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The Lansingburgh courier. (Lansingburgh [i.e. Troy], N.Y.) 1875-1909, July 19, 1894, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn84031843/1894-07-19/ed-1/seq-1/

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r 1 ^ I’he Lansingburgh Courier. DEVOTED TO TME INTERESTS OF TJ^E 8EG0ND ASSEM B L Y DISTRICT. yo|jgM E XVIIl. LANSINGBUEGH. N. fTHtrBSUAY. JOLT 19. 1894. NO. 49. You are^^brWuMug your lious don’t fo|get.to have it wired fc ELElriilC BELLS, ETC. i people for you to H- J. fRANKUN & CO., Ele^|i|cai Contractors. J r w e r S t . , T R O Y , n . y ; JA%ES K I N G , 8TJH>lt AND FAHEY D R f ^ G O O D S , T r i n ^ l ^ s , N otions, Etc. 647tS||cond Avenue la H I ^ b u r g h , n . y . GARPET-iiLEANING WORKS 103 IP^RllY ST., TllOY. I havO fitted up this oommo- . ................... with a .....chinery, .. t carpet and rug ing establishment in the State. I own the exclusive right of these patent machines for Troy. Carpets sewed and re-laid; sec­ ond hand carpets bought and sold. Carpets and rugs stored. Order by mail or telephone. E. WESTERVELT. J0#M A H 0NEY, JR., ' ilaliutacturer and dealer in Cardlges ^Wagons. A fnll lioaof Carriages and Light Driv­ ing Wagons in stock. Businiess Wagons to Order, , Desigi^s and estimates furnished, Seeond-hand Wagons cheap. KBPOSITORV AND SHOP IN OiD OSGOOD STEAMEB HOUSE, Adams and Second sts.. Troy, A Mother’s Grief Over th e Loss of a Darling B o y ^ H ealth Broken Down earsap a rllla. “ C. I. Hood & Co., Lowoll, Moss.! “ Hood’s Sarsaparilla lias done much (or ine. Alter I lost my only boy by a sad drowning Mcldent I was seized with severe nervous spells. I tried all kinds of medioines and was treated by doctors for over a year without any benefit My feet and bands swelled, and I Was Unable to Sleep. I grew weak and could hardly walk. I bad severe palus lii my back and my kidneys troubled me. At last, noticing a oaso similar to mine cured by Hood's Sarsaparilla, I was In­ duced to try the medicine, and It has been A Great Boon to Me. I commended to take Hood’s Sarsaparilla last October and liave taken over nine bottles. I am now a well woman. All the aches and pains HOOD’S Sarsaparilla CURES are gone and I am no longer subject to nervous fits. I sleep well all night and never felt better In my life. It Is all duo to Hood’s Sarsaparilla, of wnloh I cannot say too much in favor.’’^ M bs . J essie W ood , Patohogue, Long Island, N. Y. not purge, pain or grlpi HUMPHREYS’ Dr. Humpliroys’ %eaiflcB are aclentldeally sod oorofiifiy prepared Eemedlos, used for years In private praotloo and for over thirty years by the llsoose named. man?HBBIS’MBP.(!O..iU<,118WlllltoSt.,BEffV0BK. S P E C ! F i b S . mm, MccoLLimo. & c BISCUIT Maiiiifactiirers n m E R i i p i SIXTBiNTH ST,, AND SECOND AYE., LANSINGBURGIi. N. Y. *•«(« '•IKotlsiOB' bcdbtbrm I APR'i^ What is is Dr. Samuel Pitcher’s prescription for Infants and Children. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. It is a harmless substitute for Paresforic, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil. i f is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years’ use by ' itfillions of Mothers. Oastoria is the Children’s Panacea —the Mother’s Friend. Castoria. treeommeod it oa superior to any prescription Castoria. ‘tTbsiweof 'CastoriA' is »o universal and M idsrits so woU known that It seomB a work ct Miierorogatlon to endorse it It it seems a ___ _ a It. Yew are the lateui^ttamlUeswho do not keep Castoria w im « W «»<*•\ s’?: ’Ithout:ithout 'orms, g W injurious medication. “ For several years I have recommended our ‘Caatoria,’ and shaU always Continue to 0 so ns it has Invariably produced boneflelal E dwim F. P abbbb , JI. D„ W5tb Street and 7th Avo„ Mew York City. Tus OnrrAoa OowPAirv, 77 M otuiav S tubiw , N ew Tonk Cwsr, IN A s t r e e t car . i i i i P ' ' 1 ^ 1 1 “ Tail BLUE SATIN BA(i. It soemod to be one of the ironies of fate that her name should have heea Miss Thankful 'Hape. Stratngers smiled instinctively at the n.ame when they first met her, for to them thero was so little in her narrow life to ho thankful for, and nothing to hope for. And yet to those of tlio limited num- 'l)or who grew to know Miss Thankful the name was, after all, quite appro- She was a faded-looking little wo­ man of forty-five, wliose plain face was only redeemed by a pair of smil­ ing brown eyes. She was a day seam­ stress and made enough to pay her boai'd and usually to keep herself suit­ ably ^cluthed. It Was a standing joke among the other boarders that no m atter how’ dis­ agreeable the day Miss Thankful euuld alwaj's find something pleasant to be said about it. And, no matter how unprepossessing the last new boarder, Alias ThankfuTs kind heart !S fiure to discover sr visit her, i tont'pted to tell her _t was full of her-’own ipiai bag was not menljonied. “There is to be a' party tomiorro'w ening a-t Alary Moor’s. It’s tiic 14th, you know,’’ said Btlerencu happily. “I aam going to wear «-my lilue’ cloth dress. I’ve worn it a-’lot, Miss q'hank- Tui, but moitlier says-1- may have a new sasb, That Will freshen it up, r,ut, oh, 1 wikh, r 4'0 wish I could have a party bag that I saw down in 'Ceopei‘’s window, it was a liglit blue ■and lined with piiik.? Such a beantyl I wish you had sednifi/t, I can’t have, ay thing but the •sagh,^ though ‘^ r d i d ’^see* and It was ; n- it myself:’ Florence laug'hed. “Oh, of oourso, you would not want It, but if you had, seen it tWenity j'carS'' ago you might have,” she said, with a serene thought­ lessness of youth. .way eure to Simmons’ young daughter, grow up into womanhood and had shared her timid confidences and opinions about the different young men of the house, confideuces which Flox’euco would never have thought of telling her prac­ tical motlier. There was something about Miss Tlianikful which invited confldonce, and tlie two were warm • It was a dull February evening, a slight snow was falling, and Miss Thankful hurried along ti>wards homo In the early du.sk. The windows were lighted up and presented a tempting array of millinery, dry goods, flowers and eonfeetionory. ' But Miss Thankful did not notice any of them until she turned into Bond street, aiul there she walked slowly, coming to a istandstill at last in front of Cooper & Cooper’s large dry goods Sho smiled as she looked in at the window. “Yes,” she said, softly, “It’s there yet. I made sure it would bo sold. So cheap, too. Only She was gazing at a blue satin party bag, lined with delicate pink, one of tbn.se dainty Freucb affaim whicb always catch a woman’s eye if she has aiir soul for plea.siug effects. “I caai’t afford a new drees th'-s .year. That three weeks I was sick last month put that out of the questiuii, and so it does see-m as if I could buy that bag if 1 w-ant to. Only it would ................... wmlght ........... ' ’ sigh. “I never had anything as pretty as that. Maybe that’s why I seem to have set my heart on it. Even my dresses have been brown or black. They last better, “I ’ve bad a kind of brown .and black life, anyway. But thero now that sounds complainin’, and I’ve no cause to complain. The Lord’s lieen good to me, and prosiieved me right along.” . “Good evening, Miss Thankful,” said a cheerful voice at her side. “Right nice window’. Our trimmer beats any in town. 'Lots of pretty Ihlng.s, loo.” be added, with the pardonable pride of a head clerk. “Good evening Air. .Tones,\ answered AII'SS Thankful. “Yes, I was just look­ ing in a t the goods: I”—.she hesitated —“w’as just noticing that blue satin bag o.ver there in the corner—see ?” “Oh, yes, that pretty bag. Pretty thing. Cheap, too. I know a good piece of satin when I see it. Funny it was not sold to-day. Will be to­ morrow likely.” 'Miss Thankful felt her desire to pos­ sess the bag increasing. “On your way borne? Let me tako your umbrella,” and they walked on togetber. ■Aliss Thankful had a decided liking for this one of the boarders, partly because he never forgot to show her the same courtesy that toe would show to Florence or any younger wo'man. And this is very gratifying to a wo­ man who has no claim to youth or beauty. ' H e was a timid young man, with a colorleas mustache and drab hair, who ^silly-dt ily it would aud sh6‘ 1 with a jerk, ’8 liked him. ,t 'Aliss Than! ■ Wheni they reached the boarding house she went very thoughtfully up to her room. Mr. .Tones had discoursed most of the way upon the ami'able qualities Florence possessed, all of which remarks she had heartily sec­ onded. lYhen she had lighted the gas, ■She sat down with the thoughtful es- pression st.'ll on her face. “I wontl'ir,” she said. “I do .Just wonder. But he would never under the shinlag sun have the courage to tell hoi’,” and she smiled. . “ Mr. Janes-^a name I do abominate, and Flo'reh.co so pretty—and him with those oulorloss eyes and washed out hair! 18ut then he is just as kind as lie can bo, and I mallio no doubt would be a good provider.” ■ The next night when Aliss Thankful oamo into her room sho turned on both 'She gas jets—an unheard of ex- tra'vaganco. She carried a .small par­ cel done up in tissue paper, a.nd be­ fore she stopped to take off jier bon­ net 8he went over to the bed and un- titff the package. It was the blue satl'hi party 'bag. ‘Tt's a lot prettier than it w’ns at th* stoi’e,” she said, smiling a t it wiiero it lay sin’oad out on the white eovi r in all the arrogance of a«3umi bonuty. 'I “Those pink roses ai’e lovely. I’m silly ais I can be. I. know that well enough! Tbai\s why I asked Mr. .Tones not to speak my getting it, ALaybe next summer I 'can have a la wn with a iittle 'blue .sprigs,in it. This would go beautlfuily w itliltbat. I don’t think I’m too old for b^la’.vn on a hot day, tUKl I'm just gladti got it—so QimS” Then, she wrkiiped dp the bag and ,put '| it away in her ti’unli.t I After sijpper Floteiice came up to ■isit her, and H isst, Thankful was ler 'abou b account cf a .s.sucss of youth. “Air. Junes has asked mo to go to •ening service twice'lately,” she went on presmtly. “I think ho is about' the best look­ ing young man here, don’t you. Miss Thankful? lie never 'talks much, but I suppose ho thinks a great deal. I used to tliink ho disliked me, he stam- ■merod so whenever I spoke to him, but I guess it was just because he didn’t feel acqua'inted.” And then followed a recital of Air. Jones’ say- After she had gone Aliss Thankful sat for a long, long time in front of itho grate, with sad dreamy eyes on the tiro. Sho was going over In her mind a time twenty-five years before. “lie was nothing like Air. Jones,” ' sh’o said. “He was good looking and so tall, but he -was just as timid, and I acted a.s careless and indifferent as I knew how. Girls are foolish erea- Ho never got up the courage to Vnd theni wee movedove ; w m as all. No other man. me, and I cau’'t say , a.ud 'that looked at i want them to.” She undressed slowly. She felt old. This looking back at one’s youth has a tendency to make one feel old if it lies twenty-live years behind one. When sho was all re.vdy for bed, she oiiened tho’trunk and took out the party bag. Sho opened the door and listened, Fverythiiig was still in the dim hall. Florence’s room was only a few doors away. Mis.s ff’hankful slipped noiseless­ ly along, aud when sho reached the doiU’ she hung the ribbon over tho knob and as softly stole back. She had put no card in tho bag; tliero was no need. Florence would know who sent it, and then sho went to bed and to sleep. Tho next morning a t the dooi’ almost bet fill was dressed, and came flushed happy face. “'Oh. Miss Thankful,” sh have had the loveliest gift! you think—tha.t blue satin party bag! \Of course, Mr. Jones sent it. I ask­ ed him last night if it was .sold yet, and he grew just as red and slanuuer- ed so. 1 know wh.y n I may keep it. and I u thanks this mornluj Alothi'i' says ;e iiim a note ■Hero is an interesting acci very clever bit of detective an oculist, It appears tbat in a largt ■factory, in which were employed sev­ eral hundred persons, one of tho work- ■mien, in wielding bis hammer, careless­ ly allowed it fo slip from his hand. It flew halfway across tho room and sti’uck a fellow-worknian in tho loft eye. Tho m'an averred thdt ids oye vas blinded by the bloyr, althougli a jareful e.xamlnation failed to reveal any injury, there being not a scratch visible. He brought a suit in the courts for compensation for the loss of half of his eyesigiit, and refused all ffers of compromise. Under the law tho owner of the fac­ tory was responsi'blo for an injury ro- sulting from an accident of tills kind, and although he 'believed that the man was s’hamming, and that tho whoio case was an attempt a t swindling, lie had about made up his mind that ho Would bo compelled to pay the claim. Tho day of the trial arrived, aud in. open court a n eminent oefulist retained for the defense examined the alleged injured member, and gave it as his ; opinion th,at it was as good as the right eye. Upon the plaintiff’s loud protest of his inability to see with his left eye, the oculist proved him a per- And how do you suppose he did it? fhy, simply by knowing that the col­ ors green and red combined make black. He procured a black card on which a few words wore written with green ink. Then the plaintiff was or­ dered to put on a pair of 'speotaclos with two different glasses, tho cue for the right eye being red, and fiio one for the left eye consisting of or­ dinary glass. Then tho card was’ handed him, and ho was ordered tc read the writing on it. This hp did without hesitation, and tlie '.-heat was a t once exposed. The sound . Ight <>yo fitted with tho rod glass, was unable to distinguish the green writing on the black surface of the card, while tho left eye, which ho prcteiuli'd was sightless, was the one with wliieli the reading had to be done. — Sheffleid (Eng.) Telegraph. Cc im o n Dangers to the Eyes. ! i olnent oculist declares that ■typewrrung has an Injurious effect uu the eyes. The operator is obliged to glance incessantly back and forth from the keyboard to the shorthand notes, and tliis is a muscular exercise of tho most fatiguing sort. For th s reason, die oculist urgor, it is desir­ able for typewriters to cultivate a familiarity with the keyboard similar to that posses.scd by the accomplished with the keyboard of his in- so that it ■will be necessary t the keys as little as possible, the injury that may result to ■tho eyes of a hard-working typi'wi’iti.-r who is not sure of her figures an keys Is no't to be regarded too li it is not likely to be ■near as serious as that resulting from the practici’ in­ dulged in by so many in thc.se da.vs railroad travel of persistent n'ading of thank.s this mornhig and put it un­ der his plate. This was the easiest way of than'klug him. He is having an early breakfast now, so I (tliouglit I would wait and go down witli you this time.” Aud she. fluttered about the room in liappy oxeitemeiit. Meantime Air. Jones was in a verjr uncertain a’nd puzzled state of iiliss. The note bad thanlu<d him for bis beautiful .gift, but ueglected to tell what the gift was. 'He loft the house without being able to get a glimpse of I'lcrenco. At noon thero was auotlier tiny white missive under his door. But this, much to his disaippointment, proved to be from Aliss Thankful. Dear Air. Jones—a'^lorence thinks you sent that satin ba'g. It would be dreadful for her to know differently after thanking you for It. For her sake, please do not tell her that you did not. i’our friend, THAKEPUL HOiPE. Air. Jones studied this note with smiling eyes. “For her sake;” that clause gave him a quick thrill of pleasure. She would be sorry to find out, then, that it was not his gift. He must answer Florence’s note, and this was tho result of a half-dozen attempts: Dear Miss Florence—Tbat bag could not hold ifho valentine I would like to give you if I dared. It is the biggest and homelie.st valentine a young lady ever got. If you care to have me tell you about it, please carry the blue satin bag when you come down to DRASTUS JO'N’ES. He could hear 'Florence singing la her room, and he called the bellboy and sent the note to her. .a 'S s si;,ii?hoS‘“k 5 % 'S been for Miss Thankful I would never have had tlio grit to send that, and. what’s more, I 'believe Aliss Thankful ■knew it, bless her! “If Florence does have that blue thing on her arm, I’ll give Alisa Thankful the very best dress Coopo & Cooper have in tho store.” And Aliss Thankful got the clross.- Ann Doming Gray in Hartford Com An Assorted Stock! It was In a little Now Hampshire vll- ’ tho mountains where tlio lage among tho monnti emintry store served as post office, clrculattng library, .shoe store, grocery store, dry goods and everything eis® combined, that a Boston lady, glanc­ ing over tlie books, Inquired, “Have you Browning?” “No,” said the attendant somewhat regretfully, and not knowing just what kind of an article Browning might be, “'vvo has not.” Then, more brightly, “But wo have blacking and blueing, and have a man who does ■whiting. Wc ocaslonally do pinking. Would any of thoso do?”^Boston Il'jino Journal. ” IVUen a Woman W ill. All's. Brown—I see that the \Daugli- Icr.s of the Revolution” refused to admit Mrs. l.eightly to memlborship. lAli'S. Joueis—Yes'; hut she intends 'to organize a rival society. If in to makeake 0 m it a success, ?he’ll ither revolution, lety. If noccssary 3s, s start an- THE DETECTIVE’S STRATAGEM. . Story ■Worthy of the luveutiou railroad travc trains. This those rtelica't tho shape of the eyes’ leiise.s aud .so affect the focalization of the organ. The danger is greatest, of cnirse, on those railroads whose ballasting is im­ perfect and whose rails are roughly laid, producing much jarring and con­ sequent rapid changing of the dis- anee between the eyes and-flie p, In some cases the eye.s of a vi of the railroad reading habit are so 'affected as to focus at difforeiit dis- ■tances. and then his sufferings .are most acute, and though imicli roKi-f may be afforded by the treatment of a skilled practitioner, notliiiig but a discontinuance of tho habit will afford a perfect cure. In the case of a person who suffered tortures for two or throe .vwu’s from ddsorder due to train readiiu-’. _ ;her rest nor professional skill availed until by accident the yellow window shades in tho otfieo in wliieli was employed were removed, whetn was able a t once to work lyitl greatly increased ease and and in a few inontbs w’as comfort, entirely Cows MUUed W liilc You W ait. To take a cow from door to door milk her in the presence of each ci mer is the very, newest departure in the London milk busine.ss. It is one that is not lacking in lioldness and originality, and it deserves more suc­ cess than it is likely, we fear, to mei't with. Tho practice is common enough in Egypt, where housdiohlers appre­ ciate the advantage of being able to judge for themselves whether the ani­ mal from which they draw their sup­ ply looks healthy or tho reverse. But then the average Egyptian is not tho slave of the Britlsli urban superstition ■which demands that milk should look thick and yellow in ordei •to be genuine. It is all in vain io as sure most people in English towns that pure milk is not of a rich yellow hue, and that as a-i-uatter of fact it ought to be white. They Know better than the cow and the milkmaid com­ bined, and as they demand yellowness they aro supplied with it to flieir hearts’ content. All I'liat has to be done, and is done, is to mi.x various coloring matters with tho Iluid, .and these pigments usually aro innocuous, though not always so.—Loudon Tele- Tea and Coffee as Food. Af. Stanislaus Martto states that, as the result of an experiment on three different criminals sentenced to death aVho accepted tho scientific trial in proferen'ce to hanging. No. 1, no'urish- ed exclusively on tea, lived throe years, and then died. He had become almost a skeleton and was in a tran.s- parent Con'S) tion. No. 2, on coffee, died in two years, burned as if an Intorlor fire had calcined him. 'No. 3 lived on chocolate for eight months, and died in a very advanced stato of rottenness, as it were, devoured 'by worms-.—Lau- Highest of all in Leavening Power.— Latest U. S. Gov’t Report. ABSCHX/IEiy PURE BULLET-RESISTING DRESS, s nanai'd’.s Sm art Gown Makes Her Indifferent to lUfle Projoctilos. Tilings. 0 a back seat? At the Ixmdon Fa- l>»tustakmg earo upon tho part ut parents to iirovido against fu- turo contingencies by so educating let-proof coat already been rcl ,, _ to a back seat? A t the Ixmdon Pa­ vilion, recently, a private exhibition wa.s given by Air. Alanai'd Iliibner and the Alis.sos Julio and Rose Manard, who constitute tlio Alanard team of I'ifie e.xpei'ts, in the cour.so of wliieh tested tho bullet-resisting dre.' is no exaggera-tlon to say that the half dozen gentkimen who ■were present woro astounded by tho experiments. Air. Ilu'bner did tho shooting aud one of the young ladies played 'tho trying role of target. 'Air. nubuor comuTeucod operations by putfilng a few l)ullet.s through sev­ eral ten-gauge rolled plates 'to show the velocity of tho bullets. Then Miss Alanard, wearing aiyparently a fash-; ionable ta'Wor-madc tiwced walking dress, placed 'hersidf opposite tho man with tho gun ten yards away. Ilo' fired, and 'the bail struck her in tlio chest. She .smiled uneoncernedl.T. There was no doubt about 'the rillo being charged. One heard the dull 'thud of the bullet as it struck, just as ouo had heard the sliarp ring of the iron plate. Nor was t'here any triek- oi'y in tho fli'ing. 'Mr. G. A. Payne, who was looking on, was invited to take a shot at tlio laily, and the lady pleaded as if ask­ ing Air. Payne to tako lier out for lunch, “Yes, do?’' I’ayno had his nerves, and de­ but bo suggested ircsenco uch, “Yes, di misgivings abou dined to shoot, good test to prove tho presence of £ Imllet in the gun when fired a't tho lady. He avould, lie said, liold a eai'd in front of her. “rertainly,” said Air. Hubner. So Air. Payne, who has had the oxperii'uee of thi' deadLiie.ss of Mr. liiilmer’s aim liefore this, hold tho ace of he.arfs a foot or two iu fi’ont of Aliss 'Alaiiai'il, ami the next bullet which struck her—In the back this time—went flr.st tlirougli tli.' aee of hearts, as Air. Payne lu<Ul it by its extemo corner. In fact. Miss Alanard was peppered wit'll bullets on liai'k and elicst witiiout a momentary dis­ turbance of her .sereultj’. Our reporter liad a chat witli Mr. er before he 'left the hall. It had occurred t( tlcal jouriia'list tha ■have steel plates •e he 'left the hall. It to this miserably skcp- st th a t the l;uly miglit steel plates umlorueath tho ■althoug'h coi'lainly thm - liad, ?r through tlie presence of Uio loverinig or the absi nee of such been no ringing as of nietil upon metal. Air. Hulmer (l''iiied imint blank that this was tho secret of his Buria'ising exhibition. “But is it a .seientlfie matter or a show’f” asked the reporter, iusimiat- “Jt Is a genuino seleutifle discovery,” said Air. Hutiuer, “and I am goiii,' to submit it to any test the niilitar.v ,iti- ithuHtle.s think propiTi if they will lot me conduct the experiments. As an Englishuinn I should not like to .seo our guvernnu-ui having yet another article made iu Germany with whii-h to equip opr soldiers. The German inventor wants hundreds of Uiotisanil-'. for his coat. On the other haiid. I shall present my secret to my eouiilry five of all charge, if the Vfin- Ottieo will acc'.'Pt it. I s-liould propose that they try It on a liorse witli the ordiri- w ary military rifle. It would not unit- 'h ter much aliout killing the horse, al- ■ thotigli I (sliould luivo no fear for tlio h animal’s sal'oty. give it freely to I’ernment, I allow no t ucliing or imlnaition of the material. No, it is t flexible, unless well soaked. It is manufactured from a material which at prescut lies rotting in India and Africa without use. UnliUo the Ger­ man’s coat, it U extremely light. You niu.-yt have obsi'i'ved how easily Mi.ss Alanard moved about while wearing It. This is an extrcMuely liglit .speci­ men, certainly, because tlio tests are not sevpje, but made a Utile heavier it would stand the riddling of a Gat- Slu'ewcl rigui'ing. “Sharp man, that.” “How?” “AVidow? sued him and got judgment As; lln'g gun. “I have not pa'fented It. If I had £1,000 or so to spare with which 'to develop tho tiling I might do so; but I have not, and that’s why I should like our government to have it and to develop it for all it’s -worth. Tho .simplicity of the invention will sur- pi'iso every one when It becomes known. You would laugh if I were to tell you the niaterial, but that must remain a secret until I have hearil from the AVar Olflco.”—Pall Alall -uJget. A Soutliem Terrapin Farm . “Upon the coast of the Gulf of Mex­ ico, about ten miles from Alobile. is Ritnated Dorlanes’s terrapin farm. It is one of two in the United States, tlie other bei-ng located on t'bo coast of Alaryland, aud belongs to Seuatur Stcwiart. I was once the guest of Dorlanos,” said L, E. Dougherty, at tho Emery, “aud was much intorestod in watching the development upon tli.u place. I found that the terrapins, which are usually advi»rtis'''d for sale in tho restaurant.s at from 23 cents to $1, sold iu New York for from St lo ?() a dozen. “Perhaps 10,000 terrapin's are ttirned Into the Dorlanos terrapin farm a I one time. They will average all the way from one month to twelve inontlis; ail terrapin over (hat are not received at all, because they can be sold direct at more than would pay to rai.se tliem in tho farm, Tho farm is not unlike a rleo farm; it is composed of strip“ of narrow land and of uarro’w waiei and the terrapin aro fed three times a (lay, being callGcI up by a pociiii^ clitickle, upon which th e y c a j j ^ f f ^ ^ receive their f<>'£;,_^jjiter\rrived at S 'S - i S d r i f l a OCCUPATIONS FOR GIRLS. Parents Advised to Teach Thom ITso- ful Things very girl iu sumo employment that she of horself In case of cause there' ........... ■ take caro xeuse for ueglcci d be a eapa-bii is nidi: :ii tlie mar- :et whothor house- mueh is riidiuieiital. But it is novt'r quite certain un \ ' I’iago day may liave been i a girl is destined to be her keeper. Too o^fton it happens, & then, that marriage proves a failure; aud the wife, discovers, too lato for remedy, that, instead of being cber- islied and supiiorted, sho must sup­ port herself and liear tip under what- cvt'i’ additiouaJ burden the marriage relation may thrust upua her. Happy, tlieiii, the wuiiuau who in her youth may have acquired that mastery ol her hands which will enable her to e;iru her bread and assuro her own iiulepeudenee and usefulness in spita of iU-fortune. Nothing is more pltJahle thaja tho eases of geutleiwoiiien, brought up in luxury and genteel idleness, tvho in their mauii'e years are compelled to depend U])on their own exertion.s for a livelihoml. AVliat can they do'.' They neither kuow how to teach, nor to cook, nor to spin, nor to scrub. They aro Incapacitated for any usefulness which tliey miglit exe'httnge for broad and butter. Girls must be provided with occu­ pations. Money is iiu sure resoiirco. Alarrlnge o'fteii prove.s a delusion and a snare. 'I’liere is no surety except in a knowledge of the nu'au.s of self-sup- ]M>rt. Parents who give to their d.utgliier.s sueh knowledge do bettor than to give them bouses aud lands. AVhat titey may know is a possession ■if which tliey cannot lie deprived. If -very girl iiurii into the world for ono teiieraiien could be assured of such ■uaiuliiliiy as Would enable her to make her own way in life by means of some useful employment, a long .stei> would have been taken toward the remedy of many social ovils.- Philadelphia Record. i was responsible tho 11 accident, a display of A hnnd-org other (liy for CM,bless and of eotirtesies ami, wliat always t lights .Auierieaiis, lieeausi' it excites them, a thrilling .sceiu'. A horseltack rider, '•eining down Riverside drivi' .at a sh.irp tmt, turned into S'Veury-.seeniid street. Down ibid avenue rolk'd a handsoin toria, iu wliieli were n man Woman. In Soveiity-.seeond street, (:ust of West End avenue, stooil a son of Italy, grinding out his tunes from ;t eahinet, organ on wlieeis. Tiu' vic­ toria e.'iine ttroim.l into .'^lo-eiily sec­ ond stroot jn-;t in t'liii' hi ln' slfglitly in advance of tho lioi-seinan. His steed was a spirited oti,'. and only the linn Intnd on tlie ivi'.ts ki'pt it in check. The rider liad . just eomo alireasl of tlio victoria wlieii his steed, alarmei! Ity tlii' organ, gave a sudilea piling'- to the li't'i, and eraslied into Uie victoria. To those wlio saw tho leap anil lieard tlu- noise it .seemed as if the hor.si- liad goni' clear through tilt' carriage, and then tliey .saw that til.' St,' d tt.is ri.. . ,e.-'s aud plunging, while tho woman iu the carriage was icreaming loudly. In the next instant tliero arose from betwemi tho victoria and tlie frenzied steed tho hoi’sem.an, eliiiging to his horse's bridle. Ho had been hurt when ho tvas throw.n or knocked off. Only tho eonditinii ivf it's clothes wed it, fm' ite was a.s calm aud -possessed as if in a drawing room. ;h ono hand in.' brotiglit his idung- iug animal to its feet, and with the other ho raised his hat as he peered into the victoria and offi-rod his apol­ ogies and' regrets for the aecldi'iit. Tlie Woman had ceased to scream, and tlio three characters of this little drama oxelinuged a few polite wortls. Then again tlio two men, lifted tlieir liats In parting sainte, the coachman of tho victoria, drove on, and tlie horseman, swln.ging Ifmself liglitly into his sad­ dle, sent hi.s horse along swiftly. “I wanted to applaud,'’ .said a hand­ some old gi-ntleinaii on the sidewalk to 'a. straanger. “Ko did I,” was the answer. “Il's tlie American .stock that does inch tilings,” said the old gentleman, ami he went ids way .with a smile on his line old faei' tliat wa.s full of prido for his American .stock.-^Ncw York Do You S-S-St-St-Stutter’f 'w people have any idea ■wihat tho te.rer suffers in his inability to ex- e ceased, he thanks to c :o be a stutterer, 1 fullowtog ru'h (1). Nevier speaking before well Inflat­ ing tlie lungs. (2.) Never holding the breath ■wihllo spi'iiklug. (ii.) Always looking at the person to whom I am speakiiig. (■ (4.) Speaking well from the tbroaL' tding aloud for a certain po.ssible. I Itelieve that no _ the abc iron Answers. ?e treat-

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