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Acton Concord Enterprise: Friday, September 13, 1889 - Page 1

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   Acton Concord Enterprise (Newspaper) - September 13, 1889, Acton, Massachusetts                                 $100 per year, »Um,  »ABLM)BO, MAYNARD, BO), AßmtimDÜVAT, WAYLAND, WBSTON,  Jíf A3ÎD  l- CÖubty. '  JPriMipâl Ofllceu, ;CImm*'b Block, Wood square, HUDSON,  [»ICIiW®'  ¿tonali no,  ____toTê&ru  ílttoiial to rëgular rates'  iiUacaXÁdtuan, 10 cents a line  {¿mBSSto.  -;MM MiwtlwaMi  fwitty cents.  (Darti ««■»■  ' Not exceeding »I* lines, one Insertion, SO cents »-Transient advertising, rash In advance. SOM PBINTINU  Or «rax dMcrintton'SSniptly and sátlsfaotoril y  .......  Spring and Summer  Hats, Caps,  Gents' Fnrnisbing Goods.  lays, Tuesdays »ad Wednesdays, at residetioe Main street.  [flg:| :!yi}UU lli and Ltyery Stable  Hseks and Barge* tarnished for parties. Orders l#t at J..O. JTrlaiut's Drag Store and at the £ta-  ■' P? "  L.E.BROOKS,  Hack, Livery, Feed  , and Boarding Stable.   ;  Hacks furstiiiett for Wedifc^jlfunerais, etc., andbargesforpaittes."  J  ""--*"  Opposite Kitobburg R.H. depot,  .CWCOBV, • .»A»*.  Connected bjr telephone. H»cW at depo,  Springand Summer Samples  haa an elcgaut line of goods to select from consisting of tho very latest stylos, thus making this a rare opportunity for the purchase of a  Nice, Nobby Suit  ÄföS 1MIÊ C. BLA1SÖELL, V j ChristiM Scientist.  ABSENT THKATMBNT GIVEN.  Residence and Fostoffloe address.  (toscani, Mmm,  THOMAS H. DRÜRY  Rooms over H. ».Richardson's Druir9tore»>. •  Worsted & Wooferi Samples  To select from."  A good ALL WOOL pair of Trousers for $5.00. equally low.  tp-Repairlng neatly done.^j  Concord. - - -  pair o Suits  • Mass.  A. B. BLACK.  WheelwrifiW & Carnap Builder,  m.  rr  For sale, repaired, built or exchanged.  Harness Making, Carriage Painting and Trimming a Specialty.  Harnesses, Robes, Whips, etc.,'for sale or exchange.  Willi»  oods aro bought for for cash  cash and  lottom Prices.  «M ilio prepared to clean and press  ifotKnind in stock will be made 3f desired.  lÉÈCurrié $Co.-  Maynard'a lì lock. Maiu Street, Maynard.  MARBLE & (MITK WORKS.  P. J. SHEEHAN,  (Successor to D. E. Williams & Co.) Manufacturer of and dealer In all kinds of  Foreign and Aniericftn Granite and Marble.  A large assortment constantly on hand a« prices that def* competition. • ÖT*Cb« and examine before purchasing else-wEore. - Visitors always welcome. " " '  Real solid comfort m:iy be enjoyed by selecting your dresses from our large assortment ot  Crinkle Cloth, Challies, Seges,  IiiMi Cfc.as!»r«yis Mnliaea, OlB|ksia>, Print»,  andf other JSeasonilble Novelties^ ^frfcT^ejelii^s^lllng so low that you #tffTOi , dfy\Ti1s£'tfieoiitIay Irom your purse.  We bave a full lino of Ladies,' Gent», and Children's Summer Underwear, Hosiery, Gloves, Mitts etc. Parasols, Fans and Straw Hats are now ripo. Come and take joar-piplc  i 'f!"i ' > ' - ' «We are selling th  "Eddy" and "Alaska" Refrigerators  and Ice Chests at less than manufacturer's prices. New styles in Tapestry, Lowell Extra Super, and  Hemp Carpetings and Floor Oil Cloths just received.  A splendid assortment of Wall Paper, Parlor, Chamber and Kitchen Furniture Spring beds, Mattresses, Bedsteads, C'liil difflj^fikciiaitesAc.  Cheap for cash, or on installments.  Tattles, lones  & Wetherbee  South Acton. Mass.  Bedford Street,  aprii 21-lf  Concord, Mass.  at a low selves.  price. Call and see for your  I guarantee to cut and make in a perfect manner all Çlothing ordered from me. Prompt attention given to every customer.  Repairing and Gleaning  Neatly an« quickly done.  P. J. SULLIVAN,  Riverside Block, Main Street,  MAYNAK». - MASS.  H. S. HAPGOOD,  AUCTIONEER & APPRAISER,  S-bo-w, HVTasg.  HARRlf li ALDERMAN,  Veterinary Surgeon,  Concord, Mass.,  Will attend to all disoases of  Cattle, Horses, Sheep, etc.  Orders left with a. n. BLACK, will be prompt-ly attended to.  HAVINO a large amount of Saltpetre Waste In storage room thnt we wish to use for 01 her purpose«, and deBirlng to romore it without the expenditure of time and lalmr of our own,we propose to offer tlio lot for Bale at a prieo that will jnduco you to move it lor us liefore October 1st,  In pursuance of this plan we will UNTIL THAT DATE sell  One or n-ore torn of Saltpetre Waste at I the Mills at Fire Dollars ($5) per ten.  As annlyUcal chemists have pronounced our fialtiietre Waste lobe worth full}  ir ton " ~  illy tea dallant  per ton for fertilizing purjuwos. ft will 1» readily scon that this is an opportunity never before offered toobtuin material of this kind.  IC" Uemstnber, our niter bolils good nnt'l October 1, «air,—after that tho regular prie 1 of nine dollars per ton will be required.  AMBÌ» POWDER MILLS,  IV. II. OARFIELD, Sup't.  MAYNARD," - - MASS.  augio-tt  Here is Your Chaoce  If You Want a Farm.  11 A l(|*AG suitably diviili'd inlo mowing •»• auCSi and tillage, with a lowneies of pasturage, and wno«l «mtmgh for home use; will keep six cows uml horse the year round; cooil supply or fruit trees of all kinds; land a light loam, free from stones, capable of rul-ing the finest of crops and easy to work.  Cottage House  inpntcd cellar. tiontl llarn with eellar under whole; carriage bouse connected. Water supplied to barn i>y uipicilui-t. Never falling well at house. This is a cosy little bom«, and is sold for the best of reasons.  l'rlce, including all the hav In the 1 arn and the crops growing on tho place, $!»IIO, one-liall cash. Will bo shown free of expense at  WOOD'S RI!,IL ESTATE UiFM'V  Oinse's Block, - Hudson.  IHni'iiurd'g Itloc.k, - illayiiard.  QUEER CUSTOM8 WHICH PREVAIL ON THE QUAINT OLD ISLAND.  Scene« and Incidents In and About Kingston—Tlio Mammies In the Market Place. The Negro a« He Appears Under «Tropical Sky.  [Special Correspondence.] Kingston, Jamaica, Aug. 26 —This lovely Island of tlio blue Caribbean is indeed a tropical garden. As far as scenery and climate are concerned it. is impossible to concoivo of a more delightful spot in which to winter. Less than six days from New York, thoro is hardly any time of year when at least two-  NEW  Drug  CORNER  Store.  -NEW -  MEAT MARE  The undersigned has opened a Meat and Provision Market in the rear of his residence, Tlioreau St., where he will keep constantly on hand a first-class supply of Meat and Provisions of all kinds, Vegetables and Fruits in their season. Also a choice supply of Vermont Dairy Butter. It will be the aim ot the proprietor to please the public in Prices and Quality ot his Goods.  A. F. BOWMAN,  ; coNcöHDi  WILLIAM BARRETT,  General Insurnce Agent,  Conoord, Mass.  The following Companies are represented:  Mutual Companiks. Qslacy, H.lyske, \Vorff»lfr, Trader« audi M«chnaic* f Cili«w.,an<l ITIerrininch. Stock Companies. (lame, Npringdeld, Phasnix *f Hnrt f«rd, In. Co. of 1*. A., <'onlinrHlnl,l'ror. Wash., Bad Northern Amnrnare of l.aa-d«a.  idf-Life and Accident Policies written in flrst-clasB Companies.  Having moved into my new-store, at the corner of Main and Broad streets, I feel confident with my additional accommodations, I shall be better able than ever to meet (lie wants of my growing trade. I have put in a  Magnificent  v   Tuffs Fountain,  C0UG s H  A LS A Ml  OLD COLONY RAILROAD—NORTHERN DIVISION.  Winter arrangement of trains, In effect on anil after Sept. 8, 18*9, to iuid frmn llostcin and  Marlboro, Northboro, Clinton, i^eomlnster and Fitchburg. ton & Albany llailroad depot, ilostonj  TRAINS SOUTH.  Trains arrive at and depart from Hos-  Leave Fitchburg 0 25  l^oiuinster On. C 35  t'ratts Junction, « 43  Cliat.a 6 53  ltolton «0 57  West Berlin ¡1 02  Jlerlin T 05  North lioro 7 12  Hospital station }7 IS  Arrive Marlboro 7 37  Iyeave Marlboro 7 1H  Marlboro Junct 7 i!5  Soutbboro 7 29  Fayville 7 32  Knuuingham 7 :»  I-akevlew, J7 40  Arrive So. Framin'm 7 45  Kwt» » 35 Leave Mausiieid . Taunton, New ltedford Fall lUver  ant  7 25 7 33  7 48  8 03  8 30 8 05 8 14 8 18  8 27  8 32  9 15 9 3ti  10 03  10 40  11 10  Arrive at New York, Fall River lino.  a in  u no  9 09 9 18 9 28  |9 39 9 45 19 47 . 10 03 9 50  9 56  10 00 10 02 10 09  10 14  11 00 11.35 1 03 1 40 1 44  p m 12 15 12 24 12 32 12 42 «12 40 12 60 «12 53 1 00 $1 03 1 17 1 05 1 13 1 17 1 19 1 2Ü §1 27  1 32  2 40  2 50  3 12  3 53  4 02  p 111  4 18  4 23 4 2ti 4 29 4 38 W 3U 4 44 ß 55  p m 4 00 4 10 4 18 4 28 4 32 4 ;») 4 39 4 4i; ft 4» 6 05 4 60  4 58 6 02  5 01 5 11  5 1« li 00 « 34 8 10  Wcdn'vs Ä Saturdays  5 52 55 50 0 00 ( Ì 03 (! 09 JO 12 B :t5 C 15 G 21  c a> 0 28 « 30.  0 41  7 50  7 10  7 20a|m.  TitAiNS NOitrrr.  Leave New York Fall Blver. New Bedford Taunton, Mansfield  B. S. ADAMS,  Horse-Shoer  -AND:-  General Blacksmith  MAYNARD» HASH., Opp. Aataliot Manufacturing Co.'s Mills.  Care taken In alioaing Interfering, Over-reaching and Tciuler-footed Horses. All work warranted and at **live and. let live" prices.  HOUGHTON'S  Stow, Maynard, RockboUom, Berlin. Bolton and Boston  Express.  COAOBBM leave R.lt.a and Rerlia at «45 A.K., connecting at Hudson with 7.42 A. M. train tot Boston.  Leave BiadaM for Bolton and Berlin on arrival of MA P. M. train from Boston, ffus(VMS Bnrlia tm BmI.s, «I ceata I bM Msllsa «• Bmm, SS «su, itoo OiBoe, K Court Square.  CI. W. JOBDAR, Pr.prleMv  5 40 4 60 fi 25 0 47  _ 7 15  So Framingliam 8 00 Lakeview, $8 02 Framinubam 8 05 Fayville 8 12  tsouthhoro 8 18  Marlboro June. 8 23| Arrive Marlboro 8 30  Leave Marlboro 8 05  Hospital station, ||8 29 NorihlKUa. " ""  Berlin W. Berlin Bolton CIISMI ilatts June. Leominster Arrive Fitchlmrg  am am 5 30 p m - - 8 20 8 45 » 31 10 45  10 55  11 58 {12 00  8 33|  Î8 39 8 42  12 03 12 10 12 13 12 18 12 25 12 10 «12 25 12 29 «12 37 12 41 «12 46 12 51 1 01 1 09 1 1»  Lowell,  No. Acton Junction, Acton,  Concord Junction, No. ftudlmry, Sudbury,  II»  8 W <9 01  9 10 0 19  I.OITEI.I TIIAIN8 SOUTH.  a.m. a.m. 7.40 12.45 8.00 §1.07 8.M 1.13 H.08 1.18 «8.14 «1.24 8.19 1.28 8.23 «H.27 8.31  a m  10 58 12 15 1 12  1 55  2 15  2 57  3 02 3 10 3 14 3 19 3 25 3 10 1.1 24 3 30  §3 30  83 42  3 47  4 06 4 ir.  p ni  4 30  5 1« <5 17  5 20 5 29 DICK.30M 5 32 5 37 5 43 5 30 95 44 5 48  5 55  6 00 « 04 6 0!) C 19 0 27 0 37  p m  3 33  3 40  4 :>o  4 55  5 25 C 12  G 17  C 25 « 29 |l> 35 .0 15  'fi 39 1U 44  |6 55  7 10 7 19  p m  e 25  7 25 «7 27 7 30 7 38 7 41 7 45 7 50  Wcdn'ysÄ Saturdays.  p ni  Sundays a 111 7 10 57 1!) 7 2T 7 37 §7 41 §7 4« 47 4!l ,  7 m  «7 Kl  8 14 8 011 8 OX 8 12  8 14 8 21  {8 22 8 26  9 20  Sundays  F  rom wliieh I can serve refresh-  soda, made fr  syrups.  Call and see store.  rom my own  me at my new  E. F, Partridge.  HUDSON  SAVINGS IBANK  .A;/'«*' Mock, Main Street.  DrpoMilM Urnw Inter*«! from Ihe ibir WednfMilciT of Octolu r, .1 jttiiun y, April nnd Jnlf.  Dividends payahlo Saturday after ¡the third Wednesday in January and July.  llUSlNKSS IIOIIKS:—From 9 A. M. to 12 M. EVKRY DAY,and Saturdays from 9 A. M. to 12 M„ an'l 1 to 5 and 0 to 8 1'. M.  MONKY LOANED 011 Ileal Kutatc. Persons having loans can pay on tho principal fifty dollars or more at any time and stop interest on amount paiil at once.  INVKKTMKNT COMMITTER Flllt 18H9.—K. M. Stowe, t'has. II. Robinson, J. S. Bradley, licnj. Dearborn, L. T. Jefta. E. M. STOWK, President.  DANIEL W. HTHATTON. Treasurer  G 00 C 47 §<i 49 0 52 7 00 7 03 7 08 7 11 7 00 §7 15 7 20  I» 31 J7 ;r, 7 41  7 51  8 1)0 8 10  AN» CB A MINO II AM IIBANOII.  Suny's.  P.M. P.M.  Ho. Sudbury, No. FramlnKham, Fraiuinghain, Ijútevlew,  80. FraœlnKbam Arrive, 8JO  So. Fraiulnichui» Leave 8.42  Manstleld, Arrive, 9.35  1.31 «1.30 1.41 «1.42 1.40 1.55 2.43  4.00 $4.23 4.28 4.32 «J.38 4.42 4.45 4.50 4.55 «4.5C 5.00 5.30 0.08  JPU; 4'. > l4;>noi!yto loivo  6J0 7.02  7.10  7.11 7.M 7.40 7.48 8.00 8-10  8.20  $4.56  pajieon  TitAiNS NOUTII.  Manstleld,  80. Fmnilnghain, Ar.  So. Fminlnghaiu, Lv.  Ijikeviéw,  Fraiiilngbam,  No. Framingliam,  So. Sudbury,  Sudbury,  No. Sudbury,  Concord Junction,  Acton,  No. Acton Junction, ixiwell, Arrive,  V.M.  0.47 7.3H 7.55 $7.57  $8.05 8.11 8.19 $« 23 8.:m 8:« $h.:iii 9.02  A.M. 10.45 11.30 11.38 $11.40 11.43 $11.47 11.52 11.55 $11.58 12 08 12.12 $12.17 12.40  Snn'y8.  m.  P.M 4.55 5.55 6.58 $(¡.00 <i ort 0.08 0.13 G.17 $0 21 G.2Í1 (1..T1 $0.37 0.59  6.40  5.48 5.5« fi.04 0.10 (Ì I« 0.12 11.49 0.57 7.37  iStops nly for Ronton passengers.  Returning, Nan-  on Divis-  Train leaving Fitchburg at 9 A m. connects for Cottage City and Nantucket, tucket, 0.46 A m. Cottage city, 8.41, a. m.  fonnect at South Framingliam with trains to and from Worc»ster, Springflchl, and points B. & A. R. R , at Manstleld for Newport, l'autucket, rrovldeuce, aud point« on l'rovidunee Dn ion and Cape Cod,  ISAAC N. MAltSHALU8upt..OEO.L, CONNOR. Gen'l. Pii->r. Agt., J. R. KHNDRICK, Gen. Ma'r  Dr. CHAS. H- JOHNQUEST,  HACK SERVICE  The undersigned would take tin's opportunity to return to the people of Hudson, his sincere thanks for the liberal patronage lie has received from thein in the past, and to inform them that he will continue to run  His Hack from both Depots  011 arrival and departure of trains, and attend to all orders left at the Post Office and Hudson House, as usual, and at residence, corner of Park and Washington Streets.  to Sunday* as well a»  KOUNUV'S MONUMENT, SPANISH TOWN, thirds of tin? tinio of the voynge may not prove fino weather. The beautiful harbor of quaint old Kingston is protected by a long ntul narrow strip of Innd, past which the sten Mini's com» slowly from tho north, and around whoso point thoy enter still more slowly, rounding in by old Port Royal, whence long siiico set forth upon his memorable raid Morgan, the buc'cimoor. Jnmaica takes Its nnmo from mi old Indian won!, signifying "wood and water." Aud most appropriately so called. Tlio streams descending seaward from tho mountain regions of tho center aro numlierlcss. Thorn is hardly a month in tho year when everything has not a fresh and deliciously spring like look.  Tho bloom of the hillsides is eternal; the fruits lire marvelous. 1'nss through tlio Victoria market on a Ilecemlicr day and you can hardly refrain from exclaiming aloud at tho variety, quality, mid, indeed, tho cheupness of everything. Tho nmrket presents a lively scene. The negroes and negrossos, mostly kindly faced old uncles nnd aunties, aro irrepressible its venders. You may not desire to pui'ehivse; you may oven have resolved firmly not topurrhuso; yet you do purchase—and in astonishing quantities. Tho old woman rushes at you with an "O, my sweet pretty young mistress!" or "My dear lmu'some nittssul" lays hold upon your arm and argues you into Hint a basket to put things in, and then something to put in it. They make in Jamaica very pretty little baskets, too, hand plaited, of a sort of ru-hes. These <110 wild at "thriippcneo" (six conts) apiece, or larger ones at fourpenco. Tl:oy aro very nice for souvenirs of Kingston, and strangers always t;tl;e invdy several.  Tho market is n wide pavilion built of brick and stone. O110 end of it faces upon the sea, and here the ilsh aro received fresh at lit o'clock «Mich morning. One llnds nearly all tlio vegetables of the tcinporato zone as well its the products of tho tropics. Uero aro potnUios und cabbages und squashes, 110 lets than huge yarns, and fragrant little mandarin oranges and the kind of granadilla (or little ]K>megraiwite), with a lianl shell, that, is indigenous, This hard shell grmuidilla, by tho way, is nice to darn stockings over, tho ladies say. li'side the regular market there is 011 ojv'ii inui'kct place, where venders too poor to hire space in the pavilion are prmlegiil to gather anil cry their wares. Hero also 0110 si'es a great number of little donkeys; these stand putieutly waiting, having hroughtthcir master'.-, or mistress' product Into town, to return home. Perhaps a pickaninny or a good si/."d chunk of 11 girl may rido hoino donkey baek.  The Kingston park is one of the loveliest spots imaginable. Iintering by tho main gale one comes very soon to the fountain, 011 either side of which t wo huge trees provide all etemalaad pcnctrtihlo roof. Everywhere aro seen superb «jrchids and poyiitsettas. Tho Honoring tree «Milled tho "Jerusalem tiiorn" provid«'s a splendor of its own. This latter grows wild along the road from Kingston up to (¡or-don Town; many a cottage is completely embowered and crimson roofed with its douse foliage. The road up to Gordon Town is a romantic anil a delightful tlrivo of nine miles. Aliov'o Gordon Town Olio may take saddle horses and proceed' on up into the mountains ils far as Now C;istIo, where is a military station. Seen from afar tho whito houses of tho «'amp high on tho mountain si Ware picturosquo in the extreme.  liut Kingston rtlono supplies tho visit«ir with suilkii-nt that is interesting and «piaint to till a book. There is a midday sleepiness about tin' narrow streets. ,Some of tlio slio|«, with their failed green shutters, make ono think of a painted stage scene. Tho lietter dwelling houses uv> mostly built with high und solid brick walls before them, and on ground considerably above the level of the street. Originally tho streets were of tho same level, but the little strojims of wutiT flowing constantly down through tlu'm—a primitive drainage system, indent — have washed them away. Tho pal i.di church stands up with a stately purity of its oivn— whito above tlio dull yellow of brick of the city. Kingston is rattier closely built. It bona |Hipulalion of 70,0110. On approaching Jamaica 1 ho ns]k'et is entrancing. Tlio ltluo mountains rise back of tho town to some 7,000 foot, Tho atmosphere is balmy. Although tho sun shines hotly, there is con-  ffr" Orders attended week days.  Hudson, Juaie 5,1880.  F. D. GATES.  INSURANCE BUILDING, - - • CONCORD, MASS. „_-„ a--  exce nt Fridays from 9 A. M. to 12 M., and from I to 5 P.M. Frill ays, A. M UMbSSAp^StmenU mido through the mall, box 132. Reference Drs. Flagg & Osgood, 28 Tramont Street, Boston.  BIyt h's Bakery.  Home Made I» re art,  Fancy and  Common Crackers ALWAYS FRESH.  Wedfliiiir and Fancy Cateto Order.  Bakery on Broad street ; store, Jefts  Block, Maiu street. HUDSON. . - MASS  GOI.NCl HOMB KItOM HAtlKKT. stantly a briiao. All «lay long the s<sa wind pours landward like a tide coming in; nil night long tho breeze from tho mountains sweeps down and out to soa like obb tiila Nevi-r is the heat uncomfortable.  Tito hotels aro good and reasonable as to prices. One, at least, lias the charm of m most marvelous garden sloping down to the boach. Here, carefully cultivated, grow flowws that in a northern land would be priccle. s. Orchids und lilies, rose i anil joa-mlno, camellias, |Hiyntscttasl Magnincence of coloring ainl exquisito iwrfume. Here one may sit at a table sipping iced eliuvt or lom-onado and ill inking In all the beauty of the •conn, whil'i ¡n Now York and other eit.ios the poor inortuLs arc shivering with the cold of mid-January, iierlmps.  Tho Jamaica negroes aro a curious ptniple. Out.siile of their own country thoy are (lisa-grceablo mortals—highly offensive, indeed, to many. At homo they aro happy, good na-tured, honest nnd obliging. Tlicy have many superstitions, and their languago is an car puzzling jargon. Ti:oy seem tu bo tiK'aklnga foridgn tongue, but it is only their Jamaica English. They have some words of their own. An American is 11 liuckra; a strange child a pick'ny, A ghost is u iluillo.  There is a beautiful little bluo flower that grows wild in the country. They uUI it the dufilo-fei'-fee— tho ghost's whistle—liecauso tho wind blowing over fields of its pile bloom catches in its jica shaped blossoms anil cuus«» a timid, musical sort of whistle. It is of tho pott family, larger than tho sweet pea of our Bo/tbtra country gardeijs. Another boauti  ful wUd flbwer S (Tie pfnK four-o'clock, with heart of blood. Then there Is the plant whose unimportant blossom leaves a shiny, bard seed pod of delicate lavender hue, These poda ore called Judas'tears. Thoy are strung for necklaces with pretty efToct.  The smaller estates— residence« out from Kingston—ore called "pens." Any number, of these may be seen as ono drives up to Gordon Town. They ore beautifully kept, with shrubbery carefully pruned and tasteful gardening. The governor's residonce is also seen on this road—a massive pile of gray stone, with extensive grounds.  There ore street cars in Kingston, odd vehicles, very open, with right angle seats, uncomfortable to behold, drawn by mules and driven by voluble darklos. The tracks are singlo, of course; In such narrow streets it could not bo otherwise. Occasionally two ears meet by mistake. Then ensues a lively scena Each driver dismounts and procoods to discourse upon the rank carelessness of tho other. Recriminations fly through the air. Hot words lead to epithets. Tlio discussion becomes wrathful. Meantime the passengers are getting impatient of the delay. They too become angry. At length tho mules aro changed from car to car, the drivers chango, the passengers change. Tho cars aro constructed to go In either direction. Crack goes the whip, up tho brake, jingle the bells, and oiT tbey start once again.  OUR NEW YORK LETTER.  THE ART FLORI8T AND WHAT HE DOES FOR SOCIETY IN GOTHAM.  Ile Appears at Flsst Sicht t« Ue m Sort of Fancy Man, bot Acqnalntaneo Shows That Ho tfill» a Valuable Placé—A Brief 8ketch From Ufe.  A noUSBTOP VIEW, KINGSTON.  Jamaica has a dozen seaports of importance. Montogo bay, on the northwest coast, is well situated and has a flno harbor. Port Antonio, on tho northeast, is very pretty. Between this and Annotto bay flows the Rio Grande, one of tho largest rivers. Living in Jamaica is not expensive. Traveling aliout hero does not cost much. A shllliug will do a good deal. Tho main thing is to ploase your «larky servitor so that he will pay you tho highest compliment he can concoivo of, which is this; "Mo' liko a cullud gonimau dan nny ono I'so seeu dis long time. Ycssahi you is, sliuahl" C. U Charles.  It Uns Ileon Fourteen Years a-ISulldlng.  PiTTsiiuno, Pu., Sept. S.—A handsome structure will lio tlio now government building iu this city. New, p«!rlinps, for it is not yet fliiishi'd, but already ageing, for is fourtwn years now since work on the structure was begun. Tho stono work is now  PITTSIlUllO's GOVERNMENT BUIMIINQ. finished to the eaves, and there is a promise that the building will bo roofed somotime during this fall. It was Iioj^nI that it would I» finished in time for this year's eX]>osition, but this hope hits been «lushed to the grouiid.  A Visit to the Kins of Greece.  Athens, Aug. 19.—When wo made an informal morning visit tho quwn was dressed in a simple blue nnd whito sti-qicd silk of native manufacture, und her liuir was braided nnd coiled up in tho liack nnd fasten« 1 with a silver filagree comb. Her hands aro strong and capable oues, and her figure is firm and compact, lieing neither thin nor stout, and sbo is very <]uick and graceful ill her movemonts. She is undeniably a beautiful woman, though she has grown up children, and In her manner she is simple and unaffected, though slightly re-serviMl. Her eyes are most expressive and dork. Slio is an intrepid rider, and can cook also, nnd does once In a while, and is at all times a notable and economical housekeeper, "looking well to tho ways of lior household."  King(¡eorgo Is almost bald and has a kind, open face, and shows interest in conversation, particularly all that relates to tho development of a country, and though ono of our |Hirty did indulge, it must Ixt confessed, in spreudoagloism a little, ho appeared to enjoy tho conversation, but every question be put showed that bo is constantly studying possibilities for Greece and, her future.  Their private table is not sumptuous, nor their private «expenses largo. Tbey keep few horse« and few retainers, and their hold in the hearts of the arrogant and rather flcklo Greeks is vory strong. Every evoning, at aliout 4 o'clock, all Athens goes out to walk or drive, and the king und queen go also and drive slowly through a labyrinthine roadway which winds through a small park, and tho greetings they receive are heartfelt and sincere, though simple and almost familiar 111 their demonstration. I have knocked aliout a good deal in foreign lands, but I must say that King George and Queen Oiga aro the happiest and best loved sovereigns I have seen. Perhaps it is because they love tho peopl<\ live near to them and work for them unselfishly. U. P. D.  80m« Modern Aspect« of tirolusy,  Within recent years there seems to have l>eon itifuaed Into almost every domain of phvsluil science a fresh life. Through gradually acquired generalizations higher points of view have been reaehedi old notion» have been discarded for nower and broader ou«3s. Professor Langloy tells us of tho "now astronomy;" the doctrine of the conservation of energy has given us a new physics; evolution, a new biologyi and tho study of «Jarlion compounds, a new chemistry. Bo, too, the application of tlio microscope to the study of rocks has given us a now geology.  The recent development in the science of the earth consists of tho return to the work begun by its earliest pioneers. Tho old petrographers were right. If we would know tho life history of our planet we must learn tho origin, structural relations and composition of our rocks. We must discover the forccs—chemical and physical—which work in and upon them, ami wo must boo how they work.  As I havo already said, tho early geologists had full faith in tlio importance of Uielr lalxirs, but they were forced to abandon them by a lack of methods and appliances suitable to copo with tho difficulties ]mwilted. Today this importance is not diminished, but rather Increased, by what haa liecn accomplished along other lines. If wo can renew tho attack upon tho old <]uestions with improved weapons, the rewards of victory aro as promising as over. It is belioved that such weapons aro now in our hands, and the hopo of succcss is almost daily attracting fresh and earnest workers to the ranks from evory land.-  %   [Special Correspondence.}  Nkw Yoiuc, Sept. 8 —The increasing complexity of modern life is constantly producing new industries. The latest of these is the trade or profession of the art florist, although the name glv«js a very Incomplete idea of tho fact. The art florist, like the old fashioned florist, Is the proprietor of hot houses nnd the other facilities for growing the finost forinsof Vegetable life. Beyond this ho must be a landscape gnrdener, an art decorator and a scientific horticulturist.  One of the leading members of this new guild is a man of Astoria. In speaking of his vocation he said: I went into this business throo years ago. I had been a florist practically all of mv life, and I had noticed the growing demand for exports iu now and peculiar fields of floriculture. Tho demand oamo from tho wealthy classes, and as tho remuneration was very handsome, I concluded to make it a specialty, which I did. The business is very pleasant, but very trying. My own experience will givo a fair notion of its difficulties.  I was sent for on ono occasion to see a fernery in Pennsylvania. The owner of tho placo hail built somo mounds of rock and bowlders and planted them with for)]», mosses and forest plants. He and his gardener took every euro of them, but nearly all the plants withered and dieil. I examined tlio place very critically, and was greatly puzzled. I was on tho point of giving tho matter up, when it occurred to 1110 to study tho bowlders of which the rockeries were made. I pulled ono out and shattered it with a sledge hammer, and then found that, instead of being stouo, it was slag from some furnace in tho neighborhood, so fuU of limo and sulphur as to be a dea<lly poison to whatever plant grew near it. I re-made tho mounds, substituting genuine rocks for these furnace products, and there has been 110 troublo there since.  Another source of troublo and loss, and ono that grows daily more and moro common, is tho poisoning of tho atmosphere of conservatories by sewer gas, and especially by ordinary Illuminating gas. Such ploces aro almost always lighted by gas, and tho pipes are generally so arranged that when they leak tlio gas esca]>es into tho soil as well as into the air. The latter is bad enough, but tho former Is ruinous. A very small amount of gas will kill the strongest treo, ns everybody knows who lives in a large city. The only safo rule is to havo the gas pipes run on tho outside of tho conservatory, introducing a branch through tlio sido or top, wherever it is desired to locate a burner. Far- better still is it to use tho electric light, which not only does no harm but actually benefits the plants upon which it falls.  Floral de-signing is an endless task. Every customer has' somo hobby which must be olioyed to the hitter. ,  One wishes the most brilliant floral effects anil has his garden or grounds laid out with only the brightest colored flowers; another prefers leaf effects, and has everywhere great bedsDf plants with differently colored leaves; a third runs to vines and creepi'rs, and indulges in ivy, wistaria and Virginia creeper U|khi his builders and every conceivable vino ujiou polos, trellises ainl arbors; a fourth cures only  f or orchids, nnd a fifth for rare exotics.  The public is unaware of tho vast amounts of money which are annually expended in horticultural channels: It must lie up in tho millions. I presume thnt the late Mrs. Morgan sjient a million dollars in ten years upon her orchitis ami exotics. Jay Gould anil John P. Iloey aro two royal jvitrons of tho floral world in tho same direction. There are many notable collections around Now York city.  Jny Gould's summer home at Irvington is probably the most expensive, if it is not tho handsomest, lie has one newly discovered orchid tlmt is valued at iS.OOO.  Charles A. Dana owns a garden at Glen Covo which, to my'eve, is as near an approach to |>erfoetioii ns human skill can produce. Mrs. S. L. M. Barlow, a neighbor of Mr. Dana's, has a magnificent establishment ill this nspect. A grnjH'ry there is a feature of the place. It is so thick anil luxuriant as to almost form a perfect shelter against wind and rain.  Martin 1!. Brown, the public printer, has a garden uiul conservatory at Roekawny which arc extremely lieautiful. Tho Yonkers residence of the late Samuel J. Tilden is another superb s|>eeinien of tho florist's art. It is not kept lip as it was during tho lifetiino of tho owner, but even todny it ranks with tho highest. Ex-Mayor William 11. Grace has niado his proiH'rty at Great Neck, Long Island, into a very beautiful sjHit., but has deix'ndod more upon lumlscaiie gardening and the mossing of plants rather than upon floral display, Vice President Levi P. Morton has 11 superb place at Ilhinebeek. Its prior owner, William Kelly, was a ¡wrfeot monomaniac ujion horticulture, nnd devoted a good portion of his life and fortune to make tho rough farm into an earthly paradise. lie moro than sui'CiHjtled in this endeavor, so that when Morton purchased tho pro|>erty ho found himself in possession of tho most lieautiful place in that part of tho state, Tho estate knowu after George Ijiw and John J. Cisco, on Staten Island, is another charming sample of horticultural science. A very notable display of floriculture is found at John H. Star-in's Glen Island. Not only are tho flowers of tho highest lieauty and the greatest variety, but tlio palms, ferns, cyciuls and other exotics make up ono of the noblest collections in the United States.  Of tho suburbs of Now York many are notable for their ugliness and utter ubscnco of taste, while others aro extremely beautiful. Those in which floral and horticultural art have been largely employed aro, in the order of their lieauty, Irvington, Khinebeck, Washington Heights, Orange, Greenwich, Montclair and Itockaivay. Tho taste and tendency toward floral art aro largely 011 tho increase, aud promise many accessions to the now profession of tho art florist.  Kales-Curt«.  A COFFI K I'LANThii'S SAT.  AN INTERESTING TALK WITH A MYSORE, INDIA, COFFEE RAISER.  Children's Beds.  Tho practice of having the beds made early in tho morning ahno.it as soon as their occupants uro up isu very bad practice indeed. All tho exhalations from the skin during the night aro shut iu beneath tho sheets, aud are breathed in again when the lit tle ones aro once moro put to lied. Let tho bods lie thoroughly aired each tiny. Do not heap 011 grout loads of comfortables in tho winter, as the weight of them sometimes weakens the sleepier«. I myself have gotten up from such a lud fooling sore in every limb just from'tho weight of the covers; yet I couldn't have done without a singlo one. If I had, freezing would have been tho cost. Use blankets. Two light wool blankets, though apparently thin, will contain moro warmth than throo or four heavy "comfort»" wadded with cotton batting; but as wo are at this season trying to keep coil this may not seem quite apropos, •o I will more an iu.—Exchango.  Delicately Put.  Tlicro aro diplomats in somo of tho lossor positions in Washington. A clerk in one of the departments was ask«] tho othor day If his immediately superior ofllcer was not a good deal troubled with what iB popularly called big head.  "I should dislike," said the clerk, "tospeak so disrespectfully of my superior officer as to say ho has the big Ilea«!, but I frankly admit that if I wero a burlier aud ho should come to my shop I should fool warranted in charging him two pricua for a hair cut,"—Washington Post._  Tho clum-li In Hhaker vill:i;;ii, Canterbury, N. 11., although built i:i 170», haa never been rcshinglcd. Tho shingles an of heart pine, and wtiro fastened on with wooden pegs.  Bow the Bmj Is Planted and Orava far the Market-No Prattler «Kht HUM ft Coffee Plantation—Soaaethlag About Iti Preparation It e for* Shipnent.  "I presume that very feW & thoa* who an fond of a cup of good coffee for hreakfa* ia -this country bave anything like a clear idea of the agricultural prown which reader such Indulgence possible," remarked George Anderson, of Mysore, India, an elderly gen- ; tleman with silvery mutton chop whiskers, keen gray eyes, and the tawny, mllow complexion which seems to be inseparable tram the resident of the land of tonrid mas and diseased livers, as he smoked an after *IHff cheroot in the lobby of the Rueaell bousa. "I know all about it from a long serie* of years of actual experience in «»(Fee raising. I hav* boen a resident of Mysore, India, for ail unbroken period, of twenty-seven years. I went out to that country as a very yoosg man whea the possibilities of civilisation wero all beforo it I have never bad umiiwi to regret doing bo. If yoa are familiar with the geography of India, you are aware that Mysore Is blessed with a delightful climate, something which cannot truthfully be aaid of many other portions of that great and rapidly progressing country. I experienced hotter weather in Halt Lake City, sin«» coming to this country, than I have ever known In Mysore during the entire period of my nri-denco."  in the corra rntu>. "Are you a coffee planterP was inquired. "That has been my business for many years," replied Mr. Anderson, igniting soma sort of a long, lanky looking roll of tobacoo, which bòro unmistakable evidence of heathen birth. "I will endeavor briefly to give yoa some sort of an idea of what it means to be a coffee planter in India. In the first place, you must understand that the refreshing rains which water the vegetation of this country overy fow «lays are unknown in India for months together. Drought I* the-grout enemy with which all agriculturist* are forced to contend. This atmospheric condition is tho greatest obstacle with which we havo to battle, and it has made India the most prolific country in the world in th* matter of invonting and perfecting all sorta of irrigating processes. ¿1 that one particular, at least, we easily lead all other civilised countries today.  "Coffee plants, or trees, as tbey may very properly bo termed, are planted five feet apart, In each direction. Everything ha* to bo dono by hand. There Is no such thing ns labor saving machinery known in connection with tho business Its use wonld be impossible. The. tops of the ooffee shruha ara cut out to fofce them to shoot out horizontally, instead of jnto the air. But the coiTee bushes on a plantation are not the only adjunct of tho business which require* cultivation.  "On account of the drought and the torrid suns, overy inch of tho plantation must be fully protected by shade trees. Where this is not done, the fruit shrivels up and becomes worthless without ripening. Experience ha* taught us in Inuia tlmt the only really desirable trees for/ shade purposes are the silver leafed variety I The rays of the sun seem to penetrate all others and the labor of cultivating them is wasted. We generally shad* our «xiffee plantations with part or aU of the tho eighteen or twenty varieties of fig ti'tiu* indigenous to the country. Where the** trees aro not properly located, they must be planted and cultivated.  "No branches are allowed within twenty-five or thirty feet of the ground, and «m«n»l trimming and pruning of both the oofffea trees and the big trees which shade them are absolutely necessary. You can doubttaa form some idea of the Immense amount ot labor which this process entails.  "Thoro Is no more beautiful sight, however, than a properly cared for coffee plantation after it has reached maturity. The green bashes in regular rows below and the equally . green trees towering above them with protecting arms, form a very pretty picture. In May tho coffeo bushes are In full bloom, the white blossoms, something after the mignonette order, causing the perspective to resemble a waving, palpitating field ot virgin snow. The picking of the berries begin* in November and continues until February. A* I havo said, all labor Is done by hand, and I regularly employ about (100 coolie* in managing my plantation. The picking proce** I* naturally a tedious ono, but labor Is cheap in India. If such were not tho case coffee would bo a luxury which few would be able to afford."  lies a lajtoe red chcbby.  "What does the coffeo berry resemble before it is plucked from the bush est" was asked. Mr. Anderson smiled. "I fear you would have some difficulty fai recognizing It at that stage of the proceedings," he replied "In «»lor it is a brilliant red, looking very much like a large ripa cherry. The berries of which the beverage is made aro, in reality, the stone of the fruit. Tho pulpy substance by which they are surrounded is sweet in taste, but has never been utilized for any purpose. At one time a sort of liquor was manufactured from it, bat It failod to win its way into puhlio favor. After tasting it, you would not be surprised that such was the case. Two coffee belile* aro contained In each of these cherries, or fruit bulbs. After being plucked from tba bushes,' the fruit Is phurai in vats and a process of fermentation takes place which separates tho pulp from the berry . The latter Is ' ìeu subjected to more mechanical devioe*, which removes the remaining film. When tho product reaches the coast, a sort of scouring process Is undergone which place* it in tho condition for market—a condition with which you are familiar."  "What is the average yield of a cotte» bush!"  "Ono pound of the prepared berry Isa verj fair average (ter bush. The yield more oftsd falls under that figure than goes above it." "Do you export your own produetf" "Entirely. I bave no dealings with middla men. After a quarter of a century of toc perience, 1 pronounce that as by all «Ms tba most profitable plan to pursue." "Is the society of Mysore desirable!" "The best in tlio world," was the emphatic reply. "India escapes the adverse sodai influences with which moat countries are affile t«xl. Only men with an honest desire to get on in tho world come to that country. II is no placo for unprincipled adventurer* There is nothing for them to prey upon. Ban-  rlore, my nearest large city upon the eoast, well advanced in everything which reodM a city great. "—Detroit Free Pre»  A Load to Carry.  A Cougo warrior's outfit, which has been received by the Smithsonian institution al  Washington  from Lieut. Taunt, United  States commercial agent in the Congo state consists of a bamboo shield, six feet long awl. one wide, a 6poor four feet long, a knife that looks like a pruning knife, and a bow with bamboo strings and two iron tipped —New York Tribune  No riaer fur Supersensitive Folk.  Customei .... ice cream parlor (whose thrif* ty proprietor uses the front room as a tOQ-sorial palace)—Seems to me there Is something repulsive iu the idea of running a barber shop iu connection with an ice cream saloon. Don't your patrons ever oornplaia that the. mixed odor* spoil tbeir appetite*?  Proprietor—No, sir. But it wouldn't any difference If they did. They can go somowhero else to get shaved if tbey deal liko the smell of ice cream.—Chicago Tribune. ____  What He Wanted.  - Bank Cashier—Come, sir, what, do yoa wttfitt Time is money. .  Penurious Caller—I'd like to exchsng* a little of uiy time for money.—Saturday Evening Ilorald   

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