a; i iW
? !:-T VT-,
n rnf In tluiriow.
who made 1 3 i I wlnel
ih cut :i r,n 1-laiid where
io would J..! v.- to wait for
before' n ' l.ip was likely
h.iu ol, . s i i tin meantim"
i had to provide himself with food
ad :!i('it(T. Thin v,-;)'-. not diflieulf,
i t!:" v-;, i!; 0f jutlo vessel was
i:.:: y : til;; 1 r,i'i. r.ut entry!');;
the f : r 1 a 1 out of It an J well to the
beach, where It would be Pfe from
tiih s 1 storms entailed much labor,
so l " set to work to mak'o u wheel
barrow. IIo took n Hour harrcl ami
y i;ip liox that had washed ashore,
: .1, with linmincr aid nails from
tii'. wreck, be noon tin! 'hid a per
fectly practical wheelbarrow.
This is tho way to do what ho (lid:
Take tho two heads out of a harrcl.
,T)o it carefully, so that the wood shall
Viot ho split. Now lay those two heads
on top of each other, in such a man
ner that the cracks in the upper one
will he nt right angles to the cracks
in tho lower one. The Idea, of course.
Is that tho grain of tho wood shall
lie halanced so that whatever way the
strain may come the -wheel will not
tpllt under it.
Having placed tho two heads care
fully together so that they are ex
actly true, nail them to each other
with short nails, driving some In
one side and some in the other. In
figure 5 the dotted lines show how
the head that' is underneath should
lie In relation to the top one.
After the two parts have heen firmly
nailed together so that they will not
yield, take a piano and carefully
smooth off the edges of the wheel
that has hc?u, thus made, so that it
will be perfectly round. Be careful
to plane only a very little nt one time,
A good wray to make sure that the
wheel is true Is to draw a circle o
j-i -t the size I the wheel. You can
make it with a "piece of a string and
si nail for a compass. Then you can
lav the wheel on tho drawing from
time to time to compare if until it is
Now, got two pieces of wood about
.'four inches wide, three - quarters of
an" inch thick and four feet long and
shape the ends into neat, comfort
able handles, as shown in C in figure 1.
To the square end of each handle (at
K, iu figure 2) nail a wedge-shaped
block. Th'iv block should be made of
a piece of wood about four inches
square on rW side-?. One edge should
be pointed) just like the wedge. The
other end-' of it should be about threc
,; p ! -of an inch thick.
ivnif'this to the square end of each
handle,v'as shown in II, figure 3.
Now, when you have thus finished
both handles, you will be ready to
M;e the axle and the wheel Idocks.
a piece of
c. ii lv;fd
blouj. :.ie ,.i
wobble on u ' 1
a pieco of w-. ;
thick and six m.
nailed firmly to the wo;.--,
in figure 3.
Now bore holes thrcrrgli tl.
f.'edgcs and who A
'o holes tlav
t,ful to r
r than the c;
ve the wh.oel
at instead J.
' i .1 tl axle, the :
; i'l the bar..:
mvl Lr.s been j.n.;
' a;. " -? will be i i ,
that they a
tre to iv.::
wh V :::
to keep ti..
Vo.i y .,)W ti Make the 1 Oily
of t! ' i! arrow. Tki-i i a much
sni''li matter than the rest of
the woik. fiij- j oil iieid only to knock
lh" tp and ci;d out of an ordinary
s-apl'!i.. s'l't diin on t(,;i df the frame
as shiiun in A, l'.;;r,;v 1. Screw or
nail It on firmly. Sail Francis; u
Tli Hatirrily r.x;tiriir.tt.
Get a bottle v.ith a wide opening and
close It with a cork in which a glass
funnel is inserted. Close all crevices
with shellac. Fill the bottle half waj
with water, in which you drop the two
powders belonging to a scidlitz pow
der. The carbonic acid gas generated
tries to escape through the funnel. But
by placing two or three small balls
made of a cork iu the funnel the gas
can escape only a little at a time, as
cue or the other of the little balls will
keep tho opening of the funnel closed
until the pressure of the gas becomes
strong enough to force the ball up. In
such a way a part of the gas escapes,
tho pressure is relieved, and another
ball closes up the funnel opening. This
will keep ou until all the gas is ex
hausted. This experiment can be made more
effective by painting the balls iu dif
ferent colors. Or you can make but
terfly wings of tissue paper, which
you can color and fasten to the balls,
as shown in
York Tribune. '
The tee-totum is one of the numerous
toys that may be formed of cardboard.
A hexagon is to be constructed within
the smaller of two concentric circles,
and pencil lines are to be drawn from
each point of tho figure to the next
point but one, cutting through both
points of intersection ir. f
; elcs are then to bo joiuM ;
vnes. Our diagram eshiu- j
!ete figure, with tie.; tii-
i that are left for ;.Viiing.
lo of t!;- tee-totum is to
; , v . ? hex gon of
.nth may 1 made
-V.' Star. x
The f h
i;i tho t
i. 1 :
the wind re-1
:a the dis-aix:
( lint Sn MUrnrtunr, '
"Deliver me from my friends:" c:.
claimed a reduced fcentlowoman who
had gone into trade. "I can rcicml'.e
my enemies," she combined, "even win
golden opinions from strangers, but
my fritmls bid fair to ruin me."
It Is sad, but true, that friendu are
generally the worst props that a fash
ionable woman can lean on in misfor
tune. They mean well, but they criti
cise sharply, and one would have to be
an angel to please them. If they order
a gown from a friend who has taken
up drossnia'tlng, they first announce
that they fed obliged to give tho com
mission, ami then they cavil over (lie
work, the cut, the finish, the style.
This seems hardly iair. If an order to
help out a friend is given hi kindness
the same kindness should prevent criti
cism which might Injure. .
"I haven't a single thing I like this
reason," Availed a really kind-hearted
woman. "So many of my friends have
gone into business that I have had to
buy my season's outfit from them a
walking dress from one, a dinner gown
from another, a hnt from a third and
so on." This was said at a luncheon.
and her audience was amused, but her
friends would probably have preferred
it if she had been less kind about her
orders and more circumspect with her
tongue. New York Tribune.
Wnmnn P.iink Cashier Tired.
Mrs. Sarah F. Dick, assistant cash
ier of the First National hank of
Huntington, Ind.. for more than thirty
years, will, in a few days, retire from
that institution, says the Indianapolis
News. She retires on account of ill
health and a desire to take care of her
aged father. The bank has been reor
ganized, and flattering terms were of
fered Mrs. Dick to remain, but she
thought she had served her time and
was anxious to quit.
Mrs. Dick is one of the only two
women cashiers of National banks in
America, and has established a repu
tation in banking circles as an expert.
The First National hank of Hunting
ton was organized many years ago.
It not only had tho only woman cash
ier, but it was the only bank In the
country that had women directors.
In lSGO Mrs. Anna A. Daily succeeded
to her husband's interests in the bank,
and in 1S71 she was elected a director.
The Controller of the Currency object,
cd to her appointment, but it was
shown that she could legally act, and
after some delay she was accepted. In
1873 the widow of Samuel II. Tuni
ance was elected a director, and In
1SS1 Mrs. Ann P. Slack, at the death
of her husband, succeeded him as
stockholder and director, and jn l?sp
Mrs. Fredericka Drover was elected a
director. For twenty years the major
ity of the Board of Directors of the
bank were women.
In January, 1S71, Miss Sarah F. Mc
Grew, daughter of the President of the
bank, was appointed assisiant cashier.
She became Mrs. Sarah F. Dick iu
1S7S, and three years later was ap
pointed cashier of the bank, a position
she held until she resigned of her own
Her career as a business woman at
tracted attention all over tho United
States. She has been a salaried officer
for thirty-one years and holds the rec
ord for the greatest number of trans
actions in one day G07 in 300 minutes
of "open hours," or one in each thirty
Trninlnj of Women TTorlcrg.
There is a distinctly large idea rep
resented in the foundation of a certain
new educational institution in Bos
ton. That Attic town and the acad
emic groves by Which it is surrounded
already overflow with schools. Har
vard and Weilcs'oy are in its suburbs,
and tho Massachusetts Institute of
Technology, a great technical college,
leads a workaday life cn the edge of
a section inhabited by its leisured
classes. This last-named school has
always admitted women to all its
classes on exactly tho same terms as
men; yet women avail themselves to
but a very limited extent of the op
"orti";T. There are seldom in the
very largo classes of the Institute of
Technology, comprising hundreds of
men, more than three or four women
candidates for the degree of Bachelor
Though women have now entered the
arts and ' crafts in competition with
men, and are to be found in almost
every employment, they are still in the
struggle as women. They have been
able to maintain a certain proper sep-
arateness in their industrial situation
I in spite of the fact that the exigen
I cles of their life compel them to mingle
j with men. They recognize the fact
that they are not on the same foor
, jng with men in the trades, and doubt-
Jess they do not wish to be. In their
C'l.t!:n tker cv'.Jrally r;Wj to vzlz-
iaiii a b.miiar ii-.nepemlent position.
After a sudden pli:n,e, as It were, into
o "education, women themselves arc
now bringing about a reaction toward
separate educat Ion.
It Is of Interest, therefore, that under
au endowment provided by the will of
.John Simmons, of Huston, who died
thirty years ago, a women's industrial
college has been opotmd in that city
under the very shadow of tho co-educational
Massachusetts Institute of Tech
nology. Its purpose is to train women
in the arts and crafts, and to train
them by themselves. Simmons College
has been opened with 1'jri fall students.
It Is perhaps a forerunner of other in
stitutions, which shall recognize t ho
need of women to earn their bread,
and to earn it with the help of a train
ing not cidy of the constructive facul
ties, but of tho intellect in a more ab
stract sense, while at the same time
they guard her from too harsh a clash
with the struggling masculine world.
New York Mail and Exprr"'
Five hi.ndrod anu two patents have
boon taken out by women in Germany
Miss Kate Livingstone, of Finnish,
Isle of Mull, a cousin of the famous
explorer, Dr. Livingstone, has just
completed her 107th year.
Miss Helen Gould is now an honor
ary member of the fire department of
Tarrytown and of Roxbury. 'While
Miss Gould Is not liable to active fire
duty, she is a full-fledged fireman, and
i3 eligible to a scat in any State con
vention of firemen.
There are more than 500 women's
clubs in Pittsburg and its vicinity,
most of which have interested them
selves in establishing and maintaining,
with little help from the directors of
public education, an excellent system
of summer schools and playgrounds.
Mrs. Gertrude B. Williams, of Nor
walk, Ohio, is the great-great-granddaughter
of a soldier of the French
and Indian war of 17C3, a great-granddaughter
of a soldier of the Revolution
ary war, a granddaughter of a soldier
of the War of 1S12, daughter and wife
of soldiers of the Civil War, and
mother, of two soldiers of the late
Spanish-American War. ,vft . ,
A college girl, who has a record as
an athlete is Miss Helen Downers, of
Elmira College, who won first place in
six of the field day events recently.
She has been elected. President of the
Elmira College Athletic Association.
Miss Downes believes that an ath
letic training is essentially a good
thing for college women, and says she
has been greatly benefited iu health
Pressed velvets are very modish.
Peasant embroideries are replacing
Pique for tho winter shirt waist is
Velvet ribbons as well as chenille
intermingle effectively with ribbon.
Bash and belt pins are fashionable,
and come iu almost every conceivable
Among the new and stylish outdoor
bodices the Siberian blouse is most
Sunburst plcatings are always pret
tiest for skirts, and these are set al
most scant this season.
Jeweled bands of velvet in Prussian ;
effect are a smart finish on elaborate !
imported evening dresses.
Tho blouse jackets so popular give
ample scope for the display of many
ornate and handsome buckles.
Butterflies of black lace are an odd
and new garniture much used as ap
pliques on white evening gowns.
Little uru-down collars of fur finish
most of the coats that have any collar
extending above the Lase of the r.eck.
hoses as ay ell as giapes go to make
up the pretty design that embellishes
one beautiful dress oi crepe do chine.
Foft cloches or bodies of beaver are
used in creating very stylisiv hats, as
they can be bent Inro any sliape de
sired. Serpentine pleats are stitched into
the uppers of new sleeves and left
loose at the elbow to form forearm
Dainty lingerie dresses are now made
in black over n pale shade, ns well as
i:i the more familiar while and tk.3
T T V 7, 7
J ma oj
A IFomn Ilrto,
V hr n In- U uhh tiio no Ail .f:run
1 h it iu iMja.l til
:e uii d.;y
11.1. . 1 .. 1 .
iu' utu'iii iini uy, lull m e':n
IsU'ln MUletJV. nit M r"n
lo :.i u r l..ie a v.i ! i i.) n .
Kuf v.licn he p.U boh hn-m
Wit'i that p-"r f.) ii:di v ,ir.
fcui t lli!!-. th.lt i.l. 'e;;l:.".i! !
And h.1 ki "c.'i!:u -I n S ir; ,:t..
"We haven't beard much 1.'
the ravag'Ts of our forests."
"No. They are saying n..thh'r. 1
sawing wood." New York Hciald:
'"He is a great lover cf ouriao!"-n
set nery, Isn't he':"
"Oh, yes. lie always picks out th
most attractive udverilycments." New,
"You asked her father for her hand?"
"And he refund you?"
"No, he didn't. He said I could have
both of 'om.'-ClevcIaud Plain Dealer.
New Vtillty Kan.
"I wonder why I'.anckcr ha:; so mr.;;y
rides m automobiles owned by hi. 5
"Oh, he owns property and is useful
In signing bail bonds when arrests are
made for fast riding." Brooklyn Life.
After tiio (Jimrrd.
He (to hitmndf) "There! All on ac
count of my beastly temper, I suppose
I've gone and said too much."
She (to herself )-"Oh. dear! If I
hadn't lost my temper, I might have
said ever so much more." Brooklyn
"How did you enjoy your visit to tho
r.ermudas, Uncle Jed?"
"I was a good deal disappointed.
The onions didn't come up to my ex
pectations. Why, I've eat better Ber
muda onions right here." Chicago Trl.
Art Term Illustrated.
.,"A drawing from the antique."
Scraps." - ,viflMVr'-:4v -r. ;,
now lie Telt About It. -j
"I wish I could give up work and
take a long rest?"
"You'd do it if you could, wculd,
you:" . ir'-v-- ;
"Well, I'm not sure I'd do it if I
could. It's one of these things you'd
i like to elo when you can't." Brooklyn
'. v .rr22-je.
" llor Dtastioels.
Mamma "You must be awfully care-
i ful, darling. The doctor says your
system is all upset."
Little Dot "Yes, I guess it is, mam
ma, 'cause my foot's asleep, and people
must be terribly upset when they go!
to sleep at the wrong end." Phila
Won a Name For Herself.
"How tlid you come to select Olive as
a name for your baby?"
"Well, you see, my wife's father ob
jected to our marriage, and when the
little one came he forgave us. So wo
thought it was no more than right to
let her have' proper credit." Chicago
Tabooed tiio Union.
'i I have come," ho begau, address
ing her father, "to to suggest to you
that a union of our families would "
"I'm not in favor of unions," the
testy old Captain of Industry Intcr
rupteJ, "and I Avill not submit the'
matter to arbitration. Gcod morning."
Jones "Charley fell from a street
car last night."
Brown "Oh, I'm awfully sorry."
Jones "But he wasn't hurt at all."
Brown I wasn't thinking about ,
Charley. I was thinking about tlv
sufferings of those who would lie tc(
about that fall for months to come.'-.
"No," grumbled the husband'' in a
spasm of confidence, to a fri;-hd. "I
have no place at oil for my books. The
storage room is kept exclusively for
my wife." .
"And what does she do with ;"
Oh, sr.? puts away those thia
are a trio too geed to hj d,
j-et scarcely good enough to le :
xml | txt