Page 12 article text (OCR)
AS A HORSEWOrtAN. Her Experie^Twith a Gentle Steed in the Country. Florida O nfflS o"c^rN. X, Aug. 12. vaorttou and , and I*"** ** the Merest of Greet. Ho ,i coikse aaul ttaw studying ^' which mean*, <tf course, otter li!" a very rich man <« r starving. mute, Jwworer,.* likely .to -De UH the fits* seance 'toward bold* doctor. Ho !» tatowS with woman. 3 <nd sees in n «« ** The lukeitea-chilanK..'«; •— when, I saw tine dwwws I was to control, , ' it^ed Uiait -I.IS* oi'iiuioa and mtoe would • ^ Nsard to speed. He was an ., wlrth. a curious eye. Framed m Tr.Ui.re it s«m«l 'to fl^ci 1 alwut to an awseudy sort oC way, mid .looking into •tbe .future I Amngiuca Ufou «*? eju.w.ug'h .taw vilUise controJltaK 'hi* re.ns wMlc'w.LUte ami I ^ ed "' Wl '^l° l 4y™"I BCVW rum wit us I expert dw.n to. The toloa-cul ^I'iUiSloiUitn', wlio held.Uus uniiiiiii wlulle I .mounted the wagon-, toJd me tlw.t dee was a pr«U lioiwo, that ho 'Biul blood toi -lite veto*. I was glad to acar tlifc, 'for froim, Mw eye I -feared that sunpowder fitted -tlwlt portion of Ids sptfcni. lie said tlia.t 'he was- ft "progeny " Tikis was ratter ten-ifyKig, but under Witl.io's ;ulv:ic-o I toolc ^ic rotas and off we started. It took me some •tame to got used to that horse's eyo-tho .EfcLrt one. Ho kept looking back and •ftSoft'aUf back as much as to siy, "You don't hold rtanose rotas right." And I didtt'* I lield >tl*ni in a fierce way and Snggod'at *hem Hi a tanitaKalng fasliton .tlwit would luave made a .horse bred In Kentucky oo Kentucky wbllskey lose bis tempw. Bus as I loosened tJie reins the ojc ceased to .stare ait me, ami it dawned'on mo that W«IHe,-i'n Ms sym- prcthiy with me, as n woman, liad fol't clued to that wagon, not a. horse, but a steep, and thait there was no necessity for me to hang on' to the reiius ait all; it was only asked 1 that-I let the horse alone. and •aien le would take 'the drive that vast twst for botli .woman and beast. Tto wont ' .AT A PACE THAT WAS EASY, kicked «i> no diust, made MO noise, gave pasisers-by the impression that I was .ifrfvtag, and while really the house was pulling *he wnigp.ni and regulating the speed to swllt htoecM. I «»lnk thte is rite kind of horse I like. I now know '«but If I set up a .tnwp to the city, the Boat sort of horse .for .me to buy would bo-one thwt to Us early days was attached to a cross-town car. In.tlm* he .oould be ifattcnied, made to look steek and" well, and then- attached to my ve- Tfficle. W,e might ihlde the bell under tie seat 'and lins it when we wished him .to stop. Ttar» to one good 'thing about driving chonice *> look »'> the ihouses. What pleased mo was (toe sudden fancy that Isas arisen for aittachln'g names to cot- togtK A small house, painted a milky gray with fiercer-looking turret?, -that anggasted popper-boxes, bore the legend ito wMte on a black ground, announcing mat « was the "Triwy." Where wa* tfio prior, a-fld wncro were all the monks? A rather mtoorable-looktos .ionae, potatod a llgh|t rase color, with green'shades, having a ba.by bay window, and a piazza that permitted one jjockiing-chala' and two foot Stools to otowd lit, was caUod "KtaaihiuMt" After t theire was a succession of Hurste, Oaklmirsit to Maplcbitrat Of r^^ It may be said tot there ™j ixjft a maple <tree wJithia five miles; But *he proprtator, wlio was a bit of a -irag, saild that sullted 'tWolt IWnig to ttihe tianie of itUc cottage, and nad maple syrup for brenMast I do mot sec why this MANIA FOR NAMING HOUSES Iws increased, unless It te that the fcin- inlnte pant of 'Oho oatabltetanemt like to have a nwime at the head of thck letter paipor. Somebody, witu two acres of .amd in a hollow osdto bet place "Belle- roe," apd 1ihc only vftnv -to be gobton is ifflte baick of a 'brewery. Somebody else, *r,ld«fi)tly of a d«spomdon* atate of mind, aomiod n gknolnKy-loioiklraB cottsige, "Woodlawn" wlltU a Wope that *hc ar- chditect will feel as funereal as 'he ought to. TOKO -Bhere to the nest that looks as if'it were .painted With the yolks of the <#gs ram a dairy that dealt la second class onco ,and DWs is proud of MB title w' "Boffin's Bower," Ttoem there Is -Sunnysilc." Sunnyslde being next to a acmetery, and with, no end of cedar -nroos about ft. "Dulce .Domnm" te •gptated.above *he door of another mon- .. afouv-to color 4t to .'bilious, not sweet • K people really 'have ptoees wbrtli aaeUlng. why donfl: they go;back to the ; ;CtidtaD laagiiaige, and soek : for na.mies . -ihwt.'have mfea.iitog,' and that arc not tbait to euirrowided by a park, to which Uhere are biwks and Uttlc lakes, 'Talula* wlitch. miejiinp leaping water? Or anoltaier 'Ossego 1 wMch, means 'Fall- View?' Or another, built of stone, an-d on a Whi anoiiuitato, 'Ta-rio,' wWch la benintiiCid wc-k?" AMERICANS' ENGLISH WAYS. I told Wttle tiiat nobody would call thoiii- places by. these' names because :,ttie American, and the .average . lw , wi likes rt» name .his country : after some coetle buMit and imliab- iitttl by am Biigllstwn'an. In tlie next towu «o us, and to nUtlcto I nm drlvtag,- thei-e is a fancy for addtae vHia to tOic name, ami so there are aU sorts of colored villas with pate's nomce before nmd villas' wlthi wllUi nonsenacal [>tJons aflwad of tUcm, while In re- .ja,ti>- 01.0' a"* mothitog bint smadl cottages sutoorged uuder Wg 'titles. One man has naimed 'lite place "Gotham"; I suppose he Wiougatt it sauudcd big, but as lie .wade 'hus onopcy Jn, tlmncd meats, 1 ail tlic stiwll .'"oy 8 ' lm ttc oi'Gdsh'borliood c-il'l it ""sot .haun!" As Willie knows everybody a.iwnri Ixra-e, 'ho lias toM me the history of the people as he lias poiut- cd out the houses. One rafher dilapidated-looking h'ouise was occu^iied- by a nuvn who tod d'ln-oi-ced MB wife, and whwi I asked why, 'ho'saiid lt.was.be : cause lira- .taste, was bac. an® aitc mo- liisses on tlsh awl Woi-chcstar sauce on pte I 'Ehongult l«e was not icilliug me the truth, T>uit as Wffllle lacks touuoi- al- loecfflier, hfe -was simply stating a fact, Wlisit a tot of qiieor people thci-c arc: '.VJllise foived me to study one faaiMly- lilvo Diishcis. A Ion? t!avc a .'° the ' v ww» iWi; now they at* poor; but tiie.v float along on the wave.of society., and nobody knows just Iww tiioy siippoi-t themselves. They htive ,1Jhils liittie cotta"e an the coumfci-y, and In the wtatev tboy are all- in. town, vtelttog «« many friends couraguous enougn TO invite Dlvein. The motl*a- is a popular nuisance. TlilB eounde tike a connr.ulictlon. Biiiflv So poverty sflie ninde up liar mind tbat'to be eecenlfdic wowlxl be decldetlly advaintafreoiis, so she te slovenly In her ilrcss, giieody as fan- as feeding to con- cerHi'd, piishiiaig, Sedan a social standpoint, and with, sumeiioat courage (it .mii..-lLt. be called cawek) to go wlia-e sic te mat dnvtted, with a perfect ccitaitariy tliait slie w.101 'be excused beca.use she Is "so odd." SocWy ought not to-permit ODDNESS IK WOMEN. The Dact tot thSB oae wM use a elioe lace fw hiei- consage -and wean- Indian rubber fliotts toi a ba.U room should be sufficient CTime against One soctol law to ostu-aclse such a woman. It is tra-c she Is bright wnd eBteitalnlling. . She has also-been gSven the ropntottan. o£ balng good-naturetl, but wince sine troubles tocawcK, she can. say -the bitterest things .imaginable and flay alive anybody or anyitWing who happfiW to diisplcase her. NOTV, wJiy do people endure Mis. Dasher? For no reason in the world, except one—a sejuttoantaii s«ympatby. pjitj-tng'toer to her povcsrty, the Americans are too chivalrous to deliberately kllck out a woman, but the time has ar- d,ml when tine American, woman should leaitm the art of Creezlnig out, nmd them thffire would be fewer Dashers in society. . ' • ' . 'People £>ay, "Ohi Mrs. Dasbor is so good-nataiied, I cannot refuse ittr demand <Cor nn' invilitaitlon". So she gets the Ih'olsipi'talilty and often tue gifts "or wMch, she deliberately totals. Tnc fath- «r te a nononltlty. Th,e daughters. wx nothiitog dn panUcutar. One cnnoot Bay they do nnyitMng very- .wrong, or'that they, .do anything, very right. 'One palnits a little—very pap.w the other day said- foot towel shams were coiuJng Wto CasMpn, I theu concluded that SOCIAL DEMORALIZATION WILL •COME upon the city where they are to be used. However, It was In Chicago, so it doss not matter miUcH. While I have been talking about the Dashers, a dignified genaeman, sitting Just beside me, juas been, puffing my. sleeve to noWy me that we nave stopped ait the candy store. He te a gen/tleman> U toe 16 a dog and ho i« spending the Bummer Jin the country —hte first Not that he is a young dog. Alas! he has reached' a potat to life when he Is spoken, of as,Blase Billy. Re Is fat, he has lost most of hte tieth, he lias ;een C'great deal of We, but he Is a g««n)t-temaBi.'--Hc never ano.ppwl at a cliW, and hc-'lin's endured many a kick In sileince.'-.He--never tort amijitiiilling smaller than Mmselif, nod lie never told a secret. He Is estrandy fond of soif.t cakes, but he would not touch, one If It hnd a -tiuste of liquor on it He drtofcs after dlimer coffee, strong, Wack and Sfweai, but lie doesn't waout any brandy in lit, Bar does he 'fancy .cream'. He leaves that for ttie klifcteiw. Do I love Mm? Batter Wan nil the young pup- p!«s, -because -he to aa> old f nLond and a I'aSlcliEua ano. And old .frtauds and'old ivwlcs and old shod; a»a old wood .are always the best,. Be was a wise man who wanted old friends to talk to, old boobs to renid, old shoes to wear and oM wiood *o bum.. He knew, havteg these, lit could gelt all that was good Ja life. The good thitogi* In llife are wontt liav- ilng. .Doia't you tliilmk so? Otf coiirec, you do, because to this, ilf to nothing ' ulse, you agree wlitlv BAB. Complete Assortment of ——Zenith, American, Belding, Refrigerators National, Reliable and Quick Meal Gasoline Stoves. Mantels and Grates. Large Line o! Door and Window Screens. Little Wonder and SHepar<Ts Lightening Ice-cream freezers. SEE THE REASONS FOB HUMPING. 'A League man writes to the Bulletin some reasons for humping over. They. arc: It distributes the weight, part on the saddle, pswt cm -Phe pedms and pai-t on the'handles. It enflblos one, by pushing on the handles to fit buck ng.i'tast tire con-tie of the saddle, Instead of having the weight upon the middle of the suspension top, thus avoiding pcniniU pressure. % Hosting part of' the weight,'In Use ha,nds pushes' the should'ers back and opwis the cihcHt. Sitting erect, reaching .forward and pulling on the handles, does Just the contrary. When one rides over an obstacle or a rough road he can shift Ms weight from front to rear, or jump one wheel and then tl» other, over the obstruction. Sitting erect, each, obstacle ridden over muse raise the rear wheel and saddle, nod the saddle must raise the man-s wlwto weight, as a rigid mass. A heavy beam may safely be hauled over a •rough road, If It lie lengthwise of the wagon; tat set . It .up on end and It won't take many bumps to send it through tine bottom of the wagon. It is an advantage to cutting the wind, and it is easier to acquire and to use a correct aaikle motion. The leaning position, prevents no one seeing as far ahead as any one else can sec. • . The Finest in Use. A special invitation is extended to the ladies to call and examine. * j . Speiial Attention Given to Prepared and Tin Roofing. H. J. ORISMOND, 812 Market Street, silly? TUte. te. not my- suggestion, but ' PIUXlllo »i WJLLKV y^-^-J v»«-w~v -' aM itihek- acquaintances ane asked ta ] regular rotottom to mcccpt someithiing that "dear Lona has patoted, and whtllc she' ca;noot afford to give It to you, She feels that it would Just suit one of your rooms so well, amd reaMy you must take iit and Just give her what the paints and canvas cost." When the amount -is dlliscovered, women are apt to conclude 'that canvas amid colors roost be very costly. • , , CHARITY MUSIC-ALES. Th« second daughter plays a little, enough, to mate one wtehi that she played less, butthls Is sufficient excuse for their having eatertailnmienitB where •really good musicians and artiste ane drawn .for sweet charity's sakc-the object bolmg a reduced gentlewoman whose name they decline to give, or some other equaOly mythical establ! memt. The third daughter docs n,Oth- img, and f or tbls the world Is wry •thamJctuQ-bTit she is the'preitltiestv'and all the wealitlhy acq.uato|tanccB are expected at Initervals to contribute to her wardn-obc, Now, I don't find fault with these people for gotttag oil tue enjoyment out of Hie that Is possible, but I do find fault -with them for tfho absolutely dishonorable, way that th«y go alxxut it. Todoy nobody thinks any tie lee« .o a womap who earns mioney. Tlie Eng Iteh nobility have set us a very goot example to. that respect. But I do find fault with' the. foisting of bad work 'upon.people not cpuregous enough•'to refuse.lit, amd.the presumption'.of glv ing out favors, for cha.rilty.- wihieb; tte .money is really. put inrto "' '- ar*s Or, not wWch not call name ' The LOGAN THE WOMAN ON A WHEEL. Mrs. Carlisle, wife of Secretary Carlisle, recently bought a handsome new bicycle for her own nee. • . The Countess of Warwick wears an entirely white cycling costume while iding, and her mount is also entirely •White. • Belgian telephone girls have a flonr- shing wheel club. Tbe name of the organization is-uot known, but the Hello ilnb wouldn't be a bad one. Kate Field aeks, "How many women ride a bicycle?" Beally, that is an easy one, Katie. One, Katie, only one, ex-, cept in tbe case of tandems and the various tuplets, retorts Tbe Wheel. Parisian wheeling circles are excited over the rumor that tbe cardinal archbishop has declared that he will refuse to administer the holy sacrament to any •woman-appearing upon her bicycle in rational dress. Bicycle matching is a new form of crime developed in Paris. The wife of Forain, the caricaturist, waa riding gome distance ahead of her husband near the Porte Maillot recently when two men stopped her. pulled her off her bicycle and were making off with the machine when the husband caught np with them and had them arrested. Good Advice to Nofloe*. Ton are going to buy your first wheel, you are a novice, and therefore, of cows" you know it all. but still the following may confirm yon in ideas yon already have upon the subject: Get the best wheel if yon can; if you cannot afford this, get the second hert in price, and get it, as you would get tbe first, from a reputable manufacturer, *ho can make good all ****• » d is willing to,do so. That • all. Simple, you say? Yes, but simple as it is it encompasses all there is in boying a Wheel, and much that know-it-alls never eeem to comprehend.-7-Wheel. The Light, The Strong, The Easy Wheel. Cyolliti Ver§n» The bicycle is either .baggage or it must be treated as express matter, Ipr Se safe transportation of which the rail- 'road companies mnst be.held responsible, and # it is treated ,as express mat• Logan riders can be seen everywhere and are proud. Logan Models: Ladies' No. 25 and 32, and Gents' No, 29 and 31 are the popular wheels, We have these numbers now in stock- We also carry the Monarch full line, the Clipper full line and the Norwood. The above wheels all have a'record. . . . •• ••• ; - ••.v::ik'. ; '*.V.".i'" k'.iv^r'i' J,y J ^^l(,; 1 i" 1 ,"Jt.i.i . ionize the railroads unless. . for i.traWsBqrtation -:a3»'i-r«uinal>to~ ''