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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - July 20, 1890, Burlington, Iowa IHE DAILY HA WK-EYE Tins a bona fide Average Circulation of 5,000 Copies inn- rn. gun It is the General Opinion that The Daily Bairk-Eye teas Merer as Good and Complete a Setcspaper os at Present.THE BURLINGTON HAWK-EYE. ESTABLISHED: JUNE, 1839.) THE RELIGIOUS WORLD. Notes and News Gathered From AH Quarters. gome Interesting Farts About Alaska's protestant Missions—The Christian Increase—The Need of Intel, ligent Piety—Gleanings.BURLINGTON, IOWA, SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 20, 1890—EIGHT PAGES. This Part ContainsPages I toli (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK rn,> RJI RJI 2:»)| S« tty. ftfil] 3 s Sis; un itll (Jill Mi ten, [ V!ji| .ail All SH Ail atli ti Mi <& IMI The First Presbyterian church in Sitka, , now numbers 300 native mem-•rs. The Second Presbyterian church the same place has now been organ-It has eleven members and is for bite peopL*. The sermons in the native turch are in the Thlinket language; in te other church in the English. The inly Protestant mission in Alaska before ie United States bought the territory ■as that of tho Lutheran church sup-irted by the Russian government. This me station was established in 1845 at itka. not for the natives, but for the Iwedts, Finlanders aud Germans in the [ploy of tile Russian-American Fur mpany. Its support was withdrawn ■hen the transfer was made in 1867. and ie ministe r returned to Europe. Then meetings ceased. After This great I country had become a part of our own nation ten long years passed before America's Christians took up the work tor its evangelization. In August of 77 tho Rev. Sheldon Jackson, D. D., the Presbyterian church, visited Alia and planted tile first mission at Wrangle. Through his instrumentality largely ac different denominations are now en-iged in this work among tho natives, id with but one or two exceptions have followed tho wise plan of settling re-otely from each other that each might ork with the best advantage without iterfering with the work of others or [perplexing tile natives with their differences. Thus tho Presbyterians having [entered first and established their po in tho “thirty mile strip” (as this southwestern portion of the territory is called) have now six important stations within this district. And it has been unentered by any others except the Friends, who a mission on Douglass Island. The iethodists havt taken up (Jonah.ska and ja; the Baptists, Kodiak and Afog-; the Episcopal church has a station tho Yukon river at Anvik; the SS wed Missionary society has two posts— ie at Yakutat, the other north of St. ichael's, at Unalaklik; while the Hogans have their Bethel on theKuskok-and their Cann I on tho Nushagak iver. In addition to these there is the vMetlakalitla, Mr. Duncan’s mission, oved fr< in British < ’olumbia, and a [Church of England mission at Nuklu-lyet, on the Yukon river, making a ll of eighteen Protestant mission stains established in Alaska in less than reive w ars.—Christian ut Work. I Wk ' I Iii h*-ra >ir«H in Ca «arc) s of J WO! ov&J and I At*—- Slffc a I CM MS' K* IJH SOU, ipcfl w intl no 38 IBI The Need of Intelligent Piety. Without intelligent piety nobody can tain a healthy, symmetrical, spiritual relopm tit. It is better to bo good ,n to be wise, but it is best to be both, swell to have one's heart fixed upon even if there be great ignorance ut the principles of his gospel and dr various practical applications. ,e consecration sometimes exists in Bapany av itll amazing ignorance. But ever personal religion is unenlight-d it is in dang r of becoming formal bigoted, a id thus of doing harm, o piety im hid ; ii >t merely penice, faith, love and obedience, but o, in a r a1 sons.*, an ever enlarging OWledge < J' God. It should bel rn inhered, especially by lung Christians, that, humanly speak-, the church cannot afford to contain intelligent members. We may not etc f I that it do,-s not matter much anybody but oursel ves if we lack a iperd' gr ■; of spiritual wisdom. It is matter. We have no right to re-ice the average enlightenment of the ristian public in which we live. By much as we individually fail to attain ,t measure of religious wisdom which possible to im by so much we diminish ©sum total of th** enlightenment avania for the work which God lias givi n fee church to do. (\>ngregationalist. ana C imsti an institutions, ana tho mill. ions upon millions more raised f,,V, h spread of Christianity's sosp^t might hope to convince even the TheosonW* who think that now is the for Buddhism to take Amenia "hit Christianity has still some hold u^on the people ot this country.-Independent. Savages in coming Gentlemen. Mr. J. Nixon declares of Magata, a chief near Pretoria, where theHennanns-bnrg missionaries are working, that not even in England has Im met with a more perfect gentleman, in the l^est acceptation of the word. Speaking of the Chief Kchama he declares he is a chief whose word can be depended upon. He is a noble example of successful missionary woik. His Christian!cr is nothing nominal, like that of so many other blacks, as well as whites, but his life, which exerts a pronouncedly good influence upon him and his people. He has abolished drinking in his land, and is always intent on some reform. His word is always trusted, not only by tho missionaries, but also by traders and hunters, who’ are mistrustful of everything accomplished by missions. He is sincere, courageous and manly; and if all Caffre chieftains were like him Caff reland would have a very different look from its present one. —Christian at Work. Things Good to Keep. Keep thy heart with diligence, for out of it are the issues of life. Keep thy tongue from evil and thy lips from speaking guile. Keep thee far from a false matter. Ile that keepeth his mouth keepeth his life. lake heed to thyself and keep thy soul diligently. Little children, keep yourselves from id* >ls. My son, keep thy father's commandments. My son. keep sound wisdom and dis- r ’oil. member the Sabbath day to keep it K t p yourselves iii the love of God. Blessed are they that hear the word of God and keep it.—Exchange. “I Ani with You Alway.” ’Tis sweet to read the promise he hath given To cheer , sr hearts along the pilgrim way, lint sweet t to know its best fulfillment. And humbly walk with Jesus day by day. To walk with Jesus! who shall tell the gladness ' )f those whose daily lite the master shares/ W ho hear his voice, so full of love and pity, And rest on him their burdens and their cares. And this is mine—the joy of knowing Jesus, And walking in the sunlight of his smile: Mine is tile peace that ti owe th like a river. Deeper and broader growing all the while. No more a transient guest my Saviour cometh, To bless mo but a while and then depart; But with me now he evermore abideth, And w ith his ow n glad presence tills my heart Sometimes, when busy with ray daily labor. Yet thinking of the mighty love he bore, Some precious promise unto mo he giveth. Oft read, perhaps, but never mine before. I know not why he gives his choicest blessings To one so undeserving of his love; But, since he calls, with willing feet I hasten. Content and glad to hear him say, ‘ Well done.” Content to w alk in paths of his own choosing, Since he will hohl my hand along the way; Content to know that I am journeying homeward, And brighter grows the pilgrim's path each day.    —Unidentified. MYSTIC MISCELLANY. Items of Interest From Secret Society Lodge Rooms. Something About the Supreme Secrecy of the Knights of Fytliias, Win. II. Kennedy—The Masons, Odd Fellows, Red Men, Etc. William B. Kennedy, the present supreme secretary of the endowment rank Knights of Pythias, was horn in Hamilton county, O., educated tit Farmer’s college, near Cincinnati, and was for many years engaged in the commission business in that city. He joined Cincinnati lodge, No. 2, K. of P., at its second meeting, was a charter member of the grand lodge and its first grand vice chancellor, and one of the first representatives to the supremo lodge. He represented his jurisdiction at the sessions of I STO, I STI, 1872,1S78 and 1880. At the session of 1872 he was elected supreme guide (now .supreme master at arms), and served in 1873 and 1874, says Tho Boston Globe. in ISIS Bro. Kennedy was a member of the special committee to prepare aud promulgate the uniform rank. In 1883 he was elected G. K. R. S. of Ohio,and served in that capacity six years. Upon the death of Judge R. E. Cowan, in July, 1887, he was appointed to tem-p o r a r i I y take charge of the office of supreme keeper william ii. kennedy. of records and seal and supreme secretary of the endowment rank, and discharged the manifold duties of these most responsible offices with signal ability and success. Upon the appointment of It. L. C. White as S. K. of it. 8. his high qualifications, hi* intrepid zeal for the order and his energetic way of doing what was needed to be done caused himto be continued as supreme secretary for the unexpired term, and at the supreme lodge session in Cincinnati ho was unanimously elected supreme secretary of the endowment rank. That the selection was a fitting one is evidenced by the success attending his labors in that department. The rank never had a more popular, faithful and efficient officer. Bro. Kennedy has also been a prominent Odd Fellow, being a P. G. I*, and I*. G. It. in that order, lie represented Ohio six years in the sovereign grand lodge of that organization. Ile is a man of irreproachable character aud a knight worthy the respect and confidence of every member of the order. He has of late years given almost his entire attention to the advancement of Pythian knighthood. brilliant array of titled Masonic dignitaries was present. The entire cost of the Buffalo Masonic temple will Ihj from $145,000 to $150,000 and it will be ready for occupancy May 1,189L The Masonic temple at St. Paul hasbeen finished for less money than was really expected. There is a debt of $40,000 on it; bu* the resources of the association are amply able to pay it at once if necessary. There are eleven K. T. commanderies in Connecticut, and the whole number of candidates receiving the K. T. degree during the year was 138; W ashington commandery, of Hartford, heading the list with thirty* four. The North western Masonic Aid association does not do business in Kentucky, therefore carmot be affected by the terrible disaster th’, A swept over ti at states and so terribly devastated the beautiful city of Louisville. Tho membership of this association is steadily increasing. There are in the United States 700,000 master Masons, and the estimate for tho world is 1,000.000, representing 10,000 Masonic lodges. The Freemason has given an able review of the Masonic work in England in 1SS9. Forty three new lodges were warranted. WOMAN AND HOME. It is Time to Stop the Talk of the Superior Sex. When Your Roy Come* Home From School—A Itusine** for Women— Taste in Choosing Calicos— Tile Smart Young Woman. I. O. O. F. Envoi! raj RELIGIOUS GLEANINGS. The Braise * In certain part people liv. att. ©re prevails a i sostoni, which teary lot;- liv„-s-fost as tin* un >S- God iii toe Alps. - of tho Alps, where the iv I about as shepherds, »eautiful and touching softens somewhat the of their solitary life, leave:- the valleys, and I TU' a 1118*! k. WI i. u>! s last l a’. : nintly gild the snow capped Bmmits of the mountains, the shepherd those hut i- ritual* I on the highest peak lakes his \]pinc horn. and with trumpet Kiicocries, ”Pr;ti>e tin* Lord.” Instantly ii the other shepherds, standing at the toros] i« s of their cabins, repeat, one flier tho other, the Mime appeal, until the (Cho mounds far and wide, from rock 0rock and deep to deep, “Praise the rd. A M-V-i ui .Hence succeeds the it Kotos a-- they die away, and each ©phenl kneels, bareheaded, in deepest ivereiico and pray- r Later on, when ©mantle of night completely envelops ie mountains, once more the horn is ani to resound with the words “Good tot," and the shepherds peacefully re's to 111> ir soli!ar abodes to rest from labors of the duv. .oui -rial1 i-sJaJl ■RIP c to I I tit Al J I !j elizabeth I ry's Rules. Elizabeth Fry drew up for her own idanee the following rules: I Never lose anytime. I do not I1" it lost which is spent in amuseim I let rea    day;    but    always    be the habit of being employed. (Keycr err the least in truth. [Never say an ill thing of a person rtoen th ti canst say a-good thing of Not only speak charitably, but si so. [Nev r be irritable or unkind to any-ly. [Sever indulge thyself in luxuries that idol Ut e- ssr-v. ail things with consideration, and, en thy pa'I* to ai . right is difficult. confider., e in that power alone ich is Aide t., a-sist thee. mid exert ie own i »we rs as tar as they go.—-Prelim-m. The A net iner-for the fn* The deaths ( Iii'*-?!.ot Increase. * of nearly 877,000 Chris-> • ar is no insignificant reno rn at ist. * Bl stians of last ye I large figure Tins es have been un is and immigrati gamed in additi *»7(ff chm * ins towing a net ■ id o.8i)5 mini. ■ an average oi ; torches ann the 19,790,323 i must have made lo-vs and all other i* goo I by conver-n. and nearly 900,-•n. We now have an I 98,32*2 ministers, ■tin of 3,882 churches •is. A c There are 455 Lutheran ministers resident in the state of Minnesota. At tile late grand rally of the Salvation Army in New York Marshal Booth reported that the army in tho United States has about 350,000 members. The efforts of the American Sunday School union to organize new Sunday schools have led during the past two years to the founding of nearly 200 churches. A fine memorial church, to cost $400,-000, is to be erected in Philadelphia as a memorial to George W. South. It is expected that it will bo the tim st Episcopal church in the diocese. While the May anniversaries have well nigh ceased to be in America they still flourish in England and are becoming even more prosperous than formerly. The London R- cord says that the influence of the May meetings is increasing, and that even High churchmen have caught tho enthusiasm of the occasion. The Lutheran Annual for 1890 gives the following statistics of the Lutheran church in the United States: Fifty synods, 4.012 ministers, 7,911 congregations and 1,086,048 members. An increase of about 2,000 ministers, 5,(XX) congregations and nearly 200,000 members has been made in tin.' last twenty-five years. The Chinese Sunday schools in New York are numerous enough to have their own organ, The Chinese Advocate. Tho first number contains a portrait of Li Hung Chang, the prime minister of China, and an illustration of tho Handwriting on the Wall. Some of the pages are in Chinese. Outwitting th© Landlord. A St. Louis jeweler outwitted his landlord ilia rather unique fashion. He desired to move, but was compelled to pay a full month's rent of $200 because he had not given the required thirty days’ notice. He consulted a lawyer, but was assured that the claim was valid. “I can use the store, can I not/'” ‘‘Certainly,” said the lawyer. His stoc k had nearly been moved to the new store, but the remaining occupant of the store, who was the landlord, was much surprised when the jeweler returned with a select assortment of four -/a n cheap alarm clocks. These the owner »■> suit himself and then went out for a \v,ii... I .ion the alarm clocks began to go off one after the other. The landlord was almost frantic with the noise and hunted up the jeweler and tendered him his money in return, but the jeweler did not want to be out the price of the clocks, so he drove a sharp bargain, accepted $300 and moved out.—Chicago Herald. Some Curious Rainbows. Professor Tyndall has desert lice I various ways of producing artificial rainbow s by means of electric light and artificial mist, tho bows themselves being almost, if not ■wholly,circular in form. Dr. Flemingand otilers recently witnessed a natural i.iin-bow of circular form from the summit of Glydr-Yach. Wales. Standing on the pinnacle and looking into the valley where lies the lakelet, Llyn Idwal, the spectators saw their shadows projected on the mist, and surrounding the head of each were two concentric rainbows, completely circular. The colors of the inner bow were in the order of the primary bow, while those of tho outer circle were completely reversed. During whole time of observation the sun was shining brightly to the backs of the observers.—St. Louis Republic. KNIGHTS OF HONOR. St. Louis and the Supreme Lodge—General Gossip. Says The St. Louis Post Dispatch: St. Louis has again secured the supreme lodge headquarters without any opposition, and from the expressions made by the supreme lodge representatives generally concerning St. Louis city, her hospitable citizens and her solid business enterprises tho chances are that for years to come the headquarters will remain in Missouri. This fact alone should stimulate the various lodges of the order in this city and state to increase the membership by securing tbs applications of the best citizens, and to encourage the holding of more open meetings where tho excellencies of t lie order may be shown to invited guest.-. Although the proposition to reduce tho age limit to 45 years was defeated in tho late session of the supreme lodge, there is a strong probability that the question will again present itself. Were tho matter left to tho subordinate lodges it would meet with an emphatic condemnation. All that is necessary to show the value of the older members is to direct attention to the Juno circular, which contains a list of 153 deaths, fourteen of whom joined the order between 20 aud 30 years of age, and precisely tile same number between 50and 55. Tho former had an average duration of membership of seven years and seven months, and averaged payments of $145.22, while the older members had an average of ten years and one month-and payments of $040.17. The value of the latter class in the payment of assessments was more than four to one as compared with the former.— Boston Globe. The death rate in the Knights of Honor decreased during the year, it being 12.G per 1,000 in 1S89 against 13.5 in 1888. It is said of a medical examiner of one of the lodges that in filling out a certificate ho inadvertently wrote his name in the blank space reserved fur “cause of death.” RED MEN. A Review of the Present Situation of tho Order. With the close of last moon eight great councils entered upon a new great sun’s work, viz., Alabama, Connecticut, Georgia, Illinois, .Michigan, Ohio, Pennsylvania and Virginia. The Council Brand reviews the situation at the present time as follows: Pennsylvania has already kindled three new tribal council fires and has several more under way. Georgia has put an organizer in the field. Alabama intends to do good work, and the harmonious session of the great council of Illinois and the good feeling prevailing in that state is indicative that the order there will be advanced. Ohio has selected a board of great chiefs who will enter into the work with a determination to meet with success. In Michigan there have been certain causes why tho order during the past few great suns has not made the advancement that it should, but we learn that the causes have now been removed arid good work will be done in the state. Connecticut needs a little stirring up. She has not been as active during the past great sun as was necessary to make onward progress. Virginia, one of tile oldest great councils, did good work last great suu, but will make a greater advancement during tilt present term. MASONIC. _    _    Figure* from Many .Juris dictions—Notes. Iowa report s 57U lodges and 22,521 members. A gain of 5 lodges and 710 members. Ohio leads New York in the number of lodges, having 081, with .a total membership of 52,774. The report of the grand secretary at the recent session of the grand lodge of Minnesota showed a net increase of membership the past year of 1,212. The total revenue of lodges was $120,910.80, an increase of $42,471 over last year. The current expenses were $50,948.91, and relief to the extent of $15,-429.12 was given. This is an average of $1.08 per member. Sixteen Rebekah degree lodges were instituted during the year. The balance on hand, as shown by the treasurer’s books, was $3,070.50. The sixteenth anniversary of the Pennsylvania I. (J. O. F. home was recently celebrated in Philadelphia. The institution has fifty inmates, $02,000 in assets, with no debts and $20,000 permanently invested. The grand lodge of Odd Fellows of Missouri, in session at St. Louis, decided by 38 to 25 to expel saloon keepers. Menders in Illinois at last report, 34,463; now, 30,201; number of brothers relieved, 4,820; weeks' benefits paid, 17,700; widows relieved, 267; brothers deceased, 304; total paid for relief, $107,400.82; total revenue, $348,975.41. When these figures were made up thirty subordinate lodges had not reported. The order is now nearly 93,000 strong in Pennsylvania. Grand Master Freeman hopes to bring it up to 100,000 during his administration. Feb. 13, 1890, there were 38.779 Odd Fellows in good standing in Massachusetts. A. o. u. w. Massachusetts Making Rapid Strides Toward Hi© Banner. Massachusetts is making rapid strides in her advance upon the states with the largest membership. She now occupies sixth place, being only 38 behind California, and at the g.ait -lie has set, if it is maintained for six months, both Illinois and Missouri will be passed. Ohio shows a net gain of 29 for April, which is an excellent report, considering the embarrassing circumstance attending her litigation on account of Hamilton county. Over BX) applications for membership were receive*I by the various lodges in St. Louis during the month of May. There are at present- 432 lodges in Missouri, with a total membership exceeding 22,000. At the session of the grand lodge of Wisconsin a few weeks ago Bro. ll. ll. /alin, of The A. O. U. W. Advocate, was elected grand master workman. Missouri has now got thoroughly ahead of Illinois, having on April I 21,987 members, to 20,927 in the Prairie state. The Kansas workmen desire the minimum age of admission reduced and lixed at 18. Wearying of the continual assertions which certain of the other sex have maintained, like the whistling of a boy in a cloudy night, perhaps to keep his courage up, the new generation of women have refused to waste time in bandying words, but have gone to work to disprove the assertions. And now it seems evident that with a few generations of this intellectual effort and determination, and an education hitherto granted only to men made the general property of women, these girl graduates— the Fawcetts, the Ramsays, the Reeds—will no longer be exceptional, nor will there be any question of superior brain or suficrior sex; but a glad and free equality will put such vexing matters aside, will acknowledge that brain has nothingto do with sex, and will allow men and women to go forward together to whatever glorious end is theirs. The woman whose intellect has been trained will not be necessarily a pedantic bore or an overpowering force in the family; the better ber training the better her balance; the tetter her understanding of her household needs and her ability to meet them, tho better will she know how to retain and increase the affection once secured, and to make her home all that the ideal home should be. Beauty will still lie beauty, charm will st ill lie charm and academical honors cannot strip women of either; aft*I the love that is attracted by them when accompanied by thorough intellectual development is a love which will outlast that captured by the tricks and arts which kindle but a temporary flame, for tho development of the mind develops and enlarges all the rest of the being, other things being equal. It is well known that there are no better mothers, nor more faithful wives, nor more accomplished housekeepers, nor more delightful guests than can lie found among our present cult ured, learned and literary women. All the education in the world will not eradicate from the I* mi nine nature the household instincts or the love of home and children. Nowhere is real intellectual training found to weaken the feminine tyj>e; but,on the contrary, homes are finer, richer, more exalted and happier under its power. It brings about a perception of mutual rights that does not come to the ignorant; it prevents encroachment; it renders due honor, ami it knows how to produce comfort and joy, and puts the knowl edge to use. When at last any wide number of women thus trained fur generations I have married—for if marriage is not to be the aim of these women, it is at any rate the destined end of these as of all others— aud have married men who did not suffer themselves to be outstripped, it can only be a mighty race of men and women which will be born and reared, compared with whose achievement all that we have at present will seem rudimentary.—Harper's Bazar. society belle would in displaying before the admiring eyes of her dearest friend an expensive dress which had just tome in from some swell modiste. Now I will tell you what they were. One was a very pretty dark green, with a tiny, narrow white stripe, that she wore in the morning. It was a loose wrapper, tied in front with a big sash of the same, and cost $1.50. There was a very pretty pink one with small white dots. That was for afternoon. It was mude in the form of a. wrapper, the sleeves being very full and shirred into the wrist. The sack was o' the same. There were dark purples and light blues, and when she threw them over her arm to take them away I felt like embracing that woman and her calicoes, too. She is a brunette, with a good deal of color, and can wear all those pretty shades. —Boston Globe. The Smart Young Woman. She is more than certain as to dates, she can tell you exactly what you ought to do, and she fails herself to see that she is a living example of how disagreeable one person can be. Young men dread her, old ones have the utmost contempt for her. She tosses her head; says she doesn’t care for the opinion of men. Well, she is losing her womanliness when she feels that way. Every girl ought to care for the opinion of men. She has her father to look up to, her brot hers to he an inspiration to, aud some day, please God, she ought to marry one and make him happy for life. The girl who knows everything is seldom cultivated either in mind or manner. She throws out her bit of information as a naughty boy would throw bricks, and the one fired is always the one just gotten. My dear, don t get into the habit of concluding that the world at large is ignorant. Instead, make up your mind that it can teach you much; intelligence is never lost. Even if absolute information is not given by the intelligent woman, the. look of cultivation shows in her ey< s. Contradiction and ignorance are the combination that forms the knowing girl, and as you love everything good and good mannered te-ware of drifting into (M ing this typo of girl.—Ladies’ Home Journal. DRAINAGE OF ROADS. One of the Most Important Features of Good Thoroughfares. Tin* Movement for Melter High nays I’emiHjrlvan hi Taking Definite Form — Convict tailor on the Public Roads. i try r . - g-.v.-mor—David McCar-- . ct Br' erg; <'yrus Gordon, Clear-t: I i; ii. S. G->i.Awin, South Bethlehem; Jact»b Briard. < rime antville; Samuel R. Downing, West CTicster. At a i * cent. meet ing -the first to adopt a definite four- : cf action -.Senator Harlan tend that it was his id* a to prepare a rig certain interrogatories Hie subject, and to send to ti When Your Hoy Gome* What un appetite he ha- clear addition I tween ten and eleven many ministers every in the year (Ii t not appear to ingate decline of power of growth. A tty harvest of 2to souls is not Syrop-Jatic of that decay which certain optics prole ss to disco vol' in Christiania tins country. If in .addition to grand totals of churches ministers Numnuicants and the gains in ch b y the year we could give the toff total of Hie millions, yes, billions ■(Boney invested in Christian churches Not Fallen so Low as That. An English magazine, in an article on restaurants, tells of a New York speculator who came to grief and went to w ort as waiter iii a cheap eating house iii that cit\. To this waiter’s table, came a broken down, geodv looking individual of an aristocratic, Fifth avenue, brown stone front type, sneaking in with every sign of being very much ashamed of himself. When the waiter arrived to take his order there was mutual recognition, and the new comer murmured: ‘‘Great Scott, Thompson, vou here:”* The attendant showed no sympathy at all, but, drawing^ himself up haughtily, dryly replied: “Yes, Jones, wait here, but I don’t dine here.'’ The Rretliron in New Orleans Abandon Their Temple Plan—Notes. In I SGS the Masons of New Orleans bought a large lot in a fine location. Foundations were laid in 1871 at an expense of $33,000, the intention being to build thereon a splendid temple, to cost $250,000. In order to do this it would have been necessary to issue bonds. The Masons outside of the city, who had a voice in the matter, did not consider t his project a wise one, and the temple was never built. The lot and foundations were sold the other day for $50,000. It is proposed to use this money for the enlargement and improvement of the present Masonic hall on St. Charles street. There is some talk of a Masonic tempi© at Lowell, Mass., but the prospects do not geom to be very flattering. Several unjust applications to Masonic lodges in New York for foreigners landing in that port have been discovered, and all such claims are now rigidly investigated by a committee appointed for the purpose. There is little doubt that the efforts to build a temple at Kansas City will be successful. The ceremony of the dedication of the monument to the memory of Bro. James A. Garfield at Cleveland, on Decoration day, was under the auspices of the grand commandery of Old > The Masons of A at a have purchased a site for their temple, costing $35,000. It is triangularly shaped, and 121 feet deep. The location is one of the best in the city. Prince of Wales lodge, No. 259, London, England, celebrated its centenary recently. The Prince of Wales himself presided, both in the lodge and at the banquet, and a Ancient Order of Iii berm ans. The reports from the national convention of the Ancient Order of Hibernians, held at Hartford, Conn., show a phenomenal growth in the order. During the past two years 58,058 members have been added to its membership, 140 counties being organized. The order is now represented in 39 state-x 4 territories and 4 provinces, and 38,249 members have received $010,820.34 sick benefits. It has buried 279 members, which cost $73,072.50. It has paid $290,-058.24 fur charitable purposes, and has a balance in the treasury of $1,4'8),350.77. When the last Pennsylvania convention was held at Newcastle, Lawrence county, there were but 12,000 members in the state, and now it is estimated that the membership reaches nearly 20,000. Iu Philadelphia, National Delegate Maurice F. Wilhere says, there are about 7,000 members, the number increasing in sixteen years from 150. At the recent national convention it was shown, Mr. Wilhere says, that there is a membership in the United States and Canada of 108,000. International Fraternal Alliance. Commonwealth, of Boston, is booming and is now the largest assembly in Massachusetts. Over 10,uou policies have been written up and t he membership is now increasing at the rate of 800 per month. Attorney General Hougtating, of Elmira, N. Y-. is organizing assemblies in New Y'ork and eastern Pennsylvania. Notes. Massachusetts is circulating a petition for a state great league charter. A league will shortly be instituted at Portland, Me. The committee on reception of the great council of Pennsylvania, ut its recent session in Scranton, expended the sum of $752.28 and had a surplus of $158.28 tube divided among the tribes in the county. At the recent session of the supreme lodge at Detroit the reports showed a total membership of 135,001) in round numbers. This is a gain of mon* than 20,000 in ten yea cr .    __ Remarkable Rescue. Mrs. Michael Curtain, Plainfield. 111., makes tin* statement that she caught cold, which settled on her lungs: silo was treated for a month by lier family physician, but grew worse. He told her sin' was a hopeless victim of consumption aud that no medicine could cure her. Her druggist suggested Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption; sin' bought a bottle and to lier delight found herself bf cfi ted from the first dose. Silo eon-t d its use and after taking ten bot-♦ to md herself sound and well; now own housework and is as well as is. Free trial bottle of tiffs ■cry at George. C. Henry s ottles 50c and SI. trout School. ! How hungry he is always! How the cookie.-* vanish and the gingerbread disappears before his determined onslaught! Ho is all noise and impulse, and warts and freckles! His hand-. are dirty; his finger nails rimmed with black; he has stuck a “cud of gum” to th * shelf in the pantry to clear the way for the edibles, and his trousers arc* torn at the knees and he smells of fish bait and pej>-permint candy; but he is j'our boy, and you love him. The hou>e is turned upside ti-avn immediately. He wants a string for his kite. He wants some lead. lie wants a bigger fish hook. Ile wants his ball mended. He wants money for Jim to pay him the boot on the jackknife he has swapped. He wants to go fishing with Tom and Jack. Ho crams his mouth full of bread and butter, and with the jelly running out of the corners he makes his wants known. “Ma, can’t I have a bicycle? I want one. ; YNThere'sjpa? Who’s been here with a Carriage ? Where's my box of worms? I wish I had a pistol or a shotgun. Jim's got one. Say, ma, teacher says I've been late twice, and it’s only just once. Jim’s been laten dozen times, and never-got marked. I did ten examples today. I wish I had a new slate. Oh, ma, the circus is coming next month!“Can't I go every day? I wish I was a circus or a menagerie! Wouldn’t I have jolly old times! Going to school is awful slow! “Tom’s dog bit Mike Lane. They think he’s got the hydrophobia. It was in the leg, and he had two white ears and a white tail, and he'd sit nj) like—like—well, like anything. I should like to have a dog! Say, ma, ain't there any custard? Tom has mince pie all the year round at his house! Oh, say, ma, can’t I have three kittens? Mike’s mother s cat has got five, and they’ll give mo three! Mike said so! Ain’t they real good? Hallo! there come the boys! They’ve all got their poles! Where’s my line? Don't let Minnie cut up all the cake! I shall want some w hen I get back! Y’ou won’t let her, will you, ma?” And with a whoop and a hurrah he dashes (Jut of tin* house, and leaves a track of mud behind him ami a generally disordered room for you to clear up.—New Y'ork Weekly. A Business for Women. Many women in these days declare that they want to work, and tha^ they are willing to work if they only knew what to do. Many of these—most of them, indeed—are homo women, w hoso bread winners have been taken away, leaving them with meager resources and no qualifications for earning a living. I have noticed that if you go to a small tow n—by this I mean a town of from 2,000 to 10,000 in bal lit; nits— and inquire where you may obtain good ice cream, or good coffee and cake, or good bread and butter, you will Im* directed to somo cheap and probably vile coffee house or restaurant iii which unpleasant odors invariably prepare you for what is coming to your table. Now, I believe that two bright and refined women could go to any flourishing town and make money pleasantly and without loss of self respect by renting a small room, making it cheerful and attractive—cool and dun in summer, warm and cosy in winter—and furnishing good ice cream, water ices, fancy cakes, coffee, chocolate—especially chocolate pudding, with thick cream—and other light delicacies in summer; while in winter might be substituted oysters, beef tea, fine soups, omelettes—everything to be home made and i»erfeet in flavor and appearance and attractively served. Such a business might be started very modestly, with one little, quiet, low voiced waitress—and, by the way, whenever a man speaks lightly or disrespectfully to a waitress the proprietor should open the door aud invite him to leave. In this way better service and better patronage will Im; assured. But if you prosper don't let your business become too large for your personal attention, or when you least expect it you w ill fail.—Ella Higginson ai t Shore. Abolish the Seiling Fetich. A tine state of affairs it would be if every man when he wanted a mutton chop went out and killed and dressed his own sheep, and every man when he wanted a pair of boots made them. The world is too busy nowadays for the individual to stand by himself and supply his own needs. For the housewife to spare lu r husband s income by patient stitchery i- sweet labor we shall be Lag iii abolishing, but for the army of women who work at bread w inning occupations all day to sit up half the night to make their clothes is ruinous economy. The man who earns $5 a week has more commonsense. He doesn’t put his evenings into the sewing of pantaloon seams. The woman’s busine--, is to sleep and get strength to make the especial work she has chosen more valuable. It will cost ber more than money to burn the candle at i both ends. We need to get rid of the sewing fetich, the idea that there is an inherent, peculiar virtue iii a woman's setting stitches. In point of fact it s all a matter of convenience, and civilization will not have done the fair thing by one w hole sex until it is as easy for a woman to walk into a dry goods store and buy at a reasonable price a tasteful dress as it is now for a man to supply himself with a gc od badness suit ready made.—New Y'ork Commercial Ad it seems to be generally conceded by • authorities on road making that cither t macadam or ted ford roads are l>-t foi country and suburban traffic. Each style has its advocates, but tho difference between them is not so great aa to bo of material importance. Telford {lavements con.-istof a metaling laid on a j foundation of comparatively large stones i set on edge; in macadam roads the foundation is omitted and the layer of broken stone is laid directly on the soil. i That each method has merit no one de- ; nies, and it is practically conceded that I either one fully fills he requirements of a good road. The spread of the agitation for high- I way improvement in the United States i during the past two or three years has | been enormous. The country has ap-parent!y reached that stage of development which calK, not for temporary makeshifts, but Lr jiermanent construction in roads . s in other things. The farmers have ceased to bo satisfied with having their farms connected to the markets by po ady built and seldom repaired highways which increase by one-half the draft in transporting produce. They demand smooth and substantial thoroughfares, and their demands are all that is necessary, for with themselves rests the solution of the probl? in. In the building of good roads there art-one or two matters which cannot lie looked after too carefully, and winch should be thoroughly understood by every one who pays taxes, that they may be carried out. Every per.-on who is benefited by the construction of g -od roads should Iv sufficiently interest* I in the subject to inform himself of the essentials of their construction, as a measure of self defense if nothing el--. Aft r the style of re id to b • built ha-been decided upon the most important consideration is that of drainage. “Whether a {laved bottom be laid or not,” says Codrington's treatise, “it is a matter of the first importance that the seat of the road should Im* thoroughly drained.” It is probable that more money has been wasted through the disregard of this fact than would be necessary to send a copy of the book which emphasizes it to the council * f every town and city of the United States. Road makers seem to Im* about equally circular I pertinent copies each < the R the poop pro Verne: didn't w bill with I Ce pre tho chai in his se-' they wai were as as an v on TI ' men ani d at s latten : >ody they rhad had tW( in COT rai of VVC d I) Dr •Then mt m< M< Cu 'lug a ul tow Calion: of cirii quests for ant i the s over fi <r st poop! large taxis are in th . “1,723 s and bon of commissioners of »to tho chairmen of Democratic county n the sentiment of ubj* ct of road im-■ mater from Chester •t out to formulate a lug with the jieople. Vi!toner agreed with .-aid many fanners know exactly what - time, and as they -ted in the matter rat to be consulted, after nearly every - i v, harmonized on that every effort • views of the t and that as far as •monks should Im; ef-*a-.-d taxation, nigh took the floor a-sification of state, hip roads. He also chug the distribution i improvements, if it it such aid. state,” said Dr. Mc- 23 school districts outside boroughs. Now, on the «* aid which may im; asked J. how much would you :* rh * roads;? On the bail -liar appropriation from c ;;I I give each district - '< 'ti I that we shall .ask i it is p ■ sj!>{*■ that the ladelpLia and the other i not Im; willing that their rp-mlei na pa? ■t <-f th i ( a on country in *re tax*-s state. I fa-e entire road icing mileage Mi for ri trictr to ex Ute t plied bore Mi do ic wert tion wit ■ I out at .1 vertiser. The Work of a Nurse. The regulation charge of first class professional nurses in New York is $21 a week, arui they are in demand at that price. Tho engagement f a th iroughly trained nurse is considered by physicians as half the battle against disease won. The high wages earned has brought into the profession large numlx;rs of women who have been well bred and delicately reared, but who have Imcii unfortunate iii losing their means of support. They are as particular in choosing their places of service as patients are in choosing them. In talking with such a nuM* she said to me: “I always want to know that I ain going where I will be well treated -that is, not as a servant, but as the p.-it of any member of the household. I ft i thor I occupy a confidential relation to the household, not second evi n to that of tie* family physician. I do not consider any labor that I may be called upon in my capacity as nurse to per- j form as menial. It is the laborof necessity which many perform through love, but which I undertake as a professional doty.” — Interview in New Y’ork Press. Points on Washing Dishes. If napkins are used before hands and lips touch the goblets soap is not needed to wash th rn. Hot water in a clean pan, with a clean cloth to wash with, answers all purposes. The glasses should then Im; set on .a folded towel to drain and polished with a clean towel. Cups and saucers, if clear of cc.flee grounds, need no rinsing; plates and v egetable dishes can hero hot water {toured over them while held over the dish    pan. A mop is good for washing ti • plates and larger dishes; one can    lie made easily of old fashion! I i mile wicking on the handle of a lot!    feather duster or a round handled paint brush. A mop saves tho hands. But it makes the washing process a little slower. When pork, mutton, fish, onions or any other greasy or loud smelling food is cooked soap and hot rinse*water must Im* ii-* ii.—Good Housekeeping. divided between flat and concave bottoms. Macadam's idea was that tho metaling or covering of broken stone should be water tight, and if tiffs is successfully accomplished a fiat bottom would seem to have no particular disadvantages. If, however, the metaling be so laid as t > admit tile filtration of water from the road surface to the bottom a flat bottom would be vastly inferior, Lr it would offer no slope to canso the water to make its way to the sid.-s and thence into tho ditches, but water to pool and soft places to a greater cr the inevitable result thoroughfare, metaling absoil I bv Ar* id would force the n the b<Atom in less extent, with >f damage to the As in order to make the :elv water tight ceaseless care is necessary, and .is the construction of concave bott' ans is almost as simple as that of a fiat bittern the former is rer went along •is cirl-- plan of the two. sat** to rely on side :o keep a well built ter. They should Im? three feet below the c e communication be-Ijacent natural water . be maintained. *re side ditches <1( • not prove sufficient airy off the moisture cross drains should lie prepared at frequent- intervals in the surface of the road. These run at an acute angle from the side ditches ai; I me probably tin* beth r It is general]v : ditches or drains road free from wa of good depth, say road surface, and ii tween them ami a courses should ab W to local »: I thoriti' and th centro I It i the pi ! taxes. Second, b I lie roads? Third. Ifs cd; to the to? I shall the am nation of ass inhabitants. Fourth. IIov, i tended an I col or township s an I how shall handled the sal Fifth. Are y, bor on public r Sixth. Is the able for road b So vt ur;d, i Fig! ing to’ legal ar-g that eiti.-s and boree I to high*-r taxation cts than the rural dis-■ nght it woald be unfair •mn,unities to contrib-. meets unless they ap-tghf .res in cities and as those of the country. id they e. said expect to Le- (ities and b T'.ughs em City folks, he ar-* int :.-sted in the condi-untrv folk-. He J syst-rn of roads—one a (■• nitre died by the local an-k*-pt up by local taxation, aintaiu* d by state aid, e authority, w re finally adopted: in favor of abolishing in of wi rking (jut road : a cash tax instead? i far* r state aid to pub- tl nsl ant -nail it be distribut->r committees? How ascertained; by val--uble property, number of ad mileage or otherwise? v shall roads be supermini' lied; by state, county •u..«-r\ i TS i r engineers; tho state aid, if any, be me as local taxes? u in favor of convict la- i me in your county suit-d building? ' L your county an agricult-icturing or mining county? re you in favor of authorizes to Im 'rr av men* v for road T> N que stn Give va air views upon any other relating to road law and con- i decided to print 20,-interrogat aries in eir--*nt to all parts of the -rn to b in the shape ( lie; !• ad and mil which the road fall ficient to make the ditches, which an V in the < the dire It is gem r •enter ffion I find v sta te ti o; a in v drains nd a flat bottom guests Codrit. with drv new < >113 t I the tr aa val • st opp Am age I.-is the an •ared pas if iv opt they 11age that they above and ch d. >ther matter connected with drain-worthy of careful attention. This provision fur allowing ditch water < I aint Labor on the Roads. it suggestion in some uita’i a «if Troy Lunar d before a legisla-prote ‘ against con-• work a* {trices ruin-t r. A similar griev-nt* d by many differ-s deputation advised Iv, namely, at work re-I doubt if uggested on cd I in pr ov- ha n Mi IVV an •earn road to the drains and quote Codr s to {mss from one side of the other. For this purpose cross culverts are necessary. To ington again: “These must be Washington Society Women unrse a good deal of money is.boing ■ ia Washington out of suburban •ny. anil we have a lot of women here mal e loads of money out of rcal.es-Mrs. Batten, wife of the California A W in a* • to \\ I g the De; .< . r    . ably gin. -.red •    .. wearing ti    v,    *. Times. If Not Alreu    o-. All we ask it to tty a uurango when suffering i.oui Headache,    Constipation,    Fever, Disordered Liver,    Indigestion, and other kindred affections. Is there any more supreme contempt that that which is held bythecitizen of a little four hundred thousand population town for the outside “country jake?”— Terre Haute Express. Free samples of Dr. Miles’ Restorative Nervine at J. IL Witte’s drug store. Cures Headache, Nervousness, Sleeplessness, Neuralgia, Fits, etc. T ant Choosing Calicoes. ul 'oautiful dress lases all its kit ben. I was one day look-- s. Standing beside me iii v * richly dressed. I . / k y • other: a ;    • .’at do yon care? t    a    I :    *    ‘    M** lady,    real I'    .•    • me takes as . calicoes as she c she said: “I s{mo. in calicoes, and it pretty then my hu. not try to look so, tov. I asked her one day t. coes and she seemed quit in showing those calicoes I know; but ■ calico in-one? A *-*s near og her r, as me -t. id .Cli U Iv I oW I vs int Of mad< pro!' who tate. million.**:re. added materially to her forum* t n t PE way before she died. andthereaw u number of other society ladies who speo tilute in houses and lots. Not a few of the fortunes of Washington are founded on real c-t.it . and a large part of‘that left by Corcoran conies from the riscof Washington property Glue of t he rn* --t aristocratic families in the northwest section dates ft*origin back to a lot which the grandfather of the high-toned young ladies of todaytowm d. This grandfather was a butcher,'and he had a very pretty daughter whom the) cook of Sir Charles Vaughn, the. British minister to the United State-a decade or so ago, saw and fell in love with. When Vaughn went back to Et:gland the cook remained and married t he daughter of theibutcher. The butcher died, leaving his lot, which was sold at an enormous figure, and which formed the foundation of the present’fam-ily's fortune. Not long ago the butcher’s daughter*took it upon herself to criticise the admission of the daughters of a poor but blue blooded naval officer into Washington society. la speaking to one of the most relined ladies of Washington aliout it she said, “What an idea, Mrs. Blank. I don’t think we ought to admit these people to our circle. Washington society is growing so common, and we really must draw the line somewhere.” “Yes,” replied the lady sarcastically, “that may Im; true, but where shall we draw the line, at the sirloin or the tenderloin?’’—Washington Letted Here is a novel way to scent a toilet. Fill a tiny pill Butle with ottar of rose or triple extract of jasmine and let it evaporate uncorked. If iii the crush of the promenade or the flourish of the dance the vial capsizes, the delicious essence will'percolate through the toilet and perfun*e it, everlastingly. With ottar of almond and rose, orange and lily, retailing at ten cents adrop, this is by no means an inexpensive fancy. “The proper way to brush the hair,” says a well known hair dresser, “is not to brush it lengthwise, but, ti) hold the ends of the hair, if it is long enough, and simply scrub the scalp with the brush. Tiff-* process promotes the circulation of the blood and excites the oil glands to action. After the hair has been thoroughly brushed in this way it should Im; then finished with a few ' morons strokes lengthwise of the hair construct d where required and to suit the particular circumstances of the case. Tin re is an advantage in having culverts und to J) pairs; sn culverts, drains. It is not advisal Ie inclination to culverts and a road sufficiently large for a man * through for examination and re-sinaller ones may Im? either barrel t-, earthenware pi{M s or box o give much drains—sufficient to clear them of water is enough. The scour caused by the too rapid flow of the water is destructive, and a drain w ith a steep inclination is more liable to obstruction than one with a moderate fall.” Of the surface drainage of roads Cod-rington says: "It is essential for th** proper and economical maintenance of a road that the rain should flow freely off the surface. Water standing in ruts or hollows is injurious iii two ways—it greatly increases the wear of the traffic, by which the hollow in which it lies is continually deepened and enlarged, and it soaks in and weakens the whole crust of the road and the subsoil beneath. Such a cross section should therefore be given and carefully maintained as will throw the r.ffn water off freely, and a very' moderate* inclination from the center to the sides of the road is found t » be best for this purp*c uogee i *-ed it d won is it; I ive r, TI ei a _ that Cl pairing any Im this s’ ing, n< limit* There trade Mo great pu so much school, to cheapen ti toting, t iii popularize itors. Evi of a mile i rea • ( I fiv** viting. la t stone filled travel, and w prosperity, * * will give flit work an ’ silent pr int The md r< ii beset roads. mid lie : roads n ri**vousiy, and there is un-of that sort to Im* done. is no competition with any good public roads are a em Mf. They bring people r t^yiarket. to church, to TV railroad, t » library. They ro-t of production and marie • the value* of property, ■ umiaer resorts with city vis-■ on • knows that a bad road Tactically as long as a good i dles, and much less in-t lie I civie! - make good is cis on the main line of it will add to general rt and intelligence, it avives healthy out door i chance to profit by nature’s iff ag.—Christian Union. l»**w;ir«* of Ointment-* for Catarrh that Gontain Al«■ mir> , ire mercury will surely de>troy th** sense of 'Mo ii and completely derange the whole system when entering it through th** mucous surfaces. Such articles shoi, d never I"* used except on prescriptions of reputable physicians, as the dam-ace they will do is ten fold to the g<mm1 you can {Risibly derive from them. Hall’s ('ai ar rh Cure, manufactured by K. J. Cheney A Co.. Toledo. <).. contains no mercury, and is taken internally, and ion the blood and mucous system. I n buying Hall’s >f th ;.    <9u a road too convex or high in tho e nter the -o is a tendency for the traffic to follow in the same track along the middle of the road, being tile only part where the vehicles can ran upright, and hollow tracks aro worn by the wheels and th** horses’ feet which retain tho wa r, so that tho roa i is not so dry and av ars more unevenly than one of a flatter section or. which the traffic is more evenly distribute I over the entire width.”    § PENNSYLVANIA ROAD COMMISSION. The Alo*.*-n-. *nt for Uettf-r Hlghv.ajs T.ik-Ing Definite Corm. Under an act of the Pe nnsylvania legislature pass* d .Tan. 22, 1890, a st ate road commission was established. The commission was appointed jointly I by the governor and the general assembly, and is composed as follows: Appointed by tile senate—A. I). Harlan, Chester comity; Amia II. Mylin, Lancaster county, and II. K. Sloan. Indiana county. ApfM anted by th** hon si—John G. Foight, of Westmoreland countv; W. H. McCullough. Allegheny; John E. Faulkner, Bradford: John F. Griffith, McKean: John L. Shillito. Y'ork. Ad it j acts dir* surfaces G'atai rh Cur* in*. It I' ta Toledo. (lit i< Im* sure yon get th** g**nu-;* n internally and made in by F. J. Cheney «fc Co. all druggists, price 75c per Late ‘What Return From Evening Church. you. my daughter, at services*) Sweet I 111* (Reile's filth* r said, “Whenever you ie* with younsr Reprobate Xou never get bark to our garden irate cry one’s gone to I****!.” non was tisii .us." his daughter re Til “The *. P “TI Till th* Rut th pri rho acher was dull and grim. of the si rvice w*- had to hide, gi st wait and swe* t Imogen** “Wa tt)* parting him.’’ Sere York th raid. syrup of Figs, I from tim laxative and nutri-* of < alifornia figs, combined medicinal virtues of plants b** the most, beneficial to the tem. acts gently, on the kid-r and bowels, effectually th** system, dispelling colds and curing habitual con- Produe* thins jiff* with the known to human sy neys, liv cleansing tin; and headaches, stipation. The member all deer brothers. Kite. spa-nte. St. Vitus dance, ncrvous-ne>s and hysteria ar** soon cured by Dr. Miles* Nervine. Free samples at J. ll. Witte’s drug -*um*. of tin* order of Elks ar** ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Burlington Hawk Eye