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The Roslyn news. (Roslyn, Queens County, N.Y.) 1878-current, February 23, 1889, Image 1

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UK ST., - ROSLYN. Canned Goode, K>T 8 ASD SHOES, Y GOODS, HATS, CAPS, 4C. A Fine Assortment of ADS CLOTHING, DRESS HHTRTR, SHIRTS, DRAWERS A FLANNEDfl. EE BOOTS AND SHOES. : eeby , stoneware , sc . PROCESS FLOUR. r eryl _ . _ irst-closs country store. thing usually kept in ft ER ’ SPHAKMACY, Drags A Chemicals. .Toilet and Fancy Articles Lubin ’ s Extracts. UChamois Skins & Spoof es. icrly as oo Physicians may rely on . ------------ ’ -itir ' their preecriptions d I v pure* articles are 'omens attended to day or night. haring WJ \ PHARMACY, Roslyn, L. I. tpoBLic with seal. sptS-ly IOSLYN SAVINGS BANK. R os I. yo , Queens County, N. Y. OFFICERS. pmm 8. Jackson, President. |icl Bouari, 1st Vice Pres. D II. Cocks. 2d Vice Pres. * R. Willets, Treasurer. k 8. Titus, Secretary. TRUSTEES. I d . Hicks, Thomas Mott. jerhill, H. M. \V. Eastman, Beks, W. Wallace Kirhj, kart, Augustus Denton, Kornwoll, Elbert II. Hnanrt, Hark, Joscpli II. Hofr.irt, villets. Edward Willets, John 8. Morrell, Kanmel J. Underliill, Geo. P. Titus. Frederick E. Willits. BDowiiiiig. John T. Woolley, ■ Garret J (Jarietson. ftr business on Monday ofoach . Willis, k. Howne, Bocks, T JacUson, ■allowed on nil deposits made on ■to the tirst of January, April, ■Octohor, from these dates re HQ. McLEAN & SON, [ MAIN BT., HOBLYN, ISign and Decorative INTERS, ANGINO AND K ALSOMIHINO. hta of nil kinds, Painteni ’ 8npplle% des, Wall Decorations, etc. none oiibcr bv contract or the day, ited ill warranted llrat claas. !ve work done by the •enlorm«»- rm in person, whoso cxpcriciuw u thirty years guarantees satis ROSLYN isurance Agency ■tablished 188 4. ig tbs following Oompanlsa i r York. Irlcan. of New York, ew York. ,h City, of Brooklyn. Ford, Conn. lust Fire and Lightning at the lonsistent with eoourlty. Farm Live Stock a specialty. JACOB HICKS, , Aug. 8, 1885. BAX TER, and Counselor at Law, > W akuinotow . L. I. HUNTTING, [iselor-at-Law, llllston, I j . 1. |attention given to the examini/ 1 and Loaning of Money on Bond I & EASTMAN, M Counselors at Law, & 0 Bookman Bt., nple Court, NEW YORK. II. M. W. E astman . K Q. W. E astman . .1* I. eta, Shrouds, etc. Patent ▼fra. Also the Akryatolloa ' ▼ing the dead without l NIGHT rBOM-TXiY AT- |tmNDBD TO, a E. REMSEM. Iff WITTR, J k , Ol.so PKR Y ICAO. XKsvoted to the Xnterearta of North Hempatond. HI ISCSI. 10 COPI108 -A CKNTS. VOL. XI. ROSLYN, QUEENS COUNTY, N. Y., SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 188D. NO. 49. A Paraphrase ef Seneca. Happy tho man that, when his day is done Ues down to sleep with nothing of regr et — Tho battle he has fought may not be won — Tho fame he sought be just as fleeting yet; Folding at last his hands upon his breast, Happy h he, if, hory and ferspent, Ho sinks into the last, eternal rest, Bree'hing these only words: “ I' am con ­ tent. ” But happier he, that, while bis blood is warm, Bees Lopes and friendships dead abouy him He— Bare ; his brave breast to envy ’ s bitter storm, Nor shuns the poison barbs of calumny; And ’ mid it all, stands sturdy and elate, Girt only in the armor God hath meant For him who ’ neath tho buffeting* of fate Can say to God and man: “ I am content.\ — Chicago New*. The Captain's Daughter. For two years I had been mate of the schooner Jesde, Capt. Martin, plying regularly between Hydncy, New South Wales, and Hobartatown, Van Dieman ’ s Land. Wc had a trim craft, easily han ­ dled, and our crew never exceeded six men. There was no second mate, and I he Captain stood his own watch. A year before I engaged with her she had been captured by convicts from the penal settlement, and when recovered, after two or three days she had been supplied with an arsenal. Tho trip which gave rise to the inci dents I am about to relate, brought the Captain ’ s daughter on board fur the first time, she having been away to school for a couple of yean. The schooner was named after her, and if a vessel could feel proud of anything then the Jessie would have been pulled up over the good looks of the girl whose name she bore. Mias Martin was a typical Eng ­ lish girl, and just ns handsome as the best of them. She was then 19 years old, in the best of health and spirits and it was as good as medicine for a sick person to hear her sing and laugh. As our voyages were short and safe we had been able to keep tho same crew for a long time, but on this trip we were all broken tip. Two of the old men had been taken i.l while we were loading, a a third had mysteriously absented him ­ self, and on the day wo were to sail the cook walked ashore in a huff. There was no trouble, however, in filling the four vacancies. Indeed, they were ap ­ plied for us soon ns vacated. The cook «M another colored man with good re ­ commendation, while the three sail- oni were English-speaking and of Eng ­ lish nativity. They were hard- looking fellows, and I would not have trusted them not to rob mo, hut I took them just the anino. At sea thoy would have their stations and their < rders, and the discipline of * ves ­ sel discourages all exhibitions of impu ­ dence towards officers. Our crew was now composed of six sailors, Cnj tain, mate ami cook, ami the girl Jess brought tlie number on hoard tip to ten. It is a run of over 500 miles almost due south from Sydney t > Hohartstown, hut until passing Capo Howo wo had the coist in view, and knew where shel ­ ter could he had in case of a storm. Our crew went cheerfully to work, the weather favored us, and for threo days everything went ns smoothly as you please. I had two of the old men and one of the new in my watch, and on the fourth night, as wc just held steerage- way during my watch, tho man at the wheel, whose name was Needham, and who had been with us several voyages, fussed around for a t'me, and finally said : “ Mr. Loring, I'd like to speak with you about a matter. ' 1 “ Very well; what is it?\ “ I don ’ t like them new men, sir. ” “ For what reason?\ “ They ’ ve got their heads together too often, sir, and they vo talked to Bill and Tom, my old mates, until they vc upset them. ” \About what?\ “ Well, sir, about pirates and islands and treasure, and such stuff. I didn t take to ’ em, and they didn't take to me, and so they don ’ t trust me, hut I can ’ t help but think there's something wrong in tiro wind. ” I wasn ’ t startled — not even worried. Sailors are always talking such nonsense among themselves and aboard of every craft there is always a tale hearer who wants to curry favors. Needham was distant and peculiar, os I had heard the men say, and tlint was why the trio had not taken to him. I thought the matter over for some time, and Bum thanked the man for his information and naked him to keep his eyes ojN*n. Wc had a light breexe •)! night, and the next day was very mild. We got a »tiff breeze from noon to midnight, and on tho morning of the sixth day were below the cnj>o. Then the wind died out flat and dead, and all day long we hadn ’ t sufficient to mlflc a feather. I bed been watching tho new men cloee Ij since Needham Mated his suspicions, bat not a thing could I diicovcr to con ­ firm hb sUtcmenta. They were cheer ­ ful, prompt and tespectful, and I quite fitariaaed any thought of conspiracy. If Needham bad heard or seen anything fUrttifr he bad not reported it, although invited to do so. The captain's trick that nigbi wm from 8 to If. At • o'clock I was asleep i.»7lw*h,th.c.pul» WM toUDgiug ■Ml •Mfcbg, »d J ot WM ta U h nb« .M** was no wind yet, while the night was soft and starlight. There was a man at tho wheel, but this was mere form ’ s soke, he having nothing to do. All of a sudden as tho captain paced the quar ­ ter some one in the fo ’ cnstle shouted “ Murder! ” There was a scramble and a tush, followed by a splash, and a chok ­ ing voice from the water gasped out: “ Its mutiny, captain, look out! ” It was the voue of Needham who had been stabbed and flung overboard. Next moment the captain saw every other man before tho mast advancing aft armed with capstan bars and belaying pins. The cook was with them, and the old man was not long in realizing that something worse than mutiny was on. Instead of ordering, or arguing, or wait ­ ing for explanations, he leaped down into the cabin and bolted the heavy doors behind him. I had heard the row, and was now dressed, and so it rnmo to pass that the captain, Jess, and myself wore to ­ gether aft, and all made prisoners at once. “ It ’ s mutiny, Mr. Loring! ” shouted the captain oh I entered the main cabin. “ Arm yourself and we ’ ll teach the ras ­ cals a lesson not to In? forgotten ! ” lie had scarcely ceased speaking when a bullet struck him in the right shoulder, and n shot fired at me grazed iny head. One of the mutineers had tired through the open skylight. The captain stag ­ gered to the sofa, and in a jiffy I had the lights out. Then I pulled the'heavy sash down and secured it, and we wen: safe for the moment. It needed no explana ­ tion to satisfy me of what had happened. The crew had seized the schooner, and Needham had been murdered because he would not join the conspiracy. I had a revolver, and I started for tho deck, hut the captain stopped me: ' Come hack, Mr. Loring. You have no show 1 They would kill you before you got on deck ! ” “ But wo must get the schooner hack 1\ I said. “ Certainly; hut wo can ’ t do it by throwing our lives away. We are safe for the present. Help me off with my coat and attend to this wound. Jess, you take my revolvonaml stand in the companion way to guard the doors. ” 1 got at the wound ns toon and as carefully os I could, and was rejoiced to find that the bullet had struck the hone an 1 glanced off. Indeed, it fell out of the flesh as I washed nway the blood. It was thus a painful hut not a dangerous wound. I soon had it attended to, and the captain thought he would not l>c prevented from handling a revolver. I had just got him fixed up when some one rapped at the doors, and a voice ex- ch.imed : “ Below, there I I want a wold with you ! ” ‘ What is it?\ demanded tho Cap ­ tain. “ The schooner is ours, ns you of course know. We don't want your lives. You can have a l»oat and start off as soon as you please. “ But we don't pro]m e to go!\ “ Don't get cantankerous, old man. We ’ ve got the schooner, ami wc know enough to keep her. We don ’ t want you here. If you accept our offer, all right. If you want to fight it out, then look out for yourselves!\ “ That's what we projmsc to do, ” re ­ plied the Captain, and then all was et. I crept to the head of the companion stairs mid heard the mutineers convers ­ ing in low tones, mid while I sought to catch what they said, n man ran aft to the wheel and the others began to make sail. The calm was broken. I knew the course they would make without seeking a sight of the cabin compass. They would head to the west, probably for King Island, and while between the south const of An tralia and the north const of Van Dieman's Land, a stretch of over 200 miles, there would lie no fear of meeting with any craft larger than a coaster, ow ing to the numerous shoals and shallows. The breeze came up live ­ ly, ami the schooner went dnueing away im lively ns if all had I mcu nt jH-ace. “ They won't try to U5 foe Ajj.'JlO . .. and perhaps u it until morning, ” said tho Captain, “ and wc must make ready. ” Wc first made a barricade at the door of the main cabin, using the sofa, fable and chairs. Then we got out and load ­ ed five muskets, placed three cutlasses handy, and, in addition, each had a re ­ volver. We worked in tho dark, but wo knew where everything was to ho found. You might have looked for the girl to break down, hut there was never a sign of it. The schooner reeled off the miles at a lively pace for the next four hours, and morning came without our having been disturbed. Then sail was shortened, the craft laid to, and, as soon as the men liad had a bite to eat, the leader sum ­ moned us with: “ Below, there! ” “ Wei!, ” answered the Captain. “ We will give you another chance to leave. You can- have a boat, oars, sail, Water, and grub, and no one shall hinder your going. ” “ Suppose we refuse to got ” “ Then your blood be upon your ovjn head! Rather than surrender the schooner we ll burn her and you with her! Ill gir« you half an hour to think it over.\ We didn't want two minutes. We wen determined not only no* to leeve the soheoner, hpt te teteP t un her. Wu •upteted te h by the skylight, but this waa a small affair, and did not command but a portion of tho cabin. And, as we afterward ascertained, the only firearm among the mutineers waa a double-bar ­ relled piatol, which had already been discharged, and could not he reloaded for want of ammunition. They would also hatter in the doors of the com- jianion, but we hoped to hold them at ihtf barricade. They could not come at us by way of the hold, for that was full. Wo got a bite to cat from the pantry, and by that time were hailed for our an ­ swer. The Captain replied that wo would not go, and defied them to do their worst. We heard them moving softly about, and at her own request Jess was allowed to pull away a portion of tho barricade and creep up the stairs to lis ­ ten, while tho Captain and I stood with our guns ready to repulse any attack by the skylight. Jess was returning when a lettering ram drove in the doors hardly an arm ’ s length nway, and tho men who had wielded the Spar raised a yell at sight of her. Not one person in ten thousand, man or woman, would have done as she did. Instead of springing over the barricade,she levelled her revol ­ ver and shot one of the men,the leader of the mutiny, through the head ns ho stood above her. As he threw up his arms and fell she shouted to us to coma up, rushed up the stairs and wo heard her fire twice more before wo got over tho barricade. When we got on deck no one hut Jess was to lie seen erert. Two dead men and one wounded unto death were lying on the deck, and tho other threo had fled to the fo'castlo. Two minutes later thoy were begging for their lives, and they crawled like curs ns they came up to be hound. Jess killed two of tho new men and mortally wounded tho cook, and the mutiny had been put down and tho craft retaken before you could count a hundred. Her movements had boon so swift and her aim was so fortunate that everything had to go before her. up to listen to the confession rascals. The seiziro of tho of those schooner A Maryland Terrapin Farm. Ool. Tilghman and Mr. M. T. Golds- borough are largely engaged in the propagation of terrapin, and have about 3000 confined in a pond, where they are fed and prepared for market. The terra ­ pin are caught by the fishermen and sold to Messrs. Tilghman and Goldshorough. In winter they Ho dormant, and do not eat at all, but in summer time they seem te have ravenous appetite*. The prim i- pal food given them is hard crabs, and it takes nbout five to six hundred ernhs a day to feed them. Tho crabs are put Into n large hopper alive and are hackled Jo pieces in passing through the ma ­ chinery. They are then thrown into the |>ond for tho terrapins, which arc so lager to get at their food that they climb Jip over tho hacks of each other. They have learned to know what tho noise of flic hack ling machine means, and as ©on as it commences to run they begin gather around and show signs if impatience until their food > given them. Tho terrapin >ecoino very tame, and any one fan walk down to the edge of the pond find pick them up nt will. In Winter fhey imbed thcimclvcH in the mud and lleop nway their time until Spring. Dur ­ ing such mild weather as has prevailed in this hit tudo this Winter they come Dp to the top of the mud, so that their packs may he seen, and appear to he in It half comatose state. Col. Tilghman lays that you can put lerrup ’n in a close box mid shut the lid, and they will live there all Winter without a drop of water, notwithstanding their lives are gen ­ erally spent in the water. A terrapin jput in a barrel and nearly covered over w idi hugs or some like-material will keep 'fut all Winter. When small terrapin ire put In the pond they sink to the hot •in or hide themselves somewhere, and [Jio more is semi \f them iltijil they are FOR THE LADIES. MOW Dukan FABMIOK WOULD ITAVM YOU ATTIRED. •1 InUraat to L*4Us a Inf nn«t FWatiloanbl* TollatM-TM Art of DroMlaf Eoonoml- full fledged te slew. — Unit in < ready to gel in A Golden Temple In Hurmuli. Here are the first imprentioiis of Bui ­ lt would have made your hair stand tl inh f mln H high official, dated from I»*W TO»K CORRKSroNDKNCK.1 ERE is soma o f t h © mil- 1 inary of tho imme liata fut- ,uia. Not an ill tint rat ion of prophecy r a • gurding t h o a trlirst of the spring stales in hend-gt ar, but drawings from models now in tho hands of tho foremost d o - signora a n d makers. Within a mo ith just such lists will bo worn on the warmer days in tho big cities, and oven sooner than that thoy will ho seen on ths hea«ls of tho more venturesome rionocra of fashion, especially in tho t heat or undi eue< s Tho first nioturo will not he tho n >onost of tho lot to ho revealed to puhlio view, however, boei use its shape and matorials are <omipicuouH -rather too much so for other then balmy woathor; but it is one of tho most picturesque of tho forthcoming hats, and will doubtless oxtcii l through the summer at the resor.s. In this partic ­ ular instance it is made of white shirred point d'oapr.t, with msei and buds heaped atop if the croMU.nml smaller ones placed around the i dgo of tho blim. This is just the aoit et a hat to ho worn nt tin early incclinga of the country clubs in the iiel ihhur- hood of Now York, where th ■ belles watch the i.thletie dhoraiom of Iho honux, and join in som > of tho u tan these occasions, and a's > at th • spring racecourses throughout the hind, it is customary to \rush the sen on\ a little in toilets. The second hut is n >t • nlv peculiar in other ways hut | utiic iln 1 1 r so in takingau idea from the llnd.ug \oil. which in now in suoli general vogue A section of the veiling is drawn anioolli ly over the wide turned up brim, and Oicn a narrow veil m nt Inched at the rear, brought around the back nt th\ head to the throat, wh ro it encircles the neck and is tied in hows h. Ii.nd sucruoon no ptions in hats, the rule being that bonnet* aro required for such purposes. But such atoquoMthis may bo regard d as wearable in plaoa of bonmti at any titno or nlnco. Tho satne is trtta of the modified pike, which i* nn attractive and seasonable thing in velvet ns to iti crown, b .% dress ’ or than tho other by incansof iti full Ino.x thirrtrg around tho fruit, Thera i* a bun h of violets and two Miff wings by way of decora Ira. These two hats may be j roporly worn by women of any ago, s> far as shape is concerned, but of course tho matron of good tndo will not indulge in so THIS W|| |. |tn K\U VI.IIIW'Alir. ob. an are per Ihingoou, ) \WV K„l lind long licon contomplnlml, nn'l n pnrt r„, Siiinlny. Tho bunk, urn very (if tho plan WIM to K\ hold of tho girl. Nnihinu In » m until (ho .unlluhl liijlit. Hud wo accepted the olTcr <if ttio boat U p |||„ K ll,lcd dome of tho prcnl Hh. wc would have been killed as soon as wo reached the deck. Tho lender was an ex-convict named Iko Reese, and lie pro ­ posed to turn the craft into a regu ­ lar pirate, strengthening his crew from such small craft as he might over ­ haul. Tho cook died within an hour and we hove the threo bodies overboard with ­ out ceremony. During the forenoon we worked the schooner to the cast, and about noon got a couple of hands from an English merchantman and put into Melbourne to report and to deliver up our prisoners. One was hanged for tho crime, hut one died before the trial and tlie other escaped and was shot dead by the officers in pursuit . — Ncio York Sun. says the London World: got into the Rangoon river early are U»K {city ,lfnd Jealousy of Birds. Prof. Frcsenud cites u number of wcll- nuthcnticatcd incidents illustrating the jealousy that exists among tho lower order of animals — jealousy involving a train of thought and process of reasoning. One of the most curious of the practical experiments he himself made was in the case at a family of storks at Constan tinoplc. Having obtained |>erm'H«ioii of tho caliph to investigate the social and domestic economy of these historic bird-*. Prof. Fniicuud introduced into one of the ncsls on the roof of a mosque eleven duck eggs, and took nway the egg* which the mother stork had laid. The birds did not seem to notice the exchange, and the male and female stork took turns fas is the custom with most birds) at sitting u]K)ii the eggs. In due time the eggs were hatched ami nine plump ducklings made their ap|>carcucc. The mother stork was apparently fully satisfied,and she brooded over her callow infants with great tenderness. But when tho father stork .gat a gLiui pio. a L . the_dm:k.lij' gaJjtalmui tnei. terribly agitated and evinced ' his displeasure by shrill cries anil violent gesticulations with hia wings and legs. As if, however, to liave the scandal prop ­ erly if not legally ventilated,tills enraged husband flew away and presently returned with an immense number of neighbors of both sexes. The strange company expelled the mother bird from her nest, and for a long time inspected tho young ducklings, keeping up meanwhile an incessant chattering, as if, forsooth, they were discussing among themselves the probability of the female stork ’ s infidelity. At last, seeming to have agreed upon a verdict, they fell upon the female and killed her, after which they put the young ducklings to death and destroyed the nest and ever/ vestige thereof. Prof. Frescaud says that soon after this judicial murder the father steftc, seemingly overcome by mortification at the supposed faithlessness of his wife, committed suicide by drowning in the Bosorus. Dagong Pagoda, which dominate the ilty. Tim days are hot, tho nights cool d pleasant. Yesterday morning wo went to tho great pagoda — tho guidon temple on threo hills. You asc-uni to it by a cov ­ ered stairway, on cither Hide of aro stalls kept by women fur the i toys, dolls, candles, incense, etc tho top of the stair is a paved c«M tho contn Mie pagoda, 251) feet covered from base I with thick gold. “ All around ai some holding figuics m containing hells of enoi all those a gay ami im i women and childicn i eating, drinking, pravi good, bright colors, g. thoroughly enjoying tit | “ No dirt, no scowl ! hearted, happy crowd 1 pleasure to contcuiplaN I one got only friendly I- courtesy. No phic - that I tho Indian empire I uih plea* ested me ns much. “ The bride at a Burmese a pretty, graceful girl, mid an Kuglisli bride. All this I dia. . The women enjoy g are much more industrious ihnu tho men and aro respected uc«oidingly. ’ ’ inueh v h te or h <1 m s ible to girlv In a general way it m »y ho said of 111 \ enrlv s ring millinery Hint it is l oth uniform nn I » golly. The pip ulnr adornm -nlH are niirayH of wild lose, which are intunil enough to ho Iiik < 'll f<>r i eal dmk English violets, or the double and p h- I at nm violets, ex ­ quisitely |>ei fuiiii d to r< nnmhle the imturiil t'ow. is. are all popular. White liiaes, ero.-MiiH and daffodils, and other old f.udiioned garden flowers aro esp einlly niUglit a'ter Most <>f the new rddioiiH are gr is grain w th an inch hand > f sntili li'dmn on one side, and they may he plain or brocaded ill a lalteru neiirl v ■ overiug the rihb hi or merely htiippnig it at olio Hide III a I nc line of r ' ho buds or otin r amnll flow- era A great variety of faney hnidi are h I iowii in diffi rent rolor.i, with or without r.iiiud \eordoniir.i\ odgeH, and in plain eidoi-M or combined with black. In the importation of Honors for the new Meanoti, nature is treutid with more respect than for ­ merly, anil as a rule th > appearance of the genuine things is elosely imitated. A great range of downs will he used, ami in eases where the natural colors ale not iciuoduccd neutral tint) arc Hul-Htitiit.-d. In spite of the general tendency to the revival of old French fashions, with their gauzea, flowers ami hu e, there win* never n time when in ­ dividuality of style was more Hill- vei-Hiillv sought after No hoimot may he a duplicate of another; each must possess its own style and combinations of inuh-iials. In fabrics for inilliuerr there are n • strikingly new colors. All are rather imHo intense than they have been, and llio faded tones of past • I ami adding v h q.pv as h unlike In at freedom, Aa§mm4 at LuL la • iwu! ” trial Uw celt tinted Nonregtea onto Bjeoetnje BJeartjae Bjowjoa. “ Chiefly cooeonettte la yome, ” cried the tnea ia the eadleaoe wbo had epmiaed Me taagot tiyiaf to A Nulphiirous Lake. A strange phenomenon has been din covered at New Deck' r, a village in Boiitheru Indiana. A small lake about two miles from that place is burning and is emitting a peculiar sulphuric odor. The community is excited, and those living near the burning lake iu«- prepar ­ ing to leave the place. Tint phuuoin- ooom was first discovered by twohuntejs. WTii ’ ir fh «7 reached the lake they were start led by the strange sight that met their view. The entire lake was ahlu/.c. The lake l* n beautiful spot of water, circular in its outline, u half mite in cir ­ cumference in a dense wo ml and is skirted by a heavy growth of swamp brush. Tho fire covers tho cmitcru sur ­ face with u steady blaze six inches in height and us night comes on changes to - jr-ffliar purple hue. It (-mils a mild, steady bent. No snmkc is perceptible. Several theories tiro suggested, tho most plausible of which is that a vela of oil near the surfneo has hursted out under the pond and that the oil rose to th« sur ­ face, where it was set on fire by a auairk from a burning log hcMp near by, and that as the oil continues to rise it keepa burning upon the surface. — AVie IWA Ttlfyram. Ne Waa Used to ftolHnde. Them ia said to In a man in the jarai- tcntlary of a neighboring Wtate upon whom solitary confinement makes not the slightest impieasion. it is bcl ovm J that before getting in the clutches of the law be was the proprietor of s store and did Rot advertise, thus acquiring the familteftte with solitude which now m to such good purpose. The Russian Government is preparing j afobacoo monopoly through* It is likely that litis nolioii will bn tak«-ii up by young women in »>' Uinli <>f novelty, and who nio too vouuk mid fair to keep Ihoir fiu-i-n iuih -I i longer covere l bv a veil. All that h ' iow i in a sido view abovo III » blim of llmhil in a lot of lace in quilhiign not iipn/ht. Tho hat its-if will h- felt for early spring and ntraw for Manner weather Alwnit the dccom'io i of Hie ft cos that the bounote inclose : A few years ago it wo.lid have been llllpOHsibl - to force the acknowledgment from any woman that h ! io mm I tin- refining touch of fu« e-powd' r. J ’oHMibly the mill »Ml was an prevalent then as now, hut its din ct applicat.on was ciuisuminat d amid the sacred privacy of th\ dresning room, with the aliivdes tightly drawn, If a girl was diHeoven d in the sunlight with an uniniatakahle tb-rk of powder on her delient - I tile nose she wiim awfully emhai rao-e 1 when h< r kind friend, who envied In r that iiohi *. inquired what ever iio'Hon*od her to put tier face into toe flour barrel. Thoao were times when a p cries* akin texture was not ho openly confessed to in face-wash advertin'in' d I h . N ow it is somewhat differ'lit. The New \o k girl applies h -r hi< om to day w ilh little or no eoiieealmtHit of th performance You may often glance in nt I he window of a carriage in d diseovur the young occupant of it lu.iuiug forwaid to the glass dubbing lice nooi wi )i powder in tho mont hare faced manner. After <h» formality of new u< iiusiiiluiico- ship lias worn aw iv you will fiml that a girl will powder her fang right before you, laughing In r slight om- burrasaiii' nt off eureluHsly, ** though it was just a little cuto way of hcrM. You may l>e sitting with a young wom ­ an, and beg of bur one bit out of her l>onhout ie e. Him opens it, ami there within it, iitab od of augured violets you soo a tiny puff which flutters pow ­ der over your coat an the girl lifti it uoquettishly to her perfect enough face. It would almost seem pns ible. if tho present pr< gross of the custom is maintained, that the powdi ring “ I * Hciisoim will dntppcur. Diiiuj Dart, ; in Chimiio l.rd./i r. fewiiuine nones will bo such a recog* ' sibin nizad occurrence us to make it feusil to put machine* throughout the shop ­ ping districts hearing the advice to drop in a uiokol and s o* u j>owd»ir puff come out. Rut, foully, time girls should try to get back to the old way of drawing the ourttins and letting no one but their maids know of the thin disguise that is prsefi ed. It is „ not nsoeemry to tell the fem ­ inine reader that the pictured millin- < ry iu tki« article consists entirely of hate, hut there may be uninformed inavcuRne persons who retiuire instruc ­ tion, and for their benefit be It * _ ___________ __ known that the heads of the two nirls who so handsomely face each < tuor here are ■rownod with bate that are a near ap ­ proach to bonnet*. They lack string* and therefore are I ia ' s , but with Airings -* * iate. they would be considered bouni The one at the left is a toque, made of velvet, with iet pin* e.it laii Its unffol layers. A ribbon bow in front It the only trimniug of a decidedly pew and jaunty piece of headgear, batoning to almost any woman, and suitable to wear on occasions of ojnsidsta drees. The vo t circumspectly fa h- toMbh to «« U»4, i* It tttotot. tiood. mtmt auk* form*! toll* 0 , to Vo Fine Groceries, FINEST FLOOR UPDOAHT. Hay, Straw and Feed riMtf T m , MM* SMtor arf M ink fur ia coining into favor. ilAiiii'iir.HHiN'i glow* imoit elaborate. FitK.Ni II ho ii n ct a are worn without string*. T iik Empire ntylo prevail* for youth fill toilet*. H m <\ kino continues to bo used on obil'lrcu'* clothing. ]( k < vuiKii hi-rllms are worn with j low-ncekcd droHKo*. (litKKN in tli« iiiom I fanlii'iiinMe odor 1 for little chlldi oii ' m c u ' n . A van cinp-Hid of a iiin do largo , velvet | mi ii ay i* « hio of lira novelties, j D iiiki ioiiik lod'ng'iteH of pompadour j brocade uro lilt\! for diniiu drosses. I A Muni imi tortoiHe-ahell combs, with Ji-wo ’ o I top*, are in groat favor, l F i . anni . i - nkiiIn will Im moro worn I than ever during the coining summer. 'I' a nr an hosiery ia sh <wu in both mlk I'lid wool for wearing with dark gown*. T. nv ovatei sliolls, held together by a j*ourl or diamond, make handsome little car ring*. (J auiuai . im waist\ of brilliant rod or deep, ri- li bine are b looming when An* ihln-d with plastron collar and turned- 1 m k tuff*, braid d with tho darker color. A broad, soft tie of cream- iMiloie I lisso it the proper nook fasten ­ ing, and the fall housemaid skirt should have lengthwise stripes of the two ooloivi RtT Off Mt Ml Pi teg Oy f i fl to th* rwmtolB. VV. WITTE, JR •» mhaojl ROBLYN, L. I. A lii'l'R stone cist Iras been cxIiumoG lu Orphir, Kirkv.ll, iii«iil« of wUloli wm found ■ feitilo garnicut iilppoMd to b. woolen ; •!«>, ui .mlnir bo.d »n 1 ttio nuolou. of it ffla.. ono. Tbi. to boliovt'd to b* tho tint (-tot found in Ht-otluid wltli > leltllo g.nuent, .up- )x>Md to b« for oororlug tb« I hm I/, and tli« boud. for oru.uienting tlw rorer- fng. Till. buri*l-|d*o* to tbonglil to b* tutorlor to tk* Non* tonaioa, about tbn .tgbth or ninth ovitur*. Mineola Road Cart 0 . A. BIAiISON Patentee and Ifarinfaotanir, Mineola, - L. I. For i)u*fn*M or J ’ ltatun ll A im no Kq\tal not W-ttm W. H UAHROLD, ! Photographer ! OI.F.N COTE, U I. Gallery located at NORTH RIDE of new Feet Bridge across the Lower Lake. Iinporlnn $2 per doaon. FKIIRO TYPER (card s I ro ) 4 for K cents All photographs taken (RAIN or RHINE, by tb* teRtaiMnneeuR process GOOD WORK GUARANTEED, julll UryaiitCIroiilatlng Library or llesMS, Q ukknr , C o ., N. T, ornornai Parke CI« m 1 vt | ii , Prceldcnl. John Ordrenmit, Vice-President. 11. M. W. Keelman. Treaeursr. Jamee It. Wfileta, HecrsUry tuuhtkm . Pin k,\ (lixtwln, Jehu OulrtHiaiix. II. M. W. I'.attlman. William H Wood, W W. K'rbr. Joeoph It. |l\Kart Jnmi-H 11 Willi'ltt, (IctiiK\ W. KaNlinan, Inane lllt'kfl. Tho llrailliiu Itoom I* open every day, <Ra» iye ami hellilnyn oxcciitod), frein U a. in. to l p in, for tliuan alio wldli to min the papera ail* borlodh'al* at the l.lh.aiv. Book* can t>e obtained by ■|i*okhuldcra an! *nl>iu'ril*eia from tho Janitor of the l.tbiary oi Wi-dncaiUv* anil Halurdaja of cadi week bo twueu tho huura of H:(W and DiOO p. m. lyjy'd W. W. KIRBY, lYotkl K AND INSURANCE OFFICES, 116 Broadway, Room 33, Row York, 090 Gatoo Avo., Brooklyn, and Roolyn, L. 1. Real Kntaln of every de»cilpllnn hnnglil bond and and Hold. Money to loan on inorkaouo. Rent* collected mid mints* managed. Reven mid Eight Per Cont. Wontsm Farm Moi Igaac* for Bale and ncgotlalctb — T H E — East VVilliston BRICK WORKS, KANT WIIXINTON, L. I. Garry Vandorbook f PHOPIIIKTOH. Mi. Vmideiheek denim* to niiirailliro to Ibiililri* nml nil in want of Buck, that Ii* i,m llioionglilv te M|iil|)|)ed till* yard mid ...... Id wlih lid* . ................ ted a new hd of il>« fine*! brick i lav, I* eiiahli-d mid is |,l, diicliiu a vciy Kiipcilol qiialltv of hitek. G imm I judge' have |U olioiilii \I I lidll ctliial In nil le*|iect* In th\ bent North hivef Bilik. Older* hv (.'nr Loud ot Ninall l\(* will rn- reive |iioin|d attention. W. T. VANDKItlIKKK, Msnngnr. MM II RkAUAH, Ja. TuoMAa tl. flRAMA M. A T. n. HF.AMAN. AltorDcjs and Comellorsat Lai, No. 20 (om l Nlrffl, ’ him oAiii'iKi.ii.* IIIIOOKLVN, N. f. ®IT 110 OH OXIDK (JAH Dr. T. H. SMITH, Offlce ovtr Willett' Drug More, iiKitieaTBAO, i* i. WORK OUiUAMTKBU TO Oliri • »TH»»OTl<)U._aH VV 1 1. 1.1A M T>. O It It. Dentist, Tort Wublngtoi, • h. I. T m U i tIUd ta, UM bMt *i**n.r *1 MMo*- ibl* prlSM. _ ., _ Tml, gibMtto *llk U m UU m O m . J UENOKNE * 0UHIUN, Uoneral Aactloaocrs, OLKN OOVf, Lu L And A4# and #41 FiUtoa terosl. tlnohlf. Il»al BstaU sod IfoawboM Efste* • laltv. s»« auaraote# qalck foiurai. •T jfltesln U alys si fimlyn Msw*. o. u. Lossossn «•! WMte JONATHAN CONKLIN, Stable Manure -AHfr- OA.NADA. a lUK W . omoai . * 0.1 yoaaa* an 'i .tfisksi Tn following p — »g* ooonr* to* ro U m rfc*nlly pottod on th* eont- hou** do ot by * oonatobto of WtooaUo* Couufy, Maryland i “ I h»»* un to d and took Into naouUon, n'onrdto to tow ud Inbinity, tb* following

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