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THHANACONDA STANDARD: THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER io, if
thrColumbus lM*i^at^li^tirt^t^eT't here! tlt-tolier's here!^The month of yellow l^mf and sere.^Tin^ mnotli when politic* run* high.^The nuolh of lurious |.uui|.kin |^lr.
HieO Is for a thnumUKl ^Oh'a,^^Tkr O for corn that standi* in r^^^K^The T for trees of i-liaiiiciiut suit^And O for ort-liards robbed of fruit.
TheB la for Ihe hww that blows.^The K for earth tlial mournful Krown,^And K. thr tost of nil lh^^ troupe.^For oyster fries ^n^l oyster soup.
ASPY IN WOMAN'S CLOTHES.
Isadnrmmm Olrllsa- In l-ls-ars But Mtroaa;^la Hindi.
NewYork One. of the Cincinnati Knquirer
Thereis in this town a beer saloon that^ia an accurate reproduction of a noble^baronial hall, with boar*' IioiwIk ami stags'^antlcra protruding- from the wall, with^huge tankards of antique mold lining iU^s-rores of oaken slielves, with a frieae^chuck full of ohl German Iwcctianuliau^poetry, and with huge log* burning in^majeatic Ore-placea. The other night I^found a place in a anus corner, and, ait-^ting behind a foaming glass of the Munich^Royal tirew, wna coating up in my mind^whether I would have boded sausage from^Frankfort or smoked apruta from the^waters of Kiel, when my thought^waa diatracted by a auddeu frou^^frou of much atarchuieaa. A^pretty face presented itself just^over my aboulder, a aoft touch fell^upon my arm, and a voice whoae jollity^waa uniniatakablc exclaimed : ^Oh, how^are you^ Iam glad to II in I yon here!^^She was a stage aoubrctte whom I had^known to be a fairly suetf-asful uetress in^legitimate theaters, but who told me that^^be was now engaged in Koater ^V Bial'a^neigbltoring concert hall. We had finished^ourneer ami apruta together, and a he wua^beating the bread-crumlta out of her lap
Cpunitoryto rejoining stage companion*^another ^turn^ iu the muaic hall,^when a good-looking young gentleman^sauntered up bchiiifl and surveyed her^somewhat quiuically through a single^glass
Where's our friend ^ ^ ho aaked.
Gettingready for the ballet scone, I^^uniMMH ,^ she replied. Then she added:^^ What's the mutter with him that he^wants to figure as a woman ^ Bless me if^I wouldn't he a ma 3 every minute if 1 was^one.
Thisaroused my keen curiosity, and I^asked for particulars. The gentleman^who had joined ua bad lieeii educated in^Germany and thia waa what he told, with^the name altered: ^ In Gottingen I had a^most intimate friand, a Kuaaian named^Ganinski. He was 19 when he came to^the university; slender and girlish in fig^^ure, but of strong mind and indomiiiate^spirit.
Severalof hia fellow-students undertook^to guy bim; be challenged one after an^^other, and punished them all with such^seventy that he waa never guyed after^^ward. He waa the best swordsman I ever^saw. In the three years of ourjci wnpanion-^ship in Gottengin he fought seventy duels^with the acblager, and never received a^^cratch. It was a sayiug that the strip^^ling had a wrist of iron, and feared no^man. ^ ^ne feature of his physicul make^^up was in singular contrast to all the rest.^He hud a dark Is-urd of strong fiber and^thick and rapid growth. He was fur from^girlish. He shaved twice a day, and his^chin bore always that hlue-hluck color^which marks the shaven faces of heavily-^bearded men. lie fretted a great deal^about hia atrong Itcard. For three years^there was nothing in Guniuski ditTcrcnt^from what I have outlined. He^left tiottillgell a year Itefore I did.^I was grieved to part with him; he was a^brave man, u rare scholar, a faseiuatiiig^companion and a true friend. 1 next saw^Gursinaki on the Travo, the ship which^brought us both to America. A woman ^^the woman you sec sitting at that table -^introduced herself tome as my old friend,^my amiable companion, the stripling with^the wrist of iron who feared no man! Yon^^mile^ No, you wonder; so did I; he^would give mo but one point of informa^^tion regarding himself he was a Russian^apy. I have met him twice since our ar^^rival, once at the Amla-rg tlieuter ami^once to-night at the Ariou. Why he is in^woman's clothes 1 do not know; he may^be wise. Is* may Ite mad; the fact is amaz^^ing^out of gear with the reason of our^surroundings u violence to the order and^the common scnee of the nineteenth cen^^tury outside of Ktissia.
Andthe queer looking fellow,^ the^aoubrctte interposed, ^ is a |s^sor in the^ballet masquerade scene at Roster A^Mini's now. Ah! here is bonis.
Thename was so softly pronounced as^to lie audible only to our purty as to the^person to whom it was addressed a sauey^woman ill a fancy costume, and her face^bidden by a domino. She folded her fan^and approached, pulling close around her^the wrap which hid her stage costume.
Permitme,^ said the guiiUuuuui, ^to^present you to my friend.
Tilewoman seated herself und for five,^minutes conversed vivaciously and bril^^liantly. Then she excused herself and^n^se to go buck to her stage duties. Her^voice was low and gentle. As far as that^went it might have been the^voice of man or woman, but in^parting she accepted a glass of eham-^pngne, and raising her veil slightly to^drink it^imtIiupn the revelation was pur^^posed -cx|s^*cd for a momenta heavily-^bearded, licw-ruxorcd, blu^-blaek chill.
Well,well! I had discovered a man -^and not, in other respects, an uiiuiuuly^man who seemed to prefer Is'ing a w^^-^mun. I shall send to bun a marked copy^of thia letter in the Km/uim; partly to^show him to him and partly to let him^read the ensuing account, out of ordi^^nary police annals, of what femininity^sometimes entails on u girl:
Tenyears ago James struct was what it^is now^a dirty thoroughfare of the slums.^Poverty, vice and filth, moral and^physical. were then its chief el^^ements, as they are now and liave been^for a generation. If ever a church^and a mission waa needed, James street^ia the place of their need, and they are^there. I once attended a midnight mass^in the James street church, and a strange^experience it was. 1 have always thought^of the church as a sanctuary iu the Pit. It^does no end of good; its services are^thronged and its mission school ia over^^flowing; but it's neighborhood is the^devil's. Down near the end of James^street, in a large tenement that looka aa^though soap and water bad never touched^it, there lived, ten years ago, Luigi Vallero,^an Italian rag-picker, his wife, Maria,^and hia little seven-year-old daughter,^Franceses The wife and Vallero kept a^restaurant for rag-pickers. It should be^called, I suppose, a hotel as well as a res^^taurant. It occupied a single room of fair^aiae on the ground Moor. A corner, shut^off by a filthy army blanket, served for^the private accommodation of the family^The hotel and restaurant, to which^of the room was de-^furnished with a lay^lass stove, two greasy deal^jawing, black with neglect; four wooden^benches to match the tables, a dosen^bowls and plates of half-inch crockery,^and an assortment of battered knives and^forks and spoons. The benches served^the guests aa seats at meal time, and as^beds at night, the sleeping accommoda^^tions being eked out by a pile of rags iu a^earner. The place was Ailed with an in^^describable smell of garlic and oil and^The front window bore a
sign,done in oil by Vallero himself^ami^hia was no master hand^announcing the^bill of fare. At night the hotel would^contain a dosen rag-pickers, full of Maria^Vallero's odorous dinner, smoking^^snipes^ and playing cards. A single^dingy lamp afforded the illumination. To^look iu through the window from the^street at such a time waa like looking into^the inferno^if my understanding of the^inferno is at all correct.
Thiswaa the atmosphere in which tlie^little Franceses Vallero was reared. She^was a beautiful child, a striking specimen^of the dark Italian type. One summer^night she was sitting on a candle box out^on the curbstone, holding a very dirty lit^^tle baby sister, ami singing to it a lullaby^which contrasted singularly with the^ribald and blasphemous ravings of a be
sottedwoman on a neighboring door-step,^when Iter father railed to Her within.^She did not hear him, and went on sing^^ing her lullaby. In a moment out came^Luigi in a bopping temper: be snatched^the I ia by from her, and with the hack of^his hand fetched her such a knock on the^aide of the head that she was tumbled off^the snap box into the gutter. That^ought not to have amounted to^nothing; but some how slie did not^aeem to stand this blow with the^bodily indifference that was habitual with^Iter. She lay iu the gutter motionless und^did not offer to get up again ; and Anally^an ambulance had to Is' called, and at^the CIwiuImt street hospital the child's^head wus put iu compresses for fear of^bruin fever and her broken jaw was at^^tended to by the doctors. That was an in^^cident iu Franeesca Vallero's early career,^i wish I knew more attout her at that time^hut her father when he struck her there^^after, was careful not to break her bones^or tumble her over so that her head would^strike hard on the pavement. At least, 1^suppose lit* was, for she did not come^again at that |M-ri^Ml into the notice of the^police, who arc the only source from which^such information is likely to Ihj forthcom^^ing.
Onenight this week, about 11 o'clock,^old Chatham street wus startled by a se^^ries of woman's shrieks. I said startled^perhaps I should say interested; the sixth^ward la not exactly sturtlcd by an incident^of that nature. 1 he shrieks came from^a bouse just off the great thoroughfare, in^Pell street. They were shrill ami loud,^and sounded urgent. A pair of brown hel^^mets glanced under the lamplight, and^two |k^licemeii were in the house, while^the neighborhood was still ringing. A^crowd paced the narrow way waiting for^the sequel. Other policemen came and^shouldered the mob away from the door^of the house, a disreputable place, fre^^quented mostly by Chinamen. At the end^of ten minutes an ambulance came clang^^ing into the street. A bundle of humanity^was brought out of the house and placed^in it; two iioliceuieii followed, holding in^a tight grip between them a Chinaman,^whose bauds and face were stained with^blood; and word went round that a woman^had been cut by a pig-tuil and was ao^badly injurod that she waa likely to die.
Atthe Chandlers street hospital the^woman's name was entered on the record^according to custom. If the ths'tors bad^turned back ten years they would have^found the same name^Franeesca Vallero.^She was not as badly injured us rumor^said. The Chinuiiiuu hud stabls-d her a^dozen times, hut the wounds were all in^her arms, with which she had warded hia^blows. They were painful and serious,^but not dangerous. Franeesca looked^more than 17. Traces of the rich Italian^bcuuty that marked her childln x si were^observable in her, but they were not very^many. She wus drunk when she reached^the hospital, and cursed volubly in Fourth^ward Knglish. Nobody would have^thought of her as a daughter of sunny^Italy. Her father and mother still live on^James street, and she spends her leisure^with them. She has walked Chatham^square for two years. Her baby sister is^a girl of 11, and will Is- u woman la-fore^long.
Callow l.otcr* Chased^Angry Father.^Mr. Dan Hull' some time ago became^enamored of Miss Chandler, of Hanks^county, (ieorgin. They agreed to keep^their engagement a profound secret from^the parents of the young lady. At the aa^^|s tin ted time last Thursday morning they^started to church just after the old folks^had left for the same destination, suc-^cccilccd in getting iu advance of them^and made their way hastily to Duniclsvillc.^The young lady's father s^sin had grounds^to suspect the proiHible sequel to the^disappearance of the young folks, lie^mounted a fleet-footed horse and soon^found their trail, and pursued them^nn fast as possible. The young couple ar^^riving at Danielsvillc, drove up to Mr. Kin-^nebrew's, and soon after the heated ani^^mal of the father passed tin* house Is-ar-^iug its master. In his haste the ^ohl^man^ failed to sec the ^turnout^ standing^by the wayside, ami passed them by.^After he passed then- was no time to lose.^The young man obtained u license ami^the services of a justice and the couple^were married. Soon after the ceremony^the uncle of the bride rode up. He bad^also followed them, but arrived too late.^Tin- father bail lost truck of them and^tnrinil back. He nxli- up und found bis^15^year^old daughter a bride. Hi- was i-x-^ajsBwg but was calmed down on (indium^that his rage could Is- of no avail. The^groom is 17 years of uge.
f.nVcl* of Toltaf-t-o.^From the Washington Post.
Thedeleterious effects of tobacco have^once more Im-cii brought to our shocked^attention. A gentleman !^* years old, out^in Michigan, scratched a match on his^trousers' leg in tin* (food olil-fushioticd and^hitherto harmless manner, intending to^light hia pi|s*. The mutch, which was of^the ^parlor^ variety, made such a sudden^and tremendous crackling noise us to^startle a dog sleeping u|m^n the lloor.
whereuponthe dog hounding up with a^yelp, frightened away two men^who were trying to enter the^house by a rear window, presumably to^rob the old gentleman, who is believed to^have a large sum of money iu hia house.^One of tin- men, running away, fell into a^cistern and was nearly drowned. That is^a considerable concatenation of circum^^stances to lie related in two or three sen^^tences, but enough is told to show that the^old gentleman's pernicious habit of smok^^ing nearly cisit that housebreaker Ids life ;^and this coincides with the opinion we^have often expressed, that tobacco ia a^baneful herb, an underminer of the^strongest constitutions.
Xts Tjpu'i Ksvsngs.^Prom ths New York Mercury.
JackRoberta tells a funny yarn about^the rules of printing offices. It hud ts-eu^posted on the bulletin board of a Sfw^York morning pais-r to invariably put the^time of day in figures. This wus done to^secure uniformity. Jack had departed^from the rule once and lieon admonished^by the foreman. He said it would never^happen again. The next night an editor,^in reading over the proof of an article^thought to improve it by inserting the^well known line of poetry
'-.J^.*.' ^V* ^* U,e Unt''lov^ ^* ^slf tut* nine.^ t^V.ell, the pns.f waa passed over to Jack^for him to corret t, an.f this ,^ |low it ap^^peared the next morning- 1^^Meet lue in the Uutt- love, at ^ .*^ -. rn ^^ ^^neTi'lXyW^ * raoa,K-v ^ ^^* ^nice the
ProeMdiBiaBy Which Mrs. Lsvta Waa Re^^leased Proa* Hs Has J Mashaad.
Fromthe bouisvUle Courier-Journal.
Awoman waa divorced from her dead^husltuud in this city yesterday. The ex^^traordinary event took place at the tem^^ple of the Bnai Jakob congregation. No.^137 West Market street. It waa said to be^the first time in the existence of Louis^^ville, and one of the few times in the his^^tory of the western hemisphere, that a^like ceremony has been performed.
Aphase of the religious customs of the^children of Abraham, which is so obso^^lete that more than half the Jews them^^selves are not aware that it ever^existed, was revealed by the ceremony^Those of the reformed Israelites who^knew of it spoke of it with chagrin that^even the orthodox Jews should cling to^what they considered the relic of an un^enlightened age, or else they spoke of^with ridicule. Hut tlie orthodox Jews,^loyal to the teachings of their remote fore^^fathers, treated the mutter ill all serious^^ness, und maintained that the injunction^of the Hebrew testament necessitated tlie^ceremony. About a hundred persons, men^women and children, witnessed the cere^^mony.
Theperson upon whom all attention^was centered wus Mrs. Emma Levin^living ut 51b Preston street. She ia utiout^twenty-six years of uge, and her features^ami form are quite attractive. She is the^w-idow of Joseph Levin, the Polish Jew^peddler, who met his death in a tragic^maimer, at the hands of two robls-rs, in^Bullitt county, last summer. The l ircuni^stances of the killing of Levin and the^lynching of one of his murderers u few^flays later ut Shcphcrdaville, are well re^^membered. Levin wua attacked within u^few hundred yards of a farm bouse near^Hcliuoiit, a stution on the L. A N. railroad^twenty-live miles from Louisville, on the^morning of Wednesday, June27, by Hurry^Ardell, alius Forrest, aiidThomus Mitchell,^and wua shot down without even^being asked to g-vo up Ilia money^and wares. Aft -r rifling hi^pockets, the robls-r^ ran away^at the approach of a man, who witnessed^their deed from a distance. Levin waa^brought to thia city dying. The murder^^ous robbers were cuught by a posse next^duy and liMlgcd in the Sheiiherusville jail,^whence a mob took them before daylight,^July 1, to lynch them. Ardell confesses^the killing and said Mitchell tried to dis^^suade him from sluKiting. Upon this the^lynchers hung Ardell, whose father lives^near Pittsburg, Pa., und returned Mitchell,^whose home is in JelTersonville, to jui*.^where he now is. Levin lingered a flay^ami died. His wife was left a childless^widow. The orthodox Jewish tenets ex-
iioundedby the ultra exacting rabbis fol^owed tlie customs of the twelve tribes of^Israel, but a similar case to that of Mrs,^Levin is so rare that it becomes remark^^able, even to the most orthodox Jews.
Thelaws of the church, in effect even^to-day, are that if a woman is childless^when she is left a widow, she is at the^will of her husband's oldest brother. The^hitter tuny compel the widow to marry^him if he so desires, or he may free her^from this necessity. Hut she can never^marry another without being divorced^from her husband ami his brother, ac^^cording to the rites of the church. The^husband, on his deathbed, may release^his wife from any obligation to his brother^by a certain ceremony and a written in^^strument of divorce. Iu such case tin^wife may remarry after her husband's^death. This is the usual form where a^childless wife is almut to be left^willow. but iu the case of Levin^whose death summons came sud^^denly in the shape of a pistol ball^it could not Ik- followed. At least^it was not. Hut several mouths after his^death the comely widow Is-gau to yearn^for freedom from the liability of being^called upon by Levin's oldest brother to^Ik-couic his wife. She Dually decided to be^freed according to the orthodox Jewish^requirements. To perform this ceremony^it was necessary to have two rabbis froi^out of the city, those here not having the^power, according to the church laws, to^grant the divorce. Two Chicago rabbis^were then communicated with, and it was^arranged that the ceremony should take^place here yesterday. The rabbis arrived^Saturduy evening, uml at 10 o'clock yes-^terduy morning everything wus in readi^^ness for the unusual event.
Thetemple where the faithful of the^llnai Jakob congregation worship ia a^sorry one. It ia u hull on the second floor^of one of the tumble-down row of squatty^three-story houses on the north side of^Market street, Is-tweeii First and Brook,^where the densest population of second^^hand dealers, |Mfidli-rs, rag-pickers and^dealers live ami do business. A few doors^away is where Hurry Smart ami his wife,^Meisner Green ami Hello Ward slept the^night is forc they sturtifl up the river on^the trip when Smart committed the doiihlu^murder for which he was bunged.
Theway into the temple is through a^flirty, dark |Missage uml up a darker,^dirtier flight of stairs. The hull occupies^tin- whole of the second HiMir ut No. 137,^anil is lurgi* enough to accommiMlate sev^^eral hundred people, but there are seats^for only about fifty. The other furniture^consists of three rough pine tables ami u^IsMikcase, in which are various Hebrew^prints.
Thenews had gone abroad among the^orthodox Israelites of tin* t-vent which^wus to occur, and it was tin* engrossing^theme of all their conversations. Long^Is-foro tin* hour for the ceremony to Is ^^gill thi-y Is-gan to assemble on tin* block,^the Polish mill Kiissiun Jews Is-iug large^^ly predominant. An admission charge of^twenty-five cents wus made to witness the^ceremony, uml fully a hundred were in^the hall when the time arrived to Is-gin.^Nearly us many more were gathered^along the sidewalk.
Theceremony Is-gan by the two rabbis^seating themselves at a table in a s|^uco^inclosed by wire, and o|^eiiing two He^^brew Tc-laments. ^ In the table Were^other books, two single caudle-sticks, ami^one thris-prongiil cumlclahru. The lights^from the wax candles in these partially^disiM-lhfl the gloom, which even the broad^sunlight could not banish from the dark^hull. Israel Moses Levin, eldest brother^of the deceased husband of Mrs. F.mmu^Levin, and the widow herself, stood be^^fore the rabbis. The s|mk-tutors guthered^aa eh mm* about them as they could get.^The rabbis read from theo|s*n I*-oka, ami^asked Israel Moses Levin whether it was^his intention to claim his brother's widow^for a wife. He answered ^No.
Along string of other questions were^proi^ouiidcd.ull in tlie Hebrew tongue .and,^all being sutisfactoi ily uuawfrcd. the sec^^ond form of tin* ceremony ensued. Israel^Moses crossed over to a front corner of^the hull, the rabbis accompanying ami^the crowd surging Is hind, lb-re tin- dcod^^ nun's eldest brother removed one of his^ahiM's anil lKM-ks, and rolled his trousers^alxivc his knur. Another of the Ihs-k pro^^duced a liuain, ami kneeling, wumImmI Is^^rael's foot. A rabbi then gave him a foot^cover of Is-urskin, which be placed on his^foot. A slieej,kUiii thong, un inch wifle^ami six feet long, was then laced up^through the eyelets ami wrup|^-d alsmt^Israel s leg to his kuee, the rabbis all the^while uttering Hebrew words Next tlie^willow Im-iiI flown, and, with her left^hand, uutiifl the loose weaver's^knot into which ths tlx-tig bad ls*en^tied. She unwound the lli-.ng from^Israel's leg with her left hud. slid then,^with her right reiuovfsl tlw fool covering.
and.still stooping, east the covering be^^hind. This was an indication of throwing^off the bonds that bound her to Israel^Moses Levin. Then she spat twice, in ac^^cordance with the instructions, and. hav^^ing done this, began to pray in Hebrew.^During all the ordeal she trembled like an^aspen, and as tier prayerprogreoscd she^became more affected. The crowd was^six deep around tlie center figures in the^strange ceremony, and clinging, pushing,^scrambling over their shoulders were a^half dosen more rows on chairs and^benches, all struggling to see every move.^When she had prayed a few minutes, her^voice growing weaker and weaker. Mrs.^Levin uttered a wild shriek and fainted.^Then a scene ensued.
Thespectators standing on the floor^surged backward, and many of those ou^chairs fell to the floor. A hundred voices^littered ejaculation in broken English,^Hebrew, Russian and Polish words. The^crooning of the old women was turned to^wailing, and Abraham and Isaac were^culled upon to protect the fainting widow.^A dozen hurried for restoratives, while^others, apparently panic-stricken, rolled^over on the benches anil shouted aloud.^In tlie meantime the rabbis sat at a little^table ami read their testaments undis^^turbed. In a few moments tlie woman re^^vived and tlie ceremony waa at an end.
Mrs.Levin was taken home an hour^later, and the rabbis returned to Chicago^last night.
WM.L. HOGE, President.
MARCUSDALY, Vice Pres't.
W.M. Thornton, Cashier.
CAPITAL, - - $100,000
Comrocm-eflbusiness April 19, IK8U.
Buyanil sell Domestic and Foreign Kxcliange^and transact a general banking business.^Collections promptly atteutleil to. Ex^^change drawn on Loiiilou, Ktlinburg,^(alaagow, llulilin, Belfast, Paris,^Hamburg, Berlin and all the^leading eitiea of Europe.
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JOEL E. WHATLEY.
CIGARS, TOBACCOS, ETC
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