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The Intermountain Catholic. (Salt Lake City [Utah] ;) 1899-1920, August 29, 1903, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93062856/1903-08-29/ed-1/seq-7/

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w or in Chicago Tribune
rlh l a8 R lalje artll1eaU of fL 9heIor girl in a great
t I The life intereting
loPk I < 1I10t fOl until within a
In tYPe
r 3tH1 It jS > 8 neW the bachelor girl was un
hrzl years was e nt out into the
r fl If girl
fu if a jag j
Jno It her hvingshe chose
nl cam
world to
Id crest hoUse as Jer home or more
l re8rdiltg
ag w rdiltg Sr weli into the home Of a
r 1 d wIAreto lead out a tame gray
II1 friend there too old to work or until
1J until
fdetenet Uflt
llj nu
l rr1 txatence mania e
hpnHIt reeued bY there IS tl new kind of old
Rkl TiBut today chil girl And she is not
t 1 1 a I i 1 ldtbe mart at all She is a young
111 old what may he her age
Ildgj ror 3 gaid no i mattpr attractiVe into the 40s and
qAr Mid be for I In = as she remains
jf lM2ce5giil I there IS a fascination
for bac1lelor
or a F f
hII hnut her be
v girl if she a Profes
f nl vThe woman bachelor and uSlally she is so arranges
I a flllnfl wfcV flat that she can do her own
ranges in her the moinin the butcher the
nt 1rk all the other home makers
frznn j aKfr A then cider and the bach
tl h get
uar rail alld hurries away to her profes
e ° r girl I
< tJAk L Inal duties I
Evening Begins Social Life
r11 onday mfal lio takes at some
1 dit noonday
S3 HEI taurant anti n sibly her dinner
of a rpstauraIlt Uf v night Hut as a rule 6
rrlI 110 In find her at home ready to get
VdR lock iJJil1g table and put forth
Irl Jy ut her
th fpat of dll1nrl
1 the And this brings the bachelor girl to
I fir = t of her days lessons In eti
h thi She hltF he evening before her
tL qtIttC thc xenlng her sbcial life
r during
11 and And upn1 her conduct from
11 Or li > d
opq IF lime the gaF 5 lIghted until it is
Sal pui the out at iiight petJds the social
nta Ltu of the bach > lor girl
JPRI During this time die recelvee her gen
i ti mfn friends
She geF her dinners to her own so
ClaJ Jrrlt S
Irl S She makes her call for the bachelor
at l o gIrl get Itlle time for daytime calling
1 And in the evening the bachelor girl
hrr res out to the theatre either alone or
M > ronpanied for In the etiquette of
tt fnt thp bailor girl he does not always
111t DP ed an efcoi
S The bachelor girl it will be seen has
abundant opportunity for doing the
iMoiig i thing even rs she has abundant
criortunit for < ioing the right thing
ier S Ard = he must make no mistake
S fiif must possess always that name
= lH charm called manner
he must know Low l to receive people
She must have the gift of light con
I She must hare tact presenccof mind I
I and the ability to say the right thing
at the right time i
TVe are tilt personal qualities of
the bachelor 1irl If she Is to bethe
jmijiar girl the attractive girl
S In j the bachelor girls parlor there
mav with the utmost propriety be the
rbafing dish equipment and over its
S bnbHing mysteries the bachelor girl
S cnd < in the evening at one of the lit
S tlf frolics which is sure to creep Into
itr life In her parlor there is of
curse the cozy corner and into this
tV bachelor girl may bring her souvo
ms And if she be a bachelor girl of i
the pronounced type her room will
contain not one but four corners all
TV ta table must be set before
hand and concealed by a screen so
that when the caller comes the bache
S lor girl 1 has only to remove the screen
ami there will stand the table with
its equipment of dishes
TV proper settings for the 5 oclock
tea table are slices ot bread all but
t < e < 5 and either laid fiat In sand
VI1l i fashion or rolled and small sweet r
Rkf < It is not actually necessary r
that an1hirig be served in addition I I
S to tbp p and the bachelor girl can eas
iv prepare the little tea table set the
Unlp and conceal 1 all with a small
j cn which is drawn only part way
s ws the table to await the advent
r he chanu caller
TV afternoon tea is the prettiest
im of entertainment for the bache
lor girl It is so simple so informal
N thoroughly indicative of good spir
1 It t and good fellowship that it is de
nedlv the most popular way of en
taming for the single woman
When the Caller Leaves
1 TLI J olock tea caller is expected
to leae before 6 and when he rises
to gn tlJf bachelor girl rises also
It is etiquette when a caller goes
f 1 fhake hands with him and the
bulHor girl makes the first move by
Ptteflding her hand If she does not
do this her caller simply bows and de
il Jrt <
Thp oathelor girl must not help a
n n on with his overcoat for it is
S t gnod form ever to do this She
rut not hand him his hat nor other
S 11 IS i > > afiFt him with his belongings
IP or umbrella He is supposed to
th l ar of these himself and it is
S M ort of poor taste to aid him
When taking leave the caller may
R > K if hf ma
may call again But it is
ikn for granted that he may drop In
nlr Afternoon for a 5 oclock tea in
S vutmr onre extended is a perma
fliu on < and need not be repeated each
IY f r t if che so desires and if she
J ls that the invitation has not been
S S I I ° f > ugh thp girl bachelor may
niii to
come again or may make
rtni remark to the effect that she is
S a xe ar home at 3 oclock
5 TJ hihelor girl who keeps house
I I tt 1 flat is allowed certain lee
S h It hh is nnt extended to a young
Ilr 1 in n i eh society
shr S
HII receive
callers alone in her
flAt t wjthom
a Chaperon
1111 rrnv And go at al hours of
thl flIght without question
Sho ranand often must perform her
Oln houR
udts doing her own
ork llom the SfiUng ot her table
aH lh shins of the dishes to the
ruhhln of the floor All of these
h5g th hrfrh ior girl can do with
Ill 1 < lg hr plaN ht society
The i of tho
1 1e gi bachelor need liot
n i on jf the will take ad
r 0 the social opportunities of
rd II t
I ir i Nor need it be one that
S tln < t r HtiriFm if he will follow
r 1 i Jiftj i rules of etiquette
I Mf1 n l Ir Plaio
aw do
i not use my name
i iv r
iI US Ihld mitti oitnes and noth
IIt io cure them 1 have taken
t n I r
1 i
bi II l of medicine for my blood
f 1 J v toy complexion no good
S i tn urp hy lathering your face I
ffe h i
sf 1IIIn l1111 a good soap Wash
e i hl water using n great deal
mini your face feels smooth
I 1 II
S ui kin with your finger tips
J1 ied but not sore Cover with
I S ral11 rubbing it in and let it
II jli until morning In the morn
I aj n
off with hot water >
Tr 4
11 1tl Reader I am flat in my
OJ S JI IM ghe me a bust devcl
TV L V lid to another correspondent
ht ntten tpr a bust developer
J <
I hitr one advice DO not try
r 11 vxen > but be content with
1 hloathl11g 1 eicerciBes > Inflate the Ito I
11 I i
t fullest Rub
I capacity
Jur hft 1 with violet oil
nU1 f i
II ufo in writeas follows How
11 YO1 the aqle me to go to work to
hl ovely scent upon my cloth
hlh i
S rnrn i observe upon so many wo
ge I JaES thm in the street r
I II < I r fopt beautiri sweet Odor which is
f rJ Cj Y < lpli h teu
Ii I I iinfptin I tllls immanent sweet odor
Ii i eat Ty > to USe sachet powder and
mt t va of ft There Is the whole
5 tj ne in v 11u must spend a little for
i Hi edAi fhet lOVoier before you Will
1 I 1 t V Jtl odor pelmeatiti 1 ohltM
S it cannot be done
1l 1 i
cheaply Women
odor Usually select Who go ii fOr these
and they perfume one particular scent
with it entire clothing
itusing great
lrrs X I am
the stout and would
easiest like
remedy fOr the
my flesh reduction of
You might try
poached eggs lg on toast and
you are thirsty eating fruit when
not take much fluid into positively must
tem our sys
Mrs T I see you 4
violet oil the use of
pleas tell me how to Viii you
male it
For violet oil take the
and add violet pure Olive oil
pleasantly seened perfume untIl it Is
a skin massage Keep and use as
The Hostess aTTi
Can do at a Home Wedding
brides loaf something If she will prettr fth time
table put it on a small
by Itself with litHe
era falllng all
around the
under the table from
cake and with
the cake Jaborately decorated the icing of
After the CollatIon
Is served the
with u sliver handled
knife tlel
with narrow White ribbons first i
lines a circle on th nb 1
nc auu tetites
lout 1 a lindricnl piece which
is laid
aside on a plate
Rearing a white lace
piled paper mat The rest of the cake s
on six plates
and Passed to thi
guests by the six bridesmaids
The cylIndrical piece the heart of
the leaf
is then
divide into
and ghen ° htoone six pieces
nmld one of the brides
1l1tUdr One of
wSSnVd ° the pieces contains
Wrapped In t
sxn l tiPSUf paper to Prevent
t3allowing < a gold tlllm te a second
coin lm trinkets a ring and > a third a
iely betoken respect
I spinsterhood marriage and
wealth to the
bridesmaids who happen
to get thetn
C are is taken In making the loaf to
istribute the three articles
as the bat
te4 is poured in the pan since other
wise a single bridesmaid might have
an embarrassment of luck and <
get ill
three °
The golden favors are Dot essential to
the prftty ceremony of cake cutting
which Is supremely
gracefuJ with the
snowy bride as mistress of ceremonies
and her delicately dressed bridesmaids I
as adjutants
Have You Seen
The Dewdrop Porch Curtain Which I
Is made of yellow or white beads ra j
cHant with brilliant colors in the sun
light as they hang on their fine thread
of silk The beads well cut and with
out flans are strung on a fine silk cord
to match and are placed three or four
inches apart The curtain is finished I
below with heavy fringe and silken
knots and square enumliko bonds
Yellows are the favorites creamy
whites rank second and after them
the paie greens and orange browns
The J > monade Spoon The ingenious
implement which has arrived to relieve
the lovers of the liquid luscious in
their attempts to be both elegant and
I comfortable while enjoying their fa
vorite drink The lemonade spoon com
bines a straw with a spoon the straw
1 being the spoon handle which is hol
low with a bulb at the further end
that slips into the mouth
The New Algerian Shatvls Which
wed beauty and service to economy
They are in scarf shape with whits
silk or loosely woven white wool
ground crossed by silk stripes In the
softest shades and are quite lovely
enough for summer particularly late
summer hammooks and verandas
The Revolving Corn Forks Which
enable you to turn your ear of corn
without touching it to apply butter i
pepper and salt The forks rest on the
table something like knife rests thf
corn suspended between them and
when you are ready all is held to the
The Treader Which is a garden lov
ers accessory a simple metal plate fit
ted with straps to go on the underside
of the boot just where the foot pressec
in digging and saving the sole both
of the shoe and of patience from
wearing j
The Continuous Egg Poacher It has
fix compartments fitted Into the one
large saucepan proper each compart
ment has Its Own little strainer on
which the egg is lifted out as soon as
The Glass Cake Knives Which come
in white Dink red blue and green
patterns the handles and blades both
of glass and the entire knives trans
parent Instruments of grace and
beauty I
Latest Street Gowns
The fashion wears out more ap
parel than the manl1uch Ado
About Nothing
It fits Jar more tightly than its coun
terpart of a year ago The blouse front
and the bolero have apparently had i
their day and In their stead reign fit
ted waists and extremely long coats
Typically smart is a model in a warm
shade of gray tweed with a scarcely
visible plaid of dark green
The fortytwoinch coat is arrangc > d
in fiat plaits in the back the plaits I
starting from the shoulder seams an1
almost meeting in a point at the waist
The front of the coat is plaited in
straight fiat folds and buttoned not
more than three inches below the belt
The skirt which escapes the ground
la plaited and pressed exceedingly flat
The latest thing In a blouse matches
the skirt with which it Is worn They I
say again that the separate waist awl
skirt will vanish from the face of fash I
iondom after summer gowns are laid
Home gowns with pretty silk waists
will be allowed but not the elaborate
silk and chiffon blouses especially cre
ated for ilformal suit
The latest thing In a simple autumn
the shirt
gown is a modification of
valfit suit Some are plaited in broad
side plaits the skirt waist and sleeve
folloUingthe same general plan They
are unlined over silk drop skirts of I
the same color All have high stock I
collars over whfch are placed
dered linen turnover collars The many
soft and pliable dress materials are
picturesquely prtVty for these frocks
Voiles and canvases come in various
Weights in the pet browns
For the typical autumn woman Of
fashion promises to be U study some
times a symphony in brown
I Kitbm an abl I
Blackberries Cereal and Cream
Breaded Veal Cutlets
S Muffins
Saratoga Chips
S S S Coffee
oodle SOU
of Lamb Boiled Rice
Fricasse Squash
Stuffed TpmatOeS
Lettuce and Walnut Salad
S Cheese
GooseberrY Pie
° felted Butter
slfaihe la111 > fUr
benfwlth French Dressing
Macaroni and Cheese
arers Tea
Fruit Punch
half cup
Two cupfuls of sugar
1 cupful of
orange juice onehalf cup of
1 cup of water
1 cupful4 pineapple
lemon juice
onehalf cup of Maraschino
and water to a Irup
boll the sugar
Let stand
fruit juices
amid add minutes strain and chill Add
twenty ie sweeten or weaken
hole cherries
t11e 7 ice
and serve
tlry ttftastt
reducing with
colt It ill rarely
Ij C I f II1
Water UflICs5 hie juices
fruits of preserved
hae been used
Pineapple Lemon
Make A good drink is Pineapple lemonade
Of canned it with pineapple 1 cup of sugar 1 cupful
Juice J twDineaDPle 1 CUp of water
juice of two lemons
boil in
sugar and
Water the until it spins a light thread Put
and pineapple add to the through the fruit press
the lemons sirup with the juice ot
I water f When ready to sere add
t Serve sugar if needed to taste
ice cold
Blackberry Shrub
onYh For rfiry CUpful of fruit Juice take
onehalf cupful 1 pf ider
two vinegar and
cupfuls of sugar Put the fruit
sugar and Vinegar over the fire stir
I until f l the SUSar Dissolves and boil to a
sirup Skim if necessary strain
and bottle All fruit
are used in
i the same manner When served allow
onefourth cupful of slruP to three
I fourths cupful of ice water Should
I this the sirup be too thin do not adhere to
proportion of water
bst guide TaSte is the
Raspberry Dash
I Ofle tablcsP ° ° nful of the juice of any
fruit one tablespoonful of cream Soda
S water Put uthe juice and cream into
a large tumbler fill > up with soda wa
I tel and place on le to serve
I Some Cucumber Hints
This cooling dainty is now plentiful
at the green
I I ri For luncheon use them with a French
dressing first coaxing them into a i
i l docile mood TO do this and to make
J I them crisp pare and slice them thin
set in strong salt and ice
I water for an
hour then pour off the water and clear
I thoroughly of salt set on ice for three
hours For the French dressing take
a level teasoonful of salt three tea
spoonfuls of oil and two teaspoonfuls
of lemon juice mixing the two thor
oughly with a salad fork then pour in
the oil beating thoroughly with the
fork until the oil and juice are com
Chopped cucumber lemon shells are
dainty for dinner Select lemons of
uniform size cut a small bit off the
top of each one scoop out the inside
with a silver spoon being careful not to
break the skin put the shells to a
soak In ice water until ready for use
Peel and chop some cucumbers fine
mix them thoroughly with vinaigrette
sauce or French salad dressing add a
little of the lemon nIp chopped fine
Drain the lemon shells and fill them
with this I
mixture Garnish with
watercress and serve ice cold with a
sh course and caviare cndviches v
Rice Bread
To make a really healthful hot bread
is a difficult matter Rice bread not
only satisfies the demands of hygenic I
theory but is very delicious to the pal
ate To make it boil 1 teacup of rice I
I till it is perfectly tender shake but
never stir rice when cooking While
I hot add butter the size of an egg a
Pint and a half of milk half a pint ol
boiled corn meal z tablespoonfulls off
flour 2 eggs and salt to taste Pour in
wellbuttered pans having it not over
2 inches thich and bake just one hour
in a moderate oven Eaten hot with
nice sweet butter or good sirup it is
at its best
New Yorks Erratic Politician Treats
40000 Women and Babies
New York Cor Chicago Tribune
Devery treated 40000 women to ice
cream cake and milk today led a
grand march with a woman he didnt
know and announced his platform as
candidate for mayor in the next cam
paign All this happened at a picnic
at Sulzers Harlem River park at
which the William S Devery associa
tion was host and women and children
from all over town were guests
Men were charged a quarter a head
to get into the grounds the icceipts
be used to buy next winters coal fOI
the poorbefore the election At least
8000 men were there so theres 2000
as a starter for the Devery fiee coal
fund Estimates of the total attend
ance day and evening varied all the
way from 20000 to 75000 There were
60000 people there in the course of the
day anyhow and when Big Bill sat
on an upturned empty ice cream freez
er along about midnight with a nurs
ing bottle in his right hand and a hun
gry baby on his left arm which he I
was good naturedly attending white
the tired mother retired behind a tree
to fix up he figured that the memories
of his picnic would add at least 20000
to his total vote on election day
Bill didnt go up to the park till the
evening after the afternoon crush of
babies ana time smau ooys nau oeen
filled to the muzzle with ice cream and
cake Before leaving the pump at
Twentyeighth street he read in the
evening paper stories about the great
naval inspection at Oyster Bay and
they gave him an idea He called up
I Eddie Schneider his factotum at Har
lem River park and gave htm this mes
sage over the telephone
I want to walk Into the joint be
tween a double row of rooters thatwill
make that warship game down at Oys
ter Bay look like a prohibition rally
in Second avenue Just line the bugs
on one side of the hall and the mothers
and babies on the other and Ill walk
do Wl between em and have the bands
play Devery Every
Schneider tlid his full duty and got
enough bug away from bat and I
enough babies away from ice cream
freezers to make a crush of admirers J
and five bands played together the
Devery anthem
hers two great events in this
country today said BigBiH uf erhe
reached the platform Heres one
right here that shows the populace is
supreme and the other down at Oys
ter Bay which ought to be called
S Washington
But they aint thesame down t Pre
A thousand or so ot warships that be
long to the people shooting off a mil
lion dolkus worth of the peoples pow
der to tickle one man who says ther
aint enough babies coming along In I
this country But the babies are right
here and the only money thats being
spent Is for the people and not out of I
their sockets
Chicago Tribune
Dr Heneage Gibbes tho bacteriologist
and pathologist of Detroit announces
that alcojiol is sure death to infusorial
organisms and bacilli
When the microbe diabolic in your sys
tem tries to frolic filling you with grip
and colic or the pains of rheumatiz
When colc microscopic pirate in your in
sides tries to gyrate you may calm his
feelings irate yon may check mm in his
When the fuss old bacilli make you fe
verish or chilly you can knock i Pilly
if you only know the ropes
You can stop his wicked wiggle and his
destroying wriggle at his sorry
nerve fate youll giggle when you blast his
rising hopes
Be he erm or protoplasm you can thr w
him In a O spasm make him think he
surely hasm give him something like a
jar S
Be he big or moleculish you can check
his manner mulish you can make him
know its foolish to come rambling where
H you when he attacks at first he then discovers
will fear to
covers you arc thirsty he wi
do his worst he wiilbetaocrY he essayed
et1 mumps spinal
To give SQU appendicitis
nal menlngitisnot a germ will dare to
be obeyed
bite us if this
For hltl julep bland and minty makes
11e like McGinty gives him an
the germ go
impressive 1m he cannot longer linger
Mid hre the bourbon rye or brandyeither
Anc the m
that Is mOst handymakes
cobe one understand he can no more fill
with fear
us how on Mop the acid that but
So makeS from the microbe flaccid and icmut s
him serenely placid or some word to
And that fm effect up Vlth joyfi1 juices with < die 1
Induccsthcre the
drirtk that cheer fthe
best oft all excuses1 You but try to disInfect
How Easy to Secure a Good Home in
j I I Idaho I
Washington Aug 2GThe valleys of
the Wood rivers in southern central I
Idaho according to the irrigation bureau
of the department of agriculture hold
forth attractive opportunities to farmers
who want to take up fertile but dry land
and by the construction of small storage
reservoirs utilize the waste waters of
I the Wood rivers for irrigation purposes
The amount of land not already under
cultivation but which is susceptible of
reclamation n moderate cost is not
such as to attract speculators for tJUt t
i iy thousand acres distributed through
the valleys of Big and Little Wood rivers
are available The soil isof such con I
Ftituence and the climate of such char I
acter as to insure success to enterprising
S individuals S
A special report upon the use of water
j from the Wood rivers has been written
by Jay D Stannard one of the irrigation
I experts who spent the summer of 1902
in the Wood river country He found
I there as in many other arid regions that
r a vast quantity of water is going io
waste each year during the season of
spring freshets with the customary dry
spell later on when the streams are de
pleted Big Wood river not only has its
flood water and low water periods but
there are months when the channel in the
lower section is entirely dry except for
pools of stagnant water Above its junc
tion with Silver Creek the Little Wood
river is subject to the same variations
I since its supply too is derived from melt
Ing snows Below its junction with Sil
ver creek however the supply is drawn
almost entirely from that stream whose
source is in large springs The fluctua
tion in the flow of these springs is not
great the influence of the creek on tho
lower Little Wood river being to make
its flow more constant
S Various Systems in Vogue
Both Big and Little Wood river in
their upper courses flow through com
paratively large valleys of fine land
much of which is still unreclaimed while
lip middle courses of both arc through
broken lava where land suitable for cul
tivation is very limited Much of the
land in the upper vallev of the Little
Wood is irrigated by means of community
ditches One party in the upper valley
of the Big Wood rise rents and distri
butes water to others who have no share
in the ownership of the canal Most ot
the ditches from Big Wood Silver creek
and Little Wood river below Silver creek
are the property of the owners of the
land irrigated The waters of Little Wood I
river and its tributaries are nominally
distributed under the decree of the courts
by a water master appointed by the
court The waters of Big Wood river I
with the exception of a few of the
smaller tributaries arc not controlled
bv any system of distribution each ir
rigator may go to the stream and take
what water he chooses i the natural con
ditions will permit
Opportunities For Development
Between the towns of Ketchtnn am
Bcllevue on Big Wood river lies a fertile
valley well adapted to the growth of
alfalfa grain potatoes and the hardier
fruits This vale is about twenty miles
long and averages about one mile In
width About onehalf of this area still I
awaits lovelonmrnt Below Ttnllavm
where the valley widens out lmto i a tri
angle of some twelve to fourteen miles
on a side is a tract containing 30000 oi
40000 acres of which less than onefourth
Is irrigated Below Camas creek the river
flows through a Country more or less
covered with lava the irrigated land of
this section being fouiid in small isolated
tracts lying 1 adjacent to the stream
North of Shoshone some eight steam
miles lies a large body of laird of great
1 promise containing several thousand
acres and along tne lower course of the
river on the north side are Inrcn mpnR
that would develop under irrigation into
splendid ranches
Along Little Wood river northeast of
Carey Is a tract of several thousand
acres still unreclaimed while east of
Shoshone and south 6f Little Wo d river
along its lower course are large tracts
I that are susceptible of irrigation I is
believed that more than 50000 acres could
be reclaimed provided an ample water
supply could be assured
Plenty of Water I Controlled
The natural water supply of the last
two or three seasons has been notably
insufficient fot the irrigation of the lands
I along Wood rfvor whlcli are at present
under irrigation 0This is due largely
to the uneven distribution the natural
supply being greatly in I excess of the
needs in the early part of the season and
becoming deficient after July 1 The
proper conservation of the waste waters
of the spring and the prevention of seep
age would not only insure an ample sup
ply for the area at present under cul
tivation but would permit of the recla
mation of new areas in the Wood river
Splendid Reservoir Site Available
There are a number of excellent sites
for torage reservoirs on Wood rivers
1 About threefourth of a mile above the
junction of Camas creek with Big Wood
river the creek passes through 1 gap m
the rock The walls are pearly vertical
for about 05feet and are a little less than
400 feet apart at the tot Just above
this gap the valley widens out forming
a basin containing 120 acres It is estimated
mated that a dam 6 feet high would
hack up the water in this natural basin
I for a distance of four or five miles and
produce a reservoir having a capacity of
32000 acre feet A reservoir located
there would relieve the situation through
out the entire valley of the Big and Lit
tle Wood Drivers except that portion of
Little Wood valley above the junction of
Little Wood and Silver creek
Another site is lOcated l on Little Wood
river twelve miles above Carey where
it is estimated a 30foot dam backing up
water over an area of 1000 acres to a
depth of fifteen feet would iiisure crops
on the lands In the valley of the upper
Little Wood that are now cultivated and
permit the reclamation of new land
Twentythree miles above Hale on i
the Big Wood river Is located another
reservoir site X dam constructed at
that point to a height of G feet and
500 feet across at the top I would store
an immense amount of water iu the ba
sin above and at such levels that it could
be used to advantage in irrigating the
lands along the upper course of the
A company of irrigators on the lower
Big Wood are now constructing two res
ervoirs ten and twelve miles north of I
Shoshone the retaining dams being 10
and 19 feet respectively These reser
voirs arc to be filled by a ditch from
the Big Wood the ditch to be fifteen
miles long The estimated cost of dams
and ditch is about 10000
Outlook Is Promising
The feasibility of applying to new
lands < i large portion of the waters made
available by judicious storage Is shown
by the fact that the fertile but now
dry lands are so located as to be
readily irrigated from reservoirs con
structed on the sites above indicated The
total capacity of the group of reservoirs
suggested is about 9000 acres I i be
assumed that 10000 acrefeet is required
to complete the irrigation of the area
that is already cultivated the remain
ing 250CO acrefeet would permit the recla I
mation of 5000 or 6000 acres of new land
Pope Receives the Newly Appointed
Bishop of Cebu I
Rome Aug 24The pope today re
celved In private farewell audience the I I
Rt Rev Thomas A Hendrick recently I
appointed bishop of Ccbu P 1 Later
Father Whitmer rector of the English
church of San Silvestre presented T
J Tuohy who accompanies Bishop
Hendrick Miss Walsh and Mrs Hart
all of St Louis S
The pontiff remembered that he saw
the bishop just a year ago in Venice
on the occasion of the former visit ot I
Bishop Hendrick to l aly The pontiff
added that he knew all the good the
bishop had done both as a priest and 3
citizen in the state of New York and
said that he felt sure this would e
tend into the Philippines whose in
habitants he praised showing knowl
edge of their needs
The pope presented to Bishop Hen
drick a beautiful cross and sent his
zucbhetto white cap to General Ben
jamin F Tracy of New York
Then his holiness received Father Jo
seph Hendrick brrher of the bishop
whom he appointed private chamber
lain a position bringing with it the
title of monsigneur saying I hope
you will live long to enjoy i and
blessing him artd his people
= I
Man often shows the hard side of his
disposition to mark more strongly the
generous shades I
There Are Heal CausesFor l ItAn
Englishmans View
I Writing to the London Pilot a char
itably inclined EngUshman thus ex
I plains the reasons why so much mendi
cancy obtains in Italy
There is no provision whatever malI
by the state in Italy for its poor We
are so accustomed to our almlpuscj
workhouses etc at home that it
takes some little time for the English
person abroad to grasp the fact that
whereas the Paternal Government of
Italy I speak as an enlightened Prot
estant has spent much time in stead
the religious
ily endeavoring to suppress
ligious orders and in annexing a con
siderable part of their noperties it
has hitherto as steadily declined to
accept the inevitable legacy It f them
by those same suppressed religious or
ders viz the tens of thousands of the
poor and aged and clecripit who past
all hope of gaining a subsistence for j
themselves received their daily or
weekly dole at the convent doors and I
per 1amore di Dio e San Francesco
were kept l from absolute starvation and
misery by the monks
I ask the tourist to remember that
the poor in Italy are very poor they
have often after a long hardworking
life of i nothing to fall back upon ex
cept the charity of the puble And
as long as notmng is GonE lor uiem uy I
their government one fails to see what i
resource lies open to them other than
t beg their bread I is a sad enough I
Outlook for the poor and one cannot
but wonder whether if placed under I
similar circumstances we should bear
up in the astonishingly cheerful man
ner in which the Italians do
It will do the English tourist no harm
I I wH Englsh t
in the long run while it certainly wiK
do great good to his poorer brethren
if occasionally instead of showing l
lively displeasure at their intrusive
presence he were to bestow on them
like the monks of old his soldo per i
lamore di Dlo He may at least reck
on on receiving more than a soldo I i
worth of genuine thanks for the gift i
which is more than can be said some I
I quarters times for gifts bestowed in higher I
I i
l Wi Ii p Sample copies of One
11 Ii ati a Hundred different lead j
N1 E
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Fatl r E li ttts J
Lile of Ebrlst I
Profusely Illustrated
Various books dealing with the life of our Saviour have been pub
lished at various times but unique among them all Is this work which
embraces the entire gospel narrative embodying the teachIngs and the I
miracles of Jesus together with the history of his foundation of the
Christian church The author Rev Walter Elliot C S P Is well known
as an eminent Paulist missionary He is also an author ot high repute
and this book Is his latest and most Important work I Is n volume ot
f SOQ pages with more than 1000 illustrations many ot which are half
tones showing modern scenes in the country made sacred by the life
passion and death of our Lord To the clergyman this work will be emi
I nently useful In preparing sermons to the layman It will offer an at
tractive and entertaining picture of the Saviours life and labors The
publication of this book Is most timely now being m accord with the
recent Encyclical ot the Holy Father at the opening of the twentieth
century calling the nations back to Christ and urging a more Intimate
study of his life
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c not find a more appropriate Christmas gift than this should appeal
forclblj to all our readers
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