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Independent Junior (Newspaper) - June 13, 1885, Bath, Maine VOL. 13, 1885. NO. 27. The Purest Possible I ICE For City Having concluded contracts villi the Arctic and Knox & Lincoln for Five we to announce that wc shall he able to at or the trade and citizens ur Bath with ICE for the season of Low and orders reaped fully Teams with competent and accomodating will deliver on and after April 4, 1�S.'>, to any part of the Orders may be left at G. K. or K. Turner's IRA MASON & PHOTOGRAPHS Made and Finished in all the Leading Styles Ground New Invoices VERMONT BUTTER L ARGE OT -A Oranges -AT- J. B. WORTH'S TRY THE TROY LAUNDRY FOR FINE WORK The Ladles Musical Circle Harmonizes at Winter St Fashionable and Entertaining For the instruction anil enlightenment of those who were not present we may say that the by the ladies of the St. Cecilia club of this held at Winter street chapel on Wednesday evening was one of the most pleasing society events of the half year The little chapel was filled with friends of the participating Patten and Harry McLellan in full evening dress as A waiting room had been improvised at the south of and adjoining the and on the stage stood the new its prima donna and proved that she had abilities of no mean sang very artistically and with a voice great purity and and was warmly was an admirably rendered selection and one of the most pleasing of the 1 Miss Owen made another impression of the evening with her piano The young lady is one of Maine's most talented AT WRITTEN TOR Til K HATH 111* NT I o. Ft HOI SHOWING ist HOW TWO YANKEES CROSSED THE dash your dash dashed dash to necked bottle that peeped out of one In- didn't you go coat pocket and seemed to mean dash found him packed into a amid the whistling of the wind peculiarly intricate corner in the the other noises with which the and he bis apprehension very easion is pregnant has the of He had ly stimulating the men on the will you do with noticed that profanity will always I asked of an underling who stood and brilliant pianists of more than How a Steamer Gets Ready for travel farther and be heard more dis- never been on a nary talent and and added laurels 1 to her reputation by her superb playing Mrs. Patten's solo was carefully and pleasingly The we thought finest that we have even listened The three each a talented played their best with satisfactory results both to the audience and Mrs. I solo composition and evinced Saying from Home 1 - A Swearing j Man With the Long Necked | Meals at de A Who Was First Sensation j j in a wind than a still small voice ship and in a vague and - nnd the skipper as a precautionary nite way I hanging at measure and as something peculiarly a barbarous practice inspirational arid eminently to be desired but these Englishmen are great sticklers in such an emergency promptly lets his at main sheet go by the whereupon his the underling I 1 boom swings square to port and pokes what Haltered bv the title 1 had slipped m- |l WaS a anything but re- into lhe in so they'll keep New York city on a drizzly day is very dirty and forlorn and genuity of if we may use so i that the This provokes a fresh outburst from the till the boat they polished surface reflecting a finely k j There were many land picked our way across 11 be ranged bouquet of and tulips in a vase beside the rack and a bouquet of hot house llowers on the stand placed just one Upon the wall in letters of cedar was the inscription Cecilia At a few moments after eight the vocalists of the society made their with Miss Morse at the piano began the first number of the The full programme is below The Vocal Swei t the was Mrs. Grande Weber Miss Vocal like unto a Mrs. O. K. It. Brilliant Miss Vocal The new 7'viirn Mrs. T. W. Misses Morse and Dare I Miss 1'arantelle. Miss ished brilliant passages in the and j the mud encrusted street and turned in M i - decided of composition was lhc vast nnd k jour dash blanked The music was executed with T he lumping up and down Mrs. Howland's well known ease and covera lhu of tlle and in excess of and was given a very Steamship Co. Crowding past the two j jn round ol j Irish women who tempted us no less by ji it Miss Low's voice seemed honeyed words than the display of their i and she managed it in I i painstaking The foncs were warcs at a fixed rate sweet and fully and the lady's j of their sour we entered upon a manner simply Her busy Day and night for more was one of the best of the numbers and j a aroused much at the i been packing into the steamer s hold For ourselves we Miss Gilbert s | 1 selection as much as any number on the | every conceivable variety of in your ( Haul it dash blank your dash dash to I don't think I ever was present on any occasion when the beatifies of profanity were more charming and efficaciously although I have been in Chicago several times and in my day have seen a number of circus trains tin Miss Gilbert ranks with the i and were now the finishing boom best of our Maine pianists and her j touches to their in rarest iano Vocal iano ocal Furnishings i Youths and Boys Latest Novelties Ties Cravats & Gloves -AT- BIGGINS C. Hon tint Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Hughes Mrs. Piano La Schubert Mies Across the far Mrs. Drake Piano Chasse ct Gounod Misses and Vocal To Sliss Piano Mrs. Mm. Vocal Flower Mrs. Piano Miss on lids Mrs. Miss Low and Mrs. Smart Sight is quicker than and the pleasing appearance of the ladies was noted therefore All the participants wore evening Mrs. Hyde a black velvet brocade entrain over gold satin forming front of the dress and just visible through black Diamonds worn at ears and Mrs. ilbert Patten wore an ashes of roses brocade of elaborate with which was very rich and quite Mrs. Hughes wore a full evening dress of ecru satin brocade with train and a full evening costume of pale bliu with square neck and short and court the Iront being a very delicate pale blue plush Mrs. I low land a black Miss Clara a pale blue velvet brocade and satin combination with square neck and tan colored gloves and Miss Morse a pale blue satin and elvet brocade combination with train Miss Newman a white a pale blue cashmere and satin cut square in the neck diamond ear Miss lingers wore reception costume of white and violet silk over which was thrown a heavy scarf of Spanish The neck was cut square and the dress was very stylish and Miss wore a very stylish black and embroidered He man i with Mrs. Drake a rich white silk thrown aside in front disclosing a skirt of lace Miss Low wore a white cashmere and satin combination Miss Swanton a very stylish dark wine colored silk with The programme was given very smoothly lis except the exchanging of their numbers by Mrs. Drake and Patten Mrs. giving her solo in part 1 Owing to the length of the programme no encores were Kach number was warmly Miss Mrs. Miss Low and Miss Patten receiving encores to which acknowledg were ami Mrs. Duncan was alter her a handsome hoti quel ot Jacqueminot The opening chorus was sung with snap and blending of all the Mrs. though not in her best sang very Miss Newman chose lor her solo a piece of great difficulty in which she displayed great Mrs. Drake sang very her voice being clear and and showing pains taken in its Miss played without notes a and catching polonaise Her thorough training was ami beside much acquired skill through study showed that she lions are always in rarest taste number filled the whole room with rich It was a most scholarly and talented interpretation of the author's The concluding trio was as a gentleman remarked after the entertainment was alone worth the price ol As a whole the ladies of the Cecilia Club should be encouraged by this rare which they gave their appreciative friends on Wednesday to continue these musicales from time to The money from admissions might be made a respectable charity Hacks laden Thc Farmer and the to me you don't have to said a walking into the sanctum of the the other I have worked on a farm a good deal in my and 1 regard editing a so-called humorous paper as harder work than plowing the editor exclaimed the I didn't have nothing to do hut sit around and write a ami shear a good I tell ye I'd be a mighty easy tell you what I'll said the plow corn a day lor if you'll write two columns to-day for cried the farmerr III bet you ten dollars you can't write two columns for along with prospective tourists and their friends j were arriving and At the forward gangway were grouped little knots steerage bound back to the old some to visit old not perhaps fill in in lo go history no more abroad It was j of pally merriment though occasionally a moistened eye was seen as some old man again in trembling my voiced loving messages to the dear ones j lhe enJ of lon in the home beyond the sea whom he the and and striving in vain to drag the mast out by the finally clears itself and the vessel and its frightened crew drift slowly A sailor reports no further damage than i port thrust the pilot repeats a by way and everybody I think At least I for I breathes of 'em I breathed freer after A From the elevation of the main deck we could study the steerage passengers who were walking about and bestowing themselves into comfortable altitudes on the deck They were dressed in a variety of none of them particularly clean or There was about of litem in The number of such passengers recrossing to the old country is and these mostly purposes of It is on the American passage that steerage life in its I think I use the word advisedly - is Think of one thousand her last trip this steamer brought into what at best arc narrow confines below and possibly ninety-nine of every one dred seasick at There's a strength i of purpose and stomach in the people I'll bet yer leu can't plow as much was destined nevermore to Amid it active merchants plied their trade in articles of bedding and dishes of tin needful to the steerage while unshaven parties rushed perspiringly and sought to sell the cabin passengers not previously supplied the inevitable and extremely necessary steamer At the after gangway these most happy cabin passengers themselves were tripping lightly under surveillance of a lynx-eyed accompanied by such friends as wished to see them as much as possible they finally cut adrift from everything Amid all this community of good feeling the Judge and 1 were not Valued some from had at much personal discomfort come down to who brave a steerage passage to reach have no fancy for the very incipiency j j fields of America wc who are pampered in the lap of luxury little There were several nationalities represented Irish Short black pipes were numerous and in instant re- So by aid of a perspiring we are backed into clear water and the ship's nose is turned fairly to The blackened end of the wharf still gleams j while the friendly bottle was white with the fluttering not lacking and went on its mission of loving We steam slowly past There was one man with a the wharves of the metropolis with their very a most comprehensive thick linings of down the woolen neck and an expression more lake the editor am I to write so its Mr. you are to do the The matter inuM he strictly 11 Mr. But Von have irot to do a timid job o' Do il jesl like I The editor went to the farm and a hand whom he had hired on the wav at work The farmer wrote a which the editor was out of In the evening the editor came into sanctum blithe and The farmer sat at the vexed and worried into the Hardest day's work I ever two lines ter show fer Sure enough he was but one line beyond the That line is I've won the but I reckon I've won No. I have won I have plowed several acres of and done it and I've written my two ye do like you I hired a man to do the and I satin the but I wrote while I sal and did not sleep us you Fork over the The farmer paid twenty dollars fur his but the lesson was well ami as he went out he I would not be an editor if I It looks mighty by y as set the their hands shake the fraternal hand and bid us God and thus relieve the harshness of our These we took down into the confines of lhe and introduced lo such of the appointments of our prospective ocean home as we had at the lime become familiar sail at 11, do we the Judge asked of the very busy and exasperated who was doing thousand things with one hand and answering a thousand questions at the same time with the and preserving his equilibrium through it all in a way that would have won him undying plaudits as a dispenser of government eleven if the Lord is was the terse Volumes could not have said As a final act of leave taking two immense vans tilled with hundreds of sacks When we arrived on deck again the rain had recommenced and a number of very venturesome entirely without were up on the yards making everything as The pilot with several of the officers was industriously of woe depicted on his of his right hand coat pocket peeped a long-necked bottle such as men used to sell port wine in Law was It was very inviting looking Even from where I and reared as 1 have been in a land of Puritanic I could see Occasionally the man's treading the bridge and keeping an but I don't know what unless it which place where the neck of that long-necked momentary might be the Kussian A Fine Line of Nobby Spring Hats at No Old but Bran New Goods at Low Prices at BIGGINS BROS OLD ANDERSON the little lady showed that slie pos sses true musical She put her into j the instrument and when she arose the i ' audience gave termite an ovation for 11 t appears to ami Wednesday evening ' I am a can was no Her solo was well say so in yer next paper if want dered and The duet by Misses j Morse and Owen was given with great j Secretary Manning has awarded power and skill bv these ladies who have u 1 i gold medal to Marcus A. no rivals qii the Kennebec as Miss f in her difficult selection did i keeper at Cape for heroic conduct in rescuing two persons only the wreck of the schooner Jan. 28, 1880, Kogers in her difficult selection did admir showing increasing abilities in 0[ier-atic Miss K. wc think lias made great progress within the year in musical Miss Morse executed i Tarantelle in a manner that iras as near and a perfection in and execution for in rescuing from as j drowning several persons at different Miss Patten made a charming little times in the year 1883 and 1881 of foreign up and are anJ has been lurking in North for j oral awaiting a declaration of that she might rush forth and prey upon j under whose wc j now are I | In the huge and saloon arc ' displayed a number of pieces -a full rigged ship of ural a crown and oilier I pieces of unique What fill friends had sent to us I could mil 1 asked the said he there they j there no gainsaying so | we accepted them with gratitude and j said a blessing for the We let remain in lhc saloon for lhe oilier engers to It was a princely testimonial and we vowed that its memory would be unto us as a sweet smelling savor long after llowers and roses had faded into It is little acts like from home and the blue shitted shouldering these corpulent hear them away into the depths of the the lime has at length The lasl warning bell has been the last good bye and lingering clasp of | a the hand the hist bridge | nol Jel 1)()1V eloquent that lenders one's peculiarly sweet and There was no one on hoard we The foreign element in the obtained to what struck us as a surprising Everybody was and the lust irrational j t0 Uie grief of recent ger who has shot ashore to buy a banana j a red-faced specimen of a jolly forked aboard by the waste material of his garments to an accompaniment of jeers and and the ignominious loss of the banana which drops into the water just as he is pantingly hauled over the nnd with a jingling of hells and a hissing of escaping steam the huge at seven minutes past eleven backs slowly from her A cheer goes up from the deck and is answered from the Everybody waves It is nn inspiriting The crowd follows along the wharf and thickly began lo grow gleam of pleasant recollection would slide over his and he would bile lhe neck of the bottle for and restore the bottle to the right hand coal pocket most After this bad several times been repelled lhe light of woe gave place lo an expression of great in lhc continuance of which the man with the woolen retired with sundry congenial spirits behind the where the neck of the long-necked bottle was several times fraternally bitten with subdued but rapturous I hailed this as a i pleas mt conclusion of the little drama I of which 1 had been an amused and was totally dumbfounded when ' a few moments later I discovered the i owner of the long-necked bottle silting 1 disconsolately and alone upon a coil of | freshly tarred in tears land miserably his eyes with the ends of his Poor I do not know what ailed Possibly the recollections of home had with overmastering he had discovered when too late that it does not do to call in disinterested friends to bile the end of a long-necked bottle whose contents are intended to eke out the discomforts of a long and tedious knew st cabin 1 returned Perhaps aided by another officer or was passing the steerage passengers under a rope on the lower deck and inspecting their this opportunity being by other officials in searching tlle of the for a creature familiar to every voyage of every ocean Nor was this search entirely for these ferreting came ing before the I he would have looked stern-visaged il he of the son iest looking parasols and | you waving madly all the covers its handkerchief As we back into the channel a brick laden schooner essays to put across our in the uncertain wind and drifts down helpless upon The a heavy party in a stout pea from his coign of vantage on the is equal to the ill and daubed with whom they had resurrected from the black and unearthly depths of the and in whose eyes quivered and from the grimy lineaments of whose faces shown the evidences of abject There was another an individual with a shiny a bald head fringed with struggling of gray and a Three miles outside Sandy Hook bar a light trim craft bears down upon us to away our a wind meantime A small boat manned by two amphibious in oiled clothing puts The stowaways are looking a little more chipper than when I saw them last and evidently disposed to regard it all as a very pleasant The sea was very and the small boat lunged fearfully against the side and only was save from annihilation by the great skill of the I had been waiting for this I couldn't conceive how a man could swear so so ostentatiously as that pilot had been and go I felt certain he would be drowned when lie essayed to get down into that tossing nnd T got a position where I shouldn't miss a note of it. The
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