Burlington Hawk Eye Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 12

About Burlington Hawk Eye

  • Publication Name: Burlington Hawk Eye
  • Location: Burlington, Iowa
  • Pages Available: 518,851
  • Years Available: 1845 - 2016
Learn More About This Publication

About NewspaperArchive.com

  • 2.17+ Billion Articles and Growing Everyday!
  • More Than 400 Years of Papers. From 1607 to Today!
  • Articles Covering 50 U.S.States + 22 Other Countries
  • Powerful, Time Saving Search Features!
Find Your Ancestors Now

View Sample Pages : Burlington Hawk Eye, November 09, 1890

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - November 9, 1890, Burlington, Iowa PAGES. to 5TABUSHED JUNE, 1839.)BU KLIN OXON HAWK-EYE. Hi 0 OF GREAT PRICE. ^Something to Serve Christ; C More Not To. h Follower ,lnT°Sotdto Follow Him I* to of 3?Z o*e'* s°ul-There u Mach to lie Horne. ca Id ft don ii R K|| Ga th!* ■*mu !d,f ail, T «i ««.l Ffl rn OI , ndav schools a few weeks ago r ?u^r lesson tho warning words w our Lord to the great multi-followed him. Many in these i-bid a') idea of what was involved rpW,‘-' ** ■ , followers of Jesus. Such ^tjels following leads inevitably to idden apt latic wiKMl tho hour of temper dancer conies. Accordingly ■ t '.xhorts'them to count the cost of ^ v'hi’U to be sure before they begin will be a1 lie to continue. He ’I*rot he satisiied. he tells them. h'Uf hearted sendee. A man can-aiscij.U- until lie »twly 101' up all that men ordinarily call .    .. nnt the kingdom of God so far ^earthly things that he may be ■I t0 “hate father and plottier and „nd children and brethren and tea and his own life also." Tto'seems to many a hard saying, but night it not to be more frequently urged bn us attention. ling away of iO.t There is too much the sharp angles of 'n in these days: too great an effort s. rhe wav of life as broad and r t0 Taction. On the other hand no good ‘ ‘ jjjpHshed by making the truth refund it is proper to point out iris of our Lord are not so >■ as they seem. If the price tTtJesus exacts from his followers upwind shall w< say of tiro bv tit-• world; Jesus de arted service, sin-f wind ami purpose in his fol-But tub is im more than the ac hulsive. bhat the3-" w hard a savin ilia' nears great ce exacta brands only win I .rid demands • in its servie-fame, ' if in: ie man win ing as his FOB It., Irreal life must b • prep; r‘ii to or % faculty of mind aud lied) to *, lent of Ins obieel. and to I: ir-hin" else; that is. to esteem won. ! pros- ■hooses end in >t e - very lo attain-ite every-all other nit I ii ■ ■ tai fast. JAI ... Mi ..th .. rn ... tai item. .. SA | -• SAI .. 2:51} SAI Cut. .. "All .. "iii . On ..A«» ■ • AS?] ... rn .. mi . Mi! '’cere. .. 5:i5J .. «:«» .. TAJ ,., MB* .. ^OCf .. Til .. Sill .. {ill CT. linn Pi .. Til ..11:15 pi .. S-JiU .. tin test ..liStl ..JOA pi ... UU ...Till tern. ..AUH I HP' i nm. orth. ...Tipi commot street* ■031 Cill kr>ttan se o? J* P.CCOEi rs. UTI 6 WM y over ti a an't JU , Aetat. rat ai® bows s ctn n CM 11:25 H -VU an tnt* n KM-b 7:i ii /(IC ll 5:165* »t Sum ••J? fehicgs as of no comparative worth. This Iwiilinmess to sacrifice everything for I.    the price of suc- lcess. and not ten men fail of eminence [because they lack ability where a thou-Isand fail because they lack this singleness of purpose. But men never complain cf the price that the world exacts. TLev freely sacrifice a 11 to cram wealth or it is onlv wli n th" same price- is line of religion that old back, farther cr nsidera-> ov rh... .hod bv one SS. Ijt fame demanded in tin* the1-' crumble .air And there is t hon that cannel who trill weigh fore dec’. '.mg tim to be af dlowc-ri not to follow bin must be ready world; not to f* >ul. And "wha if*,” pun tao' ms own •Treater price i Hewers of J He not only unfaltering z< require : single a1 in 1 also the sacrifice of And vet ii ml ti tmh s v. the demand of our reasonable I * win ■ e question lichi owwr much it costs Jesus it costs far more To follow him one o give up the whole w him is to lose one's is a man profited if he >rld and lose or forfeit file devil exacts a far tis servants than the 3 arc required to pay. Kind usually re--s of purpose and us brief life, but tho life to come, w: iexclaim against r Lord as harsh and without a murmur th of Satan.—Exam- well Known, lins doubtless many childish lips and' hearts'to ^ throne above. We commend it to our boys and girls as "a blessing on the day” Now I wake and see the light Oh, God, accept me through thy Bon _______ —Churchman. The Spirit’s Flight. Glows the earth with autumn tires TwiHttIw Cu°u,dless Kleam ‘he Skies,’ Twilight shadows stealing down Change to gray tile russet brown • Wrapt u snow the earth rests now, Silver flashes light the brow; Peace the quiet heart is filling Faith its every fear is stilling. ’ Seraph songs are faintly cheering Into life the soul’s dull hearing * Hark I the strains are deeper sounding, Higher soars the spirit bounding Chams no longer downward weighing Barth no ?>oy\ cr holds of staying Unman eyes in light are fluming Glory onto glory” claiming. I ace to face each ransomed one Raptured views the crystal throne Songs of “many voices” rise, hushing waters” of the skies, Seas ut glass in radiant glow. Myriad harps gold mirror’d show I arthly love is purified, Heavenly love doth here abide. (songs of earth, long sung in pain. Blend in joy the glad refrain In the realm forever blest. spirits find their rest, Cherubim nu hi seraphim Swell tim grand triumphal hymn “Holy, Holy. Holy!” sing Inurn- God, the mighty King! X TTT’bi Castleman in Churchman. PARAGRAPHIC. A proxJ heart and a lofty mountain are never fruitful. —■(iumall. Riches: rho load of them troubles, the love of thorn taints, the loss of them tortures.—Bishop of Derry. The soul is tho life of tho body, faith is tho life of tho soul, and Christ is tho life of faith.—Flavel. I owed thousands, and much more; I did believe that I did nothing owe, And lived accordingly. My creditor Believes so, too, and lets me go. — Herbert. j Tho Bible warns us against “the do- I coit fulness of bin," and tliero is good reason for tho warning. Sin always promises more than it performs, and always allures its victim into that which is sure to bo an evil to him. The simple truth is t hat sin is notoriously and habitually a liar; and this fact every one at last finds out who makes sin tho chosen companion of his life. It will surely lead him to his own ruin. — Independent. It is a great mistake to suppose that we believe what we do not actively and consciously disbelieve. The condition oT many is to do neither tho one nor the other. They do not think of God's word as true or false. They simply think nothing about it and care nothing about it. This purely negative c ndition of mind leads to a course of life that has all the evil properties of conscious and active disbelief. It is a state of indifference that treats religion as if it had no claims on the heart.—Independent. It is a noteworthy circumstance that the first Japanese parliament, elected on the 1st of last July, contains ten Christians, or one in thirty of the whole number of members. The Christians were elected in tho face of much opposition to them on account of their religion. It has been well said that “it is a religious duty to perform all real civil duties,” and that “it is not a civil duty to perform religious duties.'’ Civil society BURLINGTON IOWA. SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER frateral gossip, 1890*—EIGHT PAGES. PAGES I TO 4. (PRICE; 15 CENTS PER WEEK. Items or Interest From the Various Secret Societies The Muonic Temple Which Erected in New t o be Orleans—It xviii Cost #,00,000 and WU, be rive Htories High New Grit*;, that city adequate be realized. ma ny vorTth    1In0'    Aftpr on- hopes of the Masons of ■"l a new and handsome temple to the needs ,)f the order are to • .    *,    1 he design to bt “‘J*™11    with    lh, prim I pal divisions well outside. The first street will be “all entrance in tin carried out itll t he on the att th indk story on St. Charles "lass, wit Ii t he main f.    J    middle, aud protected bv a live, foot balcony running front. A turret will rise door to above the roof ti in ti at the street window to t he conn But tho main fe along the whole from the second oil ti detached col-curuer. serving as bay ■r room on each floor. .    attire    will    be    tile    large trot,Ie and quadruple windows filled with tracery nsang tot he In iglu of the fourth and tilth floors I he roof will be high peaked, and deco ^ t( *- numerous dormer windows aim pinnacles, and the whole, finished by a an- -J tm Alif: A *: ' HA* J- tv J i «S ii TUR ritOPO.SK!> THM PKK. tem turret rising from the celite building to the height of IOO feet ii ground. Visitors will Is* able ti of the oui the survey I S ti I turk. Bridge-ti to mad his Bible nghim might think he thin cedar boards in his finis leaf after Daf tLev Can l>ud His Bible iii tIi» Wket In-i.rv G. Stevens., ort, Conn., s a person watt’ ha'l a pile o lap, and as he is an app<n Anent of God, and ho re add? an marka: (’ reading fall his Bible search the : necessary book. He has the queerest Bible in with a thud. Another ig abu ii; Mr. Stevens lh is that he needs no Scriptures with, and b -r him to look at the b -gest, heaviest and Connecticut. Ile is a deaf and blind soldi' His wonderful Bibl him bv the Am t co*? fc's Ti f the rebellion. a- presented to rican Billie society, and F-’Ti to produce the book for him. n eight volum -, with embossed print, and he reads it by t .uch. feeling i letters: yet lie is apt and quick at perusal. The whole eight quite a lift : lith. Each mat < .f volumes are dinary Ftre: inches long, inches thick another and The stack is getter there on each one raised let H. and reading I is now a >r a man of or-volume is Id A iii Pi h an •hi s wide and abont C the volumes one on gregate thickness of md 8 inches. Alto-49 leaves in the Bible, h is a full page of VI pa is Iii years began I-) study ruis.-sl letter ss than three ^ears ago. Ile New York Hu.- Oupsliiin ,,f C(»nt;ig(if»n. An exchange makes light of the idea ■tnt there may in-danger in the tubes ‘hephonograph. It holds that there a no danger m til" barber's chair or the vaf.a room or door luindles, etc. The ‘see shaving utensils are used for dif- ‘kent men, til** same towels, apd all f°ns of people handle the same door • ' ■ harm is done. How did ^ex mange learn that, through these ^o.thor mean> of c nnection, disease ^as never convoyed.' bid the exchange never hear pf the Do t; t unacconktaDl# ^r’-s appear upon mon* of pure blood ar“ correct habits? How are cholera ‘r smallpox and yellow fever and skin conveyed? In the case of the graph there i- no danger so long instrument is a private one, as w none where one's own shaving " only art* ftsed. But £ Mc phonograph which is operated c henickel-in-the-slot process is a dif- ‘ ■•o.; matter. The t wo prongs are not N bandied, but thrust into the ears as to the d nim as possible, and put pairs of ears daily. There if o' >G,no hanger from the prongs, but enough to wipe them thorough- .'T^;,n - or'r handkerchief before jurt- * S *uum into voiu* cars to bear Gil-ffior n I , J fin .    •    ^    av    'Antrie Rooney. Cljuiati Commercial Gazette. quires obedience to its laws. subject to the qualification that these laws are not inconsistent with his laws. He does not, however, authorize civil society to prescribe and enforce the duties which men owe to him. The moment it attempts to do this it exceeds its sphere, and becomes an oppressor.—Independent. An international temperance c ngress was recently held in Christiania, Norway. The president of the congress, tho director general of tho Norwegian Corps of Physicians. Dr. Dahl, said in his opening address t liar, so far as Norway is concerned, the battle bxs been fought on Christian principles. Moral reforms, apart from religion, are practically un known in Norway, and temperance workers have found it necessary to go forward in God s name, asking for his blessing on their labors. Leo. G. Bennett, United States Indian agent in the Indian Territory, with jurisdiction over many thousand Indians, iii a recent repoto gives great credit to the Christian missionaries for the moral advancement of the five tribes. His report shows that the Baptists, Methodists and Presbyterians have invested large sums iii church property, that the number of churches and schools under their supervision has been greatly increased, and there is a growing interest among the Indians in religious matters. Life is not a b diday. hut an education, and the one < tertial how we can live Drummond. No one has a right fluity of evidence on ligious belief or dr _ idence than God has seen fit to ie condition of such belief or of discharging the duty imposed by the evidence already given. God himself is the supreme judge as to what is sufficient evidence—Independent. We're univ working by inches, any of us; like the camel's hair embroiderers in China. But it gets put together, and it is beautiful and large and v. hole somewhere.—Mrs the city from a halcuiiy around the lantern 120 feet from the sidewalk. 'I he ground floor will be occluded ny four stores. The main entrance will be in the middle of the St. Charles street front. The second floor will be devoted entirely to eleven offices. The third floor will correspond with t ho second except that the space of two of the offices will be taken up by the library, 24 by 53 feet, with wide windows at each end and the walls lined with bookcases. Tile fourth flour will ct u-tain three lodge rooms, of which the grand lodge, 41 j by (.'A feet, will occupy t he cor nor. The antc-room will be like tho library, 24 by 53 feet. The lift a floor will be devoted to the chapters, commanderies and Scottish rite bodies, and corresponds with the fourth in its general arrangements. The chapter and commandery rooms and the green room have vaulted ceilings from 21 to 28 feet high, aud are lighted by t he upper I raeericd port ion of the treble and quadruple large windows, tlie chapter room, 31 by 53, occupying the corner and having an ample gallery over the ante-rooms. It is separated from the commanderies by a hall reaching to St. diaries street, On '.Lie details of this floor much attention was given by the committee to have it complete. One or more artesian wells will provide the water needed for general purposes. The grand lodge has decided upon expending the sum of £ HAYXX) on the new st meture. A. O. U. W. bekah degree also increased 203 In mem bcrship. I p to Isso inc degrees were numbered mid named hirst, or \\ bito degree; Second, or Covenant degree; Third, or Royal Blue degree; fourth, or Remembrance degree, and Fifth, or Scarlet degree. In 1S30 the degrees were revised and reduced to three in the subordinate lodge. The first is the degree of I rieudship; second, the Degree of Brotherly Ix>ve; third, tho Degiee of Truth. I lie term ‘‘initiatory degree” is used simply to designate the first step in the order. A lodge was recently instituted in San Jose, Ca!., in which the charges in the initiation were given in Norwegian. St. Louis has one of the wealthiest lodges in the world. Lodge No. 5 of that city has si OO, OOO in the treasury, $75,000 being in government bonds. A Rochester, N. IL, lodge has a full orchestra composed of members of the lodge. Salt Lake Cit y has four lodges, two encampments and a canton, and is the headquarters for t he grand lodge and grand encampment. No .Mormons admitted.—Bundle of Sticks. RED MEN. Ca Ii lo rn la’s St amli nj*--Pennsylvania Leads iii Fret*)'thing—Notes. California, stands eighth in membership, fourth in tribal disbursements, fourth in relief of its members, fourth in tribal receipts, sixth in the amount paid for tho burial of its dead, tenth iii money in its wampum belt, fourth in total investments find ninth in its per capita tax to the great council of the U nited States. Pennsylvania stands at th • head of the list ill everything. Several new Chieftains’ leagues are shortly to be instituted in Indiana, Superior Recorder Scampton, of Massachusetts, writes that Chieftains’ leagues in that state are having a boom, and that a number of new leagues will soon lie insti-t u ted. Minnetonka tribe, No. 2S4, of Philadelphia, has moved into a new wigwam at the corner of Third and Thompson streets, and is in an excellent and flourishing condition. Petitions have been received by tile great chiefs of Pennsylvania for a tribe to be located ut Franklin Forks, Susquehanna county, aud for a tribe to be instituted at Shamokin. llobomok tribe, of Boston, known as the Masonic tribe, has over IOO candidates waiting to be adopted. The new tribe to be instituted at Newton, Mass., will start with a membership of IOO. The lull in the work of instituting tribes in Indiana and Massachusetts is only temporary, and in a few seven suns the great chiefs will have plenty of work kindling new council tires. Tribe No. 120, Blairstown, N. J., has doubled its membership during tho past seven moons. A new tribe will soou bo instituted in S ui Francisco. An Interesting Dissection* of Subject by Mrs. Leslie. the Ouarrtltt of I,overs—Women’* Quarrels— Onarreln of Friends—Comradeship Between Man ami Woman — Hill and Her Mode. I have said a good deal at one time and another about friendship, claiming fur it perhaps the highest place iii tin* scale of the happiness of life—r .!, mind j'on, of the pleasures of life, for the delirium of love brings a rapture which friendship never attains. But on the other hand all love is of the nature of 11 j grippe. It seizes vivacious^', it dings] tenaciously, it rapidly attains a domi- I nation over the whole being, before I which every other sensation pales, awd j then it vanishes. Its rise is position, it I attains its climax, during which some I victims expire, and all lam v they are j going to, and then- flint if begins to • disappear, slips from one hoi I to an- ' other, and finally leaves the system j worn, torn, free—t hat I.-bode soon loses sensible expostulation, •basing her reproaches ujion jealous care for her friend's reputation with otherpeople, as, “Of course I can understand and make allowances, but I do hate to have you give other people such a handle for gos sip or ridicule—I hate to see you appear stupid or rude,” or \vhaP V‘-r the peg may Ik* called upon which the quarrel is to lie hung. If at.this stage tile male friend had the intuition that male friends never do have, and said, “Oh, well, you understand me, an I it really don't matter what other people think,’’ the quarrel would be nipped in the bud, tile craving woman heart, never altogether subjected to tile brain, would be satisfied and the cloud on the horizorcxvould turn pink and sail away out of sight. But instead of this the man will either .-tare aud say, “What nonsense! What do I care fin the opinion of. a plack of fools’:" or he will d fend himself, in-trem ’ling a position In* really never meant to hold, simply lieeauso it is attacked, and if lie is a very mannish kind of a luau will end in obstinately per-Ating in opinions which an hour before lie never dr'‘.'lined of. GOOD MEN WANT GOOD ROADS B. many r. who Letters Fr#m Prominent People on Improvement of Highways. AH Favor Any Movement Leading Better ii oar!* The Snb.jeet to hi* Taktu Up by Various Legislature* Thin Winter. to Letters ’ from New to sound ti try on tin ere sent out not ’ork by Mr. I-aa-prominent men ot subject of road B ♦* . Patter ie coun-imurove- fr iii a l^.ul 'Armit senta- siiattereii, >*xi comparatively remend) JI anet free ■anc fur but no-t lie The a dick;] a general and r: I lam pi 'un-iiil a Us im Is ber •st rvim * tone o ir Irk ii >m unlu *<*hsiitent Notices in Ore-Other Item*. : hey are having some di»-t tie* assessment notices, provided for the mailing of s by the financier, hut at the for us all is ■ —Professor more ev give, as o demand a super-ny question of re-v * or to demand Whitney. Sir Horner Williams, a good authority on the subject of Asiatic religion says: “On the whole I have no hesriation m affirming that even rn numbers Oms-tianity now stands at I “o'1™1”! a , religions of tho world. Nex    ‘ inclined to I'laco Hinduism (mduffing Brahmanism, Jainism, demon .tad fetich worship), while Confucianism should probably be placed third, Mohammol^-isnt fourth, Buddhism fifth. Tafflsm sixth, (judaism seventh and Zoroastn anisin eighth. Trouble (ber A C^- OM iii Oregon agreement over The old law written not ie last session of tin* grand lodge this was changed so that a publication in the official organ was to be valid. Now some contend that til" ■ hang** was illegal. Tho overseer suggests that any member who pays his assessment under t he new law assents to the change, and thereafter his beneficiary cannot question it. The degree of honor appears to stand in great favor .among t he members of Oregon. The jurisdiction of the Dakotas now has a membership of more than 2,(Ka). The Indiana Workman for some reason has suspended publication. In Wisconsin ,312 deaths have occurred since th** institution of the order, upon which has Ina ii poi d tow idows and orphans the large sum of $1,024,000. Ontario has passed Illinois in membership. The jurisdiction <>i New England had no assessment for September and none is called for October. Michigan, too, is prosperous. The jurisdiction has about 17,000 members, and iii July no assessment was necessary and but one assessment in August. Wisconsin lias 6,(507 members. Dakota had no assessment for September md only one for October. Kansas is entitled to tile banner for having made (.he largest ne* gain during August, the number being 23k Ontario coirfts second \v n a gain of 214; Massa-husett s third wit h DO. AMERICAN LEGION OF HONOR. Farticiilars oT the October Assessment —\ Surplus of #100,000. Tile October assessment call contained i>8 deaths. New York having 16; Massachusetts, 8; Missouri, I; California and New Jersey. 3 each; Maryland, Pennsylvania, Illinois. Tex;!-, Ohio, Connecticut, rado, Georgia, Teuness South Carolina. Louisiana, \iigiuia, Alkalous, Mississippi, Wisconsin aud Arizona, I each. Ybout 33 per cent. "f the above deaths were insured for $.3,CKX), tile lur contributed lx*ing $*1,863, by Clark, a sixth degree member of Council 564, of Los Angeles, Cal., admitted to t he order Dec. IT. DSI, at 03 years of age; died A wk 2 1890. The smallest amount, contributed was $2.96. by Frederick A Woga-t eke, a second degree member of Council 307 of Jersey City; admitted to the order July IO. 1890, at 43 years of age, died Aug. IO, 1890. The financial statement sv.«W ■ as ful-fund on hand Sept. I, $32.- KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS. \ctivity iii Colorado—Missouri's Membership—Notes. The lodges in Colorado are particularly active in conferring degrees and in providing so; ial entertainment this season thus far. A special train on the Union Pacific carried Washingt on and Arapahoe lodges to Brighton recent ly, where the crack team of the state conferred the am pl I tied third rank in the presence of nearly 400 brethren. The statistical records from the office of the grand keeper of records and seal show the membership in the jurisdiction of the order June 30 to have been 8,969, five new lodges having been instituted ainee that date, increasing the membership at present to about '.Guo. The increase for year ending June 30, 1890, was 1,972, and for tho term ending same date, 1,405. The value of property held by the subordinate lodges amounts to $133,012.39. No one can appreciate the intrinsic excellent I* of the ritualistic work of the Order of Pythian Sisters until they have identified themselves with it. Says The Providence Sunday Journal: It is a masterpiece in rhetoric and deep in thought. Knights of Pythias throughout tho entire supreme jurisdiction are aroused over its rapid progress and its businesslike methods. Oil iii has sixteen temples of Pythian Sisters w Inch are admitting members at every meeting. The grand lodge of Ohio levies a per capita tax of fifty cents lier annum upon its 31.(HK) members. Within one month after th" close of the grand lodge session disi.u n- attack, and in s- mu tunis again and ; ■ • i •: love, aud such is in>* Ira Mm>*. Swede!fin*.. ’ n immaculate friend of i said, “A friendship is _\ at the end of thirty ye.ti love dies of old age at ti months.” And never > ing. Today, however, I > speak of the charms <> lather of its pains and ; falling out with <>ne'-than of tho liar mony of tion. Everybody, that is knows, for men do not i. can’t be expressed !>v but all women know iii; whom they are fond -with w 'n oui they ev cases it : Well, such id.ship. devoted a ■iv have mai •omniits the the self love ; the finely ju he has adopted at this jm»int of sundry mis in times pa-t enable r of “em bu en* (..mu.iv. •I'Wire.-n many a of three aer say- utend to 'hip, but i, of the rather satisfae- •v woman. i vv ai cb • ire t i most me n a g- 'ii deal more j valunb] •• than any fri. •lid who ever lived. I She is i nad© aware o f lier error by an I omit:on 1•chang"in be r caimpaiiiimb mau- lier. From being carcl .a litt.1© I brusqui " and rat lier ] itr -a.zing. h • sud- I deuly becomes cold. very polite, and meat. Following are **.tt few of the many r-plies receive* show how great is the interest no in this important matter bv repro ti vc men: lion. John M. Thayer, governor of Nebraska: I ain heartily j ii favor of any movement which may lead to the improvement of our highways, and hope that your efforts in that dir meet with succe-s. Hun. L. Bradford Brince New M( a)"o: I will beglad in any measures that may Hon. James A. Beaver, Pennsylvania: Our hi-t ’n ti cize I t iii-- appoint ’..rent of to investigate the se hi--! the next legislature. I ii"; cal results will he reachei mission is in the mama*, agree g. ion may ernor of i-ojierute road improvement state?. Of it Mr. Is is in thethick of it, say-. “Tlie Richardson bdl which was introduced in toe senate la-t winter will open the campaign again this year, and I consider it-* chances for success good. Last winter it received a numerical majority in the senate. Jacking only two votes < f the necessary two-thirds for passage. Last session I: did not go to the assembly, but if it passes the .senate this winter it will go to th" assembly with a vengeance and the backing of some of the most influential and intelligent men in that body. “It practically cames out the suggestions made by Governor Hill in his latest annual message calling for a $10,000,000 constitutional loan to he raised on the credit of the state, aud payable ii* seven teen years. The money thus obtained is to bfPteevoted to the construction and maintenance of country road■*, exactly in line with the j^pliev xvh.eh Governor ULU advocated as follows: “ ’It has Ik-oii suggested that The state should proceed to construct through every county two highways running in I different dir ctions and intersecting ae taken, governor gislature a coniini: and re;-or asm. /rd ; n if • points or blows of a ane Iv entail wk-. • enough t this jioint g all thing?. will. I lim sense, {.rad ment. Hoi of th OI •o aland mon ire George VY. McBride state of Oregon: As ; > i>est evidence of a gc civilization, better roads iii o will ho evidence of progr<-« provement which every go should desire. There i yields such good result: and til; frier nisi It is i woman' aes is ti fault, very e most of away, quarrel heard i: of soul' CV now much that ! algebraic sign- I it the person of j .id -t is the person j • in apt to quarrel. I ms both love and ' back fi. i their pr» •vious cot alit ion. But Time I throw*’ ai • ha t only a tin y drapery ii* svrvDi over wo *. He c- aumil ;t-.*d to hill i b r cure and call s the wi >r-k ii one. The WUU ll'I (I- •es heal aft *r urine of tho ( s nature thai tat with wit ml that whicl sd st once is tun imperils it is so in love, for “lover-- ’ are proverbial, and I have a ;• ■ than one woman complain man that ;’. * never could care 'leer anomai.es et what she most valid; she finds most is necessary to her nxecisely what sh aflpreten - ifiii is cav ot •merime.s there ■tam a leaving a rte j bcd tile liv p or plan to call v. ounds of the [ways dues it bete can’t express gebraic matters. merit as a roa* It is the interns pecially of The ] transportation, general improv making and n I shall be pleas. x car. no for I fully >untr vho i ooh roams Kl state of tr country ; and irn--1 citizen Tax which the invest-expended. rid es- • ach oth county, s i omplete county ti ing counties, where as skit for and main state at large vision of thus i r other . "rn; Fated. “ Tins sys would en ab I New York < point en ti every county Laving tile comfort, co .V, ITI a!K)ut ch roads t« general system, th connect witn thos<: ie*, and to be kr roads, const rn ired at Hie ex’ • center of the na a part rd a of und adjoin-a evcry- de«i*r. t from - (.*)>(•' ad visil ut one# Tsurinc SJI** ize« r dr d -truct-d mc mat** bridges, toughs a favor; <ids in fist iii tao g Hon. F. Florida: I with any in our public i better roads -I vcrv much for him bwauso it »s so im possible But til other nu because friends!: exist" ne* bringing of all previ tie while > vex him. quarrels of friends are of an-ire from those of lovers, just ive is of another nature from —the former springing into of its own .sweet right, and with it such utter subversion us conditions that for a lit-rason is put out of court. i lie Woman dy for a while that sue was doesn't like t vague hop * ■1 to put th -a t reanx partly Decau the person I; > confess it, > nut some’ light. km •cm rn ucji in; w rid IU and How Long ie Stay The question is discussed, “Hu\\ long andSmcre .vaggi.g tong™ and ^ that sui,1^^“ lion and easy to answer Bet a min stay 'n a ..lace till fie gets done. that is, when fie has    Jtndente Some .filisters are .ach ardent Biune *KltOa,re^ltteo‘.g.unifiroe ninths and ought to go; but it takes an earl-nuake to get them away. Herald. Many Nevor Forget It. , young people regard the doc-aW,° t^eomn’Prc’3^fl«o <»f (4od as very and misty, hut it becomes in-Poetical just as soon as we bolt    1,1 if where we are. Then briu' afs lnu'^ ^or us every way. It "rie^i ,’n b'fliptation, comfort in aan.'l 5. 1,1 Perplexity. On the other -J as ;i-perpetual warning and re-iI1l- "Never do anything you be your mother or your sis-a h ter gr-g' ia tnaa* i a Rood caution for a young comes°t " :ir '‘U llmi(^- A similar thought -Christian U3 with solemn force when we aT^a>bf'r tll<3 omnipresent God.— Ex- Tj,o f A -'borning Benediction. <ua.qVjn<, simplo little prayer has 1earnetT>US    ^ee Wittemore, who ^niuan 0m a molbier’8 lips. It is a t, m 'un to “Now I lay me down to ^5# tut R    y    ak Ilack)ln’H Arnica 8»lve* for sorcs, Ulcers, salt rheum. The best salve in. the *°j'd cuts fever sations wen The least members in ins lodge in Nu lodge cai Ii -> amouli; issue.! for seven new lodges. or minimum fee. as cliartei irganizing a Knights of Byth ■ is $10 fur cai h petitioner I ■ legally instituted where, j - collected from each. Colo-Nort-h (.arolina, est amount George J. low.-:    Benefit C'S 24- received, >196.802.6;: disbursed death chi lins, $173,500: relief benefits. $20,920.91; balance, $34,-'20.91. Tin* American Legion of Homo i surplus fund of nearly $400,000. now bun I. O. O. F. Prosperity »ir It is a sin New Ham »>sh i re—IViscon- ftiii’s Gains—Other Items. pilar and interesting fact in the history of our order in New Hampshire sa vs The Manchester I m Iodin* hasdisl)unled orforteit forTi period of twenty-nine year bruises, sores,    chublaines, sor„s, tenor chapped^nC.    ^ corns and ail    required,    it lively cures P* es-“J P[/ct satIs(aetion is guaranteed to g »»r5Ce 25 cents per or money ref£nAc({jMiry’s drug ^orP’ box. For sate a. u J Peart’ soap 4*ttae mcwt pleat*®* 101104 •dJunot n, that no lits charter In 1«61 three lodges, namely—Saco \ aile}, No. J, North Conway; Howard. No. 31. > meook and Woodbine, No. 41, Farming] un■ y* ' im their organizations, but a ' •'    .    “* •Wtcr for many y.u.rstocomc. i no state in the I mon whole (>■ Id ' ihfp stands on a better fating o more favorable prospects than Hampshire-For the first t ime sine 18" sin show a gain in un-mD ir-iiti for I he year ending U<' -    • TU.U. It 11 OO .hip There el low ■ wit 11 N • w .. VYiscon-. th.' net s>9, being recti v ing The Order In Runsan I# rionri*liiii". Other Items. Reports from Kansas show that during tile year twenty-one new lodges were instituted and one defunct lodge restored and eight lodges sit rrendered t heir charters. The total membership on Dec. 31, 1889, was 8,898, a net gain during the year of 1,274. The number of lodges in good order is 178, and their expenditures for benefits were $7,632.76- fur burial, $1,689.48, aud otherre-lief, $3,712.37. The miscellaneous expenses amounted to $27,711.88. The least or minimum fee ms charter members in organizing a Knightof Pythias lodge in Iowa Is $10 for each petitioner. No lodge can be legally instituted where a less amount is collected from each. Since the biennial report of Maj. Gen. Carabao, on March 31, at least 285 new divisions, U. R., have been granted warrants for organization during the year. Fort Worth, Texas, has CSU K. of B's. Wisconsin has u membership of 6,997. Tile order in the Hawaiian islands is in a flourishing condition and new lodges are springing up rapidly. It. E. Lee lodge, No. 172, \ icksburg, Miss., has 204 members and $3,000 in the treasury and owns its own vine and fig tree. The membership of the order in the south is very strong. American Legion of Honor. The financial statement of tho supreme council shows: Balance on hand July I, 1SS9, $23,852.97; total receipts from assessments during the year, $2,518,849.41; the amount paid on 811 death claims, $2,333,-000; transferred to guarantee fund, $125,-719 74 and to the relief account, $86,158, making a total of $2,544,877.74; the total payments since organization to July I. 1890, $16,706,176.21, with liabilities none. The Golden Cross Journal says: Notwithstanding a desperate effort of parties to disparage Hie American Legion of Honor its recent supreme report shows a gain in membership, and that its lapses are. largely of those holding large certificates. It. has now 62.457 certificates, covering $175,164,500. All orders rejoice in its in creasing prosperity. Shield of Honor. This order pays $1,000 death bene.lits, $50 upon tho death of a wile of a member and $5 a week sick l>enefit3. Tho sum of twen ty-five cents constitutes the amount of an assessment, which is only levied members when a deal Ii occurs. P.u .Adelphi# contains twenty-three lodges. Order of Unity. One hundred and forty-two claims, amounting to $6,615, have been paid, and forty-five lodges have been instituted to date. Its Excellent Qualities Command to public approval the California liquid fruit remedy Syrup of r ig*. It is pleasing to the eye, and to the ta>t ■ and by acting gently on the kidney?, liver and bowels, It cleanses the system effectually, thereby promoting the health and comfort of all who use it. Tiddledy Winks ! Tiddledy Winks J At Gnahn'9 Book Store. justice is blinded more than nobody expects to either use or listen to what is called “rational argument” in the matter. But friendship is built upon a rock foundation of esteem, knowledge, experience and observation. Yen like a stranger, you find him or her a pleasant acquaintance, you become inure and more familiar, and perhaps in the end you arrive at friendship; but it is a1 ways, if worth anything at all, a matter of growth and time. The Temple of Love arises from the flowers at one wave of the magician’s wand, is ready for habitation in an hour and vanishes with the like celerity. If some terrible quarrel demolishes the fair structure as by a hurricane the magician has but to wave his wand again, and everything is renewed just as rosily as at first. But the shrine of friendship is a far more elaborate structure, built up block by block, each one a precious stone fit ted to its exact position, growing by degrees under the hands and eyes of irs build' rs, meant to endure, fitted for lifelong occupancy, and yet quite useless for any other inmates than those who build it. If the friends are two women the chance is that this mutual structure will I>o a lifelong employment and happiness to both; and although it may be a very quiet and simple little dwelling, it may prove tho best refuge either will ever find iieriod of suspense well with her. Outwardly if her friend it i- with a painful assumption of nothing tieing t a mure than usual interest matters and a sensible, of manner as of one far /-ame reme-• she knows blame and ir th* in the will hapjien . during the does nut go e meets careless matter, in outside esprit sort *e the folly * The one, Hie naut new tun" if cher!-lung wounde The man, if he lias : the whole affair, xvi- that t rid 1 ; enow; they . too rn and r and ii i' a’s her ti. “.storms of life. The chances are woman friends will never quar-nsly; women seldom care deeply f >r each other to quarrel unless un md then the care *T ie in that is. each knows the ot fs the other too thoroughly, nit tun much of lier coiupau-1 u* has be« n made known to v her that freedom of expr *s ii mg and taunting which, in is fashion, pervades inn w a; I v •mnnne genii I deep heart ( do ever com almes* in va: f?r. d av I to lab! more all (in If en w open fatal (mi-. But if the friends are of opposite sexes there is again a difference. The friendship is different, the tendency to quarrels is different, the effect of both quarrel and reconciliation is different, in this case it is almost always the woman who a! Hts the quarrel, aud very probably the moving cause is that she is tired of tile serene and undemonstrative nature of lier friend’s friendship. She does not wish him to be a lover; she would be sincerely grieved and disappointed if he were to become so. but she wants him to “care,” and to show that he cares, for her and lier friendship; to say something to her that he does not say to other people; to I ic pleased when -Iv* appears upon tie* scene; to give her now and again that “little look across the crowd” which tpeak.. of sympathy and mutual comprehension of what we call rapport. But a man. although ho dues all these than to I vary i delight. is co assumpt. ai of is not aw .re t ?oustrai! it Un the bitt •• ll av upon hi ii by whose in Meant derstand pi rf truce, J if rt'ori as feed! rig u teils IIT ••■elf ti sympath ,/r bitterly and mu lira. few me lieut probably sup esteem; but lo her ai d UJH her that you Jetriine ut I r I ell Iship any . ne tion ha - iring satirize worn un i- nip-n< ins r suffers her aeq, pule to day; “Oh, I > lunk mains > | malaria hun: Ho sin • Iii Of I . I ut vt*? ll less pee pie vc I herself that j isn't sue •ii a f I her fri*' rid ha if she ii els & r nu we, I int a certain col gers in his own d ran _ feelings. t really forgotten nothing more demeanor with deceived by the frier, liine.is and Iness an<l manner. r>e to .f the >r of the frDt he I) lend in th lever urn Kin, who hollow I. *i'“ •rsti all does un-us8 of the it known art. Sin* Hip and perhaps wing old ars for a ■•ality lias a* mend s - a e<:lines iv minds re rather t .Kin a . and that int! •gill; a pc in SU V av; i fa: bai tilt I when * a little replies, • the re-I have am thoroughly in accur vement which will improv ighways and give thepei pl I called the attention * the last legislature e-jieciall • to the- - c ject in my last message to them, md shall repeat it in my next mcssare. Mon. A. J. Felt, lieutenant g v rn-of Kansas; Shall bo only too I t heartily co-operate for better r -ad Kansas is noted for good natural mg) ways, but there is plenty of r<- >:n fi improvement. Hon. 8?. E. Merwin, lieutenant g-»v.* nor of (Connecticut: (fan readily cause you represent is a growii andwvill demand more atter4ion near future. Hon. Charles E. Laughton, Lei governor of Washington: We an state, and it will necessarilyjie time before we can expe t bring our roads up to the star eastern turnpike! highway-sure you that I will extend co-operation in any plan to I tills result. Hon. George L. Shoup, i Idaho: I am in hearty suggestions in regard meat of highways. Hon. A. A. Le.-ueur. secretary of state of Missouri: Allow me to express myself as lieing in hearty accord with any organized effort for tile bettering of the condition of our roads and highways. Hon. W. E. Woodruff, treasurer of Arkansas: The subject D one in which fur a long time I have taken great, inter- | est. and may lie able to forward in this state in the near future. Hon. T. E. Burton, member of congress from Ohio: Y u may count upon me fur any influence which I may pos- i se-" to imp; ore our r .always to a stand- | ani more nearly equal to th-'.se of Europe j and more worthy or our own country. Hon. Charles S. Randall, member i f j congress from Massachusetts: You can j ] count on my earnest co-operation in any way and at any time when I can bo of service. Hon. Henry Stockbridge, member of i congress from Alary land: I have taken I so much interest in the matter oi better I j roads L t years as almost to b* considered a crank un the subject. W. B. Roberts, private secretary to Governor K-ovev, of Indiana: Governor int they local Would III •rdinury est: mao! t “ ‘It i ■ uggestei fully car: sum of i catty out there are i>e overc< tracted (I st ont; lug (•fit. Iize- lid y; b -bt. d it .1 bef. It -1 or lie idard , but I as-my hearty iring about , governor of Ord with your tile imnrove- port arum I lo merit ti tion of tic -* legislator “This I richardson Potter, • has been stood, es] ;wcially in which wo uld reap t benefitfn urn it. If it would insure to t York st ai ie at least reads, to be constm kept in re pair at the Moreover ,the tax ’ would be mat- rially he pays under the careful c •i >inputatioi from ev. try county that Hie farmers w< expense i naid bv less thar : present n, based nod Al r. 'sunder iistricts, hare of Jo a law of New stat cli A cent. ut | while til j per cen to the ti t! i cities would meet the or ., but still no injustice is towns. “The advantages of good ron'ls rural districts would affect favorai ort of th prices whi Cl As ti sell h man, nimi of nearly every the city man is ©Mig* -I t e cost of production would Po tile farmer lie could af* s wart s for less money to t a* it no ut making his own pn hurter. And that the iv-* .I ( i v I tic* '.since duction would be ’ce? every man who knows anyth saving iii wear and tear on vehicles which is brought a1 the farmers' loads can bo h.. hard, smooth and well k- pt. stead of the mired and rut!*, tions now in vogue. “Mr. Richardson represent comm unitv. and His bill is dr mg ( Lur.- pro ut to the and nit wncre over in-un- lied road- I lo Vt dill -al ts me to st; sos all you Ii. impro Yemen don't eau . to broo) dently forg ■labor I ami p .t I is lies that I isn't half -j and is n I tempt red. susan on • whom she he begins o agreeable « •ally afraid which is ti a man can runic, e to harm-swears to a bit, and iv cr what tteu, aud tely civil theories he cher-th:»t she I th it -a woman; niaticn. At last sol impulse sc * woman at a fortunate mum ries her on to a few blind, : -.* rising tub. tile poor, se! im fatal ac-gainst a • WTI e«ti- t pain ana tormenting tit aud hur-tammering dtally indol half of the highways. For soul* been collecting dat.i present to our next with a view of eflee ti in our present road laws. Hon. NY. E. Simonds. memb • gross from Connecticut: I am interested in the iinnrovom*#:* roads. Hon. J. AY. Cover!, member ■ tiiat lie cor-i lo say in beet our public rpast lie has his subject to -nil assembly adical change sts OI iti on is h P as of con-great ly mien oppios but it stron Mr ne ut introduction in t will of course b conditions. The int tor is shown bv til his constituent* a farming *.vn in the The main expected from the •ii that it will nut I in es. very rn xiv jut T I t; gress impr earn i from J. >ng I* ads i: land: The’question of now the subject of tious for such docum- iii It: th; are st discussion in the western part of Islam things friend tout. this NY riel, • pur sn to lier ami i he we a bit -i’ love, does not do them f->r that is, not to any great iw-iIe feels that he leis a friend in imam and if he is tired or wor-• wants a little comradeship in s which absorb his life, he turns frank y and without sentiment: with more expansiveness than 'Isl sh- ■ .v to a male friend, without of th-* glamour he would throw around ti ie woman that he loved. Now ti, re is something in this assured undent mstrativeness very irritating lo ii woman's inherent love of domed"!:. If site is a cultivated and finely natured woman she is ashamed of herr own exacting nature and tries to conceal .and .subdue it. She avoid? making professions of her own feelings am! tries to avoid expecting them. Hilo tries to lie tho sort of friend a man is to another man, solid, true, but utterly unsent! mental, and lier effort ends, aa do ail efforts to be what God does not intend us to be. in weariness, discouragement and occasional protests of outraged nature. Falling into one of these*lapses the woman friend is ripe for a quarrel, and the occasion is never hard to find. Something that is said or not said, done or left undone, or even some fantasy of her own brain, is sufficient. She generally bfifll with a vary cool and Gaborateiy words of undisguised aud bi rn pie truth. “I was to blame that day—I ani sorry I - let us forget it." Probably the man, being bul a man, | looks bewildered and says. “What day j —what do you refer to?” But once started the woman nature j rises in a flood of sweet waters not lightly to be checked or turned aside. She explains with that sort of affectionate impatience women so often use t ward men, she waves aside that defense of his own course with which a man generally tries to r< vive tho quarrel he liat-s and dreads, silo explains lier own course—no, indeed, she doesn’t explain it. for she knows si ie would not bo understood, but silo says she had a headache and felt cross and tired, and it was t,»> bael of him not to pc re ive it. She is bright and sweet and v manly, she mak *s his value felt; she gently recalls the duration and constancy of his friendship; she re-* tablishes tho man’s self esteem, and finally they part “better friends than ever,” as she says and he echoes, and still in her heart she knows that there are blemishes remaining on ►he polished marbles of that temple of friendship which no effort and no time will wholly remove, ami she firmly resolves that so precious a possession shall never again be marred or risk a1 by act of hers. And sue keeps the resolution strictly my district (I, most glad to ken been or may !>e* is: tion bearing upqt most thoroughly ii port ant work. Hon. Robert Al. La Fuller congress fr m Wisconsin, uiit tee un ways and means Any movement which lo ! and I ■ nod I the aero nill be it has v your a.-socia-subject. i am d with tne im - number of the* c qii-ishiHgtun: tile adoi>- wnicjQ local he mat-ipplica-iring in on him fr iii all section - >f th * country. The* campaign which is being waged is vigorous ami original. The workers are out.v:need that all tim* is necessary is to show the people that g -od roads would real'iv i »m tit them to gain their cooperation. Mr. Butter says he would like to.hxv * every man in th** United Stat •> who owns a camera seal to nim photos of every, particularly bad road in roughl in thf >y the many a1 adet! V; hill* cat**! tion of improved systems of making and ; repairing our common highways must I commend itself to every c zen • ? every j state. Hon. Heth L. Milliken, member of • congress from Maine, chairman of coni ! mittee on public bniMmgsand grounds. ! Washmgtuu, I). I am in fav >ruf im- • proving all r 'ads in this country. Hon. I. Hstabrook, superintendiiit ,-f , public instruction. Michigan: I ani in I most kwarty accord with the work, aud i am anxious to see a vigorous mm*.anent s in our own state. Hon. D. IL Henderson, member of congress from I sr a:    Having silent the A    1 nrst two ii tv -live -. cars or mylar in i arming, and b*-e:i un the road more or less ever since, I think I can appreciate the importance of anything that will bring about a good system cf highway-.. Hon. ti. A. Campbell, Fluted Stales district attorney, (they.-ane. am in full sympathy wha I taking, md in nu* own we. do all in my jKiwer to aid you associate :n his vi ijii* vj, and of»tlD dilemm about thereby—cf loads st ne mud, of vehicles overtunn-mount a cs of gravel which i roads impassable, aud which a “iinproveuii ut>," iii bburt. o: * v> which miguri ut. d bv til- a-Of road reform a? a “behav * a king Au .Vrgumeut from Connecticut. These remarks, made by T e Norwicl (Conn.) Bulletin, will apply to near! Union: every state in I There ar • pn 100,000 mile- u state -public r Ti> say That t roads and siree New Englan I them. *    *    4 Connecticut is der over it. a trial to ever a needless quandering of en horse or ox which draws ' lo iv oetween 30.>)bo ani Toad and street in thi d and public street. *y are in ew s not t- h e^esor worse than th other parts c say mach fc rage road i t i every tra* * «-tr* a? to eve: over i peel VY u I ruler- wili your and care in bv -until next time. AI us. Frank Lr.sjjrt. Advice to Mothers, Mrs. Winslow’s 8oothinjr Syrup snoald always be uned fur children teething. It soothes the child, softens the Ruma, allays ail pain, cures wind co’re, and is the best remedy for Dia>*rhr>«*» Twentv-fWe cents a e-c.rtlc. Strange that men with a lorn; head seldom rush into a scheme headlong. ] Complexion Powder is an at*9ohite necessity ■ of the retinal toilet In this climate. Po/zoni’s I combines every element of beauty and purity. fighting for good roads. This Winter Mill See Good Work iii the Legislatures. 'ii'* fight fur good country roads is growing hotter everyday. Mure men are taking it up and the battle methods are constantly being improved upon. The coming sessions of tlie viscous state legislatures -will see many a bill intr -duced touring about common sense improvements of highways, and let us hope the sessions will also see the passage of these biffs with a rush. The campaign on in the New Y I only a fair hhiiid!- ut what the friends of an extravagant and thriftless w;_, * < money and vital forces and a dust muddy, sandy disgrace t > the < .amani; which tolerates it. Just tnink of it! For more than 2* years tho must of tile -e roads nave bet laid out and traveled. They went “mad and they cave been “repaired." Ai now, after these 200 years of alleged i telligent effort at road making, thr miles out of every five are either me sand b ls, mud holes, rut; I track “thank ye ma’ams” or gullies. To dri rapidly along them is unco.uiortable even the lightest arid easiest • to drag heavy loads over th at leant double the numb. r o oxen which would safe >• : game loads over good roads; thev \vi . • - ut more movu-v . ■ r ; ficeT i > s* ' - •fle- ; ’if pi- • i < > I vehicles •lay exjvndi th if vehich ‘Ti: req ail horses I drag t everv ve invested v or.Id si which will Ie* carried irk state legislature is lf Not Already Familiar to Y(*u. we ask it to try a bottle of M ayu ire’s Cl •iuranjru wa*-n - utfennjr mini 'li-ftdc. lie, Const) eat I -a. Disu. lured Liver, In: H-el other hjIIiIiCl! affect .uhs Fever, ;