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Schuyler County chronicle. (Watkins, N.Y.) 1908-1919, July 18, 1912, Image 3

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,S.C3§H.~UYLE.R .co‘UN'I:‘1I GHRONICLE., J;ULY___18,‘ 1912. if WlLLl,E’7S BE'DTjlME mane MlGHTAY{F;[_l\;lE’ CHERRIES NIGHT LIFE ON BROADWAY TY®% 1E[L§- Mlu Armor Meantéto‘ E'n_|oyThom.by Heruelf, but Rpgkdhod« Without D911’ Man. What Happened to Young Girl who Did, Not Know Danger; Hid. den In M/Vlno cup. » wn-gen MOTHER HAS SESSION; WITH FRAGTIOUS OFFSPRING. * T Miss Armor was noted among her ]‘.te‘IlUv‘v\bTJ§.‘fd§1?§“'I5f‘h”éi°\i‘Z§1T1Efé’ sharing any delicacy she happened \to -have. She once had’ sent from her_ home a jar of rich, old‘-tiaahioned cherry‘ preserves, which she‘ displayed with pride, but never. saw iii: to open for \e§. one ‘i evening when‘ she i_:_new' that her companions were dining out. Then with secret rejoicinf. Miss Armor carried her confection to the empty table. To her chagrin, the .wa.itress soon put 9. transient man be side her, and the stranger, spying the cherries, took-3. very plentiful helping on his plate. The. maid was in high glee, having herself felt the pinch of Miss Armor's stinginess, but she duti- fully interposed. “Excuse me, sir,\ she said, “b_ui'. that's a, pgivate dish.” £139. _!v§s-i31§§s!tt19us1rJ:+17_.zee.rg ‘old, perhaps-sitting at stable in -one of New York's ‘all, night restaurants. Behind her cabaret singers brayed through their songs. A squad of lively violins shrieked and scraped. Now and then the dancers twisted and writhed their way through the narrow aisles and the men and women at the tables sat \up a. little straighter and bought more wine. Outside rain was falling drearily. Within all was warmth and anima- tion and clamor. The little girl was un_used to it, perhaps. Her skin still here the clear tint of youth and per- test health-. Her cheeks had not lost that curve which persists until ma- turity is reached. Her eyes were big and round, and she watched the scene with far more of interest than she gave to her table mates. Now and then the thick-nosed man with her de- manded her attention, and she gave him a perfunctory glance and smile. She drank her wine with an avidity which betokened inexperience. The other women at her table sipped their Wine carefully. They knew its dan- gers. u of Cour-in You Never Heard a woman‘: T'alk Llke Thijs-—If He Was fA Your Boy What ‘would ‘ . ; . - ,_. Y7? «W! V ._ Willie,‘ will you just look at that‘: clock? -You have looked at it? Then! why don't you get ready for bed? You: know that you must always be in bedf by 8:30. I don't care if Ted Thomas: does sit up until nine. Half-past eight} is your bedtime and——Stop that mut-i te_ri_ng! You know that I have told} you many times not to mutter and—-._» No, you cannot sit up to study your? home lesson! Strange that you never’: think of your _home lesson until your: bedtime! You will have time to study; it in the morning if you get up early.§ Yes, you will! No, the clock is not; half a.n hour fast! I had your father!_ 50.1: it by his watch this very m,orning.-2 : 330, you can't just that story.§ have had the whole evening int which to read and study, and you have; done nothing but dawdlei Now you, are very eager to read I and study,’: aren't you? I don't care anything; about what other boys do, for-—-. If} you do not stop that muttering I shall; call your father! Yes, you will\ care!; And I want you 'to“wash your hands; good before you go to bed. When; did you wash them? No, it isn’t only; sissy-boys» who have clean hands! Willie Smythe, will.you just bear in mind that it is your mother to whom‘. you are speaking? Yes, you act as ifi you knew it! You will have cause to; remember it if I- call your father. He: lsn’t your mother, as you .very well! Know. Don't you be impertinentl,‘ That is one thing your mother wil1§ not put up with, as I have told you lag hundred times! Why don’-t you take; off your shoes? You pick up that; necktie! fI‘he idea of things around the room like that! That isn't; the place for your jacket! I'd like to: know what the house would look like; If I wasn't particular! Stop jerking? so at that shoe lace! I don't caregif‘ it is in a hard knot. Jerking like thati. will only make the knot harder. Nowf.‘ [ knew that you would break that! shoe lace! You would try the pa-! tience of-——Willie! You pick up thatf shoe and put it where it belongs at? night! No, you cannot have something? to eat before you go to bed. The idea; of it! After all the supper you had.§ What are you taking all of those‘ things out of your pockets for? You; put them right back! It would take a1 good hour to look over all of the‘ things in ‘your pockets. ‘What under. the sun, moon and stars are you car- rying around three dirty ha_.ndker-- chiefs for? And you were fussing yes- terday because you couldn't a. clean handkerchief! LITTLE TROUBLE WITH TUL|:PS These Beautlful Flowers May Easily Be Made‘ as Successful Here as in Holland. T Horticulturists visiting\ Holland bring back tales of how “Dutch bulbs\ are grown for the world in the land reclaimed from the Zuyder Zee. The soil is sandy, superb in drainage and naturaly poor, but proper handling has. made it a. rich one. After reading of the Holland methods, the writer has this year produced tulips 't\h71t are'i‘e\c'-'\ 0nd to none, some being more than two feet imheight and very robust with large The method of care is herein given in the hope that some who have given up hope may be able to grow these beautiful to a satisfying‘ degree of excellence. Many other lots have been visited theft’ are very where the care and culture hasbeen very similar to that followed by the writer. The two strong points in growing. good tulips are deep planting and plenty of water. To provide good! drainage (a supposed essential) the writerwdug~outeaebed~to~the~depth~«ot 18 inches, mixing the soil with some sand and one-fourth horse manure that contained a large per cent of planing- mill shavings, used for bedding. This was replaced and trodden down until within six. inches of the surface. Then a mixture was made of one-half good garden loam, one-fourth sand, and one-' fourth pulverized sheep manure. _.The soil was smoothed on the bottom 01' the bed, one inch or this special soils placed evenly over the surface, the tulip bulbs placed upon it and the bal- ance oi.’ the special soil placed on top. After being wetted down it was about six; inches from the surface to bottom of tulip bulbs. A little rige o ear W » ; ~.A.~, K‘-‘Q \ The man looked blankly at the wait- ress and put a. handi behind his ear; with the gesture of the very deaf. “That's all right,” he answered pleas- antly. “You may bring me everything you have.\ ' The girl went away giggling, and spread the news in the kitchen region that retribution had overtaken Miss-' Armor, while the iieo‘i)'1e”at”th’e neigh-‘ boring tables looked and listened with all their might. Despite his deafness tile newcomer was inclined to be so- ciable. v 5.. _. -0 r5: :::..‘“7“*. /:;w-’:‘“ .94 ‘v ..2.:-% ~ 127* - ‘:~ . c-I¢'=e\-2 **‘%'“\-37\’e\\“\'7 Schuy1€rC0untY Suddenly, without a word, the little girl fell from her chair to the She fell heavily, inertly, as a log might fall. The hard-faced waiters rushed to carry her into a dressing room. The part)’ at her‘ own table ordered more wine and talked louder. ‘ Those who sat near forgot the inci- dent; —~untii- ten; wperhe.-ps~ \ - utes had passed. Then they saw the child her eyes glazed with drink, hare ly able to stand upon her feet, her hat awry, her coat open above her tawdry little bodice, with its deeply scored V at the neck, being led down the aisle, a Walter on either side; The door was opened and she was thrown out upon the «street. Before the iiouble leaves of the door closed those sitting within caught a glimpse of the long gray shafts of rain, slanting downward under the glare. of are lights, hissing into the puddles ga.th- ered on the gleaming cobbles. “These are the best cherries I've tasted for years,” he told the cher- ries’ owner. “I beg your pardon. Let. me help you to them!’ . — ‘ He immediately did so, ladling out a- modest portion for her to sample, and‘ replenishing his own plate. Miss Ar- mor glared at ‘him and ‘said icily: ; “You need not trouble yourselt.. They are all mine.” I , The stranger acknowledged this re- mark with a. courteous smile. and bow. \My misfortune prevents me from fol- lowing what ‘you say,” he regretted; \-but I knew you'd like the cher- ries‘?! . The jar was a good-sized one, but by the time the man -had reached his dessert course the bottom layer of fruit was uncovered. Twice Miss Ar- mor tried to get her property into her own keeping,*but both times the agreeable stranger helped her. to a small taste and kept the jar out of the clutch of her anxious hands. Finally she settled back in her chair to wait ,until he was gone, when she_ meant to tell that snickering waitress what she thought of her, and to carry 0:! at least the remnants of her precious preserves; but only the former satis- faction was permitted her. When the transient man got his pudding he scraped the bottom layer‘ of cherries otft‘-on tofp'4of it, and said with a sigh Df“anticipatio_n: _ ‘ Year, $“l.OO Read the Terms Set Forth Real High Jumpers In Africa. The sensation caused by George Horine, the Stanford university stu- dent, who has been smashing high- jumping records, calls to mind the high jumping seen recently by the duke of Mecklenburg during a. trip. through the German East African pro- tectorate. An account of it is given in the Geographic Magazine. The jumpers were oi!.the Watussi tribe, \a. tall, well-made people, with an alv most ideal physique,\ their stature ranging» from “ feet eleven and a half inchesto seven feet two and 8. half inches.\ The exactness of the ures indicates that the duke did not depend on guesswork and estimate. In any case, the Watussi can jump in proportion to their height—the best performer cleared eight feet and inches. Even the Watussi “kids” got over the bar at a height of feet. The conditions are thus described by the duke: “A line which could be_ raised or lowered at will was stretched between two slender trees standing on an incline. The athletes had to run up to this and -jump from a small termite heap a. root in height.\ But the termite heap’s the rub: a foot oi: the record, that means. Still the Germans ought to send post haste to the We.- t_ussl country for a couple of high jumpers and include them in their Olympic team. was placed around the bed so that when given 8. liberal watering the water could stand two inches deep be- fore soaking down, which latter it did very rapidly. Then three inches of fresh stable manure was placed on top fora mulch and the bed was heavily watered, when no rain fell, twice each week. ‘The tulips so produced were second to none in local gardens. They were all singles, of the Gesneriana. type. Those in one bed inspected that were especialy were placed the same depth as herein noted, in almost pure adobe, covered with four inches of manure and kept well watered. Lack oi.’ drainage did not seem to at- fect them adversely. To sum up, the two chief points are deep planting and heavy watering. Below and Extend Your Subscription. A Schuyler County Map on a scale of nearly anfinch to‘ the n‘1i1e,4has been issued for the Chronicle by a Philadel- phia publishing . ’ \I never tried this boarding house before, but I'm coming often ‘now. I never saw such c since I _was 9. boy. How ‘can they afford’ to give them tor the price she asks for table board?”-—,LippIncott’s‘ Magazine. ' Now you hustle off to the bathroom and give those hands .a. good scrub- bing. You wish that you lived in a. land‘ where there wasn't any water‘? How long do you think that you would live there? You give those hands la. good scrubbing! Use plenty of soap. Be sure and washtback oi your ears. Use plenty of water. I never saw such a. boy as you are, to think that you can get yourself clean with half a. teacup of water. Your towel isn't on its hook? I am sure that is isn't it you were the only one who used it last. Look for—. And you call your- self washed already? Let me see your hands. Willie Smythe! The idea of you calling those hands washed! They will do for tonight, but you have simply got to wash yourself In dead éarnest in the morning. I shall. look ‘after those ears myself; then. Now you go to your room and to bed. It is a. good three-quarters of an hour after your regular bedtime, and you know that mother always in- sists onpyou going to bed at exactly 8:30, and the sooner you learn that you must mind your mother, the bet- ter. I don't believe that you have been in bed at 8:30 for a month. You can't your nightgown? Judging from the rest of the stuff in your pockets, perhaps your nightgown. is there. No, you shall not ‘go to bed without it. You’ll it somewhere in the closet in your mom\. You found it’? ,I' knew that you Would.» I want that .muttering stoppedlp It’s the tenth time tonight that I have told you to ‘stop muttering, and you know that when mother speaks she has to be obeyed! Goodnight,» Willie’! ‘That‘s a pretty way to say goodnight to your mother,~isn‘t it? You most. certainly cannot take a book. to bed with you for’ a little while! Bud Deane says he reads in bed every night? That is -nothingto‘ me. If his mother wants to let him do anything that foolish, she can’; but your mother“ is not that kind ‘of a woman. _Get— right into [bed “and put out that light. ‘Such aftime as I have .getting you to bed every night, and P11: have-a worse. time getting you: up in the morning‘: Got that .li_g%ht out? You'd better! Stop that whistling! Goodnight, Willie! Dear, dear, these Tbo‘ys!—.Tudge. - This Map mounted on a sheet of; NEW YORK SCHOOL GARDENS A dramatic interruption to a honey- moon occurred the other day in a. leading restaurant at Brejenz, on Lake Constance,» Switzerland. After the wedding ceremony the happy couple had escaped from their relations and friends and ordered 9. good lunch. When the dessert was served, a hand- some young woman walked up to the bridegroom and accused him oi jilting her, and also of taking 9. large sum of money from her by false promise of marriage‘. On the bridegroom attempt- ing to excuse himself his former sweet- heart became angry and thrashed him in the restaurant, tak1ng\'a.way his money‘, watch and chain, and even his new. wedding ring. Then she _com- manded him to follow her to the near- est police station, where she repented her accusations, and on the bride- groom confessing to the facts he was formally‘ arrested. The unfortunate young “wife,” who was so shocked by the terrible Scene that she nearly fainted, was taken home to her par- ents. _ inauspicious Honeymoon. paper, 23 by 29 inches in size, withpfbrass bindings, and is available for desk use or hanging on the Wall. Even in the Heart of the Crowded Metropolis These Beauty Spots Are to Be Found. School gardens, for some years a. feature of education in smaller towns, have at last taken root in New York. Even in the heart of crowded Man- hattan it has been found possible to turn a bit of the school yard into 8. garden and there to let the children grow and vegetables. In some schools each class has its plot, in others there was enough room to provide a plot for each child, but this, except in the rural outskirts, is rare. In one school, where it was impossible/to raise plants from the earth, a goodly part or the cement- paved playground was given over to boxes which afforded a home for growing plants. There is a large so- ciety, called the School Garden 513-- sociation, of which :he president is Van Evrie Kilpatrick, principal of P. S. No, 52. The photograph printed herewith shows one of the classes of P. S. No. 54, Manhattan, at Amster- dam avénue and One Hundred and Fourth street, working its little gar- den» patch. The Towns ~ are shown in colors are true to scale, While the bound- ingi counties and the adjoining town- ships are indicated, facts of informa- tion with which \very few are familiar. China a Market for Jelly A very pro industry in Chosen on a new line has been suggested by the authorities of the section of the government-general. It is the tor ;elly so abundantly found in the seas of West Chosen. While the sea offers much obstruc- tion to the industry in general, as its presence in 1arge‘i‘u1as&rorten makes the use of nets impossible and sometimes compels ! to aban- don their work, the itself yvill bring in a large amount of money it caught, properly prepared and export- ed to China for cooking purposes. China is a vast market for it, for it is there that salted jelly is consid- ered a. great delicacy and one of the indispensable foodstuffs, especially in summen, .7 The State Road Routes; the rail-To Ways steam and electric, and every highway of the county are outlined, together with the heights of land, the streams and ‘valleys, the shores of Seneea and the upland lakelets. 1 Let Hymns Be Spontaneous. Music has long been notoriously a. provokex‘ of discord. Once in my news- hunting days I sutrered the ignomipy of a. ‘.‘ecoop” on a. choir rumpus, and I thereupon formed the habit of lending an ‘anxious ear to rumors ct trouble in choir” lofts, The average ladder-like Te Deum. built up for the -display of the 'sopran'o’s vocal prowess, has al- ways ‘struck me as an unholy thing. I even ‘believe that the horrors of high- ly embellished ottertories have done much: to tighten purse strlngsi and deaden generous impulses. The pres- ence behihd the pulpit of a languid quartet praising Gad on behalf of. the bored ‘sinners in the pews has always seemed to me the profanest of anom- alies. i1\\1or has long contemplation of vested choirs in Episcopal churches shaken my belief thatchurch music should be an affair of the congrega- ‘tion.—--Meredith Nicholson in the Ab- lantic Monthly. Where Every One Lwes Gardens. 1 _In.-_-;T§pa.hc every one loves gardens, knows gardens and makes gardens. The children amuse themselves with toy gardens instead at mud pies, and model ‘relief maps in the sands or school playgrounds. In the recent wars the soldiers, after lung marches, amused themselves by making little home landscapes before their tents. In more remote times emperors and shoguns abdicated and joined or established monasteries in Kioto. that they might the better meditate upon the: eternal truths, and enjoy gardens‘ of their own designing. Priests, nobles and court ladies all obs‘eivved”the conventions and prac- ticed the rules of landscape art. Of the making of gardens and illus- trated garden books there was liter- ally no end in the leisured centuries be the restoration.-i-From Eliza Ruhmah Sfcldmore's “The Famous Gar. dens of Kioto” in the Century. ,1 There is a great demand for it every year from Shanghai, Ningpo, Hong- kong and Canton. In_ Whanghai prov- ince great numbers of them are often seen drifted ashore after a. storm, and as many of them as one wishes can be gathered gratis. Unemployed. Co- reans may be hired at low wages as gatherexis or workmen in preparing the jelly for s'altIng..-—-Seoul Press. Thea\ Military T. Tract, the Watkins and Flint Purchase, the“, Phelps and Go1'711.‘an1%P;urchase, the Watson Patent, the corporatioh bounds, the section numbjers, the mile Icircles from the County Seat of Watkins,'a1fe all set ‘forth§in_detai1.‘. . » f The London Pall Mall Gazette urges the cultivation of the «guitar. “The guitar has always been typical of the troubadour spirit, and its revival might herald a return to the gentle chivalry o earlier fti'mes.~” The writer insists that the guitar‘ is more suitable than the piano as an accom- paniment to the ‘voice: it can be ‘play- ed indoors or in the open ~a;i:‘ ‘with equally‘ good effect “and on the riyer they harplike' quality of its tone is eimpiy entrancing.\ Furthermore, a large variety of-‘ compositions, grave and. gay, romantic and ‘classical. are suited’ tO'_1t8 stri-ngs, As an ‘accom- panying instrument. it \in exceptional- ly [easy to p1‘ay.\' -Pieads for the Guitar. % %This N?ewqM%a_p of Schuyler -is given to‘ -every rS11.'bsc#riber of the Chroniclg {within the ‘boundsof the %cAouI1\ty*, who Will pafjr 11p‘ ’arfe%arages\% and for one fy¥eet5r i£i_adv_ance. cfan11 0t ‘Wel1~~be Ts_e_nZt by mail, but upon;receipt':Qf sub- fscription money, wi11 begiven out at this o ‘or delivered by a “re%present-‘ %‘ativ¢ of thisnpaperi % 1 ‘ Swiss\ Army Scandal. New ‘York's Language Need. Much attention has been devoted by the Swiss’ newspapers .. of late to the, case'of a. young Swiss“ omcér, at «st. Gall, who ordered- 9, corporal: to beat ahhprlvate with hhlsi sword belt for a. .minor' otlense. -‘When the colonel of the .re*gi‘men.t heard‘ of the affair he promp't}1yh placed both ‘lieutenant and corporal undor’ arrest, god the prxvage was sent to hospital; Th_eayoun‘g om- Qer has just. been ienténced to ten days‘ con ! to barracks and the -corporal to ‘ave days; The a how- eien, has not yet ended, In tho: Ylutim em c!a.!uL‘da.muxo| tor uupzlt. A ‘protest against L the neglect of German in New York has been made £0 't,hG board _of education by citizens of Gernfan descent, Who. ask also for the appointmém; of a supervisor or modern languages. The“ modem lane guagbv ‘most neéessary‘ in New‘ York \just now” is English, and in justice. to the schoois we; must remember that to‘ 3 VIn Y¢rk's four mil- lion it is a foreign ‘Ianguagg. Prob- abiyjno cit’! in thdhiatory of. the world has had so huge and heterogénous an alien. Donulation to deal with-.-8.pr1nxe Rdbubllcana , \ ' Oregori Children Make Gardens‘. More than‘50,000 children in‘ the ‘state of Oregon are said to be‘ busy making gardens. This activity is ._due to an industrial ‘contest through which it is mtended to teach -the éhildren the. ‘ \true dignity‘ of labor. \I‘.11‘e superin- tendent is‘ reaponmle 101.‘ the idea and all parents as ‘well’. an all tea‘.che_rs~ 1n the‘ state were rc,al1ed..H_on to help éarry out the plans‘ uupbliid by tlib, b08»l'd. , Title-Hardun bought his wife a‘ ma; chineg. .Tut talkinlp «wing ‘or, wuhint?-—‘-J‘ndgo., ’ '- ‘s IEEIIIIEI

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