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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - August 31, 1890, Burlington, Iowa SlvmtrisK vol Ii WANTS IN /j THE ll A \\ K E YE. " THE,LKA|)|X<i 1‘Al’KU. THE BURLINGTON .HAWKEYE. EIGHT PAGES. ♦ I I’M ITI I’ ON Era FAGKS I TO I. ESTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.)BURLINGTON, IOWA, SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 31, 1890—EIGHT PAGES. (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK CALIFORNIA missions. Wonderful System Which Existed Many Years Ago. many, mere la room tor tit.,,. mediffitiv . v:    •    (    r    Unlet ana '    A    lGror    m    taomids* of ti. ...sn nrirl cfiv    i    I    >    7...    a-*    1 1 - ra.h«l ni(Teentli century.-— and stir of Exchange. I Iii: tv-Three Years They Const ituted f°r paradise for Hie Missionaries, 8 Their Troops and the Indians —Religious Cleanings. -fke following is a condensation of an article in The New York Times by Ben p Truman: •0ue hundred and twcnty-ono years on the loth of May, Juan Crespi, a fear of the order of Bt. Francis, accompanied bv twenty-six soldiers, three parkland four or live Indian servants, arrived at San Diego, Gal., with the pur-poseof establishing a permanent mission, converting the savages and introducing the arts of civilization—and those purposes were not only s- lemnly and religiously. hut commercially and success-fnllv, carried out. The settlement was permanent, but. it was not made so without the encountering of disturbing ele-[ jpcnts, and. in two or three cases, loss of fife was involved. I '.el ce .titan On‘spits name as f and* r, however, gives way historically to Padri Juniper© Berra, who arrived at Ban Diego July 1, ITG!), and who at once formally founded tile first mission in California, at what is now known as old Ban Diego, where tho padre wrote—in a record which I once saw in the possession of tile presiding priest in February, ISG! -"it v.as maintained for gve years, raid various buildings were erected with. ira ae labor than benefit to the minion* all < f them having been afterward appropri.it I to the use of tho garrison, etc. As I have stated, this mission was permanent and otic us soon followed, ©til nearly all of the great valleys borderin'? cai the Pacific where there were harbors or read.-mads were marked by mission churches and commercial structures from Bon Diego to Ban Francisco, and New Caid -mi a. as if, was then called. took its place as one of the occupied provinces of i lie Spa in sh empire. The Jesuit sn ci‘ b: a tsked from .1 Texico in Jane, DCT, and I lie king gave ord that the Jesuit mission in Low forma should not be abandoned, lint should he placed iii charge of Franciscan friars,who were. next to the Jesuits, tho most active and zealous missionaries in New Spain (Mexico'.. Tile king ex-ad*-ire, also, that new missions amuse- serious I .1    Dance? Ill the sunday edition of a tow secular daily■ journal published i„ N«v York city the question is askc(1 ..Jr g“;_ harts Danced Ans-,vers follow from To less distinguished arsons than Ardo bishop Corrigan, tho Rev. Dr R s. nloT’.    1°P    '    mceBt    «t.d    others whose names are familiar to tho public. With- out attempting to quote all that is said by these leading mon, we may snatch a sentence of each of tho three mentioned. Thus Archbishop Corrigan writes: “Tho question how far a Christian may in-dulge in any form of worldly mentis one meriting the most consideration. There can be no doubt in considering the diversion you name! teat nil kinds of round dancing are contrary to piety.” Bishop Vincent remarks that “in the dance there must bo at some point a peril, 01 so many wise and good people would not have written, taught and preached against, it. It has bomi raid, •To the pure all things are pure,’ but! alas, who are tho pure, and how many such are there? Let those dance who will; tho humble, earnest, consistent Christian, who desires to consecrate his or her every word and act to (’brist, will deem ^ it wrong and inconsistent to dance. ’ Br. Storrs concludes his letter on tho subject with these wise words: “We should never, under any circumstances whatever, ask ourselves, ‘How far ma J I go in indulgence ii amusements and still remain a Christian?’ How much, not how little, in the way of personal service and self denial can I render to the Lord? is tho question which should constantly be present in the mind of tho true Christian disciple.” —Exchange. SECRET SOCIETY NEWS. Doings of the Day in Lodge Room and Castle Hall. Sketches aud Portraits of tho Recently Fleeted Supreme deicers of the K. of P.—Masonic Matters—The Odd Fellows—Notes. Chic ers nli- ltelormod. Episcopal (tutus. ago Reformed Episcopal synod shows the following substantial gains in Its report for tho last year as compared with that preceding; On May I, IOO, One remarkable feature of tho recent session of the supremo lodge, Knights of Pythias, at Milwaukee was the fact that two of the supremo officers elected are Californians. The Pythian Triangle Record describes them in this way: George B. Shaw, the new supreme chancellor, was born in Alma, Alleghany county, N. Y., March 12, 1854. Ile became an active member of the order during its infancy in Wisconsin, lining initiated in Eau Claire lodge, No. IG, of Eau Claire, of which he is still a member. Ile was elected grand prelate of the grand lodge of Wisconsin in 1S70, grand chancellor in 1877, supreme representative in 187S, supreme inner guard in 1880, supreme master at arms in 1882 and re-elected in 1884, and in 1887 the grand lodge of Wisconsin again elected him supreme representative. Bro. Shaw was elected supreme vice chancellor in 1888. Col. Morrison was bora in Calais, Mo., Nov. 8, 1843, and emigrated to California in 1859. and in 1864 removed to Nevada. He became early identified with the K. of P. in that state, represented Mystic lodge, No. 3, at the grand lodge session held at Carson, 187(5; was elected grand chancellor at. the n i nt h annual session of t he grand of No li ool scholars should be eg abib hod further north. In tho latter ] )" « IIG , therefore, friars, soldiers, sn} rah - mid means of transportation were collected for tho now missions, and four parties were rent out from Lower California. The only original record accessible of the first settlement of California is that briefly presented in the life of Juniper© Sorra by his freud and for some time colleague, Francisco Paiou, who wrote there were 2,213 Sunday s h and on May I, 189th there were 2,TGS* May I, Issp, 1,247 (• •niinuni- ants, and on May 1. 1890, 1,683 communicants; May I, 1880, $37,587 contributions for the year, and on May I, 7890, §47,939; May I, I SSO, $181,Sin property free of debt, and on May I. 1890, §192,100. The report of property 0o< s not include the new Church of tho Epiphany, Cleveland, O.. since dedicated, and worth §28,000, with lint §1,000 of debt. •r Bible r Bibb. rh it at the mission of B: Crespi was in th diaries whenever h eral copies of tic iii of the Ca' ba d i e 1 ' ■-missions that i vc ii into decay, lint mem preserved in th*' • ’at of California There is on ‘ thin ■his brother fria they understu-continued i * > g; cattle, horses ai fir forty-five ; the infill- •: in Francisco in 1785. • habit of keeping • trawled, and sev-re now in possession iii charge of those of entirely crumbled have been properly • ■or church archives certain: Berra and did their work well, as I it. and their missions a'n in converts, herds of ad she p and wealth for years, after which, under f the Mexican rebellion, they declin I. un* ii at last, iii 1835, after an existence of . ixty-six years, they were scOTkrizod, the property was placed in the hands .*? civil officers, and tim friars were depri . I of power to control. And thus end* I in California a great system or combination (>f commerce and agriculture and religion, the result of which, whatever go- I may have been derived therefrom, was to leave the Indians in a worse st.r • than that in which they were found by th * missionaries. as they seen afterward abandoned their habits of regular industry and bogan to die off very rapidly, radii thoro are not now 2,000of th" t il t im s that number fifty and most of these at pres- The Fin Have you a finger Bible? It's tile latest thing to hang wit ii the rest of tho danglers and janglers on one's chatelaine. The theory that th o fashionable girl does not consult the good book outride of Lent is thus conclusively disproved. The finger Bible is only an inch wide and three and one-half inches long. It is published by the Oxford university press and printed on very thin India paper. It doesn’t weigh an ounce. One that I saw had a jeweled clasp and was bound in perfumed leather. Its nearest neighbors were a tiny crystal bottle holding some*sort of cordial that swung on one side, and a small box holding a smaller powder puff that swung on the other. Good company?—New York Comm cr c i a1 A d v cr rise r. An Old Bible Unearthed. Some excavations were being made a few days ago for building a house in Montreal, when a box was discovered which contained a Bible which was pub- at Virginia City in ISSI; was elected supreme repro sent a-im.vcKMiin. tivo to tile supreme lodge at the tenth an-anal session of the grand lodge at Carson, in 1882, and Las at- M0RrjS0X. tended every session of the supreme lodge from that time. was loci" lie elected inner guard of the supreme iii 1888 at Detroit, aide-de-camp with the rani md of appointed colonel on fished at Amsterdam in I GOD. the French language. The been put into the sab* of N* Savings b ink. It is rn Bible has -Ire Dame years ago I* wit live aw, clition little ole. There we: cd in all, ti S in lh . .), a honed, arri ; at Sonoma, than thirty most of tilt at San Fran and that at after Pad: San Diego. their Lest > . 1920 thy I sheep ami 2 > at work 15. nearly bbyie ohs kind :. For sty. ‘'titilted a pa don a nos Indians. to work: were ive] anthrop I n tiver first in rail* TI ll neb M* (T from toe voiles m a con-* (cr th un that of tho coy- -nneini' -ions found'd most soul horn at 769. as heretofore menial and most northern brid. None was more -■ lr*.i i tile i'cean, while re nearer. Tho mission .Uvas founded in 1776, nterey i i 1 rid, on * year sp! aud S**rrn laude I at :i: se missions were in tit 1 in in I - l l. although iii I 4'r'*,• -0 cattle, 200,000 ’ ‘ lr > They a1 ■ > kept *d Indians and harvested I 'n-• 0 Is of grain bf vari- Tho My (I.a], I love 1 fire, not I ‘cause I hope for heal* a thereby. 'si >r Itecause they who love thee n* t Musi bum eternally; Not with the hope of yaitur;^ aurin: Not seeking a re war* !; But as thyself hast I veil me, O ever hiving Loll’. E'en so I love til ce a* I v, I love, An.I iii thy praise w* I sine. Solely because th >u ai i my Go-.! Ar i my eternal I : . - - V "v 5'.*rk Observer. GENERAL RELIGIOUS NOTES. Tho six Biblos c* tho world arn iho Koran of the Molmmmedqns, the Fsi Pi tikes of the Buddhists, tim Five Kings of the Chinese, tin'Three Yod as of rho Hindoos, the Zen‘.laves;a and tho 'arripill res of tile Christian 4 Dr. William Henry Roberts. clerk of the Presbyterian general blv. reports the total menil norse fightii noons irs i a'- e missn ms c< ra-■. ii* t only for the jnis- 4 their troop-:, but for the ’• win; I. ‘V wa r< compelled 1 I* n lo dx?, en hours a day. 'lough fed and clothe y cared for and 'tre g. lioar baiting, at id mg nu I, phil-i.cd to d ball v a C t r- Pr< jsbyterir. 233. This 17.484. Accordin' Mr. E. Pay tary of the convention. States 10‘ri 043.255 sell' teachers. en arc ii hi cates stated t soc airship of tho : north* rn) at 771.- l net increase of Ast ii s gathered by , statistical s*-Creal Sunday school ■ in the United >2 Sunday schools, with thats and Ll 13,190 officers and ; to the eta ani Porter int e‘matiei there ai the staff of Maj. Gen. Carnahan in 1880. At t he re -cut session he was elected supreme master at arms. The new supreme prelate, Col. E. T. Blackener, is of Wisconsin, lie was made a knight in Welcome lodge, No. I, Chicago, in 1871. In 1873 he became a charter member and first chancellor commander of Imperial lodge. Chicago, lie has taken a deep interest in Pythianism, aud was largely instrumental in forming Ban Diego lodge, No. 28. In IGG he was elected grand prelate, and advanced each session to grand vice chancellor aud grand chancellor. In 1880 lie w as elected supreme representative and elected again in 1880 for four years, commencing January, 1988. In October, ISSI], Gbevaller, No. 0, of t he Uniform Rank, was instituted at Ban Diego, aud he was elected first lieutenant commander and the following year sir knight commander. In October, I WO, lie was elected colonel of the Third regiment of the California brigade. __ MASONIC. Date* of Initiation of the Royal Masons. Item, u interest. Frederick Lewis. Prince of Wales, was initiated at a special lodge held at Ive tv by Dr. I);-uglifiers on the5th November, 1737. His brother, the Duke of Cumberland, was initiated in 1743. The Dukes of York, of Cumberland (grand master in 1782} and of Gloucester, sons of the Prince of Wales, were made respectively in 17*55, 17*57 and 17GG (tim first of the throe at Berlin), and were all granted the rank of P. G. AL of England in 17*57. The Duke of Gloucester, son of the last named, was admitted in 1795 and made I*, ti. Al. in 1790. George IV, then Prince of Wales, was initiated by I--is uncle, the Duke of Cumberland, 1787, arid sn cee 'led him as grand master in 1790, rc-igaing on his accession to the throne in Isl:?, but retaining the title of patron. His brothers, the Dukes of York, of Clarence (William IV) and of Kent, were made in IAT, 1796 and 1790, the latter at Geneva. Tho Duke of Kent played a j<* iniinen! part as grand master of the rival grand, lodge at tin* union of 1913. All three were granted the rank of past grand master. Another brother. Duke of Cumberland, afterward king of Hanover, was initialed in 179*5, received the usual rank of a P. G. AL, and from 1828 till Ins death iii Is.‘4 was grand master of the grand Iud .e of Hanover. His son George V of I la no v r was initiated at Hanover in 1S57, sue* 0: ding him as grand master, and ruled both the gr.nil lodge and tho kingdom iii the Prussians abolished the one and t Im* ot her in 1915*5. Finally the Duke of St: ex, another brother of George IV, wa initiated at Berlin in 1799, was deputy grand master of England in 1812, and in Isl,; became grand master till his death ii? PMG.—Masonic Review. those fraternal ties and beneficial principles which have made Odd Fellowship stand in the front rank of all humanitarian societies. A. O. U. W. Reasons for Rejecting Candidates—Other Items of Interest. During the year 1889 Grand Medical Examiner Aliiiion examined 2,144 applications, including reinstatements; 1,956 have been approved and 188 rejected. The largest number rejected for any one cause is on account of family history. The next largest number on account of occupation. There were rejected on account of habits nineteen applicants. This includes the excessive use of alcoholic stimulants, tobacco, habitual use of opium, chloral or any other narcotic. The grand lodge of Indiana, following in the wake of Kansas, Iowa and Missouri, has made The Indiana Recorder the legal assessment notice in Indiana, and every member will receive the paper at the expense of the grand lodge. The Kentucky grand lodge has fixed the per capita for 1890 at $2.20, payable quarterly. The Kentucky grand lodge will hereafter hold animal sessions, and will convene on the second Tuesday of February. The clement of suspensions as affecting our death rate is one not always appreciated. In the jurisdiction of Michigan of the 20,0*10 members init iated only 15,000 remain, an i of the lossof 5,000 only 650 nave been by death. In New York 44,(XX) men have joined the order, and 30,500 remain; of the losses 11,500 have been by suspension and only 2,000 by death. The same is doubtless true of other jurisdictions. These lapses, while on many accounts to be regretted, have much todo in lessening the amount on the death of members. The grand medical examiner of Pennsylvania publishes every month the name, number of lodge, date and cause of all rejections. The degree of honor is interesting the members in California. The grand lodge of Missouri wants t he supreme lodge to abolish the present ritual and substitute t herefor its predecessor. Grand Recorder AI. D. Carder, of lithe jurisdiction of Canada, gives a very Mattering report. from that section in AJO. U. W. matters for the year 1899. His] report shows a death rate of only 5)-^ jper cent, on the I,(Xii) in the order for the y$ur, and the sum of §1 $.'22,000 paid out to tSen-eficiaries.    » The grand master workman A. O-. U. W. of Alichigan in his report to the grand lodge recommended the abolishment of individual notices entirely, and the publication of a.-sessment notices iii the official paper. It has been decided by the supreme court of Indiana that a granddaughter, as such, ha- not an insurable interest in the life of a grandf...... .. Miriiigan urge- the supreme lodge to n duce tho maximum age to 45. LET THE GIRLS NURSE. A Training that Would be Invaluable to Every Family. ana water, old,” said ' t his cie.i is .vs tunny as it Is “lor water cannot lie made Every Female Should be Taught How to Treat the Sick and to Make Her Presence in the Sick Room Uke a Ray of Sunshine. Shield of Honor. The semi-annual session of the grand lodge of Pennsylvania was held in Philadelphia recently. There have been added two lodges during the term just closed, and tho membership now numbers over 1,600 iii the state, w ith twenty-two lodges The order is in a very nourishing condition, and a number of new lodges will be added during the coming fall. Progressive Benefit Order. The order was incorporated iii Boston, May 12, 1890, aud has now a membership of about 1,500. It pays $100 in a year and $10 per week sick benefit on a $2 assess merit. It is calculated about fifteen assessments will be made the first year. It also pays §1,000 at death. Order of Tonti. The order has 20,000 members. The financial department is in good hands, and the order is in an exceedingly prosperous condition. The average increase in membership during 1890 leis been CIX) per month. _ Ancient Order of Patricians. The constitution is issued and [is now ready for distribution. The director general is traveling in the west and the upper part of New York state in the interest of the order. Senates are under way in California, Ohio, AIassachu.set.ts, New York and other states. Ouardian Endowment Society. Just 1,723 certificates have been issued during the six months previous to July I. Order of .Egis. The order numbers 93 lodges and 7,090 members ami is still whooping. . Diaz, who lias been important evangelical a Baptist 7ni sionary, i and imprisoned. His been presented to tho state dens that of an American citizen a A. * oil an •Iii Iii (‘5 irrestd HE FRIENDS. Cie ■ t r;i aire lf I’ta -cut ( i nsect. • B oc it t v of i i recently, view of the interesting llv regarded odin the main-Last year they 1 Church of Eng- An lllip.u ■-d-,    \    : ti it Ion of The annual ii . o;b friends, which has i swords a very imp present, condition \ $ -' Thong ti it is generally under-Jooa that tho society is losing ground far as numbers are concerned, there e no e\idem-* of failing vigor in its 'pint and enterprise. The Friends have aiwav Ration a- indispensable' Penance of rh. lr mission. U* a* d a high ( lass school in rho town “ wading, Ba., with a view to counter act iff. inth,.eof •and, who, ' tave attract I th-■ Jbe body. This * \. to to be given to tin banal faal ii Friends bel; a An effort i, rfctionof m the more wealthy py bringing More S stUiA «i»d ^Friends hart There are no h ^ Friend. *.;, forD?n mis. J,, ^15,OOO, and Da 8re China fired z( •atinna! r ie - 1, ring * to bo " ting tin IC*,I institutions members of special attention proviso *n cf educa-' the' children of 1 th" artisan classes. na-,; also in the di-r- pur* incuts of cultured classes them tl*o principles acceptance of which ■ found p; a*a1 arni rest. - them fifty-three Eng-■ - mission field. The airy income is over che f spheres cf labor India, whore some liun-91 *en t 1 the agents of ■lev have also an interest-tiie district of Alount ^ vigorous are their They. too. with the re working for the Tile R carrying work in ( has been case ha parti; ;e who is a vt 'tim of religious persecution. The Loud' ii Y cany Meeting of T mends reports :in increase of members tor the year of 26!. The whole number received was 637. of whom 130 were received by birth and Til by convincement. Tho losses w* re 367—223 by deal ti, 0 by disownment. CO bv resignation and 78 from other causes. King Mvanga, rig*, ain. Central A boca, who was dethroned amt driven out of the country, has returned and is ...r.. ■ j j ;• the h>'.ad of the kingdom. In a letter written to Cardinal Lavigene ho asks that priests be sen ligion * Christ in a J Uganda. There wa - held in Ll a, go o recently a meeting of min 1st vs and elders in the Free Church * f Scotland who are opposed to Prolessors Bruce committee of seven wa: draw up a manifesto sci sons for bring dissati-h*. I. O. O. F. Pori lam!, 'Ic., I- Hic Odd Fellows’ City of the World. Tile fallowing taken from The Register shows lows’ I sors cl j xii Is ; of tin that Portland, Me., is the Odd Fel-ity of t he world: “In 1889 the asses-i’ort bind returned the number of : '.',9 j \ aud estimated the population ■city at 42,OCK). There are 2,8(55 Odd to teach the roil the country of ;in mas art ue society, ti tog mission Lebanon. Yut le?s hom° missions. 1 J? of the church' They hiy * Tao East End of London. union i«,b- • ‘ etT< ctuo 11 mperance indefati—i t"noe^es.- to speak of their “Peace ' exertions in the cause of upon earth.” Quaint and old- mid Doffs. A appointed to big forth rear I with the decision cf the assembly iii the two cases. A larger committee was appointed to receive the draft, revise iv 0 public. Of t a-* priests id ? ii. 1 lie United Stat 8.382. only 2,217, or ci rdii.g to a it cent ad make it -1 relit 'SU |:S apii : a A lf iii cl sea rn cans, 8 divide* orders. i Enffeavi r to b ' ai faults and imperii thou hast many ie * of thy own that req of forbearance. If Cat helio church numbering in all •out irn*-fourth, ac-.-. *iT, are members t. Of this number 637 B w 'dielines. 231 Fran- iptorists, 96 Domini- hiur. iii'-' re ma md cl bein^ other religious .() iri oft / ii re •ii DI me 1 .•mors, for p rf eel I ens ,'iprocatioii not able to to Virion* cl a* the Friends may seem to make tnyseii wliich mon visiie-i be. how canst thou expect to mould nu-Dther in conformity to tnt a Kemp! s. ___ win: .Th aas ^easily obtain ah* Use pS3oS?Ctom5Sb2 is Powder Fellows int he seven subordinate lodges, so I hat ta i’1 is one Odd Fellow to each 347-100 of the voters, and one to each 14G6-100of the total population. This is believed to be the largest ratio of Odd Fellows to the voters aud population of any city iii the world. There have been 29 grand sires, of whom II are living and 19 are dead. The order in New Hampshire gained 417 last year, anil now has a membership of 10.C4G. Iowa reports 175 lodges aud 22,521 members. A gain of 5 lodges and 716 members. Alassachvisetts has 38,779 members in good standing in t he subordinate branch. The new* Odd Fellows’ hall in St. Louis has a library containing 5,000 volumes. It is supported by the grand and subordinate lodges; tho former contributes §300 annually, while the subordinate lodges donate 50 cents for every new* member initiated. Brothers who visit the city from other jurisdictions are allowed all the privileges of the library room. The Odd Fellows’ temple at Toledo, O., pa vs nearly $2, OOO yearly on the investment. Degree lodges arc not as numerous as they might Im*. Bt. Louis has a good one, however, that has been in existence since 1842. Albany Reliekah lodge, of Albany, N. Y., is said to have one of the finest degree staffs in the country. Its paraphernalia oust $1,500, and in giving the work ten tableaux are exhibited. The Odd Fellows’ home at Unionford, N. J., is free from debt and has a surplus of $8,500 in the treasury. There are now' twenty-eight inmates in the home who arc supported by 12,000 members of the order in that jurisdiction, each of whom contributes annually twenty-five cents. Enterprise lodge, of Haltimore, has decided to visit the World's fair, wherever beld. The Albany Argus of recent (late says that it is a mistake to say that the order was instituted at Baltimore in 1819:: “A lodge was formed in New York city rn I8O0, and was known .os Shakespeare lodge. It was composed mainly of gentlemen of the theatrical profession. It was a self constituted lodge, tho same as Y ashington No. Y Baltimore. New York should have the honor of Tie ins: tho' first to nromuhSSte Notes. The Ai <-01.ic relief fund for the Johnstown sufferers reached the sum of $44,-761.15. I ’ennsylv.inia coni ributed $18,785.66; New York, $6,941.40; Illinois, $4,746.80; Indiana, §2,553.45; Louisiana, §1,500; Massachusetts, $1,475; New Jersey, §1,362.50, and Ohio, §1,202.25. The New York state grand lodge Bible bears the following inscript ion, “Presented by P. AI. Bewall Fisk to t he grand lodge of Free and Accepted Masons of the state of New York, June, 1955.” The holy book is in good condition, with Hie exception of the backs being slightly scratched, and tho clasps ar** missing. For thirty-five years has this Great Light been .spread at every communication of the grand lodge. Charles E. Meyer, in his recent historical sketch relating to Royal Arch Alasor.ry, affirms that Jerusalem chapter. No. 3, of Philadelphia, is the oldest chapter of Royal Arch Masons in tile world. Its minutes are complete from 17*57 to the present time. Bro. Meyer also claims that the Royal Arch chap; cr of Pennsylvania is the oldest in Ani'idea. It was organized in 1795 by the grand lodge of that jurisdiction, and continued to hold this subordinate position until INyq when it assumed the prerogative of an independent and sovereign body. The A!asonia assemblies fell into disrepute, lavs were passed against them and their Ie; ality finally abolished in 1547. Masonry took refuge in small independent town coteries, of which we have many on record. Anderson found an old tradition that an assembly was held in Y'ork about the year 1560, and an armed force was sent to disperse it. but friends were made of its leaders and the assembly was allowed to continue its deliberations. The Duke of Connaught, the third son of Queen Victoria, is not only a most enthusiastic Abasen, but a prominent member of the crafr. I * big a past grand warden of the grand lodge of England, a grand officer of the grand lodge of Ireland, provincial grand master of Sussex. England, and Bombay, in tho East Indies. The Alasonic temple at Minneapolis, Minn., is completed. It cost $338,1S2. The permanent loan is §125,000. The Albany Argus, in a description of a series of evolutions made by Palestine Commandery of New York city, says one of the last movements was very difficult, but was accomplished, apparently, with the greatest of ease. It was the formation of the word “Taylor,” a compliment to the eminent commander. When the letters were formed the men deposited their swords, retired aud w heeled into line, aud the swords then formed the name .“Taylor.” When in lino they doffed their helmets to their eminent commander, who returned the salute. The late Capri Hoar, of the royal navy of England, had erected a private. lodge room at the back of his dwelling at Pene-tanguisliene, tint., on either side of which a grave had been prepared for him and his aged wife, and in one of which his remains w*re deposited. These tombs were of walled masonry and prepared under his direction in 1888. His casket was of white oak, manufactured under his jiersonal supervision and kept in his private room during the last fifteen years. The proprietors of Ely's Cream Balm do not claim it to he a cure-all, but a sure cure for catarrh, colds in the head and hay fever. It is not a liquid or a snuff, but is easily applied into the nostrils. It gives rellefat onee. “If I had a dozen girls,” said a dear old lady whose sole hostage to fortune chanced to lie a boy, and one not very well trained at that, “I would have them all finish their education in a training school for nurses.” As she uttered this wise remark she was standing at the foot of a sick bed watching the very amateurish attempt of a well meaning but inexperienced hand to arrange the pillows, etc., to the satisfaction of an invalid. -And her remark was heartily echoed by both amateur nurse and the poor sick one, whose nerves were being rasped by the kindly meant but unavailing attempts to render bim comfortable. In these days of thoroughness of training in all lines of education, when schools of manual training are regarded as decidedly the proper thing for the education of boys who have no idea of becoming mechanics, though trained to handle the tools; when the particular talents of the young of either sex are sought out with serious attention and their educational upbringing all bent to t he one end of unfolding and developing that talent to a perfect whole, why should not the idea prevail of trait dng all young women to such a point iii nursing that they may have confidence in themselves when called upon (luring life's pathway to care for the sick? No matter what position a woman takes or is born to in this world, two tilings which she cannot escape are sickness and deal Ii. If the one comes not—as in rare instances—to herself, I know no woman who at one time or another has not been called upon to nurse some suffering fellow creature near aud dear. IT Cot'LD HE TAUGHT AT SCHOOL. Iu these days cf professional nurses, when all who can afford their expense bring them into their families at times of long or violent illness, the quiet peace and comfort which may be brought into a sick room is fully realized. But the vast majority of educated persons pecuniarily are debarred from indulging in such expensive luxuries and their sick ones suffer. Suppose in the depart meat of physical training, which is being added to most girls’ as well as boys’ schools, a branch of nursing was included, how many mothers do you suppose could be induced to pen a letter of excuse to the head of tho school framed iu some such language as this: “Kindly excuse my daughter from the extra fatigue of pursuing this new study. I feel that she is already sufficiently taxed.” I hardly believe that in all our w ide land there is one who would have so little thought for her daughter’s fat ii re as this; on the contrary there would be a general feeling that even an important study would best be given up to gain a little knowledge of how easy it is to make the suffering more comfortable. But such a giving up would not be necessary; the physical art of nursing could be taught in connection u h the gymnasium exercise in the de part tm 'its of physical culture, and a coal ffi' I* vt ares on this subject alone iie ad*leu to t ii • -t ady of physics. Why would it not develop 1 fie muscular power of the arms as perfectly to be taught how to take a suffering frame on one arm, and arrange tho hot and crumpled pillow with a few deft touches of tho otle r hand, jus to move up aud down a certain system of weighted machinery called “health lifts,” or to swing hack aud forth on rings suspended from ceilings? But such a little thing as fixing the pillows, you say, wily any one can do that. Yes, so they can. But if you watch the look of expectancy and relief on the face of u sick person when he sees a ; "affied nurse about to do I his simple thing, aud tho sigh of satisfaction when she is I, A fie* I and lie is put back to ecol and absolute comfort; and again the anxiety and Gist mss so visibly depicted when he sees one of the family approach to do the same simple thing, and hear tho fretful voice exclaim afterward, “Oh, my pillows are not right:'’ it is easy enough sees that there are wa ys and ways of doing things. IT IS NAT UK AL TO SOMH. There are persons, as we Jill know, whom nature has endowed with a wondrous gentle tourii. a magnetic vitality, a thoughtful, far sering care, and these persons we call n a ax. nurses. Strange as it may si em. they are not in many cases dainty, gentle little women, but great, strong and often rough men, who seem to the ordinary ob-*-aver better fitted for training horses th..a L r the care of rn invalid. I can think of such a one now as I write— an awkward, tuna aril, loud void'd being, but who in sick ness changes as under some magic touch. 'J lie most fastidious invalid gains vigor and repose from his very words subdue t hem-encouraging and in- hot enough to j>enetrate or melt glass. Another curious idea is to chipa fragment out of tho chimney so as to enable it to ex pan I more readily. In chipping out t he piece half tho time a small crack is made, and tho first excessive heat the glass endures terminates its existence. “Although I have been making lamp chimney* a good many your-* I confess freely I don i know how it 1. some are so much tougher t han others. At home I have a thin, cheap chimney that I haw used regularly for at least two years, while I have used up three ‘unbreakable’ ones la one year on another lamp. I ara inclined to think that there is more luck thim salt water about toughened glass.’’—Pittsburg DI-patch. WOMAN’S WORLD IN PARAGRAPHS What Happened to a Woman Who Did Not Read Xi ivspnliers. (Copyright by American Press Association.] If there is one thing more than another that I have been all my life begging, xvi th tears in my eyes, women to dc, it is to read newspapers and keep alongside of current events, r< ad telegraphic reports, doings of congress,editorials. The woman who does so us three times the woman who does not. More than two months ago an eastern bank failed and went into tile hands of a receiver, who had nothing to speak of to receive. The shaky condition of the bank had be**'n known for some time before the final closing to those who kept their eyes open. But a few days ago a girl with a satchel on her arm walked into the bank building, which now lv ld nothing but the receiver, the useless leather bound Looks and the empty safe. With a smile the girl went to the receiver and told him she had come to deposit some more money. “Did you have money in this bank?” asked the agent. “Yes.” she answered, “all I have saved, $56.” And didn't you know the Kink failed two months ago?’ “No; I ti* ver heard of it,” exclaimed the frightened girl. “Don't yon read the newspapers?” said the receiver. “No, said she, **I never do.” Then she fell off in hysterics. That is what women who never read newspapers do—go into hysterics. The Queen Isabella Journal is the name of a neat little quarterly designed to promote the interests of women at the World’s fair in lri*2. Directly it will foster the recognition of Isabella of Castillo in the matter of th© discovery of America, for had it not been for this high spirited queen, who pawned her jewels to give CA luinbus his outfit when the oth* r sovereigns of Europe had refused aid. America would certainly not have been discovert I the year it was. The headquarters of The Qm * n Isabella Journal are Bay State building. 70 State street, Chicago. The association that publishes it will erect at the World’s fair an Isabella pavilion as a business and social headquarters for all members and others visiting the fair. and any one can become a member of the association by paying a dollar. The Queen Isabella association will, during til** Chicago fair, unveil a beautiful statu** of Queen Isabella. This is to b“ the work of woman's hands. Harriet Hosmer is to make it. Tableaux i*f th B©anish court ut the time of F* rd in and and Isabella will be giv* n at the pavilion during the exposition. In Russia Hie same laws of property are in force for both widow and widower, and women who are pro]»ertv owners vote there the same s men. Martha Kemp is a single woman somewhat pa: * Jo years old and lives in New York city. She has shown remarkable business ability. Her father left hora fortune of a million *L -liars. Miss Kemp at once addr d her- ri to the task of taking care of it. She bas done so with such signal ability and success that she has increased her property largely, and and is now one of the w ’thirst women in New York city. An Englishman sa GOOD COUNTRY ROADS. What They Would Mean Farmer. to the A State Senator linil'l* Halt a Mil** of Hood Roads uh an Object Lennon— The Road*of Europe—Cont of Ohio’* System of Road*. To an impartial observer it would seem as if there* were no excuse for the badness of modern Ament an roads. Neither precept nor example has b en withheld from the men who have tnrir building and maintenance in charge. Any intelligent fume r can sit down in his bam an*I figure out on the clean head of a barrel, in fifteen minutes, the benefit that good roads would do him. Why mer • farmers don’t do it. and why the few who do don't act iii the matter, don't get up and rustle for goo I roads as earnestly as they rustle for goo: I government on election day, is as unexplainable as the proverbial Chines • puzzle. Take the uw of Market Gardener John Smith, who lives t»*n miles from the city of Cl "Velan for instance. Now Mr. Smith has a farm of fifty acres, on which he raises, ahu    -hi-iv-ly, vegetables and fruits f *    »*■    city market. He has forcing b -J bv the dozen and ©my ary roan in tne county, ueopie go out of their way to drive over that piece of road. I resolved when I was elected that I would try and do something for good roads. I determined to prepare a bill which will reduce to a minimnm the expense of building g*s>i roads. The farmm feels that he can workout his tax cheaper than he can pay it. “I beli ive th • eitb - are interested and will cheerfully aid in the construction of the roads. The p-ori from the cities go into tho country in summer and ride on the country roads, which they all at present condemn. I Ixdieve that everyone ia tho cities will cheerfully support a mea.-ar*■ that will giv.- us good roads. There are many cities along tho canal, and th** farmers away from it have Ic lr* I to maintain it year after year. the dumb ’heir wav. it models in man in th** true sense ouseqnently he makes ( a very easy matter to lh his orc He is a pre •• 1 of the wor i money. Y-t prove to Air. S.ai? h that he might make a good deal more. In fart it has been proved to him many times that the bad roads bri we-a his farm and Cleveland shave fully §2 of profit off every load of produce which he sends to market. And yet he does nothing. Do you suppr.se that. if I should go to Mr. Smith and show him that his way of miring ccl< rv was wrong; that be* lost §)’><> a year by not pruning his trees properly; that there was a wast * of a go -I round sum in the way Iv pulled LB onions, he would g > on wasting and lo-ing inonev in the.-.- ways As soon as takes lie w Iv a apii - I to lr bauk a t->\v ani iiltiri be well satistv I thank me for my as it may >•-•rn. i practical, sensib tim-s a week ti roads in bis lo sandy or muddy hard < aril every will only smile Proviri -nee to g in good condite and over obst made the an cie; or would nave t to believe that Not at all. as he found out •ald corr*e*t them. he extm §2- >■) or § account in th • fall irt mortgage and would trouble the.-e 1U1S- and when used it ye he would Id probably Yet, strange ■ m prove to t Iii - same • J ha Smith seven ct by permitting the ■ dny to be rough or lie loses just s** much ■ year, and Mr. Smith and g. > on trusting iii vt his goods to market n through sand and mud vies that v -ald have it Roman rend his toga a used the obi time Aztec Is it not of as much interest to ite to have the road highways acri -ss tho country, enabling our farmers to get their pr- -duo. to th*- cite-, as it is to have a. warier highway which enables farmers to bring their produce here? “I believe tho loves to I .-iv-s men in cities during the last twelve months on account of bad roads would build the roods we a k for, and I believe the losses sustained by tho farmers la being anal J*; to got their pr-xluce to market would do tho Beme thing. Build good roads and the farme r four miles from the citv will vr- -na a> tih sc ii as one only c mile away now. I” would perhaps cost $3*>0,W> a year to maintain the roads after constructed. I have had a map male *.£ t .0 .-tat-* with roads extending fri.ru one county sear to another, and thoro are about 2,HK) mib s of road.” —Report of Meeting < i t.u- Now York State Roads Improvement Association. \yit:.ting for Good Road*. Tho obj- ts of the New York Btate Roads Improvement av«*ciation are set forth bf I ow. It i- a pity that there is not ii similar organization in every state of tho Union: such legislation (for road To one* >m _ improvement and citizen in it- uppor ol»jecis of t L• • X* \\ Improvement a- o* i; ship is growing, an-1 many prom’I - : ic of the state, it inc it every citizen who bt mon roads should I unite all good civ of tho prime loud most tourii, and his selves into the spiring tones Perhaps it is his st \ depends on; perhaps that inspires ( reasons t here may b gift. Hundreds of < just as self conceited clumsy and useless : so are hundreds of oth quiet, low voiced, cie. To one who lias had many trained nurses a cc the mind that one need gift from nut lire to lie a for til*' characters and pc varied in th*: training . •nut Ii that I he invalid -1 oat ttv most remarkable feature of American life ho has found in an extended stay here is the girl bachelor. Thor*' G nothing like her anywhere else. Pi Europe young women workers seld* ai strike out for themselves, rent a flat, furnish it and live alone, and yet remain through it all entirely charming, refined ladies. Here is sri1! more testimony to the intellect!.;.’ ( * parity of women: Professor Charles Eli"* Norton and tho Or* ok professor at I larvard both tell their students that they do not pas* so good examina- t is his self esteem ce. I admit it, such but his nursing is a :* rs just as st rung, just as vigorous, are -out tho sick. And uh ts, dainty, easy, ex pcrie'ice with nudity sinks into not possess this successful nurse, rsonalitics are as ‘Chcol as in any ot her where a nunilH-rof human I cings are gathered togej vc. One characteristic, however, they itll requin: is thoroughness. so that each hers; lf may thoroughly depend on her powtus, in which case the patient is sure to do so also. I would have every girl ami in '    - ria tho elements of massage rabbi-a. •• tItal when necessity demanded they - -bd know how to work and knead 11.• ■ . —des in order to induce proper circulation uithe blood, aud how certain other movements tend to rub pain away or to develop certain weak members. What woman in any sphere would not be glad to know how to do this for a tired, nervous husband, or what husband for a nervous, suffering Wife? This knowledge and a thousand other minor points in nursing would do more in that ofttimes futile search for Lap-piu( ss than a thousand ologies stored in the works and crannies of the brain.—Chicago Herald. Tin* Virtue iii Salads. M. Henri de Yilmorin, president of tho Botanical society of France, lectured before tho Royal Horticultural society outlie subject of salads, lie spoke of iii" nutritive value of salads, due to the potash salts, which, though present in vegetables generally, are eliminated in the processor cooking. These are acme of the plants ho enumerated its being used iii France for salads: Lettuce, coru salad, common chicory, barb" do capul in, curled and Batavian endives, dandelion in its several forms of green, watercresses, purslane in small quantities, blanched salsify tops. Brussels chicory, tho roots of celeriac, rampion and radish, the bulbs of st aches, the stalks of celery, tile flowers of nasturtium and yucca, the fruit of capsicum and tomato; and in the south of Franco rocket, pieridium and Spanish onions. Various herbs are added to a French sal,ad to garnish and flavor it—chervil, chives, shallot and borage flowers. In addition, many boiled vegetables are dressed with vinegar and oil. The lecturer exhibited specimens of dandelion, barbe de capulin and witloof, both varieties of chicories, which he commended to the notice of gardeners as most useful and palatable.—Cor. Chicago News. Errors About Limp Chimneys. A well known glassworker, who has been making lamp chimneys for one of Pittsburg's big firms for a longtime, expressed bis amusement the other day to a reporter at <111 account of an old southern lady who had used tile same lamp chimney for over eight years, and who attributed its toughness to having boiled it in salt rirls in the annex. Profes-n tho department of phi-hes in both the college and I1* says he is obliged to pre-ires with greater care for is than f >r the young men, women students question ’nos to every man and lies past most unrecog-r yours and seize it as heir mc h? VV pers of his m good deal of would mak« would lie b ■' more apr t*» date when N would not i 1 ti road:, wer ■ " iii half ti •• • th, v wer,* (ll tions as ti* sor Palir,* losophy. i tho annex. pare his I tho annex because t him more ri-Hy. Opportunity * woman, but ii razed. Watch it flit's by. Mon do not ri. e and give women ti seats in street cars any more, as they used I back t . to do I - fore women enter *1 so generally on busine- s < areers. But lot us not mourn. L : nothing against the politeness or chivalrousness of the men. Tt is simply a recognition of and a compliment; to women’s ability to take care of ti. Tuselves. I regard the interest tab n in physical culture by young and old women ax ;rt-haps tho most hopeful sign • ' development among women in our time. To have got rid of the helpless feeble-sweet model of woman iii the present generation is more than th.* * most enthusiastic well wisher of the sex hoped for. But sho is gone, and, please heaven, she is gone for good. The Berkley Ladi* v Athletic club of New York rn an organization of women of high social standing—that is. a genuine school of physical development. Tile gymnasium contains appliances for severe and thorough development of the I>ody. Au extraordinary desire for th*' ideal jx rfection of the body has sprung up iii this country and in England which approximates the notions of the ancient Greeks on this subject. This will bring magnificent results if with it go* s the clear understanding that to gain the ideal beauty woman’s intellectual and spiritual development must go l and in hand with the physical. "While the muscles grow strong and graceful the spirit must grow strong, too. and gentle and sweet tempered and unselfish, learning tho broad, kindly tolerance that distinguishes the great soul from the mean one. Then will come the perfect woman, the dream of prophets and enthusiasts for ages. Sixty-four<-ii tic*:-. represent mg eighteen states, now are nu niters of the Federation of Women's Clubs. In the far south and in tho region east of Boston the dub idea grows slowly among women his favorite god, Chac-Mool, had gone back on him. d*-spiri* the juicy human morsel which had been of-fered in sacriiJ •* the day bef- r . IL- regards the progress of railway building, the erection of telephone or tel* graph lines or the dredging of the neare st canal with great interest. He will work himself into a white heat over a discussion of the tariff; but when road improvement—a subject which has ten times as great a bearing on his prosperity as any of these—is spoken of he becomes I *■ rn d at once and goes off to feed the pi :s with a disgusted look on his face. Mr. Smith from the first day of May until the last day of October sends at least one wagon heavily loaded with tho products of his farm t * the city market. In order to get the load there early enough he has to start it from tho farm as early as 2 o’clock in tho morning, for it takes three long hours to travel ov».-r the ten railes of int-rv*ning mud, sand and stones. After a rain or when from any other cause the roads are in a worse condition than usual the loads have to start as early as I o’clock or even ,xr midnight. When the load finally gets to the city the horses are tired out completely, the driver is weary and dDgusri d with life, much of the freshness has been jolted out of the load, and as likely as nota particularly deep rut cr two has <• rased some part of the wag" . to break under the strain. Often th * farm yield lough for more than one load. Mr. Smith sometimes has as many aa six t ains, wx    I dei vers on the way to the dry at ii,-- -    .    :    . In the latter ra bats the : on all p subject. organ; za t more r1 ,h tical 1 ■* i creeds, It invit' all citizen cultural which ha of th*- fax the state, time or;, general 1 and will. liers, agit at such I fork State Road* on. Its inember-alr ady includes i”. dffi. ri Torts to its rn*    . ,hip •yes that the com-improv*-d. and 60-ul!» r-t an I frankest discussion nits german** to the general It is in every s n-" a liberal .oil—ii:    moral than pious, t'.-ou.-s than religious, too prac-"■ political, and a stranger to cts and rings. -‘theaid and co-operation of and esp* dally of those agri-ai t iudu>rri ii organizations V" I ••*•• ? ms *1 in th** interest ruers and the business men of It will publish from time to • ■trial in!urination up n the •nbri-'t * f : ad c* n-r ruction, thr* -ugh its officers and mem-T© th** qtvstiou of good re,ad* abbe gatherings in the various s v. bd I • I:hop,* t© take an intra - st in this imp .r Its w. ak and obj. mo anti)ropy and it «1 r good will of all munich is D*>t air* ady a mmr.’» whether Ie* can in a pert* >riii ,x ; re pat re join this ; . Hearten neigh**>r md*, Ira wi tor. Sr-ererarr. it movement, •raided in phil- the aid and If the reader ’ him consider moderate way c duty than to I invite Ins —I mac B. Pot- Uie Road* of Europe. gentleman now tray stances the evils ar** multiple, thai i all. Now wlir a Ivan accrue t » Mr.Smit!; if thoro his farm and his rn : .rara wer smooth instead of mn Idv. Europe: * roads of N to tho (■•>-haven't *1 the bucku. where its living fr down to s erty strict to an entir* they an* s* • at all, th* -1 smooth ani Grand boul “These r luxury any,vh is often the e an institution praise. These in every count be giv. n to sol a rotten railw dollar thorns"! After rn inn; ut lit TI I fill of thi .biffin hug in we k on the • pay a tribute Lur >p . if I Everywhere in them ©untry. rn I taiy, .* birt or in ult ti; WJ ai six times, ges v raid Is between hard and tandy and ll. in 1'.a first place, the teci-moTi vc cal i be si Vt I from a if nun vs my pressure. This kl their Iiv.-s happier, they ■•.•Iter - it ic ii', and would bo *> vote for Mr. Smith's mndi-•inborcon: - -’orig. They so tm-d wb ", uvy got rip to the city. for if the •g""lth tripe-raill Im* made 'time which it takes now. If • fresh and energetic when iv I down off the wagons after Ie me they e raid do conoid*-r-r v. irk for Mr. Smith. They vt- an hour or two more to do reover, bec;:,; •• <>f the saving It is quite wa .liable to sup-;hri would enable Mr. Smith on the busuMKs of his farm t&aa 'am hires now -* ami board, of une. spend wage road to town th that ar, any royal proc* Ii a scanty and climate, tile pov-• but one shirt Greece, where ■y haven't any 1 in* -st perfect—as I fine as those of v] la rk in America, e mage riding a cl of a torture, as 1 us. and they are u d rves unstinted •bs'i people, inst*.ad of ring §*• :->,0 -» bonds to a cr. nr un rs who build with ut purring iu a and retire with a fort-: eran y rn building good I wln n thev want to go rad an ■•I or an • make re inst- se wit! have a1 t vt en."— road New \ * travel on is fir for a Tribune. I -.‘t *»f iii** Ohio Road >\>t**u». Now wh >t would b the cost under the Obi" system to iii * Avn or of a hundred aer s s*i un re up* .nth** improvement •sting §1.000 per mile? Thero ii lineal acres for one hunch.cm. at §2 pe r acre, would ■rara: : a . f' §20. There are » bn a1 aor s i*-r mile. This, y Sometimes They Win. From the Peoria Transcript. The agent of th** Denver Lottery company, at Omaha, after collecting 830,000, fled with the money. Occasionally a man makes something out of a lottery. Why continue the n-e of irritating powders, snuffs or liquids. Ely s Cream Holm, pleasant of application and a sure cure for catarrh and cold in tilt* head, can be had for 50c. It is easily applied into the nostrils, and Is sate and pleasant, and is curing the most obstinate cases. It srivcs relief at onee. able oth* Would ha it in, rn* of met. pose filii to carry with one man I-saving, corallin §30 a month at least. Then again over a .smooth, dry road horses can draw more than a quarter larger load than over a wet. rough road. This ha> Iieen proved time and time again. Thus, if tilt roads between Mr. Smith’s farm and tho city wen* good instead of bad the saving of time would enable him to get along with one man less. The lightened draft would enable h'm to get along with one team less. Much of tho damage to wagons would V*e avoided. His men would Ii*, happier and his horses would last longer. It is difficult to put this down in dollars and cents. The following table somewhat approximates it: Wages, etc., of one man six months al $40.    $18*1 Wear and tear on wagons, etc, ........ .    50 Saving in horseflesh ......  re Te'ai.    ..    Soso Besides these would be the added comfort when Mr. Smith takes hisJami-ly out driving for pleasure, as he does occasionally, and the better prices which his fresher, less jolted produce would bring when it was placed on sale. AN OBJECT LESSON. State for a roadc would be tired a* r. s. produce an twenty-fiv* multiplied by §»* as beth sides of the road annual sum of $150 ] years the amount of equal th.** price of t Tile owner 1 f a lira one mile, par.ag §2 pa yin se V • a y ca rs § the building of th** ii product is §24 low based upon avera change. tex Ti -0"’. vet I from J would produce an ■ r i A'?. In seven these sums would t x" r. ad. or $1,050. ;r. lr I aere< within 2'* annually, would §1 hi as his share for * blo of road. This I r than our estimate, • valuation. — six- Hath. » Ii* In ‘Iiii A warm -.alt bath ffi cry ref robing to any one suffering fr. .rn exhaustion of traw l or i f a lorn; shopping expedition, which isis trying ;*» mind and body as .ti lie undertaken by a rom 11 ie seashore a very r sea water is a cup of I in warm water and When the salt is irri- anythmg t.x woman. Av* simple substitute f rock salt dissolvi added to the bath, taring to t lie skin take a v. arm Kith and sponge off with a mixture of violet or] Lavender wuterund alcohol, about half and half, and rub bn k!v with a warm friction towel. Such a method prevents the exhaustion and danger of < old which follow a warm bath.— K change, A ( lire for 1‘oismi Iva, Many count rv places are be.--ta with poison j try, from which visitors are apt to suffer. I It is well to know ti,a? ;? can be cured by a few a pl HS of w(xx! Iv. Fie wood! lushes in a bag and boil a Aw moments. Dilute so • i: I it will not bt-too harsh, yet!j leave it quito -trmig. Paia: with it. Lh®"* afflicted " ad i . .« * rex ms wash off J with soft tepid water and anoint with] f\v > or three times, or] ■d.—Herald of Health. vaseline. Kras till a cure us cfi senator Richardson Ruilt Half a >lile of Good Road. Senator Richardson said that for ten years he had been pathmaster at his home, where ho had a farm of 200 acres, and he knew something of the workings of the present road system. He spoke of the difficulties of getting farmers to work on the road. * • Some eigiit**en months ago,” said he, "I built half a mile of road as an object lesson. Wo have a clay loam soil. I dug down several inches, put in stone, then put on four inches of gravel, keeping a hog back form all the while. For the past eighteen months I have had the The Prima -> I. an Indian iu ban lands without a--Lag .as much as tIii kills a particularly (nicks iu 'n ice a mother, t la- queen. ai se I;    kill    than] ling a canoe, aud often] sistaiico salmon weigh-pound    ’.Vi ic a    she] ne ii-h she carefully! sends it to her royal] Children Enjoy The pleasant flavor, gentle action anc soothing effects of Syrup of Figs. whet in need of a laxative, and when tht father or mother be costive or bilious th( most gratifying results follow its use, that it is the best family remedy] known and every family should have bottle. ;