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title: 'Ashtabula weekly telegraph. (Ashtabula, Ohio) 1853-1873, June 14, 1873, Image 1',
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JAIES REED cfe BON Publishers.
Independent in nil things.
VOLUME. XXIV NO. 21.
ASHTABULA, OHIO, SATURDAY,
JUNK 14, 1873.
WHOLE NUMBER 1223.
TKims op DBrniPTiomi
Two Dollars par annum paid utrictljf In advan.
Clergymen will b supplied with the paper for 1
T,rjla tlnna or taut of onpirell .nake'a sqnsre.
d i i.iu-ire 1 weok.f 1 I TwoaqnnroeSmn.$ 1 OA
ai iiltraS wka.. I 50 I Toiqimn6 mm. 8.00
OnMqdare Inioi., 8 00 I Twosqitarcsl year, It 00
dnesnuareSmos... 8 00 1 Foursquares liycar 15 00
Onsanitaral year.. 8 00 1 llalfoolumn I year, 5 00
isl neas (Jards notovorSveltnos per year, $8 00
Ohltnary Vollces not of general Interest hair rates,
Looal Notices Tan Cents a Una for each Insertion.
Of arerr description attended In nn call, and Anna In t
moat tasteful mwnnor,
T I. lent A- rt ll,R. Dealers In Fahev and
Staple Dry Gooda, Family Oroccrlca, and Crockery.
Bonth Store. Clarendon Block. AahtaaMclM5.
K. II. AII.KRV, Dealer In Dry Oooda. Orocerlea
Crockery and Olaas-Ware. next door norlh of Fi"k
Hoase, Main street. AahianJa,OMo. 1048.
JT. W. PAUI-KNUR not, Dealers In Oro.
eerlee, l'rovlaloua. Flour. Feed, Foreign and Domcs
tlc Frnlta, Bull, Flah. Plaater. Water-Lime, Bceda.
Ac, M.iln atreet. Ashtshnla. Olilo. t
W. HEOIIEAD, Dealer In F!nnr. Po-k. Itama.
Linl. and all klnda of Flah Alan, all ktnda of Faml.
ly Grocerlea, Fruits and Confectionery. Ale and Ho.
meetlc Wines. ; 104B.
JT. P. HOBKRTMHV Ac SON, Dealers In eyery
description of Boots, Shoes. lUts and Caps. Alao.
OD hand a Block of choice Family Groceries. Main
rtroet, corner of Centre. Aahtahnla, Ohio. Bfi.
O. W. IIAaKGLL, Corner Spring and Main ata..
Ashtahula. Ohio. Dialers In Dry-Goods. Griiceriea.
Crockery. Ac. Ac. ions.
f. II. t. ITIORHISON. Dealer tn Pry-Goods. Gnc
t . ' carina. Moot and Shoes. Hats, Caps. Hardware
f Crockery, Books. Palms. Oils Ac. Aahtahnla O. 800
HRHRT P. FRICKBa,n, D residence on
" CKiirch Btreut. North of the Bouth Park. Ornce In
Smllh'e New Block, opposite the Fiak Honae. Il9
DU. K. L. KIMO,
oyer Hendry A Kind's store, residence near 81. Peter's
tjnurcn. Aentanuia.. u
DR. B.ini!l, wonld Inform his friends, and the
pub'.lc generally that ho may he found at his residence
oc Park Street, ready to attend to all professional
calls, omcehoare, from Utol P. M. Ashtabula (.
Hay 1. 1WM. 1U43
DEORGE KIOORE, rinmn-opithlc Physician and
burgeon. Ornce aame as formerly. No. I Main Strict,
' Ashtabula, Ohio. OHIce honra from 7 tott A. M : 1 to
P. M., and evening. May be found at the office at
THOMPSON HOUSE, Jofferaon, Ohio.
M. J. FOOTK, Prop.
aOood Mvery In connection with the Honae.
a . ' i. C. THOMPSON, Prop.
Free Basa to and from the oars. 1H04
PISK HO l!S K, Aahtahnla, OhlOj A. Field, Proprl
. e-or. An Omnibus mnuing to aud from every train of
cira. Also, a good 11 rery-stable kept In connection
with tills house, to convey passengers to any
J. Smith, Proprie
tor M tin St, Ashtabula, Ohio. Large Public Hall
good Livery, and Omulhns to and from t he depot
OHN DIIOIIO. Manufacturer of, and Dealer in
' Fimltnre of the best descriotiona. and every variety.
Also Itinera 1 Undertaker, and Manufacturer or Colli ns
to order. Main atreet, North ot Bouth Public Square,
1 t, 8. REACH, Munnlactnrer and Dealer In First
uiasa rnrnurue. Also, ueuerai uuneriaacr. iii
P. K. IMLL, Dentlat. Ashtabula. O.
OWnPW Center street, iietween Main and Park.
s6. W. NELSON, Dentist, Ashtabula. )..
Ul 7 s Lf VISI
sits Conneaut, Wednesday and Tim sday of
Wh T. WlLLAr!K.D.l.9.Ki!iesvllle.0.1sore-
liareil to atten-.l to all operat'on. In hla profession.
lie makes a speciality of "Oral Surgery" and saving
the natural teeth. mm
VBBDr W. RLAKK81EE. Photoirrepher an
. dealer in Pictnrea. Kiie-ravlngs, Chromos. Ac. having
. ' a larasvauuply of Mouldiuirs of various descriptionB. ia
prepared to frame any thing in the picture line, at
short notice and In the beet stvle. Second Ihior of the
Hall store, (nd door South of Bank Maim street. 1UU4
w, if, WILLIAMSON, Saddler and Harness
Maker, opposite Fisk Block, Main street. Ashtabula,
Ohio. Itaaon hand, aud mnkes to order. In the heat
manner, everything li his line. HW8
, a?..f FORD, Manufacturer and DealeMn Saddles,
tfarneas. Bridles. Collars. TrnukaVnlps. Ac. opiio
site Flsk Honae. Ashtsholni, Ohio. 1015
3RO. W. OICKINartN, Jeweler. Repairing of
all krnas or watncea, uioctia anu tfeweiry. ntore 111
Aahlatiula House Block, Ashtabula. Ohio.
JAMES K. STKBHINSt Dealer In Watches,
eiiKka,' Jewelry, silver ami i-imicu vt are, c iw-
klrlllir or a I Kllins aono WBll. ami an orut ra oroiHiK-
itiiiile4 lit. MR in 8rr73l. 4htnlmlft .
roei. aaniaonia unn
a a) fDa nilDV a m lonioi 1 fl wiinmn. 1, aavnuv, irvnvi-
rv. etc. Kniriv.nff, Mundlnir mid Repair. ujr done to
orders Shop on Mum trot, Conueaui, Ohio. tf8ti
W AV , ... ,.
TK1CETKR, GIDDINOS Ac CO., Jobbers and
. - Biillitera. a'so uiaiiuracturera of Doors, Sash, U'iuds.
. .-Biding, TKIoorlag, aud Builders' Materials geuerally.
.' vXspeuiaJ atteatlim Won to Ulaxed Windows, Scroll
' Hawlnifa Moaidiiigs sc.
a aYi'RKETKH A. C. OIDDING8.
" . . J. A.KNAPP l'8
'" Ol'c. CULLKY, Manufacturer of Lath. Siding,
" Mouldings, Clieeso Boxes, Ac Planluir, Matetiiug,
p 1 anil rtamwl Sawinu dona on the shorteat notice.
. MlM,n est Main street. onDoalte the uooer rarK. Asn-
' VstENCH AWKIBLBN M nnfactcrars a Dealers
.' In all kiwis of Leather (u demand In tills market op;
poaite Phul Foundery. Ashubula. llt
. attorney's and agentsT
aitnuailV , I JLr baa BCIt KS A NJ. Atf.tn'
nova and Counselors at Law, Aalitaliula, Ohio, will
' practice ta the Courts of Ashtabula, Lakeand Geauga.
Labak S. 8hh, Tttsuuuua hall.
. ' . . J. n. Bhuhnaw. J04
EDVTAHD II. PITCH, Attorney aud Counsellor
at Law, Notary Public, Ashtabula, Ohio. Special at
' tentioa glv." to the guttUnieul of Ualatea.and to Con
veyancing ana uonecnug.
. under the Baukrupt Law.
Also to all matters arising
I. O. FISHER, Justice of the Peace and Agent
' the Hartford, Sun, Franklin Fire Insurance Compa
.nles. Orticaln the store of Crosby wetherwax,
Main 'Street. Opposite the Flsk House, Ashubula.
. Ohio. 'm
Mwaasr as a sil . AirenL llol
eni Home Insnrance Com
..any. or New York (CaultaT. 9,0(S),0U0), and of Charter
(ak Life Insurance
L (t;apiul, ,tanj,w.f, kiiu -
e Company, of Hartford, Ot.
of Deeds. Wills, Ac
attends to wrUiim
. m aa siAiaix. -Aojirnnv ami Cunnsellor at Law and
1 Nuiery Public, also Real Kstate Agent, Main atreet.
T Over Morrison Tltknor a auwe. asuwouis, y.
Q H IHLR1 BOOTH, Attarney
Law, AahtahuU, Okio.. si
o,.aar vwnrHitHivtll. dealera In Stoves,
a.... -o.., n,.iio.WAr.. Uhalf Hardware, Giasa-
WAre, Lmps and Lamp-Trlinmlngs, PeUoleum, Ac
.1 SLb II.,.u AtiluhlllA.
""aT"" rVu .ru"ckof Patnw. T oil.. Varnishes.
AiHflHdK C. HUBBARD, Dealer In Hardware.
BW"T ".!:.. iTiirii,.,.... 'Vln Plate. Sheet Iron.
- -.t. v. . ...b asjts HI.KI Dealt
iSXlJtl. t. KeaT Katat.
BDWAR HALL, Ftra and Life Insurance and
Kalaw Agent. Also, noary ru m... ... -
over Buarinan ana -
SI U A IV O HIVKU
INSTITUTE, at Austlnhurg.
lo. J. Tuckermeu, A.M. Prlncl--iirfna
Tuesday March xath.
wsl. Bprlng Term begins Tuesday March xtl
U. l... la. it.. Iillll
w iiriar ATUOUM. painter, Uiaaier, and l
Bauger. All work done with nealueeeaud uespaicn.
JT, SUM. BLTTH, AkuoI for th Live) pool
Ann A Glob. IiiMiraoce I
AO Gold. In th U. . 18,600.000.
DCS Vai. ,MQ -V
IvIAHTIN NKWIIKHHIf, Drugitlsl and Apnlhe-
cajy. and general d.-alnr In Druira, mchiciiiob. " "
and Lluu-rafor medical purpose. Fancy and Tollut
(tooda, Maine street, corner of Contra. Ashtahnla.
f'llAHLKM K. HWtVr. Ashtshula.Ohlo. Dealer
In Driiirs and Medlclnea, (irocenoa. i-tnnmm, . m
rancy Articles, superior leas, iimrp,
vorlng Kitracta. Patent Mdlclnea of every descrip
il . P.1..1. i.. v.rnlahaa. Bruahe. Fancy Boepa
Hair lleatnratlvee. Hair Olla. Ac. all of which will
be aotd at th loweal prlcaa,
with an ante raro.
nifoltnR WIliljAltn, Dealer In Dry-Ooods,
' " ' : . r
tirocerles, llata. t'atia. nooia. nnoes, , -rocKerv. ibbb.
ware. Also, wnoiesaie ann reian neain in nam
ware. Saddlery. Nails, Iron. Steel, Dmsra. Medielnca,
Paint. Olla. I)yestiifl, Ac. Mln at A-htahnta. 10H8.
IRIIIOIIH, ejPF.HHY Ac CO.. Mannfkr-
tn rora stovea. Plows and uoinrrnr, wmnnwi an ana
Bllla. Mill Castings. Kettles, Sinks, f lelgn snoee. v,c.
Phienlx Foundry. Aahtahnla. Ohio. "
AIITAIII,A NATIONAL BANK, Aanta-
hn'a. Ohio II. Fab-ftt. rre- t. .i. sym. in tth.
Caehler. Anlhorlz.-d Capital, S00.0('O. Caen Capltnl
paid In inn.(i. H. FAaaarr. 4. B. Cnoaar. P. K.
Britcb, H J. Numtwit, B. Nm.ua. V, m, II mphhf.t,
K. O. Wmhr, Charles A'alkkb, P. F. G.ioo. Dlr-cctors.
THK ASMTABlltA LOAN ASSOCIATION
south of Flak llonse dooa .
:apitl liaj.iMJ'-'nice main Direct, next uoor
ORNRRAL HANKINO mjBINKBB.
Bnya and sella Forelttn and Kaatern Kxchane, Gold,
Bilver. and all kind- of U. B. BecnrltUs.
Collections promptly attunded to and remitted for on
day of payment, at current rates of exchange.
Interest allowed on time depoalta.
F.BIIIIman. Geo. C. Hubbard, Iirenito Tyler,
J.B.Bhepard, J. W. Ilaakell. U. L. Morrlaon,
T. 8ILUMAN. Awl. A. A. worTnwirK. rnilr.
. 11. rarr nmon. i
DWAHDO. PIEHCKDealeretn Clothing, Hats
Caps, and Gents Furnishing Hoorta. Aaniannia.u. was
WAITS llllil., Wholeaale and Ratal
Dealera In Ready Made Clothing, rnrnisning i.oous
Hats. Caps. Ac. Aahtahnla .'"0
Choice Village Lots for Sale.
TlIE SubfterihtTB offer for Bnj- 25 Vil-
lairs Lots, sitnatetl In various parts of the horonnh.
Borne of them very choice lots. Small payments down
and long Unit, on balance, and all at lowest prices.
1S07 EDGAR HAI L.
Splendid Country Jienidence
THE residence of the late Rev. Jonx
Bai. sllnated In Bavbrook. on the North Itldire
road, one mile from the Depot of the L. B. M. B. R.
R,, one fourth mile from Post Office, Churchea and
School house. It embraces thirty-live acres of choice
The hntldlnira are new and In complete roiialr laree
and elegantly finished house surrounded by beautiful
grounds, plentifully supplied with ornamcntm treea and
shtuhbery ; fine ham wlih cellar atshle; oung orchard
of three acres of choice f nil. This Is very dusirable
property, and will he sold very low to settle the eaiale.
inquire oi vmah uibLETTK. u, yv
ASHTA BULA, YOUNGSTOWN & PITTSBURGH
On and after M onday May Mill, 1M78, and nntl
notice trains will ruu aa follows
RUNNINO SOUTH. (
BXPR'ee FRKlO T
NO. 1. NO. 5.
....Muioon Hill ....
New Lyme. ...
....North Bristol. ...
Gravel Ba k....
I 19 m
t 14 45
A. A G. W. Crossingl
tllrard ... .
. D. B. McC'OY, Supt;
L. S. & M. S.—FRANKLIN DIVI-ION.
ay 95th. 1878. l'asvinger Trains
will run a follows!
No. 7.INo. 5, No. l.
A H I I F H I"
7 00 OH City East.. 8 w Din
7 05 a Junct on I w II iu
7 10 a Oil C ity West 8 uo 8 68
7 91 a K. no IW 8 4
x7 98 Km I xl 8 4
7 H5ia Franklin 18' H 8ii
x7 59Summll xl 9u H iiti
7 Mia Polk. 11 -7 6n
8 lux llnynilltoo.... I A 7 4'.)'
8 47 Naples 1 14 4i 7 U8
H 811 U Stnnchoro .... 14 44 7 1:11
X8 85'Braneh XI4 8 x7 8;
H 4li( lark.... 1 19 4i 7 i4
8 (m Inidky 14 H 7 I14!
V 111 6ol. ni 14 UX Ml
8 16AU WCross..Lli I 45
o i?n!jamo"tow"--- d 00 so
8 1)7 8 47;Tnnier'vllle.... 11 M g 69 8 48
8 15 8 Mi'SOnou s Corners ll Del s 49 V lu
a 81 10 11 x Andover I 11162 e '.5 8 01
6 40 10 91 i Barber's Leon. 10 4u 8 1 6 5:)
6 50 10 80! Dorset 10 IU 8 04 5 451
7 05 10 4HIX .Icnersou 10 18 7 45 lifA
7 Ml II 04Plyuioulu V Wi 7 lis 6 19
7 85 11 If. Al.l,ua .. W"6 1 15 6 (HI
7 411 U 44 A","" 8wi 7 , n 10
10 15 8 15 Cleveland .... I 7 Hi 4 80( 10 46
mini I A m I p m I v at
Trains stun onlv on Blenal. sTnlna do not Bum.
cTeltruph Bmtious. Clevehind Time.
ine nay vruignt trains stop at Jefferson In roing
West, at 4.44 P. At,, and going Kastat 7i&8 A, M. These
trains carry pa. seines ra.
Pitasenger iare at the rate of Seems per mlle( to way
stations, counted in even half dimes.
HARBOR HRANC11-A. jTV F. R. itT
Lv. Aahtahula I1.6J a. at. I Lv. Harbor 19 80 p.
Ar. at llarbur 19. Urn. Ar. at Ashubula 14.46 r
buuiiays ex. opted.
L. S. & M. S.—FRANKLIN DIVI-ION. ERIE RAILWAY.
Abstract of Time Table Adopted Jan. 20th, 1872.
PULLMAN'S beat Drawine-roti'ii anil
Sleeutnir C aches, combining all modern lm-
nrovemeuis. are run throuifh ou all trains from Uufl'aio.
Sdapnsion Bridge. Nisgaia Fulls, Cleveland uud Cin
cinnati 10 ivuw kork, making iiireci connection with
all lines or foreign and coastwise steamers, aud also
with Hound Sieaniurs ana rutlway lines for Boston aud
other New Kligluild cities.
No. 9. .o. 14.
STATIONS. Day Llghtug
Express. Express I
Dunkirk L've, "jf ooTi H66rTjT. '.
Salamanca , . ' 6 10" I 800 .
Clifton....'. " Too"" " "180 "
Soep. Bridge 7 08 ' 1 4(1 " 1
Niagara Falls " 7 10 ' 1 45 " 1
Buffalo T " 7"4!T" iTo " ;
Attica TTTTTtr77' 8 65 " Tii-77" i:
Portage n 44 " 4 4
Hornellsvllle..., " !lo 60 " 805 '
Addison 1146" 7 00 '
Rochester. " 8 MI ' -4 00 '
Avon 8 88 " 4 S "
Bath " 11 01 " as
Coming " 18 08 ml 7 25 '
Elimr Arr. 14 88 ' 7 68
Waverly " 1 18 " ' 8 40 "
Phliadulplila " 10 ttP1-!.. .777?
OWego " 1 48 " 8 90 ' .
BlUKhamton " 9 80 " 1005
Great Bend '' 8 ill "
Susuuehau'a " 8 16" 10 50 "
Deposit i " 4 06 11 84 "
liaucock " 4 88 " 1o8a.
Uckaw'xeil... ........ " Jtltt . . .....
Huuesdale". 7 97 "
Port Jervls " 8 64 " 8 6C
Mlddletowa " M f.
Turners ' 8 18 " .....
Newhurg " .. .
Patterson " 8 11 I 60 "
Newark, ; . .. ' 70S ' ,
JeTsiyClly " 48 " 8 88 "
NewVork t 66 " 7 00 "
Boston .. :.. I. 4 50r.il.
8 98 A.M
19 44 F.a
Arraugeraenta ot Drawing-Room tad
No. 9. Bleeping Coachea front Cleveland: to Ilornells
villa, ana Dmwmg-Koom cisjcnes rrom curpep
sion Bridge, Niagara Falls and BuBalo to New
No. 19. -Slceolnr Coaches from Plnclnnatl. Snspenslon
Bridga. Niagara patis.tiiimiio and iiornetisvuie to
New York; slso from Horneiisvllle lo Alliany
No. 8. Sleeping Coachea from Cleveland. Suspension
Brldire. Nlaeara Falls and'Buifalo to Susoruehanna
and Drawing Room Coaches from basque!1 anna
10 new ion,
Ask for t ekets by way of Ki la Railway. '
Tor Bala at all the nrlaelpal Ticket Offloes.
Jro. N. Axaoa-r, Fax. Afsel
Abstract of Time Table Adopted Jan. 20th, 1872. A WIFE OF THE PERIOD.
Dfnr Frtderlck, am I l Mnino
Tutit ynu linvf aiu:li odd opinions,
And iHiity m Ivpi tire only nruniil
Tn lii' tin Ir iiusliaiul'e iiiliiimisf
To 81 My nt liome Irutii morn till t l li t.
And bIiiiii Hie vKirld'i enjoyintnt,
Willi afrvnrri for icliMy,
And act) inff for unploymcnl f
A apletulld crcHlurc, I ilumlil lie,
T puM my timij a you like I
A swift (,,oitaiic mind' script,
No, iliniik you, Frd ; I lively own
The frnlllic i of woinmi,
Quitit uiihhIihiiii'iI, liei ntisi- my Ingle
Are aocml, bir, and liunmu T
Inin(;iiie viliat a plmsAnl fnle
'I he very (liiiiiglit in shot king t
To liuve uo liiitlier niin in lite
Hum dm 11 the lioimeliold Blocking 1
To puy no visit-; to attend N
ISo (ml, b ; to k p no cuiriiige ;
To nive no tlimit'ra wear pluin tlotlies
Oli, mockery ol inarringe I
'Twere well, Fred, if yon heard M once
My strong ih leiminntion
RegHrdinu llie iit ctssily
Of valuing my clntlon.
Ami willingly I tell you, Bir.
Your wile baa one pet pusirion,
Expre'ssrd most neHlly hy the phrase
Ot "lollowiuK the fnshlou."
Eo Fred, In Inttire let lis have
No mole tine words or moral.
Be sure it's not at all my w ish
Tlmtyou anil I rhould QUnrrrl,
Bnl since you have sngiresud, Sir,
My clniiig.e from gay lo quiet.
And threaten a compulsive course,
I meiely answer try it I
The Coral Fishers of Capri.
The truth is that coral fishing is a sla
very to which nothing but sheer p&verty
drives the fisherman. From April to
October their life is a life of ceaseless
drudgery. Packed in a small boat with
out a deck, with no food but biscuit and
foul water, touching land only at inter
vals of a month, and often deprived of
sleep for days together through short
ness of hands, the coral fishers are ex
posed to a constant brutality from tljo
masters ot their vessels winch is too hor
rible to bear description. The lishinrr is
itself hard work. The two beams of
wood laid crosswise, with hemp and
loose netting attached to them, which
serves as a dredge, are dragged along
the sea bottom with a rope which itsome
times requires the crews of half a dozen
boats to haul to the surface. j it breaks
the whole boat is in peril; if the sailor
who is paying it out fails to notice when
it catches the coral, his thigh, over which
it runs, is cut to the bono. A long pull
tears the branches entangled in the net
from the rock, or breaks off rock and all,
and a shout of joy bursts from the wea
ried fishermen as the tangled mass of
coral appears above the waves. To the
masters the fishery is lucrative enough;
of the 8,000 francs which form the re
turns of a single boat, some 2,000 francs
are clear profit. Rut measured by our
English notions, the pay of the men
seems miserably inadequate to the toil
and Buffering which they undergo. For
the whole period of eight months, it va
ries with the strength and experience, of
the seamen from 12 to 18, the boys
receiving as little as i'4, and much of
this is absorbed by the extortionate shop
keepers of Torre. Enough remains how
ever, to tempt the best of the Capresc
fishermen to sea. Even a boys earnings
will pay his mother's rent. For the
young man it is the onlv mode in which
he can hope to gather a sum sufficient
for marriage and his start it) life. The
early marriages so common at Naples
and along the adjoining coast, are un
known at Capri, where a girl seldom
weds before twenty, anil where the poor
est pei'sant refuses the hand of his daugh
ter to a suitor who cannot furnish a wed
Uiiitr settlement of some i,'20.. Even
with the modern rise of wages, it is al
most impossible for a lover to accumu
late Buch a sum from the produce of his
ordinary toil, aud his one resource is the
The toil and suffering of the Summer
are soon forgotten when the young fish
ermen returns and adds his earnings to
the store of former years. When the
store is complete the ceremonial of a
Caprcse betrothal begins with "the em
bassy," as it is termed, of his mother to
the pareuts ot the Juture untie. C4aa
in her bcai array, aim homing in her
hand the favorite nosegay of tho island,
a branch of sweet basil sprinkled with
cinnamon powder and with a rose-colored
carnation in the midst of it, the
old fish wife makes her way through
the dark lunestothe vaulted room where
her friend awaits her, with a charming
air of ignorance as to the errand on which
Half an bout pnsiea in diplomatic
fence, in ch!over the -'weather , the
crops, or thd price of maccaroni,' till, at a
given siguul MicS frm ' herseli leaves the
rooifi, and., the "embassadress". break
out in praise '6f hehv good,. looks, her, in
ausiry- ana ner gooa -ewni-v $ w Vr
cuts retort by praise if th yq.ung fisher
man, anu coinpiuuvnta iiiisji juiu.iy ium
business, and a jr of eteraat', fnend-
8111) iiuiween Jtue iuoiiii-aia airviu eiti
A dish of figs and a liottm, rcsolio. 1 he
priest is soon' called , (find" the lovers
tormaliy uetromea ioi Bix,moni,ns a
ceremony which" is followed in" fetf
days by a new appearance of theembassa
dress, with the customary pffering of
trinkets, from the lover to his promis
ed spouse. , The old Caprese costume
has disappeared, but the girls still pride
UiemselvesjDa the number, and value of
their ornaments the "spadella" or stil
lettr, which biufis the elaborately-braid-,ed
mass of their ebon bair; the circular
gold ear-rings, with .inner circles of
pearls; the gold chain, or lacetta, worn
fold upon fold round the neck; the
bunch of gold talismans suspended on
the breast; the profusion, of heavy sil
ver rings which loads every fiuirer. The
Sunday after the betrothal, when she
pears at bitrh mass in all . her fin ex v. is
the proudest day tf a Capri girl's life;
dui love lias lew or the tenderer inci
dents which make its poetry in the
North. There is no "lover's lane" in
Canri, for a maiden may not walk with
her betrothed save in presence of a- wit
ness; and a kiss before marriage is,
"Auld Robin Gray" calls it a "sin to
WDlOXl BO IJjOUtXs 1110 OWVjU. a x 119 11-
-i a - IT. - f
ture husband is infact,buy with less ro-
mntio matters; it is Ins business to pro
vide bed and bedding, table and chairs,
drawers and looking glass, and, above
all, a dozen gundy prints, from Naples
of tho Madonna and the favorite saints
of the day. The bride provides the rest,
and on the eve of the marriage the fam
ilies meet once more, to take an invent
ory of her contributions, which remain
her own property till her death. The
morning's sun streams in upon the lovers
as they kneel at the close of mass befere
the priest in ban fctetano; all the boy
hood of Cupri is waiting outside to pelt
the bridal train with "confstti as it
hurries amid blushes and laughter across
the I lazza; a dinner of maccaront and
the island wine ends in a universal "tar
antella," there is a final walk around the
village at the close of the dance, and the
coral fisher reaps the prize of his toil as
he loads his bYide to her home.
The Saturday Review.
Book Printing in China.
The process of printing a book in Chi
na is somewhat as follows: Two pages
are written by a person, trained to the
business, on a sheet of thin paper divi
ded into columns by black lines, and in
the place between the two pages are
writ .tn the title of the work, and the
number of the chapter and page; when
the sheet has been printed, it is folded
down through this space, so as to bring
the title tfcc, partly on each page. The
sheet when ready for printing, is pasted
face downward on a smooth block of
wood, usually from the pear or plum tree.
As soon as it is dry, the paper is rubbed
off with great care, leaving behind an
inverted impression of the characters.
Another workman now cuts away all the
blank spaces by means of a sharp gra
ver, and the block, with the characters
in high relief, passes to the printer, who
perform his work by hand. The two
points that he has to be most careful
about are to ink the characters equally
with his brush, and to avoid tearing the
paper when taking the imprcbSion.
Proclamations, visiting cards &., are
all printed iu the same manner. An
economical, wayf printing small hand
bills and advertisements for walls is to
cut the characters in wax instead of
wood; but they soon get blurred, and
the printing tioiu them is almost illegi
ble. From a good wooden block some
15,000 sheets can bt printed, and when
tho characters have been sharpened up
a little, it is possible to obtain 8,000 or
10,000 more impressions.
There is a man in Titusville, Pa., who
is so affectionately fond of his wife that
he is jealous if a man looks within forty
five degrees of the direction in which
she may happen to be. The other day a
gentleman spoke to her, and ho immedi
ately threatened suicide, liis wife was
Bent for a bottle of poison, which she
had put up at the druggist's consisting
of a little water, colored with a little
liquorice, and bottled with a glaring
poison label outside. When he threat
ened to take some of it, and actually
poured some of it into a wine-glass, she
screamed for help and ran into another
room, where she could watch him through
the key-hole, and saw him coolly open
the window and throw it out.
She then rushed back, apparently fran
tic with grief, and implored him not to
do the rash deed, lie merely pointed at
the glass, and lying down on tho floor,
began to kick out his legs like a lumping
jack. She told him she was determined
to share his fate, and swallowed tho rest
ot the liquorice water, whereupon he be
came really frightened, calling the neigh
bors confessed he only shammed, and
said that if Bhe survived he would never
trouble her again. : Then she explained
the ruse, and he was so mortified he
tried .to buy up the silence of the neigh
bors, but the story was too good to keep.
Ho is thoroughly cured.
Bayard Taylor writes to the Tribune
a more encouraging account of matters
and things at Vienna than we have been
accustomed to hear of late. He says
"I made a general tour of inspection
this afternoon, and satisfied myself that
ly the end of the month very few of
the promised glories of the Exhibition
will fail. Since the first confusion has
been oterconie, the work will advance
more rapidly. The'entire space occupied
by -all tho buildings must be more than
a square mile, but nearly all of the de
tached structures are under roof, many
of them quite completed externally, and
tho removal of the rubbish will speedily
change the aspect of the grounds.
. In the half mile long build
ing for machinery there are only the
merest beginnings. . A few colossal
groups of copper and steel work have
been erected; model locomotives and
passenger cars block up the aisle, boxes
with labels trom all Europe and Ameri
ca are piled around by thousands, but
no single steam engine has yet been set
up. W e shall hardly see any machinery
in operation for a month to come. This
part of tho Exposition, however, will
eventually fur surpass any display of the
kind that has ever been made.
lie also savs that if America will only
be patient, she will find that in certain
departments her exhibited specimens
will "beat the world." We are glad
that so favorable a statement has been
made by so sensible and reliable an ob
server as Mr. Taylor. -
' Love foe his Mother. Of all the
love affairs in the world, hone can sur
pass the true love of a big boy for his
mother. It is a love pure and noble,
honorable in the highest degree to both.
I do not mean merely a dutiful affect
ion. I mean a love which makes a boy
gallant and courteous to his mother, say.
ing to everybody plainly that he is fair
ly in love with her. Next to the love
nf her husband, nothinc so crowns
woman's love with honor as this seoond
love, thia devotion of the son to her.
And I never vet knew a boy to "turn
out" bad who began by f$lliruj in. love
with but motliar.
Netting for Windows and Doors.
If we would have cool parlors, dining
rooms and kithens, and bedrooms, during
the hot summer weather, we must have
mosquito tiettiiig or wire gauze in all
windows, and, it possible, at the doors
also.. Window blinds cannot tuke the
place of netting or gauze, because they
exclude so much of the cool evening and
night air; although they are very essen
tial and needful to shut out the hot sun
shine and the beating storm, yet they
will not answer all our needs. Mosqui
to netting can be purchased at a very
cheap rule, and the "gude mon" cau
easily make or procure some frames to
fit all the windows, which can be either
painted or stained a dark red to mutch
the sashes of the window. Then dark
blue, pink, green, or white netting can
be easily stretched and tacked over them
by the bkilliul ringers of the home-mother;
and alter she lias used them for one
summer nothing could persuade her to
go without them another season. They
will exclude mosquitoes, flies, mollis and
all other insects, and will not exclude
the fresh cool air. They are very easily
taken out und put in; or they cau be so
urranged that the windows can be closed
on dump, cool days. Any woman can
tack a piece of the netting across the
lower half of the window on the outside
of the sasli, if that is the onlv means she
cau employ. The wire gauze requires a
workman's handling, and it can be made
into permanent shades which will with
stand all weathers. When we have tried
the good effect of these shades, we must
also have the doors attended U. A
slight framework of pine can be made,
and fastened to the outer dooi -posts by
means of strong hinges; aud with a hasp
to fasten it with, ana a handle to open
it by, we can bid defiance to flies uud
mosquitoes both by day and night.
Common tools aud a little ingenuity are
needed to prepare a door blind, or shade
for the outer kitchen piazza, which will
add fur beyond its cost to the comfort
of the cook and housewife. Mosquito
netting can do duty for the shade when
the door liamo is ready; but coarse wire
netting such us is used for scivesuud the
like, would be far preferable, because
it would last: for a long time,
while the cotton netting is usualy de
stroyed in two years, in using the cot-
tou netting, however, lor the windows,
it is well to select the pure white for tho
parlor, pink lor the chambers, and green
or blue for the kitchen, pantry, and
milk-iojin.- Country Gentleman.
A Strange Meeting.
In the New York Dispatch, of a re
cent date, we find an incident growing''
out of the Kebcllion, under the above
heading, and the journal referred to re
lates that how, on an evening or two
previous,. a good looking man, a laborer
about thirty years of age4 took the tars
at Center street depot, Newark, for
.New York. There was but one vacant
seut in the car that he entered, and that
was by the side of a handsome aud ele
gantly dressed lady. The man sut
down, and, after his fair companion had
removed her vail, ho was surprised to
recognizo his wife, whom he had not
seeu lor juore than twelve years. The
lady threw her arms around his neck
a id kissed him tenderly, aud mutual ex
It seems that they had been married
just before the breaking out of the wur,
at the home of the ludy in Missouri.
Her father was the owner of a large
tract of land, but had only a little mon
ev. He ioined the rebel cause, and the
d iiighter also strongly adhered to the
opinions ot her lather. Her husband,
uowever, was -a decided. Union man.
She abused him violently on account
his principles, and told hiin if he sided
with the bloody Yankees he might
leave tho place, aud she never wished to
seeliis face again. He took her at her
word, and the same night left and join
ed Fremont's army as a private. He
was several times taken prisoner, and
often escaped into our lines." He press
ed on with Sherman toward the sea,
and at tho conclusion of his term of en
listment he joined a New Yodt regiment
and by-this means, at the end ot the
war. found his way to Newark, where
ho has since worked quietly in a factory.
- His wife's father was killed at Vicks
burg, and she was left solo possessor
his uncultivated farm. She supported
herself by working in a millinery estab
lishment in St. Louis till after the close
of the war. Her land rose in value,
and she 6old it for a good price, realizing
about $5,000. With this sum she start
ed a millinery store of her own. in St.
Louis, and succeeded splendidly. She
is reported worth $40,000 or 50,000.
She was on her way to New York
buy goods when she met tho man whom
she had supposed long ago dead. Re
morseless for driving him away, she re
fused all offers of marriage. 1 he joy
ous meeting caused the husband to for
get his wile s error, and the present oi
new suit of clothes, a diamond ring and
splendid gold watch, when they arrived
iuNewlork, served materially to in
crease his respect and affectiou for
long lost wife. They are stopping at
fushionable hotel joyous over the acci
dent that united them.
Am Brakes. The publio will be in
terested in whatever adds to the conven
ience and safety of travelers by rail.
Several trials have been lately made
the improved Westingham brake ou the
Pennsylvania railroad bv a committee
of Science of the Franklin Institute,
near Philadelphia. Therusult was ev
ery way satisfactory. Operated from
the engine, the train going at the rate
of thirty miles, was stopped in sixteen
seconds, moving 503 feet after the brake
was applied. Operated from the ceutre
car, the trains stopped in fifteen seconds
within 615 feet. Acting anatomically
by severing, the train stopped in twelve
seconds within 360 feet. W ith the train
going forty miles an hour, the brake
was applied by severing the engine from
.. .:' jo. ... ... .h'i..,i
ten second within 315 feet Various
other experiment were made whion
W anally suocesafuL-- Worn MM
THE POOR SOUTH.
A DIALECTIC NOVEL IN TEN MINUTES.
BY ORPHEUS C. HERR.
BY ORPHEUS C. HERR. I.
The proud master of the etate and
the member of the Legislature confront
ed each other in momentary silence J the
former very white and breathing quick
ly, the latter not so white and smiling
in an ivory mariner. Finally the Hon.
Juba Lee spoke again:
"Now, jes' vou see h'yar, Mars'r Mor
gijeo, I ain't done gwine to wait fo' dis
yar bill no longer. Dat's shu's y' bo'n.
Dis chile's in do Lcg'slatnro, now, hon
ey, an' wants de money, shuah."
Cassio Morgijee eyed his guest still
more sternly; but evidently labored to
keep a constraint upon himself Lu his
"As I told you befonh, I tell yon now
once moab, it s not in my present powah,"
Juba, to pay you now and heal). An'
could I do so, sirrah, by my halidome,
you'd have jour pitiful money within
the howah and be shown the doah!"
"Den, mars'r, Sheriff hab to put urn
screw, sah. Dut's shu's y' bo'n.
"How soon I cayah not."
"Sorry fo' you, mars'r; an' fo' voting
mars'r an' young missus; but dis chile's
got his rights, shu's y' bo'n. Must hub
dat money, and dat's a fac'."
Ihus speaking, Jlr. Lee took his de
parture. And the venerable owner of
the old chateau and grounds fell into u
chair, with his face in his bauds, ex
claiming: "This this is, indeed moab
thah I can bay ah!"
Young Fawcleaux Morgijoe, in dress
coat of the last century and nether con
tinuations of the year before, darted
hastily into the residence of his friend,
l'ouaire Steele, bearing iu his tremulous
right hand a copy of that morning's
JJaily Inquisitor, wherein appeared the
When Sylvlu's lalul Irown I see
HeWHril my burning pmyer,
I (l-.ulit if smuts would envy ma
Tliu muriyr's crow ti I bear. .
Fur ani;( r nmre tUnn patience meek"
My llngliing eyes send lortli, i
To uiai'k tin: Siiutulnnd'a uauguter -ek
A suitor I ruin tlie Nor 111.
Yet all tlie crin 1 pangs Lfeel
Are still as wou.nu ol.i ;
And ue'et a copper cart lor Steele
1 lie Sylviu woueu lor Kolu.
"See h'yar, Steele, cried the agitated
intruder, after having read the lines
aloud in an excited manner, "I requiah
an immediate explanation of this stuff.
You mean my sister that's cleuh. How
dayah you .
Dayab!" repeated tho other golden
youth, hotly. "That's not the word for
me, 1 reckon. 'Dayah'.' I declayah!
what next? The young lady is becoming
over-seusitive, 1 feuh. Perhaps you
haveut noticed, Mr. fawcleaux, that
your sister is encouraging"he addresses
of that Yankee, Macready Mobilyar,
who's been try ing to buy your place."
"My sister! the Yankee! gasped the
young man, starting back with clenched
"To be shuah," returned Pourarre
Steele, with a sneer. The brother stared
at 1 iai with wrathful, incredulity.
"oylvia Jlorgijee a daughter of the
Soethe und - of Virginyab encourage
the addresses of Northern scum of
sordid mudsil who takes advantage of
our debt to J uba to try to buy of us our
old patrimonial estate for seven dollars
and a hall : It s a lie:
The former friends eyed each other
with baleful fury, and then the epigram
matist pointed to tlie door.
."Mr. Morgijee, retiyah, sir."
"Gladly, -Ur. Steele", but only to send
a friend to wait upon you iu my place.
Thus, the young Yi'ginians parted, to
to meet next day as toes and pistol to
"The tt'e-yah!" whispered St 1 via, in
dignantly, "us she and the gentleman,
her companion, walked slowly in a re
tired street, near which they had met by
chance the usual "'way. 'The tVe-yah,
that an old family like ours can be dtiv
eu to such an extremity for an old dark
ey's debt. Putting nil their money to
gether, poor Pa and Fawcleaux were
not able to make up more than half the
sum. It's fe-yar-1'ul, and has cost us all
"Naow, du tell?" ejaculated Mae-ready
Mobilyuh, sympathetically. "What
pity your old dad don't take my offer
for the place, and mo along with it as
his son-in-law. Haow snug that'd be
for all hands, Silvy."
"I reckon it would, Macready; but pa
and brother are proud of the old place,
and desiyah to get 8 for it, while you
offer only "
At this moment an aged man, his gray
locks streaming wildly iu the spring air,
came suddenly upon them from around
an adjacent comer; distraction in his
manner aud a groan of anguish upon
"Sylvia your brother Pourarre Steele
duel we must go thsyah and stop
it " He could say no more; but dart
ed on frantically toward the suburbs of
tho city, not having noticed, apparently,
the .hated being iu his daughter's oom
pany. "Duel? The ftfo-yah!" shrieked the
young lady, following after him, in
Tho Northern capitalist stared after
him, whistled a moment, aud then fol
lowed leisurely slso.
Upon the dark and bloody ground
geuerally patronized by the best South
ern society for . such occasions, stood
young Morcijee and Steele, with their
6ocomls. The latter consulted together,
while their principals stood apart, and
seemed greatly troubled about some
thine. Then one of them went ana
whispered to his man, and tho other to
. his man; , '
haW. $ot nt aooat ms," saia
- . . WAWWSBBSBnBXWABBJfa .
Fawclcnni, dicomfittedly( to bis
" don't own a dime myself," was
the dispairing reply of Pourarre to Ai
"Then, gentleman," cried both srwonds
totrether, "you can't exchange fiyahs; for
each of us has come here supposing -that
the other would bring ammunition,
with him; and, as neither happens to ,
hare any, and all of u combined oaa'-t
raise the meutis to buy any, we may as
well relinquish the alraugh, and"
"My son! my son! am I indeed heah
In time?" cried the. i-lder Morgijee,
uoiitidiiig dist ractedly upon the scene. . .
"The i-v!ih!" screamed the ensuinc?
Sylvia, throwing herself beautifully be
tween the duelists.
"What's 11 this row alioiit?" lnauired
Mackready Mobilyay, lounging up.
"l do not cavitti to live," muttered
FawcleMtix, irloomily "since I see now, '
for myself, that both you, father and
Sylvia, have yonder Iosel Yatikeo Lu
"lou see L was rigut about it. added
Pourarre Steele, as dejectedly.
"Ily'r Lady, an' I knew not that tha
vavlet was he.ih," exclaimed the sire. '
drawing himself up huutily. "What
means this, Sylvia, deah? '
The maiden had cauilit the roproach-
ful eve of her former wajoer, . Pourarre, ,
and looked piteoiisly to the ground.
"1 knew not that my lather g and
brother's honor was at stake to Juba
Lee," she said, slowly, "and dared not
repuNthe only human creature in liicb
niond, pos.-iibly, who had the means lo
advance the sum of the debt."
Mr. Mobilyay saw at once that he had
lost his bride, but did not appear much "
"See her, noiw, neighbor," said ho
to the agi-d Cassio Morgigee, "what
metit be this here debt o' youru' to the
llon'bl Mr. Lee, aforesaid?" .
"Its for a job of whitewashing done
for me just befoah Juba was elected to .'
the Legislature," said the Virginian ,
sadlv; "and amounts to fifty."
. "Wal, then, I'll tell yon what I'll do,
Squire," retnrned Macready. "I'll hand
you that amount and seven dollars and
a quarter beside, ana give up iiie laijy,
if you'll sell votir house and land,
to me tor trial luenucai Sum-totle.
It's trivinr vou a rise, you see of tweutv
five cent from my offer fut-olf.
Struck by the magnanimity and 'jus
tice of this proposal, Mr. Morgijee ac
cepted it on the spot, ine young meu
took a portion ot tne money, uud, on the
following day, resumed their duel, iu
which Pourarre was slain ; When the
first shock of the affair was over, Mr.
Mobliyay took heart to reuew his for
mer suit to Sylvia; and as they had. ,
choice between encouraging him and
retircing to the alsinhouse ner father
and brother received him (iu his own
house, by the way) without violence.
New York Graphic.
A man who during the war was a oav
aliy officer in the Union army, being
promoted for his brave deeds from the
rank of first lieutenant to that of full
brigadier and brevet-major general, now
wanders ragged, dirty, penniless, in tho
streets of Kansas City. He conceals;
his real name, from shame to have his
degradation known, llis friends believe
him dead, according to a reiiort that ho
died in South America, whither he went,
at the close of the war. His personality
was discovered while he lay drunk, by
a party of reckless fellows who thought
to impose on his condition by stealing
his shirt. In carrying out this plan,
they found a small canvass bag hung by
a string around his neck, which con
tained the niciitcntoci of the degraded
man's honored manhood his commission
as brevet-major general, congratulatory
letters from President 'Lincoln and lien.
Grant, tlie photograph of a little girl,
and a curl of soft, brown hair. Sobert 1
by the sight, and the knowledge thus
obtained of tho former life of the mau
now so helpless beneath their bauds,
they replaced the bug and its contents,"
and the clothes tif the sleeper. Gambling
and intemperance have wrought tho ru
in of thus uiau, according to his own tes
A Daxcury man is the uuciivieJ pos
sessor of a dog that is a terror to tho
neighbors, purely by its snapping and'
snarling propensities He sn ips at every
body, and knows a lit t lo something of .
the flavor of everybody up that way.
It is estimated that he has cloth enough
in hiin to maKo a pair of breeches for
everybody on Long Island Sound. Th
other day a youth loaded up the end of
a stick with a mixture compounded with'
horse-radish and cayenne pcpjer, and
commenced shaking it through the fenco
at the cur, and the cur flew up and
caught the bait savagely; and the boy
drew the stick away so sharply, that it
left all the contents in the - animal's
mouth, and the animal chewed away oit
it in awful exultation for an instant.
Then it commenced to stare, and then
spit, and howl, and weep, aud paw, and .
roll over, and finally ruu under the barn,
whore it remained in religious seclusion
for two days. Now when anybody
pokes a stick through the fence that dog
don't step up. It merely looks over, as
much as to sav:
'uo seasoning in mine.
if you please.'
How Bo&ion jib.-, uuj Dwjnr..
The Boston Jlur aU snysi. now that thft
prohibitory law is being so thorougly
enforced, of course all "open bars' are
closed but, by "ways that are dark and
tricks that are vairi," suthing to drink" (
is obtained by ye thirsty onos. Th '
latest dodges are practiced by patrons of
one of the theatres, who go out between
the acts. Going iuto a store not far off
they step into tlie rear part, where they
have lunch baskets containing a tumbler
and a flask of wine, whisky, beer, or
whatever ohances to be ihelr favorite
beverage. After taking a 'smile" they
return to the theatre, while one of the
clerks rinses the tumbler. When
the flask becomes empty it. i In some
mysterious nr inner rpleiiial)l ,