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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - November 16, 1890, Burlington, Iowa eight pages. ESTABLISHED JUNE, 1839.) T "U Bl ULIN (.ION H AW KE Y E. O *> CHRISTIAN work in india. Interesting” Discussion of the Pentecost Mission. 3,.W York Tribune's Criticism Kc-Tb viewed aud Hie Encouraging Facts Field is Surely Harvest. Stated—The Ripe f°r the The N*'"’ ^or^ Tribune prophesies ♦hat Dr. Pentecost will not succeed in ..ira to India, where he hopes to his nu*-11 ice ii mons. ciden ta tad sui SCJ 80 iag tea md a OUM id JI I. ghl TIP. Mini ’alii T. DI ag l:f»C .0:301 6:rv» I 1:30 3:101 1:00^ 7:06 a «t. [2:10 6:25 I * Ll lead some of the learned Hindoos to Christ. This is argued on the ground that he is a good revivalist and that the ..verv qualities that make him such will make him a {toot’ missionary to the high ^te Hindoos, upon whom a rhetorical ^•rocket sermon that would set a (amp meeting wild will have less than noeffect at all. That is to say. such a .nuon will cause them to look with contempt "ii a religion which seeks thus to propagate itself.-* Those who know r)r Pentecost b--st- know how wide of irk is such a criticism of his ser-c ir contemporary uses the in-rture of Dr. Pentecost to -tad missionary st >.;it-ii*-s a severe lesson. Weare told that “not oui}'should the verv best men iii the Christian ministry be sent to -neb countries as India, but before going even they should undergo along course of special training in order to tit them for their difficult and delicate York.” Now this is just what the Christian church has done. It has sent out mane of its very best men to man its foreign mission fields. \\ e are encompassed ain att with a great cloud of witnesses. Scotland, England. Ireland, the United State.- and other countries have sent to heathen lands some of their most cultivated aud cultured men—men of the profoundest learning, as well as of the most burning zeal. They have had all ‘he training that could lie given them at home, and they have gone out feeding that they had much to learn, and have studied the heathen where alone the heathen can be properly studied—on his native soil aud amid his native surroundings. W e owe to missionaries our bestand most thoroughly reliable information concerning the religious beliefs of the heathen, lr all the records that have be*-n made by Christian missionaries’1^ •• — “ 'amb*could by any means be blotted out today, and all the pages that have been written as the results of the studying of these records could lie expunged, tile knowledge that would be left us might almost he put into a column of The New York Tribune, it is because the missionaries have become so thoroughly conversant with heathen customs, manners, religious and languages that they have again and again been sought far diplomatic cervices, and for the administration of commercial interests. Such hot; rs have been, for the most part, declined and ignored by them. Their reply ha- been that of Nehemiah: "lam doing a great work, so that I cannot come down. ' lf one would know the truth, the wind • truth, aud nothing but the truth. >.• tar as it is at all known concerning heat Ii- a religions, he must seek for light from missionary sources. We baru from our oracle that “the churches keep their best preachers at home for the 'fat* parishes iii the big tile stone in p. i , time th*, water -Uhlieil 'r '    “ Sl,"n Bt'lf, to the evident " ,lvun "f it- grim*. WW tllUTlr. 'I pU- pr.ibablv snit..)■.■.! .,    Ie Whether or uth .r,S ,‘fa,:le8houk- the iHmntliug LZ£‘ * '“> '>**»« trutuur ii fnnul ii, ,    '•    p'-rpe- th. u*!(,8    ain*™* tile plainest rcli-,,,,,. .i' ! '1",'." doln8 »re too easily bringing God's plun, lo human faith too easily ***•#. i • - *•..............■£ —t is ££E'incton. IOWA. SMM,,. its agency in pass, because art' artnally created. emuetimesiw if on purpose to remove them. “ Brown in Independent. -Rev. Theron ONE LESS AT HOME. 0'"* less at limn*: The channetl circle broken; a dear fa -e Missed day by day from bs accustom,-ti place-Hug cleansed an.I <    .... .    .    *    * and saved and > *rlect. One more in heaven' >y grace, One leas at home One voice of welcome hushed, and evermore One farewell word unspoken; on the ,h»>. \ here parting comes not one soul landed more, Olio more in heaven* One less at home! A sense of loss that meets us tv the gate- VV ithin. a plaee unfilled aud desolate" ' Aud far away our coming to await, C>iit more in heaven! One less at home eart h horn mist the thought would rise Rut ti ,    round- and dim our eyes: But the bught sunbeam darteth from the ski'es-^ t'ne nu av in neaven: Ch ii. as iii And w rap MORNING. NO YEM BER -EIGHT PAGES. INANCIAU. an-American igs Bapk. What is Going On Among the Vat-ions Orders. Description n.., u . Soon to »    ^ oineH P.vthian Castle Soon to he Free ted -To Coat The United Workmen’s Membership--Mu,ee. OOO- ne plans which wet iowa grand iod IV. V ' i’""!1:1111'1" hoi)... for flint body "Mf. .vin r,.sui.- n bm it ted to the of the Knights of Byth in ..... in handsome and convenient is proposed to erect the build iver front between Locust aud a» unusually building. It lug on the i Walnut streets 1 be building as pimp. fronting on First Norman or I is so by 260 feel, treet, constructed in tim ii*., ti i ,castt’dated style of architect J re finished fronts all wrought in stone i i, tt‘ater I brough the main part of the Hiding is a driveway IO by 80feet, on each side of which are located two large store rooms designed for wholesale purposes rhe remainder of the center portion of t he building, except the top door, bs to be tit led up as ail auditorium, with seating ca Purity of three to four thousand, which tau a Used h\ the numerous large conventions which meet in the city each year. Th is is not mold. One more at home home, whet ■ramp,>d la earthly Our sight of Christ is dun, our love is cold; But there, where face to face we shall toehold, Is home in heaven ♦doe less on earth! Its pun. its sorrow and its toil to share; One less the pilgrim's daily cross to hear; One more the crown of ransomed souls to wear, At home iu heaven! One more in heaven! Another thought to brighten cloudy davs Another theme for thankfulness and praus*, Another link on high our souls lo raise To home and heaven! One more at home— That home where separation cannot lie That home w ! iurv none are missed eternally. Lord Jesus, grant us ail a place wuh thee, At home in heaven: —Littefi's “Living Age.’ SPARKS FROM TALMAGE. ■ll as suppli ed^. and tii.it th-" can be persuad -A t* t heathen." it is ce; highest order to 'hristian church h ;t material to th send anybody who go to convert the thinly a libel of the intimate that the is sent forth its poor-heathen lands. Such ‘rn 8:76 .1 Bd i ?:00 | -u- 7:501 7:50 . 8:10 7.48 , 5:30 . 0:15 . ':S0 . 5:48 them . 5:11 . Bitt . 7:* .. rn . Mi . off .. *:® v.mfll sired ca Cl rn ie o' 89C0® rn. r rf u J. ova ai , A* ie XI (Hon I ti1 antes as th1 -•* if David. Livingstone, of christian Frederick Schwarz, “the Yarned and saintly Ziegenbaig,'’ the Rev. J, Steward Jackson and the Rev. A. R. Hubbard, who started the Delhi Mission; Judson, L'arev, Griffith, John Henry Martyn. ll. W. Jessup. Rev. William Allis. Duff,Talmage, Bishop Sar-feant. Mnfiat. Rev. William Smith, president of the ( :mrch of Scotland Missionin' lnsntu; ar < 'aicatta; Thomas Wake-l lilted Methodist Free ores and hundreds of equal-* a sufficient protest against re. I; is certain that Dr. ky had some knowledge of W e must use means is \v cation, lf a man has “evening prayers ” asking for health, and tin n sits down to a full supper of indigestibles at ll o’clock at night, his prayer is a mockery. A man has no right to pray for the safety of his family when he knows there is no cover on the cistern. The moment you begin to explain away the miraculous and supernatural you surrender the Bible. Take the sn permit ural out of the Bible and you make it a coll* “lion of fab ms in preference to which I choose “xE-op’s Fables.” They are what they pretend to be— fables. Ingenious little children sometimes tell you how. with a few letters, they can spell a very large word. With three letters I can spell bereavement. With three letters I can spell flu sap:** liniment. With three letters I can -{a ll suffering. With flirts.1 letters I can spell death. With three letters I can spell }>erdition. Sin —sin. That is the cause of all our trouble now. That is tile cause of our trouble for the future. The difficulty is that you are not willing to be ordinary gobi; yon want To be gold of twenty-four carats. You see some extraordinary Christian man. and you say, “If I could only be -neb a man n do not know his history. * below Niagara the water says nothing about the among the rocks and »f I IU foot. So there are Chris--n*-n< s floating placidly before rn envy Thi- experience, but you •alize the fact that that man has PROPOSED to THIAS CASTI E AT DES MOINES. The upper floor. Pit) by so feet, i- to he used as ;t lodge room for the lour iv. of I* lodges in this city, with a banquet hall, parlors, reception rooms, etc. Iii one wing of the building will lie located the head"* quarters of the grand lodge officers, also the city library. < rn the floor of the other wing will t>e arranged a large armory for tile use of the uniform rank of the order and one local military company The re mauling wing of the building is tieing ne got fitted for by one of the leading medical colleges of the city lf not used for that purpose it will lie fitted up for offices or other purposes, as may he deemed best Ibis building will cost ala tut rioo.noo. as that!” Y< Some distant is placid; it sa; rapids writhing the fall * ti an ex]! you. Yi do not I -g<iii** tim and univ aigu many rapid have had a viol s of temptation, ■ut fall. new, of tie Church, and > ■v revered, Rich a char Schereschew: tne Madras tongue and was a learned man uhen he translated the UM T"stainent duo that language. The Rev. Henry Lockwood, the Rev. Francis R. Hanson btu Bishop L‘ one are to be regarded as --snof learning. Bishop Williams aud hie Rev. John Diggins, missionaries to ua?an' com*- under the same catalogue. die Presbyterian Church in tins colin-ti} has sent forth a noble band of tinted men to foreign fields. Dr. John -swton with ins iSuriuapili dictionary, ( . Hepburn with his Japa-and i.nghsh dictionary, Dr. James Dennis with his theology in Arabic. to be similarly classed. Transla-of the Bible in whole or in part, ticationa! and scientific hooks issued the Tries t : ** fruits 1 -V Fisk tiieniselves a-shann -.lated the Scriptures into 'ti which has been cou-y Arabic scholars. Dr. is done more in the “Land k to give us faithful pict-n life than any other aula a ti ireign missionary. So -Morrison, the translator of tenan Missionary Press, of missionary learning. * and Levi Parsons proved workmen needing not to d rn Palestine. Dr. Van an ^Arabic v.; classit j ‘^’Jipstjii ha i5htue Bookit of fop-I | '1‘- He u ^ was Dr. Ilion*, open? and* ton® “■ of men. much to the consecrated ‘De into Chinese. The linguistic ^ titteni - a ad productions of mission-'ti the various countries of the “-^imve In-en unrivaled bv .hose of Il5v other da; 1 x'Tia owes ‘o' ii '' as as Chribtiul zeal of ‘e>A'h‘rian church, where Dr. >*T'i ost Has achieved a medical ^ ,l oi which has given him an hon-:J ’ -•""!! among the physicians of Lowrie. William Reed, Hep-'' ParioT, founder of the Medi- ^ope. p. A M Vt: TEftj ^‘1 s* > -society in China; Happer, eon and House, in their recti , t!'i<is 111 In'La. China and Japan, ^ - i of which no board of missions ::M j/blamed on the score of learn-e.. i ‘    '    annot pretend to mention • ),lutue r,J    ^ie uames of    learned mis- <: o*‘;iVe gone forth to preach H< the gosjiel in heathen lands. ,T. ^'Minding th** Knik. gjqv    of the China    Inland mis- %    while on one    of bin itiner- 1 L, (M"1'I‘cd at a small pool near the tHj. YV, a sa,,red mountain to watch a v i w!r'*Uas ^Ymrously hammering the * a heavy stone. A crowd of N-v'ing on had just scooped the arly dry ' from g,1(. ,ln hottl«s wani im with ’'-tihmg I Sool Hat, itlmr drinking the ir cups, or carrying it ami another crowd stood errTh ♦‘ missionary asked ripl;('(j’UTll‘er u’Hat he was doing, and *‘lat was trying to make wi uUn‘    he    had beaten the ^ ti, bt. Ii, WHt,-r Wu,uM gosh out ^p^ Sul ■ And sure enough it did. Dmre was an intermittent the'r a*’^r‘ ^’^,n tile man ^ with VVOn^ Yield water just the I * titter^* °vlt an-v P°tmding, and tried I % in m a,1(I the group around pt&atK ^ory ot Jesus at the we-11 of “'Iten,, i ,e. snceeede*l so well that the ami ♦‘t-'xvt mUII Tilt* \ tmlisliment of Death. Paul in his S-cond Lpistle to Timothy tells him that Jesus Christ, by his “appearing" in our world as a saviour, “hath abolished death, and hath brought life and immortality to light through the gosjH-l*’ (ll Tim. i, IO), it is said in the Epistle to the Hebrews that “forasmuch then as tie1 children are partakers of flesh and Mood, he (Christ) also himself Ii k»-w Do took part of the same, that through death he might destroy him that had the power of death, that is the devil, and deliver them who through fear of death were all their lifetime subject to bondage" (Deb. ii, 14, 15*. These pas>ages contained good news for humanity. Death has b*-*-n styled “the king of terrors.” No merely physical event in our earthly it!story is so terrible as that of death. Lu what sense, then, and to what extent is it true that Christ, by Ins “appearing” and “through death,” has “abolished death” and also delivered “them who through fear of death were ill their lifetime subject to bondage?” Christ himself, in dying as a man, in rising from the dead, and in ascending in his humanity into heaven, is a living illustration and practical demonstration of the Dict t hat death is not the absolute extinction of humanity. He survived this event, as to Ins entire humanity, including body and soul, and lived afterward, and is “still living. The fact of immortality, notwithstanding his own death is stamped upon the human elements of his history. It is true that he bowed his head in death on the cross, but it was only to live again as the risen and ascended Jesus, and as the triumphant conqueror over death ami the grav e. The hands of death did not and could not hold him. and did not and could not extinguish him.    .    , The gospel of Christ to which Paid refers as the medium through vvhith life and immortality are brought to light declares that what was true of him. in his survival of death, is and wiU tie true of all his people. He conquered death for himself an,! for he Ii vee *o will they also live rn'irtue of the union between him and them. Churchman.    ___ A contemporary revives a good story of Mr. Beecher’s lewdness and wit I meeting a hypothetical case. onp,_ the celebrated prayer meetings of Ply month church an inquirer said Mr. Beecher, suppose here was a man who had never professed rehgic> , did riot attend any evangelical cLurc . but who was pure in life, a kind ^ band and father, an upnglbt ma business, a public spirited owe . benevolent helper of the P^ a needy; what do you think won Id[ come of that man when he diedr “Well," responded the preache . truly sav that. wherever tha might go, my best washes would him. A. O U. W. A Summary of t!i«- >l«-inlo*rsliiji «>u .Inn*. I—Oth**r ltt-iii*,. Below i> lIven tin- standing of each grand jurisdiction on Jim*-I, as otlicialiy reported by Supreme Recorder Sackett. with tile net gain or loss made during May By each. Those gaining are as follows: Pennsylvania, 45; Indiana, l'J; Iowa, 7:t. Missouri, if.i; Mintiest,ta, ‘J45; Wiscon sin, JI; M ic iii gnu. ISO, tieorgia. Alabama. etc., 14; Kuus is, Ontario. 474; Oregon and Washington, 94; Massachusetts, gsil; Nevada, 60; Colorado, New Mexico, etc., st; Nevada, 144; Dakotas, 7S. Those sustain big losses:    Ohio,    gs;    Kentucky, 5; New York, 441. Illinois, 149; Tennessee, 44; Call forma, 75. Maryland. New Jersey, etc., 9, Texas, 6*7 Til is leaves a total net gain of 1,711. Ontario shows the greatest gain and New York tile heaviest loss. There were 4.4«st members admitted during tile month of May, 4,514 were reinstated, 4,s44 were suspended, 179 died anti 64 withdrew, leaving the membership on June I at 449,491 Supreme Recorder M. W. Sackett. of the A. O. I*. W., Inns issued his financial state ment for the month ending July I last. On that date the balance in the general fund was #6.744.94; in the beneficiary fund, 14,345; in the relief fund, s,','0..'>4, and in the Cpchurch memorial fund, £1.545.04. On June I the California grand lodge had a balance of $1,419 in its beneficiary fund, and tip to that date had levied t hirteen assessments for the year. In the same period the Kentucky, New York and Tennessee grand lodges levied fourteen assessments ear-h, making the California grand lodge the fourth highest in this respect. The membership of the California grand lodge on June I was 18.004 There was one assessment levied in five jurisdictions, two in thirteen and three in seven during the month of June last During the same month there were 4,946 new members initiated, 4,47 8 re inil ited, 3,946 suspended, 155 died and 60 withdrew The total amount paid on death losses since the organization of tile order to Jan nary I, ISIK), was £*4s,;iu4,bHC-s. shown by snowy white Martha typifies undeviating faith in the hour of trial, tier colors are green. Electa, whose color is red. symbolizes patience and submission under wrong. A five rayed floral star shows these colors with winch the five sisters have been invested lo tin- wanter of tile order is presented a badge, a door wit Iii ii a star. “an emblem "I peace, and aa admonition that unity and harmony are essential to tile weifare of t iu* order ’’ Ila* prime object, of the Order of the {-.astern Star is “to dispense to our sisters advice iii their troubles, sympathy in their sorrows, aid in their misfortunes.” Worthy matrons art- admonished never to close a chalder without asking. ’‘ Are any of our members sick and in need of sympathy or assistance!-'” An effort is always made tocultivate the social element, to make I he meetings home like, for the sake of those who are not blessed with homes, and who are perhaps tar I rota moi lier, sister or friends, lait who know that in I lie chapter they will meet wit Ii a cordial w elcome from I heir adopted sisters, aud who oil that account will (eel encourage!I to withstand temptation i he sisters are content to move in worn an s ti ut- sphere, shedding light Hi darkened hearts, comforting the sorrowing, nursing the sick and relieving the dis tressed. Among the grand matrons of this order are Mrs. Augusta Dadd, New J«r sty. Mrs. Fanning, Indiana:    Mrs. (iris wold, Michigan; Mrs. Alice Cox. Arkansas Mrs. Moore, ( alitornia; Mrs. Clie ncy, Kau sas; Mrs. Breanbrack, Iowa. Mrs. E. J Perry, Massachusetts: Mrs. Bailey, Con necticut. MASONIC. t ile Late I)i-o. llav iii J. Baker, the Oldest Mason iii tile United states—Notes. Bro. David J. Baker, who died recently at Dryden, N. Y., was undoubtedly the old est Freemason in the United States He was initiated as a master Mason by Sylvan lodge at Moravia, N Y , on March 16. 1816, seventy four years ago He waa greatly attached to the fraternity, ami often re called the dark days that fell upon the brotherhood during the Morgan excitement lit* was born in Chenango county, N. Y , on March 4, D05, ami consequently had entered his ninety-sixth year He was married in 1816 I In* grand muster ut England has granted ♦v arrau is for sixteen new lodges since March last Leo are located iii Guidon "iglu in th** provinces and six in districts abroad. Three of the latter are in the Australasian colony of (Jueeiisiand on - in Madras, one in Newfoundland aud one at Punjaub • Illinois has 174 R A chapters aud a i membership of 14,106. twenty two conn | dis of 11 and S. masters with a member I ship or 1,704; fifty live commanderies of Knights Templar and 7,547 membership in Germany many Masonic temples are J built in tin- outskirts ot cities, and are stir I rounded by beautiful grounds During • the year many entertainments of different I kind.-are given for the enjoyment of Masons and their families A BUSH ED ]< 74. Vie* -diem. THE BELLES OF LONG AGO. it is that she is Lillie Devereux Blake Tells of Fair Ones of Other Days. Miss (Oilily Marshall, of Boston: Kli/.aheth I’attersnn. ot Italt imore: Maria Ludlow, of New York:    Octavla Walton, of New Orleans. Ill a v ai fill b'-ll* s I have been th and gramme F ot lair vvurn*-ii remember my -senbed to uh- rinse if bv b* antler who motlier first on let* rt lit- list i if Boston ier life <( ami I u<-k a century. famous Emily r picture and a q*,i-*are<i in a recent will only add bere an iter bv mv grand- Washingtou made the remark when asked concerning the order, “that if Ma sonry never accomplished anything cis** but tile protection it throws around the female relatives of Masons it is worth all it costs. I la- New Nouth Hies tstard ut general purposes has inst suspended a P \i of one of the lodges for two years on account of disorderly conduct and profane lau guage in lodge. In Alabama there are Psi clergymien w ho are members of the Masonic fraternitv l’iie report of tile grand treasurer of New Brunswick shows that it the begin mug ut the year be had on hand £1.5(41.76. that he received during the year for in tcrest, £16.14, ami from the grand secre tary, -84.4o5.gd, tm king a total of 84,7s5.U8. The expenditures were for interest 8879 49 redemption of bond, 8,500. ordinary ex ponses of grand lodge, 8474.35, making a total ut 81,753.74, and leaving a balance on hand April 15. UDO. of 85,031.34 The Keystone contains Hie following: Bro. IL ii. R. Nim!, of Clyde vit a, Maim inghaiii. St. Park, Melbourne, Australia, desires information of his son Frederick George Nind, who left London some seven years ago for Virginia, where he was last heard from His grandfather has left him £5( n i KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS. Marshall sketch of publican anecdote motlier. Miss Mar.-na 11 was an exquisite blonde, with fair hair worn in natural curls, aud a -Kin tinted Ilk*- a. peach blossom. Sh*- was one day walking on Broadway, New York, her white dress trimmed with blue ribbons, a wide straw hat shading lier lovely eyes, when a sailor hurried up to lier aud a. ked h*-r to please tell him where to flail t*c- Battery. With charming sweetness silo gave the information and walked on. To her surprise at the next corner she met the same man, who asked the same question. Thinking she had not spoken plainly, she again pointed out tin* direction more distinctly arni strolled on. At the third corner she one** more lin t the sailor, who breathlessly put the thrice rebated query. This time the young lady said in surprise: “AV ny, I have twice answered that question. Did you not mnl-rstand?” “Oh, yes, miss, I understood,” he answered, “lait I would run round a block all day if I could see your pr< try face at the corner.” He had made the circuit of three sides of the square while she had walked ore*, merely in order to gaze again on her loveliness. The beautiful Elizabeth Patterson, of Baltimore, who married Jerome Bona parte, the brother of the great Napoleon, must have been a radiant young creature at the time of her wedding She was a veritable “daughter of th** gods. divinely tail and most divinely fair.” Her hair was chestnut, her eyes hazel, ii -r complext iii cream tinted. H*-r figure was perfect, and all the graceful outlines were plainly disclosed by the costum of that day. The extreme of the em undress was then worn, short of waist, with skirt reaching only to the ankle, and so scant that there was just room to step ui it. Her wedding dress was of thinnest India gauze, heavily embroidered. Entirely without starch, it clung to ev- ry curve of her exquisite young form, as the underclothing was of tile scantiest description, consisting, it was sui I. o? only one long garment of midi. A ot my mother's who wa- present ceremony, when a-La*I what th wore, said: “I could have put all the clothes .-Jihad on in ny waistcoat pocket.” It should tie rememltered that the waistcoat of that day had more generous pockets than tile vest of todav Yet never since classic times has any costume so scant of dnq>erv been worn. I 8)0 let us think of the beautiful girl -as lovely a vision on her wedding morn is has greeted mortal eves since the david Diana—remembering her thus rather than as the deserted wife, whose long “I don't know, uni so g<sal natured.” This was probably the explanation of the mystery. She was a woman of great amiability and exquisite tact. Sh-- knew how to make the p**op]** at> ii.' ii-: happy, how to say the right thing to each person, aud was remarkably un—lh h. On one occasion <ui board usteamboat, when she had halt a d .z*-n adorers iii attendance, she left th*un all to sit for an hour beside the reclining chair of an invalid. to while away a little of his sulTering with her bright char. After several years of b**lleship Miss Walton married Dr. Levert, and was for a long time a social leader. Then the war deprived her of lier fortune, and her later years were troll hi cl with struggles, but to til** very last she retained the charm of manlier t hat made lier famous. Susan Pettigrew, of Charleston. S. C., Was another celebrated southern indie before the war. Sit--, too. was not especially beautiful. As -h*- said of herself, sic was "not pi* t v. but had lots of Style.” Her liirure was irood. her er.iv PRACTICAL ROAD BUILDING. Some Useful Hints From Men Who Understand the Sub ect. Komi YifitHtiou iu the South Altrr th** KomiIh (Iwv»* K«*«n Built They should Aivtwy* I***    iii Bood K«*|>wir. -Pr*-s.dent. A Tina el* th* va hies IS Ne il thinks aLuit roads <>n Jan practical builder <*f re man who knows how i account, and tile facts gat here) I from a con vc r "New Jersey lias nm tem of broken st*an* iv* the Cured 8*at*» in miles. The T* if**r« superb>rity * -ver th** The latter, you know spreading broken s foundation. This w it were not for fro in C. 8. It*,lids... iv!d»d prom*. . f). lsMJ............. 960................. • . fliflhjii.ll) ... 27.117.62 ... 848,630.66 ... $674,038.52 on Savings Depot improve farrr.s < r> property ii ta. Money - g/KXJ •DIRECTO HS:-V. W. Nassau. J< 1 Patterson, H. * P(/w* r, W. A. T WM. A. TORKE! hit w. Oi> Bally, J. g, urn*y. r. Chao! f*r .-s. VVrn. Garr* ti, Ca aler. in, tffiaa. ii. .Mauro. *r* s. Assistant ('ashler FL SAVINGS rn. Corner Valley, BuiKKng.j INGTON. IC*VV ,'•. ie clos*- of bun 19. I-'♦*). A SS LTS. id Is,iota.......... iy f arms)....... tea Pa I-1.......... aal banks......... SMM*. July J -'.’••.'■It. 5 £54.7 W.93 I ABILITIES. $1,121,143,01 is................... ... 946,707.9!) •st scmi-annua'ily lech:#na- 6 • ?i,I2Llz>.*’l life vv *s ia*i• cav -orrovvs t hat wr* tjuite of a di liUdlovv, of New mg, captivating in the early half h;mv«l and blue those beings win *1 to its eked ic fferent Y’ork. la-t hour by t a * r early hope-type w.t- Maria . dainty, laugh- ;h- s,-\ ,ii Hu; llliei- Notes. I. o. o. F. The ll oiue Morel" The plan; Which Is to .ter. >3a-s. Otli i for the Ma Fellows’ borne at. Wore' completed and acc e. rials. They provide for ti i KH) by 40 feet, separated bv a from an Lin t lie i -ai 5u in structure will lie tour -tot bv * itiiiu It arilusett t«-?' bavt t he prop Ht coquette who reigned of the century. Golden eyed, -he was one of t set all men aflame that Ills. Odd e been ut otli i.-iii building fireproof wall 40 left The ie- in height. si! >; built of iiri' k and brow ii -tone, w ill have a tower in front 4u ti -I - pi ii'*- ami turrets at each corner i he interior (inisii will be of ash. A eon-picuous leat lire '-I the bouse will be a wide veranda 14 le*-t long, built of brick and Atone, with heavy pier- sup porting the roo! As planned the building will contain offices, halls, auditorium, dining room and -nimble eh -els aud pan try. smoking room and a large mini bet-of chambers, with suitable quarters for the superintendent and servants Idle sub scriptions so far amount to own- 866,000. Columbus, O., has over 3.000 Odd Fel lows Pennsylvania has 983 Lodges, with a membership of 94,837 d’lie grand lodge of Indiana at its recent session voted 81,000toward erecting a home for old and helpless members of the order. One hundred and ten applicants to the Chicago Odd Fellows association have, within a few weeks, been provided with situations. Eight Re bekah degree lodge.- of Illinois have surrendered their charters, caused, it is said, by the grand master indicating that lie did riot want ain deadwood in the order Maine has 144 lodges and 18,ba# member-. h gain of 617, and paid out for rebel *64, 446.34. There are 34 Kebekah lodges, with a membership of 3,535, a gain of 347. ORDER OF THE EASTERN STAR. Mason-, mill the Have Formed. Women Relatives of Organization They Ender Masonic law women cannot par riel pate in any of the rites arid ceremonies of Masons. A lodge to which female rein lives of Masons are eligible baa. however. been formed-the Order of the Eastern Star its distinctive title. “ This order has for its watchword, * l*et woman ever prove herself woman’s truest friend ” Its badge is the pentagonal star No one can become a member of the order unless she is a mot her, daughter, sister or wife of a Mason. In New YorkTin alone the membership is 1,448. Mr- Eliza Dem arest is the grand mat con i tiana Butterick secretary chosen for the different chapter-for instance attractive; Mid Mrs. Chris The names are most Que**n Esther, Morn Minerva, Crescent. Orient. Rosary, int*- Star, Miriam and Laurel Of the latter chapter Mn? f ,he worthy roatroo ».;d    of ch»,.«r ***>    *»T estiuK part of the 'K..„,er’*of vesting what is caHerl' ho Mora" fin«_ is that of in a1 Center” of of t heir office. Chicago, III.. Ameren fat stoa e No. November 13 to    T'    -    *    ^ Good vember 12, 14, I <*    ■* • ♦ “    one    and five day? from date of -a •    ts one-third fare round trip, plub W admission ticket.    winter    tourists Tickets on sale to ail    ueStions. points. No trouble to answer ques Call at 103 Jefferson street. Brgsrtfrsss*" golden yellow badge. The third ray of '    „delity    w Xii Iowa l>r**tli»*r Win* M Ut <1 Uiiiiiiit- ' .bain I Ian-on Craig i- undoubtedly tile I: : * .a-st man upon whom I he three ranks if tin- order have ever in*en conferred. - : - Tee K ■: gill Errant: “lie was '»*>rii in liivv aCit .v. la., aud hi- place af ivsid**nce I- Danville, Iud. He weigiis in the neigh borln.Msl of 700 pounds. He *-ame ta* join Lite <ird»-r at Philadelphia through ail no qunintam-e with George Moore, ot \ • 11 it • r-,-n! lodge. No. 144, and wa.-admitted, wit ii tom -tit rec ot liers, on Dee. 40, 1875. Un \ .iii 15. I sib, lie w a- present cd wit Ii a gold medal bv Adherent lodge as being the heav iest member of the order. Craig-grail list her was killed at the battle ot Bunker ii iii. Hi- grandfather on his mother'- -id*- was Dr. Han-on Cat left, surgeon general of t ii*- I lilted St ates army.'’ Pa* gland lodge of Ohio levies a per capita tax ol lift s rents per annum upon its 4I,iHit) member.-. Within one month alta r tile close of the grand lodge ses-ion lii-peiisations were issued for -even new subordinate-. Savannah, Ga., has t*05 knights and five lodges. Banner lodge, No.219. of Chic ago, rightly deserve- its name. It was organized last August, t brough t he efforts cif < Jeu Brawl, with a charter membership of about two hundred, which number ha- been increased bv frequent additions until it now ha.-about t ii rec* hundred, and no lodge in t he order can boast ut ti more worthy membership. The order is growing famously at Zanesville, O. There are 1.700 Pythian Knight- in Kansas City fend thirteen lodges. A lodge of Knights of Pythias is now being organized at Sydney, New South Wales.    ____ AMERICAN LEGION OF HONOR. The Ninth Call for 1H!)0 Condition of tile Order at the Present Time. The ninth call for I SOO American Legion (if Honor contains 76 deaths—41 in New York, 5 each iii Texas and California, 4 eac h in Louisiana, Mississippi and New Jersey, 3 each in Missouri, Ohio and Maryland, 4 each iii Arkansas, North Carolina, South Carolina, Illinois, Pennsylvania and Virginia, and I each in Massachusetts. Rhode Island, Wisconsin, Georgia, Alabama and Hawaiian islands. Tile largest amount contributed by a deceased companion was81,48#.46, bv John ( . Stoddard, a sixth degree member of Council 9, of Newport, lf. I.; admitted to the order March 4, psi. at 61 years of age. died July 4, is*.hi. The smallest amount contributed was 81.6*0, bv Nellie I Jasonville, a first degree member of Council 1.014. of New Y'ork city; admitted to the order April 17. 181*0, at 44 years of age, died July 47, 1890. Amount received iii lieneiit fund from assessments and till other sources up to July 16, is'.**), was *16.854,046.47; received since on assessments *194,155.98; relief ad vanced and returned to benefit fund since last report, *514. Total, *17,046,694.45. 'Total payments from organization to .Iulv 16, 1890, *16.799.176.41: paid on 51 deaths, #148,500; paid on 19 delayed claims, *46,600; paid for relief benefits. *4o,8S6; balance on hand \ug. 15, 1890, *44,138.44 Massachusetts had but on*- death on the Septeinfier cal!, that of Ehzuliefh B Brown, a charter meml>er ot Star of the East, of South Boston. This council has also lost its organizer, F. A. Gilbert. see ber, drawing masculine creatures to lier as inevitably ami as blindly a- the scintillating flash of the electric light lur* - all that flies to destruction. Nile was once visiting at a country -eat on t lie Hudson in the summer *i;N -of more than ti ft v vear- ago. < lf course vn tun more • vv ere th* or I* t wa 'pnere o - in love Tom and who •-very young man her iliflnei;: t- VV a-with lier. but th* i Sum, slaying ut an adjoining plat were especially under her -pc. One morning it was proposed by ttie girls in ibis family that they should make up a Ii i 11*-excursion party aud that someone sh*>i.i*- go over ami invite Maria. oui and Sam were bot ii on cly to J»erform the pleasant rting her. Each regarded h jealous eyes. ami as nei-• * t tie ct lier g> > a1* ie- t hey .-:!’• oil a horse and started tit their bvt. duty of e the ot le ather wo-.! put a sid tog*-! her. Tim gi tilt? trill* A peace tx t* ana vv ween tire til* rn last f by ami slowly down Du-sunlight ami shad* pretty flushed face Seated on the hors* ** animal, •bind wonder •i manage to two lovers a ngry out br* appeared. cd how keep the and a1 ■ak; but trio appeared, coming • woodland path. the ■ Ie flickering over the : th*- belle, who vv;is while oil either side Nim. an th J. be- by is represented To stop hemorrhages, a we'l-known New York doctor says: “lf external the best rr*-ans is i>hually pressure either with the lingers cr some kind of a bandage. Before landing up a wound it should be thoroughly washed: an astringent as Pond’s Extract should be used to assist the contraction of the blood vessels. It the ble**ding is internal Pond’s Extract can alBO be used to great advantage." of her walk* I Tom and hold, each man was radiant with liappi ness! How had she managed to content them both? Her waiting friends took tho first opportunity to question her apart. “Uh,” -he laughed, “it tv is very easy. * Sam. yon know, is a quiet fellow and ; Tom is a great talker, so I chatted with him, and that made him happy, but I let ; Sam. who was outlie other side of the ! horse, hold my hand.” Poor, pretty Maria! Her gay career I was cut short, not by the orange flow- ! ere*! gates of matrimony, but by the j cold portals of tile tomb. She died while j yet in th*- flush of her youth and beauty, I and many a manly tear fell on her bier. in the course of time m<?st of her lovers forgot her and were console*! by others, ! but Sam remained a bachelor through I many long years for lier sake. Perhaps tile most remarkable belle j that our country ever produced was Oe- | ta via Walton, of New Orleans. A small j woman, with plump figure and expressive dark eyes, she had no especial good looks, and yet probably no girl ever queened it as absolutely tis she did. “Miss Walton has come” was infonna- I tion tlu it ti’" w men into aflutter, and j wherever she went she was surrounded ] by a crowd of adorers. It was said that her father wa- repeatedly offered free accommodations at the hotels of fashionable watering places, because wher*-ver he came with his fascinating daughter an air of unmistakable fashion was given to the place, and so rn my young men would flock thither that the success of the establishment, would be assure*!. What was the secret of her charm? Flowers strewed her way; attentions of all sorts were lavished upon h“r. It was said that she received a hundred offers of marriage. What was th** subtle magnetism that made her outshine all other women? She was not beautiful nor especially witty. Mn mother once a-ked a cousin who was utterly devote I to her what wa- tne magic that made Miss Walton so attractive, lie thought a moment with puzzled brow, aud then said; I mean the nob! I lay it to her breaks herself do rest. She toils, t< how grand is her But, madam, w light footed dang get that box tm blessed weary fee a day wli* ii yon sixteen miles ain* are to blame. Y *> better. You do might as well talk to it to breathe out fragr. do you not ask John t< window? What if in-John would gladly do John loves you; but it lure to think of small lr.- love i ones. as it is -K your airs and ig your • at the close of ked more than ii-.-'* I say you a- ugh to know et cr. FJut one ro-e an<l forbid and die. Why up an i open the affing his paper* if you a-ked it. not a man’s na-u vices in behalf of woman’s nature. A man is a ways thankful, however, when he is told what he can tin. IL- feel- like kicking himself that he did not perceive j the necessity of hi- action; yet h*- i- thank- | fit!, I assert, if he be at all maul? New Weekly VVli«*r»- Motlier I- AVrnn;;. A mother of a family ha- no right to cease to be a companion to her husband simply at the dictates of her children. Of course the children will have the    -• aud there will lie times when the mother heart must stand by, night and day. But you are to blame, madam, if you let this go too f ir. When ray wife is invited by me to go to a concert aud she says: “Oh, dear! I’m too tired. Take Kittie!’’ it makes me mad. It hurts. Time was when she did not refuse my invitation. Didn’t she, only last week, coolly propose that I “take Kittie” on my trip west and “show her Niagara Falls, she’s never seen them,” when I had proposed to take her dear, tired self away arid give her a rest of two I weeks from all the children. Kittie, in-j deed! I’ll take the child to Niagara at the proper lime; if I don’t, why. Niagara will keep till her husband takes her there on a j wedding trip. I say wife was to blame in j all t his But how eau I tell her so? She ! would only burst into tears, complain of her hard lot and break me all up.—New York Weekly.______  . To < lean Rid (Hima. Another method of cleansing kid gloves ! is to u-t* naphtha, pouring it into a deep { saucer. Put t lie glove- on the hands, and I <1 ip one hand at a time in the saucer, wet-j ting the g!*>ve thoroughly, then rub it j quickly with a soft dry cloth. The rub-j bing must be done very quickly or the I glove will look streaked. Should there lie any spots that were not removed with the first flipping and rub-| bing wet a corner of the cloth and nib the soiled part till it liecoines clean. In using such volatile articles as naphtha. >f how to build a * about this. Tile eight inches deep benzine,chloroform and ether therubbing condition of country road should be done very rapidly, that the stair may Im- removed L-forc the liquid dries.-Maria Parma in Housewife. 6.660 a nit N dirt roil year to throw them in a -tat** and (lusty imp:*-put down el: keep it iii r*-i>ai f< >r what slit- pav reputable dirt road: mom or b—s exactly that clings to the gravel ridges aud cai “Y es. I am in favi on the roads, but it in u-t bo well directed. I have had men working as foremen for me b*r twenty years whom I wouldn’t trust to take charge of building a road. It’s better to get a high pric**d man to direct operation- and have a g I road as the result than it 1- Yd get a cheap man and have it poor ro.-H. “Briefly, my idea good Telford road foundation should and should consist of well sledged and joint broken stone, .-et on edge, with the flat edge down to give a good bearing surface. Un this should come thr*-e inches of three inch broken stone of good quality, clean and of a uniform <ie-greo of resistance. Next, there should come a layer of inch aiel a half broken stone, ami a small amount of pure, red clay for binding material. A half inch of stone screening- or screened gravel on top will make the road r*-a*lv for the roller, which should not weigh I*—• than five tons nor more than t*-n tons. “The road should have an inclination from center to sidesoi on*- foot for every thirty feet of width." ROAD AGITATION IN THE SOUTH. A latter on I! it;Ii way Improvement from Harry II. iio«igson, of New Orleans. That th*- agitation in favor of the improvement of public roads is not con-fined to th*- north i- shown by the letter given below, from Harry ll. Hodgson, of New Orleans. .Mi Hodgson is thoroughly conversant with the execrable and knows time should l>e. *e worth rejidiug. • -. — • ■ *j a rn I i........... .. 12:1 a p in .5 a rn I.............. *, :*i p ii 7*3 a rn i 3.............. 7:06 a u. IO p m • 5.............. 11:46 p lr Lpm; 7, fas# ica’. .. 5:!ii» a t>_ 50 a ie ; WI: ............ 3 C»j a ... eokv-k A N'ir.r.v st* rn * T) a m J 2 iv____ jOpm ] 4 ’v... -ac n tv 16 a rn 6 iv____ -'.a P O' Op in I 82 vt . rjngtoa iz K r#*.’ 5T -a I 1 !v..... T:V) a t# 0 p rn | 3 !vt____ 7:50 a ft- ngtcn A O'*. !f e;.. Ai p in j lul I .. . . V Iv .* iii •I a rn ! 15) lr*........ v n Poor’s a '7 ce. < : ' (J p m j 2 I v........... %. SO v* - IpaU v Vin A j. > via Keilas; erie. > p rn J 64 i v *. . .. . 7 7-j a .ii lpm IU!?........... , 5:40 a vi edar Kap:d° A Northern. ion Street Depot. 0 a in I I •.......... Self ft-n. 5 p TE 3 Iv......... S:40 a :u 5 a rn ( 5 iv.......... 7:38 p rn 5 p rn j 7 lr*........ . 8:30 a m I 13 ir.......... o.X a^m iffier. Jejhtt. aa rn I 5 Iv.......... - 7:35 p ZU sr Ga~ge Rahway. 2 p rn j I iv___________ . E.SOa ne 5 p rn I 3 iv........... . 8;00 a ta \Y TIME CA RD. 4urilngt*,n Jt Qume East , No. Gn: hg VV 'fit. » m 3............... 7;fr« a *1 I p rn j I............. 11:45 pa. ! a m 17............... s:35 a rn a m [ 6.............. . 7:45 a rn jest. Going b.- a iii C........ 12:50 a rn lpm 14. .1*1.40 (. in I a hi &............ . lbAj st ui * a rn 3........ . 7:66 a rn Le* auk X Nerthw'»i* -rn ) a in I 3 iv... .8:10 p rn >• u »T> i Iw ••* e* r» ti U*-dar Rapids & Nor. t. VB, ■nun areel ih-i.a' >rth. j Going Ne rf ti. > a ta . 5..... ......... . 7.38 o rn 4eomm«>4ation. a jo •Jin rn teaa* depart lr arr, t street ;Je- ire at and depi.-; lr* *a Unior- chair arid library ca* *1 At ti rn i* 2. 3 arid 4, for tne nj e of oi? er their luxurious acoomnr.c- the Pullman sleepers. FE ROUTE what the roads of the Excursion Ticket* To Chicago via the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy railroad for the American fat stock show on s%]p November 12 and I 14 and 17 to 21 inclusive. Gooa to return five days from dale of sale. One and one-third fare for the round j trip, plus 50 cents for an admission I ticket to the -how. The above applies from points within j three hundred miles of Chicago. His remarks arether*-f He say-: Therein nosnbjec; which has attracted more public attention throughout the United Stat**- than that of improved public highways. 11 !is a sod e«*nnnentary that really in<*-t concerned take lit t«-r*--t in a matter -o chiselv 1 >un**ct'*d with comfort, busine—, in*Teased value of lands, and raj-id ira It should be sen toe a; *:.*e>n of every cli#.-.- of    ! ii im the 1'anker til* 'Sale Bl iest Tram in the Worio rpre* running dal.y ovrrth’x .re heated by aU-atn and prc-; convenience. B. A. JOHNSON, Agen*. S, Genera) Passenger A?en% Port Madiuon a« follow*: I cajo aaa Kansas Ciij, Ft. Madison, Ar. in Chica?,. 13:25 air. unrated, daily .. .....1:40 a rn    AAC    am l*fly..9:00pn#    7.25    anc -Chicago Ex., ....^.fcSCa n;    Soften* ?x. Bu.7:06 a ai Ft MaGUun. Ar. in ti ai. Ch. t.. dy .12:02 & m    Ttkl a tv- o.ty Limited ........1:40 a m    V-'sJara* r.,(ly..fc0a a rn    VS    p to Madison fix., except Sun    L»v teaeo .;.............va) p in ex. Bu.5.45 a m rn wort of Ft. Madlaor. *tibffie trail’*) are opt-a ic ail ut regard iu class, and no rx-fnf 0XOePt keepiai ;