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The Topeka state journal. [volume] (Topeka, Kansas) 1892-1980, August 11, 1894, NIGHT EDITION, Image 6

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STATE JOTTRXATi. SATURDAY EVENING-. AUGUST 11, 1891.
WOMAN'S - WOULD.
CRiG'.NALITY OF THL AMERICAN NEE
DLEWORK GUILD.
Ailelaide 31. Andrrsoo For Beautiful
Ar iViU Slie? pretty V-tty Bliss.
The Daughters and tJie IHirne. KJtchen
Refuse She's a True Heroine.
"Only two liev.- garments a year, no
Ciattcr bow small cr inexpensive as
Ion; as they arc new, " is the appeal
made "by tho district presidents of tho
American Needlework guild in drum
mins; up recruits for the organizaiton.
Thin nyilework guild is a distinctly
new charity r.ud i s eo:idnet'ed on a prin
cip:e di.Tcreit from any heretofore at
tempted in this eity. The object of the
guild is to furnish new, plain and suit
able garra-iit-s to tho deserving poor,
whether they be in tho hospitals or in
their own wretched homes. The idea- of
pi vine; new g trmeuts is to raise the self
repeet .f unfortunate people who so
frequently undergo humiliation in be
ing obliged t accept castoff clothing.
The headquarters of tho National
guild are in Philadelphia, where it was
organized nino years ago on a similar
plan to that organize! by Lady Wolvcr
ton and pat into execution in England.
For a time the work in this country was
confined to Philadelphia. A branch was
eventually started in New York, and a
few weeks ago Miss Willard came here
from Philadelphia an J organized the
third city branch of t w National guild.
The meeting was held at the residence
of Mrs. Horace Davis. Miss Willard,
who had been in correspondence with a
number of the prominent ladies of this
city, had her plan well outlined and ex
plained it in such a comprehensive way
that the ladies pretext immediately be
came enthusiastic and organized a local
branch of tho National guild before the
meeting adjourned. Since that it has
continued to grow with surprising rapid
ity. II. ro it is the middle of summer,
when, strictly speaking, all society is
out of town and most; charities are tem
porarily suspended. But this guild has
excited a d:ep rooted rather than a
spasmodic interest, which hai grown
until it has br-eoire a popular fad.
d roups of ladies discussing tho guild
ami otitlinir.g plans for its extension
may be t'onml tiny morning on tho ve
randas cf th fashionable resort hotels.
1c is a recognized topic of conversation.
The organisation leitig nonseetarian
creates a more gos-.ei al and widespread
iut, ; .,st than would otherwise exist.
The work is planned on a simple yet
practical has:.-. Any cno may become a
ir.--uler by; ivhig two garments a year.
A nit mb'-r obtaining contributions from
1 or more ieivou.-i amounting to 2
garr. !-.:; mny r ..-o ome a direct or. Tho
eliy braaeh. s ar dh ided into sections.
ar
i. (
.in la' t le eiupervuaca ot a
1 v. .-r.il diroetors. Each
r : t. ,i: -ihle lor 110 gar-
i.hc pc-dges herself for
:uil mt:st; abide by her ob-
i :l this regulation would
: o' a drawback to tho sne
uiid work in this oitv, for,
pr
be
::. i ;.i
luiioi.
If wa-
' :.: .
e s ; oi t a
while till the lathi s -v re wi! liner to con
tribute two garments, few felt inclined
to assume the re pomi bility of lit) gar-li-.-.
iit :. Afrrr tli 3 first rhree sections
wtro started an. I tho la-lies s-aw ho-,v
easy it was to interest their personal
friends ia tho work their hesitancy van
ished, and ono by out! they consented to
Ik eamo presidents until there are now
!! 1 :vthig in that capac ity for, tho same
number of s-ociious.
Mrs. A. M. Eastoa was elected hon
orary president of the city branch. Miss
C Gwin the president. Miss M. M.
(ireer tho secretary and ilrs. W. K.
Kmedbc-rg the treasurer.
One peculiarity about this charity is
its freedom from meetings. Thero are
n. weekly or monthly meetings to 1x3
attemle 1 a: id no efter meeting little
gossips to bo cujoyol. The charity has
no social side, which makes its popular
ity all the mure surprising. Once a year
there is a meeting at the time of distri
bution, but that i? all. When it comes
time for the yearlj- distribution, every
reetion sends in its collection. One of
the down town halls will be hired for
tho occasion, and all tho garments that
have been donated by the guild mem
bers during the year will be on exhibi
tion. The public will be invited to at
tend and inspect tho display. Mrs. Eas
ton and Miss Gwin, assisted by several
ladies, will theu scrt over tho articles,
da them up in packages, label them and
direct an expressman where to take
them. Any Reetion is privileged to sug
gest to the committee where it prefers
having its contributions sent. There is
considerable labor attached tothedistr:
bntioti, but the lad.es think nothing of
their time and work, so interested are
they in alleviating the distress of the
poor. San Frauciseo Esaminer.
Adelaide 31. AnJertion.
The good service rendered by women
as factory inspectors is attested by the
appointment of Mi:ss Adelaide M. An
derson to an inspectorial office. Mias
Anderson, it is gratifying to remem
ber, is the fourth lady inspector detailed
to carry out the j revisions of factory
legislation as they a'Ject women in tho
United Kingdom. She is a daughter of
the late Mr. Alexander Gavin Anderson
r.uJ is of Scottisj extraction, though
Melbourne is her birthplace.
She was educat d at (Jirton college
and took honors in 1SS7 in tho moral
sciences tripos. A year ago she took the
Gamble prize at ti o same college by an
essay on "Joannes Scotus. " After quali
fying for her degree Miss Anderson de
voted her time principally to the study
"and teaching of subjects dealing with
ethics and political economy. Since
1693, however, shi has been occupied
with work under tho direction of the
(Secretary of tho labor commission. Tho
experience gained in this way should
prove particularly nseful to Miss An
derson in her new office, as should also
Iier practical knowledge of the co-opera-Uva
movement In tho latter connec-
tion it is interesting to note that 2Iis.s
Anderson has both lectured to and ex
amined, the women of the Co-operative
guild in elementary economics. Shj
has also been for several years a mem
ber of the sou mem section of the Co
operative union. From this brief state
ment of facta it will be evident that
Mi. Anderson possesses str-osrg qualifi
cations, which have doubtless had their
weight with the home secretary in mak
ing the present appointment. London
Queen.
For Beautiful Anus.
Take a two gallon pitcher of water ia
the right hand, raise jt over your head
and swing it from left to right in a cir
cle for five minutes; then reverse tha
motion, circling it from left to right,
holding the pitcher npright and avoid
ing epiiliDg any of the iluid. When this
can be accomplished with ease and ac
curacy, take a second two gallon pitcher
filled with water and 'swing that first
from left to right with the left hand,
and as facility is acquired reverse the
motion from right to left. More prac
tice will be found necessary with te
left than the right hand. Both hands
EJid arms being rrained, next take a two
gallon pitcher full of water in each
hand and make the movement with both
simultaneously, being careful that the
rapidly revolving pitchers shall not
touch. The vessels must cross each oth
er's orbits at different angles.
This is a most developing exercise to
arms, neck and back, and when perfect
in the exercise it will be; possible to per
form the neat little centrifugal experi
ment of the whirling of an open can of
milk around the head without spilling a
drop. Three montha-cf this simple ex
ercise will perfect the arms of even a
delicate woman most beautifully and
increase her physical strength to a point
where she may without effort control
her entire household. A husband who
sees his wife whirling four gallons
around her head with the grace and
lightness of a butterfly upon tho wing
will hesitate about differing wit h her in
mere matters cf opinion. New Orleans
Times.
Will She?
Will the sweet girl graduate cf this
year openly patronize her parents? (Jf
course they are comparatively uncul
tured people, but if she realizes ho-v
useful they are in a financial way she
probably will not.
Will she, when in tho course of her
summer wanderings she meets a f anions
scientist or philologist, foci thnt it is
her duty to tell him of the lar-'st results
of research in a particular field? If s he
knew how grateful he would be to her
far abstaining from, so doing, the prob
ably would abstain.
Will she roll up her sleeves and help
her dear old mother wash dn.hos? Most
certainly nor ! Why not? Because the
sweet girl graduate lias lovely white
hands and arms, and even when slio
wear.; sleeves alio does not care to wash
dishes.
Will she make a bonfire of her hoc. It a
in the exuberance of ht r joy, or will she
sell them to the next class f or much and
give it to tho poor soda water man?
Will sh-'- write to each girl in tho
class during tho summer, as she prom
ised? Probably not, and, if she does,
think what a sweet surprise those epis
tles will be to most of the- girls!
Will she try to sr.il a boat unaided,
or to swim in unknown w ater, cr to
ride unfamiliar hor-o-s in the com--o of
the summer? Dou'oil-'ss. Why shouldn't
she? Is she not pel feet ly sv.ro that she
knows everything that can be known?
Will she do ail tle.se an i a thousand
and one other things? She probably
will. Or will a Stray one or two of her
here and thero take the advice of one
who has been there herself, which is,
'Don' t?' 'Chicago Times.
l'rrtty ISc-tty liii.-s.
Mrs. Dandridge, the only surviving
daughter of Zachary Taylor, lias recent
ly been visiting Washington. While
General Tavlor was president she mar
ried Colonel Bliss, his chief cf staff.
She presided in tho White House and
was generally known as "pretty Betty
Clis
Some time after the death of
Colonel Bliss she married Philip Pen
dleton Dandridge of Winchester, Ya. , a
place which was often the scene of hos
tile encountc rs during the war.
In spite of the fact that her whilom
brother-in-law was president of tho
southern Confederacy, and her brother,
General Dick Taylor, in activo service
at tho head of his command, Mrs. Dan
dridge was never molested or in any
way disturbed. Many of the Union offi
cers had served under her father. Many
had followed him to Mexico 20 years
before. Some of them had t aid their
devoirs to the fair daughters and re
membered "pretty Betty" with warm
admiration. It is said that cue of tho
Federal commanders in Winchester,
passing her house, remarked:
"My eld sweetheart, Betty Bliss,
lives here. I must call upon her at
once." He lost no time in doing so.
The officers of the old army invariably
paid their respects to Mrs. Dandridge.
Although ardently southern in her feel
ings and sympathies, she always re
ceived them with the most gracious
courtesy. Since then, exec-pi an occa
sional European tour, Mrs. Dandridge
has been living quiatiy at Ler home in
Virginia. She is the only surviving
child of the hero of Buena Vista and is
etill a charming woman. Washington
Post.
The Daughter scd the Dames.
There is tremendous rivalry between
the two organizations of women known
as tho Daughters of the Revolution and
the Colonial Dames. It is based upon
antiquity of lineage, as to be a Dame
takes a few more ancestors than it does
to be a Daughter. Not lot g ago at a
woman's club reception a stranger from
the west asked to be presented to any
Daughters who might happen to be
present. Some one, who was ignorant
of the nico distinction between the two
orders, forthwith introduced her to a
woman who, at the word Daughter,
drew herself up haughtily mid ex-
- S.f? v-rrv. vA
w x-TAt--- 5v . jt nam
FOR HOME AND VISITING.
TTie sown on the rifrht is of ivory camel's li;iir, trimmed on bertha and skirt by
Hack jetted passementerie. Tlie figure at the L-I't represents a white eliina silk and
lace moniiiis gown, richly trimmed with lace and blue ribbons. The child's frock ia
of dark blue surah, with white hand embroider-.
claimed: "You have made a mistake. 1
am a Coloui il Dame!"
The intention was so evident that the
plucky westerner at once replied: "You
will be good enough to understand that
I ci; . bo a DauiC, too, if I wished.
My li.. ..ago is quite long enough. " This
incident serves to show the amiable at
titude of tiio Dames.
On the other hand, the Daughters
claim that their order is much more
honorable, inasmuch as Dameship does
not determine one's ancestors to have
been patriots or torics, while the de
scendant of a Revolutionary hero is
stamped with an inalienable loyalty. It
is umpuc stiouably true that if merit of
lineage counts for more than mere
length then the Daughters have the
upper hand. Moreover, the objects of
organ izalion among the Dames are pure
ly social, and social among themselves.
Tho Daughters aim to help each other in
many material v." ays. New York Re
corder. Ivitc-hcn lit t use.
One ef the things houix keepers End
dlfiieult at this season is the disposal of
kitchen refuse. Tiio caution is empha
sized at least to keep it dry. The change
which takes place when water is mixed
with food waste is very different from
that whic h it undergoes when kept dry.
The one is putrefaction dangerous,
capable cf causing ilineoS if its gases
are breathed by msccptible systems.
The other is uatarc'a mode of disposing
of all thing.-? f earth a true decom
position, or nitrification, a process of
give and take worked out by living or
ganisms. If the refuse pail is left in the open
air and all liquid kept out, practically
no harm can be done, but the heat and
steam of the kitchen accelerate putre
faction. The penetrating power of
steam, greater than that of dry heat,
goes deeper into tho refuse pail than is
realized.
A handful of earth should bo a house
keeper's ever ready sanitary aid, especi
ally in city houses. Taken from the
surface in any back yard, it will be
teeming with invisible life, ready to
perform specific functions and reduce
all to its own kind, earth or dust.
Whether in earthworms or bacteria they
serve as agents of sanitation and avert
danger of rising gases as well as defeat
ing those pestilential scavengers flies.
A c-overiag of earth is a cleaner lid than
ever tinsmith made. New York Times.
S'le's a True Heroine.
One of the missionary heroines of the
world is Miss Annie Taylor, a Presby
terian missionary to Tibet. W'ealthy
and cultivated, she decided in spite of
the opposition of her parents to give
herself to missions. She studied medi
cine and worked as a nurse in a hospital
to prepare herself for the work. She
also acquired a knowledge of dentistry.
Largely at her own expense she went to
China, assumed native costume, sctth 1
on the borders of Tibet and began to
learn the language of that fierce people
among whom Christian missionaries
have not yet obtained a foothold.
Having thoroughly prepared herself,
she made an entrance into the country,
and there she has lived for some time.
She has been exposed to the most terri
ble dangers, but the people of Tibet
have spared a woman where they would
not have sprtred a man. The chief sev
eral times tried to poison her. She was
made a prisoner. She was exposed, un
protected, to rain and snow and intense
cold, sometimes sleeping at night in a
hole dug in the ground, and yet through
thousands of dangers, through famine
and death and what was worse than
death, she was safely carried and has re
turned to tell us wonderful things of
that dark nation and to make ready a
force that shall take Tibet for Christ.
Golden Rule-
Silver Leaf tomato catsup is anti-seiitic
and should be used at your meals regu
larly. For sale by all leading grocers.
Try Phillips' mineral water It U coa
eidered the hueat water for tas stomaca.
(ilii W. Lihtu avenue. Tryii
out or the Frying len.
A Nnw Y'crk man visited tho family
of a relative in the country, whero ho
was not a welcome guest by any man
ner of means. After the visiter had
spent one morning at the breakfast ta
ble the country uncle said:
. "Dear cousin, don't you think your
family will miss you painfrlly? Y'ou
ought not to leave them alone so much. "
"By Jove, that's so," exclaimed tho
New Yorker. "I'll telegraph them to
come right on at once. " Texas Sifting:;.
Aa luiluctueut.
Irish Jarvey Let me dhrive yer hon
or to Duneen Head.
English Tourist I have seen that,
Pat. I went there two years ago.
Irish Jarvey Ah, your honor, share
they've added to the scenery sinco that
toinie '. Punch.
Jlisapplicd.
lie wan a little man, but his firm,
quick step and erect head showed tha'.
ho weighed 1G ounces to the pound ami
had all the confidence of a man weigh
ing 200 pounds.
He stopped cn tho corner till a street
car came along and stepped aboard.
The car was full, and several people
were standing. He took hold of a strap
and looked over tho crowd and saw that
several women were standing, while a
number of men were occupying comfort
able scats.
- It riled him to see it, and when his
eyes fell upon a palefaced little woman
holding onto a strap, while a large, lazy
looking man sat near by, he could not
remain silent.
"See here," said he to the big man,
"hero is a lady standing, whilo you
have a seat. "
"Ye," said the big maD.
"Well, don't you think you ought tc
give up your seat to this woman, whe
has probably been hard at work during
tho dav?"
"No."
"Yon don't?"
"1 do not."
"Well," said the littlo man as he
braocd himself, "I do, and I am going
to yank you clean out of this car."
He grabbed the big man by the collai
and proceeded to drag him off the seat,
but was interrupted by the woman, whe
grabbed him by tho hair.
"Hold cn, " cried the little man.
"That's what I'm doing," said the
woman.
"But I mean let up cn this. What
do you mean by attacking me?"
"Look a-here, " said the female. "1
didn't ask you to get me a seat. Besides
I want you to know that man you have
hold of is my husband."
The little mau let go of the big man,
and the woman let go her hold on the
hair, and order was restored, but the
little man was quiet until ho reached
the end of his route, and when ho left
the car he was heard to mutter, "And
such is life." Peck's Sun.
"There ia a Salve tor every wound."
We refer to De Witt'a Witch Hazel Salve,
cures burns, bruises, cuts, indolent sore?,
as a local application in the nostrils it
cures catarrh, aud always curej piles.
J. K. Jones.
When down town drop in r.t W. A. L
Thompson ll'd'we. Co., and get a Majes
tic baked biscuit and cup of coffee.
umnnnnnnnnnnnnnunnn
FOUNDRY AMD
ESTABLISHED 1S75.
-rOUUKKLT-
Topeka Foundry 0 Uacbine Yor!:s,
ESTABLISH CD 1863.
R. Ij. COPRAlf , Proprietor.
MANUTACrrCTREB OF STEAM ENGINES, MILL MACHINES?,
BHAFTLNQ, PULLEYS, GEARINGS, FITTINGS, ETC.
Write for Prices. TOJPBILA, ZH.S2.
yyy f rr rrrrf rrrrrr t rp?f f itit f y ffrrf
.JtJlllClIIlM..t.JJt-JlJI.JJJ.J. ..-
rmnmmTiiiTnTmu
imEiiiminiDiiE
1 (Ud'fZ
IS
nrm
mminniiiiuiumi mm mm
PDAKI
IN
AMD
813 HJLimAH AVEITTJx
TT you wish to buy or rent u first clats new or ooad-hand Pino or O
upon the most favouablk terms, call upa nm.
We have secured the services of a first clas piano polish nnd Bin
old are prepared to repoliah all kind of musical inatrumeata, fura-taro, etc
tS" REPAIRING SOLICITED.
"WASHBURN COLLEGE.
LocatP'l at Topeka. Kans.n. Admits both sexe. Exp(ne rcasona!:. C'o!Ips'..v.j fx:!
Academic cmrse:; of stu ly. !imril cuirse. Six It. ii-i .nj; A l.lrary of invrii.'iii v :
Utne.. ! me reatiin i roam. lutiarliiiu.i cf Arc, Mn.ic. i-.locii.ion. hurvev'ai x. N.oni'O
f-c-nce, Atioi(-nt ami MoJera tiui;;uai". Thoi oiisiuieii in all lines nf ins.ru : inon. l i!.l
tc-rui opciis tieiiemLer IJ.
ARTHUR MAS3EY,
Practical Horss-Shosr
S it'' - , r i Jr
213 WEST FIFTH ST.,
al.Pone 4sa. TOFEK KANSAS.
nrQ9 with d!co.i9l fet 'skilfully trs.aaA
mi nod road shoeing a spocliUcy.
THROUGH
i TMIHS
1'KOJI
Kansas City " Si. Joseph
TO
ST. LGDIS, CHICAGO,
OMAHA, PEORIA,
ST. PAUL, nirlllEAPOLIS
OKLT OKI CHANGS OF CARS TO Till
Atlantic Coast
THE BEST LIIJK FOB
XTeT?r "STorlr, Philadelphia,
Uoatori, "VtTaeliixistoii.
AND AtX POINTS
SIORTH atip BAST.
D. O. IVES,
CtMni Fmhoiu Agant, St. lUemtk
lMO 1 Atli K' UOl'TE.
DOILARS 15 DOLLARS
To Denver and return,
oiorado Springs and return,
" Pueblo and return.
Via the Union Pacitic.
Tickets on sale August 10th and 11th.
Account League of American Wheelmen
meeting.
For further particulars call on A. M.
Fuller, Agt.. U. P. Sys.
The State Jocusai's Want and Mis
cellaneous columns reach each working
day in the week more than twice as
many Topeka people as can be reached
through any other paper. This is a fact.
All ladies are invited to call and see
the Majestic steel ranee in operation, at
W. A. L. Thompson ll'd'we. Co.
The Daily Wats Jouknai . print all
the uews.
For instance, Mrs. Chaa. Rogers, of Bay
City, Mich., accidently spilled scalding
water oveMier little boy. She promptly
applied De Witt'a Witch Hazel Halves,
giving instant relief. It's a wonderfully
good salve for burnes, bruises, sores, and
a sure cure for Piles. J. Iv, Jones.
We put on new neckbands oa shirts.
Peerless Steam Laaadry, 113 aud 114
V eat Eighth street.
'jimiinniz.
MACHINE 170IE
h
f I f f 1 1 iTTTt if i riin :u : 1.1.
rt r r r
MANUFACTURE ALL
I
f i
s -
STYLES SHIRTS TO
ORDER.
Wo Have Just received tho tsxvt
r.i'B of
Summer Shirting
ever ihown In Toeka
CALL AND SEE THEM-
X1T COSKKCTION WITH iri-.l-ytv
TCPEKA STEAK LAUliDRY.
E. SI. WOOLGKli. Mgr.
625 IACS303 STUEET.
mraaiinGiTJT,j
KJ) ITS Kx?2 '
2 3.4 0,
I HS.
M3VZCAR, Prsido:it.
9 f S 4.-"
'-
j FLORIST
Carner Dim wood nd Willow A r
J'otwiu i'bie,
TOPEKA, KANjAS.
Orows Hid eIW plauis. .,.l:ik' 1 t
!R.!ty of cut liowers, i)np ail klu.lj f
Coral vrork iu t irst-claa man -jar.
f"."V 1
HOOR KANSAS avt. r1 OT"
Q'OiiD gDRTJiTCP g 1 liD-Oo 0
Nowlsthe t!mp. and IV. II. l '";?
ItarUwaro atora i tiio itaco to buy iuio-
POULTRY IIETTIIIG.
Tit AIIS FE?.
.COMPANY, I
503 li.aa. Ave.
Trie. .'!'il'
T. P. L1ZZZ. rr..p.
Gin?: 1
f if-
KlawT
ITatioijtlt.
?JY1
"lrt-l. Llry. Hoirdirt itn 1 n ,
Jatkiaa BtrU frmm't.
As you lika it.
j J.K. Jones, Drisrrri-l,
f!01 AVI..
ARCHITECT.
JOSEPH MARSHALL,
Architect and Siipprintn.Ient,
109A K.AiSJ AVJU-Nfii,
If. V4 K?n f.r-
JiJ -rv. .- - --
KAr- O-?--' curt . i-r yJ r- - -
&JoTW' Sold h-r r.a-u.i,t,
1

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