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DeSoto times. (Hernando, Miss.) 1879-1898, February 27, 1890, Image 1

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Desoto times
['OL. XXIV—NO. 40.
, 1800.
- 1
£ HEAVENLY airs.
l the fresh nlrof the soul!
Er« the heavy brain,
E« the pulses of the mind,
Ebons?lit to action, and the blind
Edsh will »unk Into case
■ectlve lethargies
Eto life again.
I,HP cold air of the soul !
Eand blights the flowers,
l n tgusts it sways and smites,
lit the source of all delights;
Its prow strong by dint of storm,
■lion the spring awakes, they form
Iron tli of happier hours.
K the warm air of the soul !
Kehrt li far and wide,
Lull life with healing touch,
{the little into much,
I brown branch and buried root
■ and blossom and bear fruit
[the sweet summer-tide.
Lrtvonly wind,on every soul!
Itirthcm constantly;
band quicken us and bless,
Lin thy urgent stress,
l 0 f toil and love and pain
length and stature we attain,
Ere led home by thee.
CnCoolidge, in Congregatlonulist.

;ch Arden Who Came Not
Pathetio Little Sketch.
■(y-flve years ago, when I was a
■ai agent (it was an eminent
■r who spoke), I saw many an odd
»resting bit of life. 1 was a
■lose sailor to the wind in those
■nd sought humble lodgings
■ to rest myself when the busi
I the day was over, because my
lould pay for no other,
las busy at the theater much of
|e night and day, I always hunted
«ring as near it as I could, and
■es I found myself under strange
■dergoing queer experiences.
In winter of '04 the star whoso
lances I arranged for was to play
Irch Street Theater, in Philadel
Ihen under the management of
lohn Drew. As usual, I went
lg about in the near neighbor
! the theater, looking for cheap
Is. It was dark when I began my
land I could but dimly see the
Biite cards on the walls announc
I furnished rooms could be ob
N at room after room, but all
Cyond my means, breii Ih *ho
[quarters in which I ventured to
(At last, feeling unusually tired,
Ittle discouraged, I saw a card on
little frame house which jyrom
rom its appearance, a scale
es low enough to satisfy my
purse. It was a very
little place, indeed, yet it had
a nothing which suggested that
pie belonged to the low classes,
contrary, a certain daintiness sat
Und almost overcame the dismal
I poverty which hung about it.
Is such a thing as noble poverty,
aw it for the first in that house,
g the bell, and remember to this
w its loud tinkling startled me,
was it to the outer door and so
he house. You know how jang
d pervasivo is the noise made by
) door-bell.
8 H'Hte dark by this time, and as
the narrow little step I won
Bf the house was not, after all,
|kss. After a few moments the
■oned as noiselessly as doors al
lpen in blood-curdling stories, and
Itood before me a woman—surely
^test-faced and most worn-spirited
lg woman I ever saw—and at first
r the oldest. For a few seconds I
I the object of my call, so strango
I she affect me.
P' * en k p aged a room in her house
M? possession of it at once. l'ov
M marked everything for its
P ^ose walls, but it was not pov
I the repelent order,
attractive and commanded one's
ft respect) for over it cleanliness
ftintinoss had spread their refining
J 58 so that its terrors were put out
ow r n
It was
w m .Y hostess hut seldom. She
about tho house more like a
human being, and of after
attd nights sat sewing, sewing,
lanU y sewing, in the little sitting
°a the first floor. Beside myself,
the only inmate of tho house,
tegan to notico her more I saw
appearance of age which had
! rnfi s ° forcibly at first sight, was
a appearance. There was some
at) out it not real.
If you can im
1 any «ne who is old, and yet not
011 know what I mean when I
tat her
age was not real. I can't
lln it, but I understand it. Say
tnew a woman who was but twenty,
one night some awful thing
sweep over her soul which would
L appear sixty. You would
F then, that hor apparent age was
Its ' vou '^ n '* i you? Well, it was
1 ci y hostess. She was like one
ad been suddenly stricken, and
101 (? ro 'vn old with years. It was,
a 1, but the external appearance of
at enveloped her like a garment
" row w hich covered and smothered
was always in the sitting-room
came home after the theater,
sewing as all women sew who
oc other weapon with which to
the wolf than a needle. Some
s she asked me to sit down a few
des and talk, and I found her Intel
I a "'' interesting in conversation,
"" " or grave, serious manner never
Sod to animation.
' star
was playing "Enoch Arden,"
gave toy hostess tickets to the
play. Sho went.
When I returned
fr. m tile theater that night she was in
tfc o sitting-room
sewing, and she asked
"I want to talk to you," she said in
broken tones, and there was a strange
light in her eyes and an eagerness in
her face quite unusual.
.She sat by a table on which a lamp
was feebly burning. The wrap sho had
worn to the play hung over the back ol
her chair, and her bonnet had
hastily taken off, leaving her
white hair slightly disarranged.
"I have been to the play," she said,
fastening her eyes upon me with an in
tensity of gaze that made
liguai, though not
me to conic in.
me uneom
"Ah! I hop
you enjoyed it," was
my response, trying my best to get rid
of the burning of those sail eyes of hers.
She said not a word, but sat and
looked at me in that fixed, inexplicable
wav for several minutes.
Do those things ever happen:
said at last, her eyes almost burning
holes in me. As I had no idea of what
"things" she referred to, 1 managed to
say that I did not understand her mean
"Why, events like those of this play,"
she said, too oxcitcd to bo entirely co
their homes after years of absence, as
Enoch Arded did?"
"No doubt they do," I answered
the poet and playwright would not have
thought of it"
(She sat silent again for a little while,
her eyes lit with a light that was inde
"Do husbands come back to
"1 wish I knew," sho said, presently,
"if, outside of plays and stories, they
ever do. I wish I knew,
She clasped her hands and looked at
me as though I must tell her. At least,
I felt that way, and in order to turn her
eyes from me for a moment, I repeated
that I thought they did.
She hung upon my words with a look
which resembled joy in hor face.
"I havo dreamed of it," sho said, "I
have hoped for it for years. I have
thought of tho possibility of it every
waiting moment of my life,
longed for it with all my soul. Why?
Decause my husband went away fiftee
years ago—went in unreasoning anger
—jealous without cause, and I havo
listened for his footstep every moment
oi my waiting
in this house, working like a slave to
keep it, that ho might know where to
And me when ho came, because we lived
here together, Every night through
all tho long, lonely years of his absence
I have kept a light burning in this
room that he might seo it and
think I was within waiting for him. I
am not so old as I look. I am thirty
five, and you might think me sixty, so
much have I suffered. Sometimes 1
dream that he has come, and for a long
time after I am almost sure that he will;
but the years go on and I am still alone.
Dut now, that I havo seen that play,
Enoch Arden, I feel something like hopo
growing again in my heart. Lot come
what will, 1 will wait right iiere In this
house until he comes or I go to my
I looked at her snow-white head, and
her delicato, withered face, and felt my
heart swell. I had read of martyrs, but
she was tho first one I had ever seen.
What words had I fora sorrow like hers?
Tho next night l left the city. She
was in lier sitting-room when I started,
going on with her weary waiting, and as
I looked'hack from the corner of the
street 1 saw the window lighted by tlio
lamp which burned for him whose
ing was so long delayed—and—well, 1
not ashamod to say that a tear rolled
down my cheek as I thought of the
woman who waited within.—Gertrude
Garrison, in Texas Siftings.
I wish I
I havo
He Must He the Friend and Companion
oi the Soldier.
Physical fitness is closely related to
mental fitness, for that horses havo
minds, affections and memories no ono
deny, and ail who have studied
them will bear testimony to the effects
of ill-treatment and kindness upon them,
not only in the performance of their
work, hut upon their durability. Horses
kindly treated will do as much, if not
service in a given spaco of time
those which aro harshly used,
while they will certainly last very much
longer. With unfeeling treatment and
bad management horses can be worn out
very short period; whereas, under
the opposite conditions their lives might
bo most usefully prolonged to more than
Therefore it is that, in
in a
twenty years,
order to assist in insuring tho physical
fitness of their troopers, soldiers should
of the
continually reminded
of kindness to their
great importance
animal friends and companions,
manity to animals is a sacred duty im
posed upon all of us; to the soldier it is
this and something more, for his life
may depend upon the reciprocal feeling
of affection existing between himself
and his steed. In the words of an old
cavalry soldier: "The rider must live
only for his horse,which is his legs, his
safety, his honor and his reward.
Soldiers should never be deprived of
their horses, if possible, if they have
taken care of them, but they ought to
be encouraged to form a friendship with
to imagine a kind of pro
Officers and men
them, or even
prietorship in them,
should learn as much as they can of the
cai-o and management needed to keep
their horses iu the best condition for
work and how- to preserve them from
injury.—Aldershot Military Society.
h li> Huj Are Sure to Urrelvc Attention,
from Young; Men.
a girl desirous—as every
young woman is-of being a belle," said
a well-known society man to a reporter
the other day, "1 would, beyond *11 else
If I
"And why so?
ntertaining is mo**« surely
. n an y Hiing else productive of atten
tion from men. Even the ugU«st girl
'mH not be a wall-flower if plenty ol
parties are given at her house. You
see the men—particularly the
ones- are not going out in society for
philanthropic or unselfish motives; it is
merely a question with most of them
how much in the way of fun and good
things to eat or drink they can get. As
for giving any thing in return, in a ma
terial sense, there is not much possi
bility of that. Washington bachelors are,
as a rule, not rich—many of them who
frequent the best houses and move in
the fashionable swim, in fact, aro de
partment clerks, living on small in
comes—and they are not expected to
send costly bouquets and give theater
parties in acknowledgment of the civil
ities shown them. Nor is it especially
desirable that they should, for, if they
have not means, there are plenty of
other people about who have millions to
throw away, and there is no good reason
wherefore these
impecunious beaux
should not have a shi
ties thus distributed.
e of the superflui
Bcsidos, it is not
true that they have nothing to offer in
exchange. Are not their powers of mak
ing themselves agreeablo worth some
thing? It can't be said that they don't
till a useful place in the gay world, for
what, sort of a time would the dear girls
have without them?"
"But tho point we were discussing
was girls entertaining."
"Exactly, and I am getting to it most
The men, like the young
women, go out to havo the best obtaina
ble time. Their object is chiefly to be
invited to as many nice parties and to
be feasted as often and as pleasingly as
may be possible. So it comes about
very naturally that a girl who enter
tains attracts the masculine element in
society very much in the same way and
for the samo reason that an accessible
piece of toasted cheese draws the mice
that are anxious for a nibble. The men
make a point of asking her to dance
eften. and thus she is pretty sure of a
good time. At her own house, of neces
sity, she receives plenty of attention. It
immense help to a young woman
socially to entertain,
entertaining must be a belle indeed."
"Tobe such, of course, beauty is the
most necessary quality, do you not
"No, I do not. Tho value of beaut}
to a girl is inestimable; but, in my opin
ion, the quality that makes a young
woman most sought by men is vivacity
and sparkle. To be a belle of the first
water sho must have this, backed by
prettiness and tact, and must entertain.
If she is known to have money of her
or even in expectation, it is an im
is a
On tho other
girl who is a success without
mense help. However, my observation
hasn't been that any amount of money
will make an unattractive girl a belle.
rho will
There aro always some men
hang around a rich girl with the notion
of capturing hor fortune, hut they açc
marked exceptions and the gossips soon
spot them as money-hunters,
who amount to any thing won't do that.
There is lots of marriageable wealth in
petticoats in Washington—millions and
millions of dollars—but the poor men
to succeed in
don't seem
grabbing it."—Washington Star.
['hair* the Old Mk
Malcer of Darrel
Is Not a
"I was over to Fred. Urey's the other
day and he showed
made out of an old barrel, that
as neat and cosy a tiling as I ve seen
a long ï ime," said Mr. Bi xby
home to dinner the other day.
"Fred, showed me just how he made the
going to work this after
just Jike it, and if
1 pretty a
nie a chair he'd
vas about
. n he
chair, and Pm
noon and malt
you don't, say it's as neat t
"bit of furniture as we have, I shall be
I've brought home a lot ol
chintz for the cover, and there's
a nice clean flour barrel down cellar, and
I'll have the chair all done in two hours,
if you hurry up dinner.
An hour and a half later Mrs. Hixby
stepped to the head of tho cellar stairs
and sharply called out:
"Seo here, Elijah Hixby, I just want
to stop such language as you're
The children can
using down there,
hear every word of it.
them hear such talk! Isn't that chait
I won't have
nearly done!
"Oh, ye-e-e
tones up the stairway,
fast as the furnace fire can make it!
The barrel and chintz and even the in
fernal hammer are in the furnace, and
if I had that blamed idiot of a Fred
Grey here, I'd chuck him into the fur
nace, too! I hope to high heaven that
tho raving fool who invented barrel
chairs will go straight to—"
•■That will do, Elijah Jiixby,'
Mrs. Bixby, firmly. "I think you had
better stay down there until you can
talk and act like a Christian! I j"si
knew how it would be when you under
took tjiat tilly barrel-chair business.' —
Time. __
—The largost farm in North Dakota
is almost as largo as the State 0Î Rhone
.«/" came in fierce, hissing
"it's done as
—Mrs Huffcl—"What is your little
boy's name?" Mrs. Duffel—"His name
is John, but wo call him Johnny for
Bh:rt."—Rochester Budget.
ny, do you love your teacher?" Johnny
—"Yes, sir; but she ain't stuck on me
much."— Puék.
—It was after Jonah had lived in the
whale's stomach for some time without
paying his board-biil that the ocean
monster "threw up the sponge."—The
Jury. ?"
—She—"I think cigarette smoking is
something vile. What do you smoke
mostly in Chicago?" He (of the Lake
Ci ty )— "J I arjis. ' '—Time.
—Superfluous Advice.—Jones— "Eoi
Heaven's sake Robinson, look here!
That boy has broken through the ice."
Robinson—"So he has! What in the
world are we goingto do for him, Jones?
(To shivering and exhausted boy)—
Keep cool, bub! keep cool!"—Burlington
Free Press.
—"I hope you will not waste that ot
the saloons." said a temperance philan
thropist, giving up a quarter to a pool
tramp. "IJwon't sir; I won't," ho replied,
with tears in his eyes; "when I've go!
this much money I buy my liquor a*
wholesale."—Washington Star
—Indignant Visitor—"In the notico
announcing my marriage in your paper,
it reads that I was murdered, instead 01
married." Editor (cynical old bachsior)
—"Yes, I noticed the mistake myself iy
the proof, but the distinction was sc
slight that I let it pass."—Texas Sift
—Smith— That was a very interest
ing lecture of yours on the Catacombs
Did you write it while you wero in
Rome, or after you returned home?"
Spouter—"Oh, no. I wrote it before ï
went. Wanted to got it off my mind,
you know, so that when I got abroad I'd
have nothing to do but enjoy myself."—
Boston Transcript.
— His Winning Way.—Bouthleigh—
"You say, Major O'Rourke, that yout
regiment never lost even a skirmish?
Won't you please tell us how you man*
aged it?" Major O'Rourke—"Aisy
enough, lad. Yo see it was this way:
Whenever the shootin' begun the buyes
would scatther so beauthifully that the
inimy soon got tired av wasthin' his
' thin' he winc^abouT'' 1 tfis'"bTift f n£§9
s mastherso' tho field."—Drake'.«
—Mrs. Inexperience—"Oh, my dear,
I've made such a bargain. You know
you said you would have to hire a man
to cut that wood.
Well, :
man came
and he said that he would
hero to-di
su t all the wood if I would only give
him that old overcoat of yours
rack in the hall. Wasn't that quite a
now, for your little wife to
husband—"Yes, my dear, I
as. That coat wasn't
should think it
worth more than thirty dollars at the
But, my dear, I don't s
cut the wood, after all.'
your man has
Mrs. Inexperience—"Oh, no. lie couldn't
•as so busy. Ho said he was
to-day, ho
coming around to do that next week.
Disheartening Ex.
A Kansas Granger's
perteiiee with Cipher Dispatcher.
To prevent mistakes in transmitting,
;he grain and commission men have a
ill-established cipher in which words
not liable to be mistaken by
sed in place
Some of the
tli at are
the telegraph operator are
of the quotation figures.
Kansas City firms
responding with their out-of-town cus
tomers, and others do not, as the gen
of customers are not familial
se the cipher in cor
with the cipher.
A Kansas man was in Kansas City
last year and made a large purchase of
-ith a leading commission house
He request
mi a four per cent, margin,
od the firm to telegraph him the quota
tions next day, and a clerk of the firm
was instructed to present him with a
cipher key, hut neglected to do so.
The Kansas man now tells £ho story
3 f bis speculation with great gusto.
The next morning he received a tele
••Opened, disgust.
somewhat surprised, and failed
to make any sense out of the message.
A little later he received another mes
lie was s
He did not know what it meant, but it
signed. So he telegraphed back to
tho commission firm:
"So am 1."
A little later came a telegram;
By this titno ho was getting tnad, and
sent back another message:
should say it was disgusting.
What do you mean?
Before he had fairly got his answer
on tho wires there came another mes
sage: „
So was the Kansas man; so he waited
and did not answer,
other message came in "Dishonest," ht
sent back word:
"I won't dispute it, and I think yon
also. Soli all my wheat ai
But when an
are crazy
A little later he received a message.
■'Sold just in time. Now disgorge."
To say that tho Kansas man was mad
would be putting it mildly. He took the
train that night for Kansas City to
w hat it meant, and when he found out
ha treated all around.
Disgust translated is 99K cents, dis
gusted, 99% cents; disgusting, 100 cents
disheartened, 100% cents; dishonest.
100% cents, and disgorge, 9«,V-—Kansas
City Btar.
To the Woman s Relief Corps of South Dako- j
la this little song is respectfully dedicated.—J. i
H. DeYoc. Company "G." Ninth New York Ar !
tillery, Second Brigade, Third Division. Sixth
A. C.'
In the long, long years aro, when I wore the
loyal blue,
When the patriotic women, with their hearts so
good and
Came to help us in <
ones could do,
Then I swore to help
and brought me
Btru~glc\ n«
ny sisters, for they nursed
Yes, they nursed and brought
• low.
hen the fever laid
seo them, while
In my lire a,
is I
they're Hitting
and fro.
women, for their
] swore to help tli
hearts were loyal too.
And my vote shall go to free them, for they,
nursed and brought me through.
On the field of Petersburg, jnidst the screaming
shot and shell.
Where the soul of
an was Jested, where the
i fell.
r the women kneeling, with their
so good and true.
Dy the bleed ng, wounded soldiers.; and thay
nursed and brought them through.
bravest sold if 1
There I s
Washington, tli
e the goddess
On the dome in
proudly ref
She's the emble
r freedom, while
*o r:i chain
Ami her light from Dedb
er the soi
s tower plea
res'and daughters hum
it hers.
l»ly beg for liberty.
Let us stand ii
solid phalanx, every
• Llif blue
vee the arts, who
r mothers,
tried and
b' ttfr friends, with truer hearts, o
• lind:
formet the l;indne.ss of tho girls w
earth we'll
ÏÏC Will
left behind.
—Woman's Journal.
of Fcminhip
rial Diaadva
I list raid or« of the Young;—P<
Hurd Work.
ra y and
Teachers in the public schools i
class fr
•h is required ami
to whom little is given. This, of course,
refers to w
ui teachers, since the po
sitions of principal and superintendent
are generally gi
H.Lei n hi(;4^:tb W.l'iLV.S, M/Uiv. il, Ki;ont. in
is j
A certain de
to men. In a city
inary training required of a
put upon the police force.
gree of physical endurance and
. courage
this, lie is
•qui red; but. aside fi*
; wherever the appointing poli- |
tician may find him in the slums, it ,
the saloon —a triumphant |
•ill do !
is a
picked up
he, nr
illustration of what "in Hue nee
do any thing for him
* of other public
»am salaries and perforin
the fewest possible duties perfunctorily
indifferently well. In
for one unable t
self. The
same is tin
officials, wh
and, therefore,
each instance the man is paid twice
the salary given the woman to
lunation and moral training
of young children has bee
In the first place, the teacher must he
educated herself.
The course
high school, aeademv or college.
•nted by another course almost
•here, in
as lengthy in a normal school,
•ledge the tlieor
to book k
and practice of teaching are acquired.
Estimating time with the actual oullsy
in dollars and cents for text books, fees,
and innumerable incidentals, this prepa
ration represents hundreds of dollars
invested, from
When the teacher has at last graduated,
after years of laborious study, she is
only a cadet. This means she is to "sup
ply" at the merest pittance, until a va
■euvs which she shall lie regu
The cadet's pay—
•hich there is no return.
larly elected to fill.
.the cadet, lie it borne in mind, trained
and edueated- is less lit;
the pay of a
While she
•ho diffs in the struct.
is waiting 1 to be formally elected she is
hen sum
in constant readiness to go
monod, like a soldier under marching
orders, so that her time, for which she
receives nothing at all, is virtually at
the disposal of her superior
When finally a full fledged teacher, she
begins on a salary ranging from ÇS0 U>
s-U) a month: it, may he more in Chicago;
in other cities it is less.
Now-a-days, there is a
It is right, and
äpect for appearances,
proper, hut it gives the male street la
borer the financial advantage over the
Ho can shovel
female school teacher,
earth in cowhide hoots and cottonade
overalls, hut, the woman teacher, earn
ing but Ç30 or $40 must he in appearance,
manner and requirements,
The principal, the
a gentlewoman.
•intendont on his tour of inspection
her standing behind her desk fault
lessly dressed, fresh gown, neat boots,
spotless collars and cuffs. Rags and
patches, untidiness mean,
towns and cities, reprimand, suspension
This, of itself is not un
The teacher should lie a
in many
and discharge,
model to her pupils, in self-respecting
cleanliness, hut the means should be
given with which to make it possible.
For the observing principal, the criti
cal superintendent on his rounds of in
spection seo only the practical results,
without knowing what it has cost. It
means precisely this—lack of suificient
and proper food, sitting up of nights
sewing when the tired brain should be
at rest; running the sewing machine all
day Sunday that the gown, which could
not be finished on Saturday, because of
the convention or grade meeting, may
he in readiness for the Mhnday morning
It means hours spent at the
ironing hoard and the wash tub far in
to the night, hours that should he in
violably devoted to rest and recreation.
For, out of that starvation salary not
one cent can be expended for work
which the tired lingers can perform
themselves. To he required to keep up
appearances with
the common necessaries of life, is of all
fates the most cruel, and it is in this
way. precisely, that the underpaid
teacher manages to keep herself pre
There has been an attempt to justify
the poor pay by the short h
which constitute a day's work in the
school-room. In many cities the short
hours are only nominal. There is
before and after the regular session, and
as laborious and fatigu
ing as that including instructing and
disciplining. There are examination.-',
'etings. and the enforcel
attendance upon institu
many instances, is time required where
financial return.
this it will appear that there is no en
couragement for capable women to take
•hing as a life-long profession,
perfecting themselves in it.
to promotion and ils reasonable rewards.
The maximum salary of the compara
tively few women holding the higher
positions, does not insure independent
and a competence in old age, when they
must he superannuated and retired. With
those lower down the scale the prospect
means to provide
at recesses, jus
res, which, in
From all
there is no
is even worse, and those who have s i
any thing, who have done more than
live, by economy and rigid self-denial,
plainly and simply, are fhe exception.
Women, like men. are beginning to
make teaching merely a stepping st
to a more hopeful career. Three-fourths
of the women bookkeepers, physicians,
trained nurses
>l-room into
their present occupation, glad to ex
change its multifarious rules and régu
la lions for a sphere in which the indi
not totally extinguished in
and even
graduated from the sell
vicinal is
conformity to a prescribed
There is bound to be a reaction.
the American people an abiding
sense of justice and a love of fair play.
The public funds will not alwavsbe w;
tlie tools of maclii ne
ton 1 v lavished
politicians. The time will come when
those who are doing the greatest and the
blest work in this Republic laboring
towards its firmer establishment, D ■
Must.* u Muge
the principle, "the laborer is worthy
his hirt ,.
cable perpetuation—will no longe;
be defrauded of their rightful earnings.
•U of » Noble Orgi«
rite Crowning W
i/a I i
ith annual
net ing
(range in Belfast the
At tho six tool
the Maine State
ot her
f the State Grange, said in his annual
H the pur
The last, but not the leas
poses of the grange, according toils offi
cial declaration, is to inculcat«- a proper
nation of the ability and sphere of
of the founders of our order in admitting
her to full membership :
sition with the mal
ing the equality of the
a noble departure
?nt and practice w
ruled the organic 1;
nent secret associations of the 1;
Our declaration of purposes thus g
the influence andpowc
as the
•x, thus recogni/'.
from tin- suiiti
•h ich bad heretofore
: of all the promt
to woman
• needed in building up and protecting
industry and pursuit in
has an equal interest,
a prominent position
farm" equal to its distinguished master,
and as a matron she diseharoges import
ant duties which no other person
as well: hence in the economy
, find that the, equality of the
is fully recognized.
inward at the
•hid, si
-ati do
of the
grange w<
door "swings
ffontlo touch of
woman as
" While we ad mil the
justice of the principle of equality, let
us not forget its logical consequenue,
our efforts until
knocking of
ï '!
and not
•njoy all tho
woman shall
rights of American cit izenshi|
Press Club, of
York, already has fifty
The records of the Patent Office show
■n have obtained patents on
1,900 inventions.
tin* recent municipal elections in
Great Britain, it is said,?,000,090
were registered and voted.
Twenty-five young women ar
ing at Columbia
about the Annex are becoming frequen*
and urgent.
The Municipal Council of Paris ha
voted SOOf. towards the expenses of the
Women's Rights International Congress,
to be held there this year.
medals from the jury of fine arts in the
Paris Exposition—Miss Elizabeth Gard
Miss Klumpke and Miss Rosin.
A woman's magazine in the Bengali
language has been issued monthly for
several years.
Hindoo lady, is its editor and propri
Miss Annie Sovthwoiîth. a Vassar
graduate, was elected a member of the
school committee by a unanimous vole,
at Ute annual town meeting in Stough
College, and in,.
American women received
Mrs. Ghosal. :
ton, Mass.
Fm tithes of Iowa's country school
superintendents are now women,
of these are elected for a term which
j joes not expire until 189:1.
hold-overs from the formes
• of
I i hi
j terms.

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