places.—Cardinal Gibbons in St. Vincent’s Church, Baltimore. At no jieriod of our history have the Olds used by Cardinal Gibbons been more applicable than the present. Thousands of our best equipped citizens take little or no interest in politics. Their plea is that machine rule is dominant, and that they would be contaminated by contact with tho rough masses. They take an altogether pessimistic view of municipal, state and national affairs, and too many of them are ready to join in with the foreigners who pronounce republican government in America a failure. But these gentlemen are altogether mistaken. Wherever government is corrupt it will be found owing largely to the neglect of such as they to do their duties as patriotic Americans. They could speedily put to rout the forces of evil, and cleanse the Augean stables of public affairs. For, while we believe that our constitution and free system contain in themselves the potent germs of immortal life, they require the co-operation of the citizen to bring them to the full measure of their power and usefulness.—Freeman’s Journal. Methodist Episcopal Statistics. The Methodist Episcopal church south, according to statistics published, has 4,862 itinerant preachers, 6,269 local preachers, 1,161,666 members (white), an increase of 38.168; 520 colored members, a decrease of 125, and 3,833 Indian members, a decrease of 1.125. The total net increase of preachers and members is 37.053. The number of infants baptized last year was 34,733, and the value of church edifices is reported at nearly $17,000,000. The total missionary collection for eight months, ending June 30, is $581,-440.39. THE LODGE ROOM. Gossip of All Kinds From the Fraternal Societies. Christian Int I!tg ADVICE FOR CHURCHGOERS. ley (.an Help the Preacher Wonderfully by Behaving Properly. The responsibility for the seemly confect of public worship does not by any cans rest wholly with the pulpit. The there is bound to regard with ioughtfuliiess and care the details of % own aspect and bearing which do so inch to make or to mar in the service, ut there ar. als' > proprieties indripensa-and imperative lo be observed by the cple in the pews. The people in the pows ought not only She there, hut to I there on time. It ‘needless to argue how much the deco-. and profit et a religious service de-id upon the punctuality of those who end it. Tim right rule for everybody ft few minutes of quiet before the serv-begin', to get mind and body tran- At a certain small ritualistic church this city a sign in the vestibule in-! all conn re that they are welcome sit where they please, on condition they move up to accommodate -firsinstead of ket-ping tire end seats forcing others to crowd by. In ■bes with free flews it is the bounden -ssty of th* 1 comma intake the front The general practice is just the Mr way. .'Ti-, Beerier never expressed thyrse r truth and wit the feelings j^ry rnni'ter than when, during an dice, he sent his hive “to the people in the front seats at prayer ting.” A pre-eminent duty of the churchgoer att lhg.-nt and interested participation eeervnv. £ iud the hymns and fol-them, even if you can't sing, which ■ ° }uu can; can't generally means '.u! at least dont care to. Stand w the rest do. Don’t close your took till the singing is ended, Swi l?n Slam jt int0 the rack thfin* : “ibles la your pews and follow • reading of Scriptun (responsive readin. en there is When there read responsively. ,    - concerted repetition of tW * pla-ver- repeat it in concert. •    1    do    your individual Ute and mean in aile service, lutist might be written on the art 'p.ung to sermons. Two simple TV a sooa deal of it: Keep iera-    Afforested. Restlessness is except in Rttlo children, >gvQriVaft'lybe WoreA. Do«'t tckr.r . ders. or toss your head, ? ancw au‘i smiles with your share to nJunction to the 'tXi Shoers, tetnbv ■ "i',"11 are conscious of some ^Physical discomf totrill s. rter lo; ftrect: lf ort, stand it and ever look'n °rKet U’ Wlia fever you do [ your watch! Always bow 6 ani I" ?iAr Pra.ver> for your own &    rise's.    A country carej j ,w\ ;une<1 at h,one by fami-w-'i"through the open Pastoria and^c i 5IJtr tbo tieigh^oring We in prayer w ^ hfads of the tai? • . madft Per think of one- v-ani 1U a rhe ful1 and "10 lieut-tbe empty and ^ were stickin mer. up.—New York ^ Rev irr,h,1:‘U" ,U,>le •deltf’ia r nT' P)ana Boardman, of •fes vei 11 complete with the end %'frt ,S(rof Bible studies ex ^rilercri l , SOthat if he cf Deep ,ii    n.    !1S Work iKlfore fit® ie'tui-es,    1    ,ie 'ytR Lave given Wk w    lble’ Tkis remark er of overr^T1 him tInrinS a *Eich In, ivi. •I'niy-ax years, dur-toSWfwi.. /. ' )<?en largely released isitation se study    iUUlseir to this ays rfcctoiwia 7s peonlp re “ iaI ffeiy reb i5)?could (lev v1‘a1St0ral ' Station so 'tic sin,u. . ,*le himself to this svs-The Uiami,),!,, '6 ,1,cen Published in 1 et a pA under the caption o£ 0,1‘to How    of Weekly Ji«fion " 'n * Trout Genesis ^little wf publication of this I* very help. *• Mstors and all systematic A Bit From the History of the Knights of the Tented Maroabees—Sketch and Portrait of the Great Commander of Michigan. Few fraternal organizations have tri-umped over adverse circumstances as thoroughly as has the order of the Knights of the Tented Maccabees. The order was originated in London, Ont., in 1878, and for a time enjoyed great prosperity. But there were certain defects in the plans of its organizers which might have proved fatal. Reorganization was necessary aud was effected in Buffalo in 1880. This caused a split, which has however been happily healed. Probably more credit is due Mr. N. S. Boynton, S. and G. record keeper, than to any other man for the order's present prosperity. The present great commander of Michigan is Hon. D. P. Markey, of West Branch. Mr. Markey is a lawyer, a native of Ingham county, Mich., where he was born in 1857. He began clerking before he could sec over the counter. W Ii e n h e liecame old enough to take the dust out of a boy's pants he taughi school, then kept books, not his own, but a firm’s by whicb he was employed. It was slow work for a man born to progress, and he swapped the desk for a ,iON- r>-law stool in the law office Knowlton. When he had dust off the books lie was admitted to practice and associated himself with De Vere Hall to practice law and sell real estate, and they do a great deal of both. Ile has been a circuit court commissioner, a judge of probate, a state legislator and speaker of t he house. In the order of Maccabees his career has been marked by just such a rapid ascent, but he eventually dropped into the hole that fitted him when he became tlse executive official. Whatever is done for the order’s advancement bears his imprint. It is altogether probable that he will be promoted still higher at the next session of tile great t* ut Gifts to Universalist Institutions. The Rev. William H. Ryder, D. D., of Chicago, has bequeathed about $162,000 to different institutions of the Universalist denomination, all of which has been paid. Mr. A. G. Throop, of Calfomia, has given $20,000 to a college. The gifts of Universalists to their colleges during the past twelve years have amounted to an average of over $200,000 per annum. In Philadelphia during the past eighteen months over $100,000 has been raised in the Church of the Messiah and paid into the treasury, in addition to the amount received for the sale of its old church edifice. German Religious Statistics. Religious statistics of Germany: Evangelicals (including Lutheran, Reformed and United churches), 29,369,847; Catholics, 16,785.734; other Christians (including United Brethren, Baptists, Mennonites, Methodists and other independent churches!, 125,673: Jews, 563,172; unclassified, 11,278. The Evangelicals and the Catholics have increased about the same rate since 1871, but tho other (’hris-tains, which include the various Protestant missions, have grown much faster in proportion to the population, which is 46,855,704. Tile Late Rev. Dr. Leonard Schmitz. The Rev. Dr. Leonard .Schmitz, who was formerly rector of the celebrated High School of Edinburgh, and more widely known as the author of a standard history of Rome, died recently at the great age of 83 years. Ile was the first to publish from his own notes eight volumes of lectures from the celebrated German historian, Niebuhr. An International Congregational Council. Tho Congregational Annual union has recommended that an international council be held in London in July, 1891. The committee proposes that the council shall consist of IOO delegates from England, IOO from America and IOO from the rest of the world. The Rev. Dr. Storrs, of Brooklyn, is to be asked to po -ach the inaugural sermon. Evangelical Lutherans in Pennsylvania. The statistics as given in the minutes of tile annual convention of the Evangelical Lutheran Ministerium of Pennsylvania are as follows: Ministers, 269; parishes, 212: congregations, 448; accessions, 8,si I; losses, 3,727: confirmed members, 104,041; contributions for home and foreign missions, general beneficence, $39,104.47._ RELIGIOUS NOTES. There are sixty-four churches of the Church of England, besides those of other denominations, within a quarter of a mile of St. Paul's cathedral. Most of them have more seats than there are residents in the parish. Many of the clergymen live far from London. One, whose income is £1,050 a year, has not visited his parish for fourteen years. Tile Rev. Dr. H. C. Mabie, of Minneapolis, has resolved to accept the western secretaryship of the American Baptist Foreign Missionary society. His headquarters will be in Chicago. The Salvation Army in Paris has been re-enforced by a Salvation Navy. A church boat floats on the river Seine near the Pout de la Concorde. Hie "‘floating temple/’ as the Parisians call it, has been named the “Herald of Mercy. ’ In the hall amidships there is accommodation for 200 persons. The Seventh-Day Baptist Church of Christ lias a membership of about 9,000 in this country, aud an influence over 40,000 persons. Two centers of its influence are at Alfred Center, N. where is the church seminary and university', and at Plainfield, N. J., wher® is a vigorous congregation, from which has radiated two other churches one in New York city, another at Daytona, Fla. MARKEY. of Jerome C. scattered tile KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS. The Orth*!- Is Booming in 3Iussacliii->«-tts. Other Items. A circular issued by the grand lodge of Massachusetts states that the returns for the last six months indicate an increase for that jurisdiction of K. of P. more than double that of any corresponding term, and the financial condition of the subordinate lodges shows a similar growth. Among the queries put to the grand chancellor (L. L. Tarbell) is one that was evidently a “poser.” He was asked, “If a member whose only avocation is a gentleman should break his arm would he be entitled to benefits?" Answer: "Ls he able to pursue his usual avocation? Let the constitution govern you.” The G. C. should have referred the question to the supreme lodge. Is not a broken armed gentleman a gentleman still? The uniform rauk has about £5,000 sir knights—nearly as many as the standing army of the United States. Pennsylvania mill remains, numerically, the banner Pythian grand jurisdiction, having over40,him knights and a handsome sum in its exchequer. At Scranton, Kan., recently the twin sons of Bro. Thomas Noble were christened Damon and Pythias with impressive ceremonies in the lodge room. Arkansas has fifty-four lodges and thirteen divisions. There are at present about "260,000 members In the order. There are two sections of the endowment rank in Honolulu, Sandwich Islands. The lodges in Indianapolis have an aggregate membership of • 2,000, and the lodges have all the work they can do. The richest lodge in Indiana is Crescent lodge, No. 33, of New Castle, the mtal resources of which are $7,587.15. The next wealthiest lodge is Indianapolis,Ndf56,with assets aggregating $6,979.66. The last named is the banner lodge in point of membership in Indiana, having on Dec. 31 351 knights on its roll. R. E. Lee Indue, of Vicksburg, Miss., has a membership of 201. and is worth $2,810.46. Cape Lawrence Cole, a prominent ranchman and a Pythian Knight of Mexico, is asking the aid of the knights in Texas to establish lodges in Mexico. jonsists or apout .OO memoers. and also to cutdown the expense, which averagesabout $9,000 a year. Bro. A. D. Sanders say s Illinois does not want an orphans’ home; each lodge is th* guardian of its dependent widows and orphans. New York city has 83 lodges working in the German and 52 in the English language. There are also 4 Bohemian, I Danish, I French and I Swedish. The annual report of the grand encampment of I tall says that the gain in membership for the yea. ended March 31,1890, was 19. The total number of members if 242. The grand master of Ohio is allowed 13,509 for expenses to visit the lodges. The grand master of the state of New Y'ork is allowed $2.50 fur the same purpose. There are now about forty-five Odd Fellows’ insurance companies, from which the income last year approximated $1,660,-023.97. The Indian territory is to have a grand lodge. Recent Odd Fellows’ statistics foot up the number of white Odd Fellows on the globe at 1,341,279. The are now 581 cantons, with a tutai membership approximating 25,000 chevaliers. Attire present rate of growth the P. M. army will number about 27,000 by the time of the cantonment at Chicago. There are eighty-three lodges of the Belick ah degree in Massachusetts; receipts for the year, 82,142.20; disbursements, $2,020.20. California has 352 lodges, Oregon 93 and Nevada 32. Indiana gained 1,039 during the year. British Columbia bason an average IOO members to a lodge; Connecticut, 171; District of Columbia, 108; Maine, 143; Massa-ehusetts, 183; New Hampshire, 130; Pennsylvania, 87; Rhode Island, 122. Pennsylvania, however, has nearly a thousand lodges, while Ohio, the next highest, has only 076, and Illinois 669. Pennsylvania has 84,OOO members; the next highest jurisdiction, Ohio, has 49,207. The Odd Fellows Hall at Philadelphia. Many Members in Portland. The Odd Fellows’ hall in Philadelphia, located on Sixth street, is in the market. Seventy thousand dollars has been offered and refused, as $80,000 is the fixed price. lf sold, the proceeds will be used to build in another locality. This hall stands upon the site of the building where anti-slavery meetings were held before the war, and which was burned during that exciting period by the advocates of slavery. In PNI the assessors of Portland, Me., returned the number of polls as 9,948 and estimated the population of the city at 42,-OuO, says The Independent Statesman, There are 2,865 Odd Fellows in the seven subordinate lodges of the city, so that there is one Odd Fellow to each 3 47-100 of tile voter . and one to each 14 66-100 of the total population. This is believed to be the largest ratio of Odd Fellows to the voters and population of any city in tho world. There are 652,TST members connected with the order, of whom 88,490 are in Pennsylvania. Since the year 1880 the order has paid for relief $48,601,862.09. There is a Rebekah degree lodge in the Sandwich Islands. At the, last report it was small in numbers. The late Charles T. Burgin, a well known Odd Fellow of Manchester, N. IL, left the Odd Fellows’ home a gift of $500. Bro. Charles Gross, of Savannah, Ga., recently ret!red from the secretaryship of Oglethorpe lodge, after tilling the office for thirty-three consecutive years. He was presented with a gold veteran jewel and a set of resolutions, and voted a Life annuity of $50. The tv*tal membership in the two Dakotas, now working as on© grand jurisdiction, is about 4.500. THEY DISLIKE HOUSEWORK. The Young Girl Who Prefers to Read and Improve Herself. Some Considerations Upon the Attitude of the Educated Young Woman of To-Day Toward Work to lie Done iii the House. bel (-iicd at MASONIC. Two cd old Cabinets of Great Value. Other Mutters. Within 200 miles of Kansas City today there are two grand old carvings in the forms of cabinets, about eighteen feet high, that were carved during the Twelfth century by Irish monks, and were used by the grand lodge of Masons of Ireland for over 4(H) years in which to keep the grand lodge proceedings. The material of which they were made is Irish oak, and, as many are aware, age darkens this wood. At this writing these cabinets are almost as black The following letter ha this office: “I wish to state my case to you. Two years ago I was graduated at a school fur girls. Since that time I have lived at home with my parents. I like to read and study, but my mother thinks I should keep myself busy for the greater part of the day about housework and sewing. Now, I tio not like housework and I do like to st ti ay, aud furthermore, it seems to me that I should be doing wrong to give so much time to housework when I might be improving myself. Now will you tell me candidly just what you think about it, and oblige yours truly,    Olive.” Just what we think about what, Olive? You should be a little more definite in stating your needs in a case so desperate as this appears to lie. What do we think about your hay ing to do housework when yod would prefer to study? We think your preference is not first to lie consulted. The need f<>r your doing it is the first question to be answered, and you should have given ii- some indication of thD. A GRAVE PROBLEM. But let us begin at the beginning The problem you state is a grave one. aud one that is every now and t lien coming up to lie decided. With women entering into the broad fields of the higher education and sipping the sweets of a constantly widening culture, while the sphere specially designated as “woman's” still claims so much of their thought and attention, it is pertinent to ask and to discuss what shall be the attitude of the educated young woman of today toward the undignified and unpleasant details of housework. The pervading opinion in the minds of men yes and of women, too—in regard to these things is that the instinct for household duties is innate in the truly womanly heart. This much is true: The love of home and family is inborn in the heart of even' woman. Household duties she tolerates because she loves these others. But no woman feels a hidde n longing for the companionship of pots and pans, or feels her whole soul go out in yearning toward sauces and salads, or recognizes the cooking range as next of kin. No woman loves these things. Nor should she. That she does them is of grace and not of nature. This proposition may lie laid down at the outset as brood enough to cover all the ground. A woman ought to do just as much of the housework in a house as actual necessity lays upon her iii securing the comfort and welfare of the home. To do less than this is unworthy; to do more, merely for the sake of work, is undignified. And here is where you failed to be explicit, Olive. How necessary is it that this work should be done by the women members of your family ' If your father is able to supply *6    ?    '• us wherewith strong hand-, tit..t ha .«• in, < i.er accomplishment may ucst ired I i do thi.-, work for you, and if you-should ti, -n elect to be your own hewer of wood and drawer cit water, you would be lacking in a proper tense of personal dignity and of the fitness of things. You could, as you suggest, use your time to much better advantage. GIRLS, IiON'r MOUNT TOO HIGH. But ou the other hand, don't mount too high a horse, Olive. Don't feel too keenly the value of your tune arni the duty of improving yourself. Just try to be a wise, healthy minded, sensible girl, and the self improvement may be taken for granted. It appears altogether probable from your letter that there is some necessity for your doing your share of the household yvork. If it lie so, if ii: anyyvaythe burden of home cares is tile heavier for ; ur mother or for others because of vonr withdrawal •en 11 “Men are perishing. I ather was a railroad man. Help must be given.” She flew to the spot nearest to where th® engine had plunged into the yvater. She found two men dead and two men uninjured, but so stranded on t he driftyvood BS to be out of her reach. Then she remembered Hie express. All about her yvere the roaring yvaters, tearing up great trees by the roots. The hideous wind yelled at the daring of the inspired child and seemed to dare her to proceed. She crept along rn the darkness, her only guide the livid flash that sprang upon her from moment to moment, and at last reached the trestle. To cross this single tracked bridge in the daytime required the steadiest of nerves. How could she cross it in this fearful darkness, with a light that came only to blind her? What was there fur her but death if the train came before she had crossed the horrid chasm? Down on her knees the brave girl went. It was ber duty, for death yvouhl pay the penalty of her cowardice, and she could not be a coward if she would. Down on lier knees she falls and begins her dreadful task, her ears strained to hear in the noise of the tempest the v-Justle and roar of the flying train. Midway across the bridge a huge tree tears down the flood and adds a new peril. A moment yet and its branches part and only touch lier skirt with a gentle switch as it sweeps under the bridge. At last she teaches the cud of the bridge, hand* and knees torn and bleeding, and every muscle and nerve so tense and quivering that her limbs refuse to hold her. She almost faints u.-> she tries to stand erect, and .-he fears she cannot reach the station after all. Once more her splendid courage avails her. She gathers strength, tears her clinging skirt from about her knee* and leaps on faster and faster until the station at Moingona is reached. She screams her message to the astonished operator. She sees his hand fall upon the key, She hears him say the train is saved, and then she is once more the woman and no longer the heroine— for she faints v here she stands. For three months the fight for life went on lift he lindy of this bravo girl. Then she came out once more the victor, and was able to sit at her window and see the hills glowing Mi th autumn colors and anew safe bridge across the creek that is once more a placid little stream. Now as to the recognition made of this wonderfully brave deed. “Many suppose,” "ays the Dos Moines I News in a recent article intended to shame the people cf the state into doing ‘'something, “that the railroad whose property and reputation were thus saved did just j what the general verdict says they should j have done—that is, given this brave girl at £TbT There ” least $o,000 and a life pass upon the road.    , . . tl r-n One hundred dollars, however, was the » *■> “ extent of this great corporation’s beneficence, and even this was not offered till the public tongue began to wag most furiously agalnst it, and till the heroic creature had fought death for three months in a sickness dating from the afternoon of the Sunday following the terrible experience. “The cost of medical attendance could not be covered by this paltry sum. As to the pas* on the road it Is never obtained without the humiliation of asking at headquar ters for it, and many times the fare is paid rather than to submit to pose as a beggar before this corporation, in the .service of which she freely offered her life. Many say,‘Why, they educated her, didn’t they?’ Well, we should think not. The W. C. T. U., at the suggestion of Miss Frances Willard, bore her expenses for two ye.»xs aft Simpson college, Indianola, but It was far AMATEUR SAILORS. Three Thousand American Vat Which 50,000 People Enjoy. The Great Lakes and River* Ilam^-u Hundreds of Pleawure Crafts—Something About th* dabs— California Yachtsmen. lie LG At tills season of the yea: ic citizens enjoys itself more t men. To be sure, the pleasure I-costly, but when you reflect that it gives employment to fifty or.sixty thou.-and people, and that the money of the millionaire thus flows through hundr^l cf . flannels of trade, going round un! run ti I like a tr,. distributor doing g'ssi, the chief I inc:." tiou of the onlooker may v ll that!, too, cannot join th-- gay p;    n privilege it i«    to hi*-    awa    a    h    I dusty streets, plunge    into the j    .«•■ luxurious cabin- and live a 'if' if e . the ocean Lim-I ll * OO kl Ii ord> cif the than S,0O» longing to Clubs co a where ; e;w ber. Durii points on th'    >■ ml. I gable river-    • : ne    count visited bv «,ae or more of th* boats. rings snort one o ly dt, just I ver r Ka ii' a*1 mg J I' dane hen ne in the long ks of each of were silver ■ rings were I upon each a could plain-of ray name. ped in the ml-7 v'*ars old.— kl*- I    Girl. if vc r some of 11 tr it will lie i iendidly equi hundr ITO vai sis d I and e pro - okie faced •erving old ve the crop son; for, on rl is quite a t's too earl v to do this tb is hotel the street, oi ambush .(■eks, iuch early days, hobl house n ‘rammer, ter fiutter-ti'-timabld red skates >-n pond. a; and alef women Iv found a freckles of d gen--'e gone I muv t he use Free d tne th “V In age, New list, near in a1 In Iv the c bae Tor I part union ontuif ne or more OI i they carry A numbers at cr iieen orgai '/acbt club a oil of meml jam'-', and 11 of the I ’nito-Paris, Napkin. Of va'-hr « in pl * ti- if Hall. mu the ty-one and sevi total of odd f lu! York. Rhode Penn-;, ginia. Georgia Califon In «•• Hamiltf aba; f h Nova > fax; th Canada, steamers, Jitv-soven -Iii. The r. ■s are local* .lassachuse slam!, Col vania, Mi' Yack W< mv Yu iro and •tit In ma Yacht > several t des. It wil baseball in ~ more po; Ye ll, of Brooker. He has beetles. >gue et reef is history. The ’"alive cf the <-n a min- iy ib May,” -t and rarest tering about that would r - ar i a * at. lug It on the to you know, h every San-" f. • r t ane. I urn up some way on Sun i- cs by being a butterfly my way to rag." New tv. a WHI In lier SI bring. of Ne from the thought of the railroad c • ir. New York World from them, then you on. be ashamed of yourself if you are unwilling to drop book or essay or brush and bare your own young strong arm and bring your own active brain to the rescue. The dignity is in the worker, not in the work; aud ii v a meet the dullest, meanest. must urn rang! mal detail of household life braver," and cheerfully, and discharge it ju- and Children Enjoy The pleasant flavor, gentle action soothing effects of Syrup of tigs* wa£n in need of a laxative, and when tne father or mother be costive or bilious t e most gratifying results follow its use, so that it is the best family remedy known and every family should have a bottle. ___ The barn-owl, when she has young brings a mouse to her nest about ®verY twelve minutes; and as she is active y employed both at evening and dawn, ana as both male and female hunt, T°r^y aiara a day is a low computation for the tota capture. _ __ For delicacy, for purity, and for ment of tho complexion nothing ©qua* zont’a Powder. A. O. U. W. Total Disbursements of the Fund — Notes. The total disbursements of Benellciary the beneficiary fund during the twenty-one years of the order’s existence up to the close of the last fiscal year amounted to S2>\0->3,S16.3S. By this amount was paid 14,868 death losses, that number of families having been benefited by the A. O. I . W. The total disbursements of the beneficiary fund of all the jurisdictions for the year 1SS9 makes a grand total of $4,153,763.28. The total number of death losses during the year was 2,049. There are 3,859 lodges of the order according to the report of the supreme recorder, making an increase of 231 for the last fiscal year. Tile increase iii the number of lodges in each jurisdiction during tile past year was as follows: New York, 37; Ontario, 31: Maryland, New Jersey and Delaware, 22; Kansas, 21; Michigan, 20; Nebraska, .14; Massachusetts, 13; Georgia, Alabama, North Carolina, South Carolina and Florida, 12; Texas, ll; Missouri, 9; Illinois, 8; Dakota. 8; Ohio, 6; Pennsylvania, 5; Indiana 4; Iowa, 2; Wisconsin, I Oregon aud Washington, I. Illinois disbursed SaO.OuO I rom the beneficiary fund during the past month, of which amount $10,OOO was paid on fifteen deaths in Chicago. The supreme lodge has li ved the maximum number of as>essruents for Illinois at twenty-five. Several of the other jurisdictions have had their maximum increased. as eboily and in a thorough state of proser- j jjIKj ,, ration. Upon the doors and sides are, Cortiin The proposition to gram J New -Jersey to become a - ; jurisdiction at t his time was pedient by the supreme la voted dow n. Two hundred and « dirty-a two hundred and ninety--me good standing in the A. <). I I, 1890—a gain of 1.711 din iiii May. “|. o. o.“ f. t-rmiS'i ni to <    grand ii" »nled inex- was • I acarid ■ ifnbeis iii NY. on June J •• moat Ii of The Oldest Outside Guardian aud Other Matters. M. J- L. writes to Odd I el low-* Sit tings and claims for Lafayette lodge, No. IS, of Philadelphia, the oldest outside guardian in .my jurisdiction, lie is Bro. Benjamin Bickerton, who w as initiated into Lafayette lodge, No. 18, Jan. I, is A, and has therefore been a member of the lodge lor nearly fifty-five years. During this time he has faithfully performed the duties of outside guardian for forty-nine years, with less than a dozen nights absence from hi* Dost during this long period. Bro. Bicker-Ton, who has passed the allotted age. of man (throe score years and ten), is still as active as most men at 40, and bills fair to add many more years to tile long term he has already so faithfully served. There is a movement in Illinois to abolish the lodge system of representation to the grand lodge, and to substitute the district system for the same. The object is to make the grand lodge more effective by reducing the represoBtatiwB. trhieh carved the emblems of the craft. They were brought to America forty years ago by a highly cultured gentleman, w ho shortly after died. Since then they have been stow ed away. They are valued at $5,000. It can safely lie said they are the oldest carvings iii North America. Sir Knight P. E. Burrough some years ago helped to remove them, and is the only Mason in Kansas City who can locate them. What a grand gift these two cabinets would make to our new Masonic temple when built, exclaims a Kansas City paper. The receipts of the Masonic board of relief of the city of New York for tho past year were $3,242.57; disbursements, $1,-574.77. The Hall asylum fund received $07,500 during the year, and notwithstanding the purchase of property near Utica for $20,000 had in trust companies at interest and at bank on tho 1st of June $185,197.10. Arkansas reports 414 lodges, with 12,323 members, and 52 Royal Arch chapters, with 1,689 members. Louisiana Grand It. A. chapter proceedings report 15 subordinate chapters, with 26s active members, a total membership of 58-1. Georgia reports 293 lodges, with a membership of 12,448, a net gain for the year of 282, and 38 Royal Arch chapters, with 1,689 members. The name of John D. Caldwell, who was secretary of the grand lodge of Ohio for thirty-six years, can lie found on the charters of 320 subordinate lodges of Ohio. The Masonic temple to bo built at Atlanta will bo seven stories high and will cost $35,000. Kui^Iits of St. John of Jerusalem. The New York Herald says: About this time of year tile “Knights of St. John of Jerusalem” are holding their annual conclaves all over Europe. It is a creditable thing for m.-n to associate themselves together in order to relieve tho sick and wounded, but why should they call themselves by a name to which they have no right? The order of the Knights of St. John still exists and has its headquarters and its grand masters in Home, but the modern English or German Knight of St. John has no possible connection with the order. A dozen gentlemen may form themselves into a charitable society and call themselves “Knights of St. John” if they choose, but that does not make them members of the oldest order of chivalry in existence. They are no more Knights of St. John than the respectable grocers who call themselves “Knights Templar” in America are genuine Knights of the Temple. The Order of the Knights of St. John cannot be “revived” by any sovereign or legislature without the concurrence of the grand master of the order at Rome. vail pint imni<(( ss and mind and to best >i<Kik ( nu rn liers.—7 im possibly can, you will ml of menial duties benni ennobled. 8o they as ninth toyourliap-improve ment of your -piritual growth as the sn read iii the greatest -rk Evening Sun. rapany. t "uarlotte Temple’:* Grave. “Have you noticed,” sai d a woman, “that Charlotte Temple’s grave is nearly always decked with flowers? I was walking down Broadway on Memorial day, and looking into Trinity churchyard I saw there were three potted plants on it and a great mass of cut, branches of the white syringa. I do not believe I list fora single year it has been forgotten. The flowers chosen are usually fragrant—roses, lilies of the valley or syringa blossoms. The way that mound is tended when tombs of famous people are forgotten is a fresh din-: ration of the old saving, all the world loo- a lover. .rn or bo . immortal? Mrs. mple’ came out at L’.uiry, but it sells od. Y’ou can buy I 1 in an hour, but I Metter book dust I went on the lady, I my human being I A HERO.NL a DISTRESS. »J :t\ iv:: I« ti.-I Lit! Kale Abel I > i iii of July 0, ISSI, in wind and rain .--tor region, crossed the Medal, but j Get-* Ie 3Iur»,-. ■ cirl who, nu the night mr* of the most fearful us ever known in vhat Des Moines river t rest lo bridge between h i L rae and Moingona on bleeding hands arad knees to warn the operator that IL m y Creek bridge was gone, that an engine hail plunged through, killing two men, and t L J the express soon due would meet a Like fate unless stopped. For weeks afb r this happened the newspapers of the country rang w ith the acknowledgments of the girl’s bravery, and with suggestions for a proper reward for the lives she had saved. Then, notwith- “What makes a Rowton's ‘Charlotte the beginning of tin today on every new -it for ten cents and n it will yet see man) buried. For my pac “I believe tho life i would, lie of thrilling interest if written hone-tly, not blinking the mean thoughts that cm inlet inns Injure the best actions, the mixed motives, the p: tty temptations. This i' w hy we read *( 'harlotto Temple,’ because lf i-~ the true record of a woman.” —New York Commercial Advertiser. ("ollrgr Girl**. The fact that the number of Wellesley and Harvard annex graduates from Boston is much smaller than one would naturally suppose it to tie recalls the remark made not long ago by a woman much interested in the educa; mi of girls belonging to fashionable s* h iH v. “A society girl,” this lady x e.i'te by going to college.” ! but little doubt that the . i he four hundred do not go \dvanced education is not a i i caste to which they belong. present analogy which touches J»hdipa Fawcett could not be a -the law of the university was that—and so ber genius created a grade higher still, and -die came therefore that next ;•» racing no diversion America than that J In the neighborhood of yachting season begins un as Decoration Day, but th lug is on rcg c ta day, will during the Jir-t or second according to the tide. I' separate, and join in th boring clubs, or to,low their respective - .vat ; -has become fashionable the summer on the ’ak waters, and good cruising is I The Thousand Island.-*, e-q a ,.i thusiast is the for. un ite ; steam yacht. The return the latter part of July or the August, w hen the season is i at Newport and other anterin it is in order to prepare for t cruise. Tne latter occupies tv weeks, and this year it is ex; <■ r cruise will be more luterestiim because the fleet will probably 140 yachts. It must not be supposed. Ira all the good seamanship is conf: Atlantic coast. Some of the i aud truest sportsmen arc r.> 'n the lakes, and in point of - ii . ii of speed, many of their craft w, those of their more ostentation-* of the east. The conditions of wave being different, the abl ship is often required, and qi York Bi ing < on t Chil It , upon: .-I that ■vas fu el*. c on the raorn-ung men were while passing ■ I building of try of distress, -.tried l vPro-t ' ar of inves- the cry came md that Mrs. -*n. first nil Th and • *• . j J i OI zi I feet' t fiij r art of I dow" height I Lr-ii V I -Vs, and j annual i lf ,11.3. >r i ti 1*63 lie vt w ever, and j a ! in ! I Jo’"- ’ cr. that [to the sailors re en t p was • and I s to pl, -putt evoked tain cir* mettle their sa true of clubs of from i umsta -I ca Mrs. ti: J to necr ic Id and fell -six feet deep n and fifteen then made in astily thrown .co it around r arms, which doing, and by .'ne-1. It is be-either slipped r was walking ■:*.—Kansas City I Tribe. :nbe of sp tied men i-dren, t io, to be met a the banks of the nth America. They r bank', or in float-he lagoons. Almost qient in their canoes, ieuous by their pecu-coverc" md cat d w 1st fa lo in ti t at tilt ti Ii fro: L lev* vvcat nor I-mien mon- Final -.th black many in-they had tte l man paint and hat this I* of r.ii v Yacht said, “h" TO-re cai daughter-to college badge of There i' : this case. wrangler against for her _ out of the contest "above senior wrangler.” The society girl may lose her caste bygoing lea'* VWO cum.-. J not Three, coni} entuusiastic owners and amateur among them geutlem a of the Stewart Mcuzies, the Sprecklra ! I'hi’.ip Carl ne, J. V. Coleman, f O C I " ar. J. C. Cousins and the ( pita lit) ut a wa.-i ti,, leave. Their officers tin rui-’i-m visitors stat - Europe and A of --me of th, tier: have extended t< ii rely positive. It will hardest steel, and, l oil the cheek of mv nee. fell, what e id tho si -c armer.— •tv reporter ttsburg Bul- standing the claim the girl had upon the to college, but she gets into a caste above Progressive Benefit. Deputies French and Fisher, of Philadelphia, have instituted 17 lodges in Philadelphia. and say that the order will have 10,-DOO members before May I,IS91. A Safe Investment. Is one which is guaranteed to bring you satisfactory results, or iii ease of failure a return of purchase price. On this safe plan you can buy from our advertised druggist a bottle of Dr. King’s New Discovery for Consumption. It is guarateed to bring relief in every case, when used for any affection of throat, lungs or chest, such as consumption, in-flamation of the lungs, bronchitis, asthma, whooping cough, croup, etc., etc. It is pleasant and agreeable to taste, perfectly safe, and always can be depended upon. Trial bottles free at Henry’** drug store. gratitude of the public, the years that have passed since tile event that made ber famous have brought her nothing to lift her alxive tho toil made necessary by poverty. Instead, tho story of her plowing and sowing and reaping, her sawing and chopping wood and teaching between tim ', would be full of pathetic appeal. Tin- lather is dead, anil on Kate, the olch >t of four, and herself not yet 25, has fallen the house burden. From a strictly picturesque ani romantic point of view the story of Miss Shelly’s deed of daring is one of vivid strokes and daring color. Kate Shelly was then 15 years old, the (laughter of a man already dead, who had settled on a piece of land afterward cut across by tho Chicago aud Northwestern railroad. The land was hilly and so unfit for cultivation that Mr. Shelly abandoned farming and became a workman ou the roadbed of tho now railroad. Exposure brought on consumption and fie died. From tho time of In r fathers death the j story of this child's plucky fight with life ! is one crowned with dignity. The tiny holist: in which the Shelly family lived in lb-s I stood just at the eastern foot of a long and high semicircular hill, which indeed lacked but little of entirely surrounding tho house, opening sufficiently ou the opposite siu-s for the passage of the railroad. Through these two openings also flowed Honey creek, twice within this circle spanned by the railroad with bridges, while to the southwest flowed tho serene Des Moille', bridged by an immense 500 foot trestle. About 6 o'clock on the evening of July 6 one 8*f tho most, terrible rain storms ever Know n in Iowa burst upon Boone county. It. changed the little creek into a leaping flood that soon buist its bounds and swept out upon the valley. The position of the tiny house upon the hill gave Kate a chance to watch tho havoc all about her and to fully comprehend what followed. In the midst of the yelling of the wind and the cannonade of thunder the ringing of an engiue bell fell on Kate's car. It was an engine which had been sent out from Boone to “feel along” the bridges and seo if tho twenty or more along this short line were safe for trains to cross. A moment later the engine crept out upon the bridge. There was a crash of breaking timbers, the thud of an engine’s plunge and the wild hissing of the water upon the hot boiler. Hate knew what it meant, and she flew out into the storm. The pleading of mother ani sifter* MI en heinie ears. the ca'te. Boston Transcript. Stale Bread. It is generally supposed that t Le fact that bread grow-* stale arises from the broad becoming actually drier by the gradual lose of water; but this I#not the case. Stale bread contains almost exactly the same proportion of wat«r as new bread after it bas become <rampletely cold. The change is merely in the internal arrangement of the in'of the bread. A proof of this is. Diat if we put a stale loaf into a closely covered tin, expose it for half an hour or an hour to a heat not exceeding that of boiling w ater and then allow it to cool, it will in- restored in appearance aud properties to the state of new bread.— Chatter__ Women's Head Dress. Little women should wear small hats and simple hair dress. One often hears a tall woman say when tr\ ing on a large hat: “Oh. I could not think of wearing this hat; why, it adds at least six inches to my height, and I think I am tall enough now.” And she forthwith proceeds to buy a little bit of a hat scarcely distinguishable from her Psyche knot. But if she wore a large hat the head would appear larger and in better proportion to the body.—Sr. Louis Post-Dispatch. It is cruel to put black stockings that crock on little children arid then use a fctiff flesh brush or sapolio to remove the dye from the tender feet aud limbs. If mothers cannot afford to pay $1.25, an exorbitant price, by the way, for fast dye black hosiery, in the name of humanity let them wear brown, gray or even glaring white. Blue soap, rendering the employment of bluing in laundry work unnecessary, Lh made by incorporating with ordinary soap a solution of aniline green iii strong acetic acid. By the action of the alkali of the soap the green is converted into blite, uniformly coloring the mass. Keep a liox of powdered borax near the kitchen sink A small quantity in the water iii which dish towels are w ashed Is helpful iii tin' matter of cleansing Frank Hopkins, of California, who has bei n visiting the Ottoman empire, declares that the sale of women there has not been stopped—only carried on a little more privately. He quotes Circassian beauties at $2,000 each and Nubian maidens at about SIPP apiece. For a dlaordered liver try Brecham * Pill*. the So u lh S ca island:- . I’m 'et - <1 man) her i IC 111 ' ll- } ;:u ie cu'-oi. the cast. rn any ut t fit OW cr.' of - use tiler both P ie;tsu arid fin ' rn - 'ailing I louie Bt ll' ah I aft tin* do.) ' Wl rk don - and ret n rn i::a ! •y rail in ie n ranting. Every year o lari <e social arri •' are gi\ ■en. ti ie early - line to open (lie '* lid t ie KC*'I 'ti' I ,1 th • autumn xv hen s i. IJJ for t ie year i * * OI 111 ally en dei WI comes to racing ll ti «• Pacific. howe ver. Jena! if a sto I n ha ' tumbled up tin watt i laud . man w a ut.-* to I*** at h time. The a re I inns, (re*>r gia, F lurid, i, md t ie < 1 alf I * Mix iou washi ig the sh or •s of \1 a bania mi IjOttisiaiu . are also a v* >r: re cruising ground-these states ext organized, and a intensified by tin mid bunting sn rn nu kind ret F. G htsmeii I uhs h -rs rec I sports . DE FO In I rn I Ii I« -I t.ua,*' ■ Hv’Venteoii years ag fatli*-r aiel mother « Stranger river, iii Ate Thau > I liv lirt;oi. •d with banks of aison county. Kan-A sa-*. I was only 7 years of age, ami out day ray youthful fancy was caught by the pretty colors of a bim ksnak*-. I pulled a small ring off my finger and a string out of my pocket. Placing th*- ring over the ad of the snake, I started mc em: It tn Fist* w conn finis! cd t cand told befo: that a sh God very mop Hie I lr. I., wi city ant through overht-a mans roadb th# St! laid th. age car merciaJ (Town Analyzed. vvn is made up of dia- sapphic s, pearls and silver and gold bands cc and 5 pennyw* i arc- 3.452 diam On . IT samphires a .outs Republic. ;hts,. -.273 I ll Adv lf ti its •n ti ii e ta Young Breacher*. n re and Philadelphia A. M. E. Zion church ss Bi shop J ones preach-a :■ rrnon, giving the l*-rs ' h *1 advice. He spend t»m> much time trying to make them-It was not at all likely ie successful, but it was i turn an example of irk into a dude, and ■ due at that.— Balti- ♦Kf-rhead storage Cars. leva;- I railway at Sioux City, I be att inter sting work both to borities and electrical engineers out th* country. It will be an ge car railway. The col-it- * :i feet apart and the ill b - twenty-two feet above . ('"itll t*-n of this will be ids ire i be n: lu* electric stor-\ew York Corn- home in triumph, dragging tho snake at I my heels, and fueling a> much i\ con- I queror as tin- Roman emperor who j dragged the captives behind his char- j iots. In climbing over a fence my cap- J rive made its escape. Ring, string, ! every thing disappeared. I shed a few tears at the time, but had forgotten the matter until lately. 1 returned to the vicinity of my old home * in Atchison county for the purpose of j buying some sheep. While crossing a email cm k that flows into tho Stranger ; river my attention was called by the barking of my dog to a strange some- i thing in a tree. I investigated and found there an immense blacksnake, j fully ten f**et long. Between the dog ! and myself we succeeded in killing the snake, though I was obliged to use in the warfare Instil a club anil a revolver. The dog finished the snake by giving it a shaking and tearing it in pieces. Yon will hardly believe me, I know, but you can have my hand if it wasn't the same identical snake that got away from me seventeen years ago. How dc I know? Simple enough. That little blacksnake had grown to be a monstrotis big one; the little silver ring around its neck had grown until it was as large as a lady’s bracelet, and the piece of twine had grown until it had become a good sized rope. But the strangest part of all was that tho dog had shaken out seventeen little blaeksnakes, aud that each on« was tin* exact eonnterriart of the snake A X rill Vol —Ho* marx-and 1 L _ . Uvl-'N Ct Miss Sara —And how shoal* I posse lovely rara-on Bull* tin. Lord Willi Salisbury, is popular ame: appoint *! h queen on ti preach in th when In-r it resident-- tilt is prop fountain at alto of ti torn duv na I gton X -ful is i it eve Id kl) iuie c lari dc I effusively) And hoxv and shrub once more nature: y bush iw that leaves! gh (hiding a yawn) go that many men knowledge of that the trees!—Pittsburg tin Cecil, the s< rand .-on of a ji,irish clergyman, very i' all c’ #    -    H»*    *s    to    bo ♦Horary chaplain to the next vacancy, and xxiii private chapel at Windsor t -*v again takes up her d la to erect a memorial N w Haven, Conn., on the old state hou'u. which was a few months ago. About : -I. aud the plan is to raise i orion that Au Index Finger. Lr*mi the Osceola Sentinel. , litur-- times the rix* and fall of iriginal package will be an episode marked the decay of the liquor Change of life, backache, monthly irregularities. hot fladies, are cured by Dr. Miles’ Nervine Free samples at J. H. Witte’** drug store. ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Burlington Hawk Eye