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LITABULA WEEKLY TELEGRA it aV 11 ii ii ii .T A. MISS LiKISDASON" PubliHhers. VOLUME XXIV-NO. 43. Iridf'pondent in fill things. ASHTABULA, OHIO, SATURDAY, OCTOBKIt 1873. S2 in .Advance. WHOLE NUMBER 1212. Two Dollar, per annnra-pald strictly In advance. Clergymen fill b (applied with lb ,t for fl fair. t-tDTRnriMNn iiitiiai "tir tinea orleat br VotlixrcIT naKe a aqnare, vat liiiKra I nk 1 rn Oneefiaral vrka... 1 VI On,qiire 4 mm.. (10 Oneiiare (I mii., 5 to Onesqnare 1 rear,. 8 00 rwniqnnrHMmm.l "ill Twnsu.iiarre mm. ami Twnsqtiaroet year, U 00 Fnursnnarcs 1 year 15 00 lint f c.,ln mn 1 n HR nn I ialnaaa'7arrisnntovnrrpllnean'rrar. ..',a on yniaary i miens not or rtinnral Inters! hull" mien. Local Motleea Tan Cents a line for cch Insertion. JOB PltlXTfWn f every description atlcnHi'il In nn call, and none In t i most fastuftil manner. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. MERCHANTS. ft. H. H'!l,l,(l, Phut-ire and rnmmlsalori Mcr- chant, ftir th purchasr and salo or Western Kfw Butter. Cheese and Dried Krnlts. Maln treat. Ashtahnla. Ohio. l4 CAtH.MI.H TVI.KI, Dealers In "anrv and maple Dry 'innds, rsrntlv (Iroceries. and Crop'terv Sonth Store, rlsrendnn Wlnck. Ashtabula. Ohio. limy ft. liTII.KKV. Dealer In Dry flood". fineries. Crockery and (llasa-Ware. net ri.mr norlh of n-k Honeo, Main street. Ashtabula, onto. tins. 3. M. rVI.K!IKH A- Dealers ln(lrn (Series. Prnvl-lone. fl nr. HVed, Kurd.?', and n.unns tic Frnlla. S tl . Kt-h. Pla-tcr. Water-Lima, Seeds Ac.. M In atrePt. Ashtabula. Ohio, , W. HEDHRtl), Dealer In P'onr. Po le. tinms ' turd, an I all kiida of Kish alan. nil kind- of Knml' ly urocpri, rrulta anil I ontVctlmiery. Ale and no mvetlc Wine. 104T .'. HOBRR nON Ac ION, Te ler In every description of Boot, Shoe Huts nml Caps. Also, on hand a rlock of choice Pamllv (tr.iccries. Main atreel. corner of fipnrrp. Anhinhitlti fil.w. D Vt. IKKBlt,, Corner Snrlnir and Main ste Ashtabula. Ohio. Dealers In Dry-Goods. Crockery. Ac., c. urnccries 10W5 nORRKOI Ac UniEDI'KOR, Dealers In Pry (toiwt. unicene. rinnt ano rnoes. lints, vapa Hardware, Crockery. Booka. Palnis. Olle tic. BOO Aahtahula O. IMIYfllCIANM. IIRNRV r. FHirKEII, W. D., r"ldfnre on Church Street. North of the South Perk. ORlppIn Smlth'a New Block, oppnaltn thp Fik lloue. 11 DR. B. L. KHO. I'hvalclan and Surei-on. offlci . over Hendry A Klnip! 4tore,realdunce near St. Petpr'r 'etpr tiua - Church. Aahtiinnla.. o DR. R11M, would Inform hu frlemla. and the pnh Ic iienjniliy mat ho may he round at hu reldrncp or Park Street, ready to attend to all profeaxlnnal ealla. OUce hour,, from 11 to 4 P Mayl.is8 M. Aahtahnla I). IU43 ORO, W. Tt OOflf!, Snnrnon and Homn-pnthlr ..-Physician, No. l. Maln Htreet. Aht-ihula. Ohio , O'llcn houre from 7 to 8 A, M., from 1 to S P. M., and evening. IIOTKLS. - luiKHII AV IIOI SK. T. N. HmiTH PriirleTor. aoalh aide of the . K. A M. S. atJitlon. TIiIp IIoiipp V haa re ently hectt refitted and Improved, and niT-r-pleaaar.t. -etib tantlal and conveiilent ncrommoda llona to persona atopplni over nlt'ht. or forami-al. or forthoie from the interior. wtliliifr ainhlp accom modatlon for team. The llouap la onlerlv. with prompt attention to ffneata, and i7ood tnhle and lo'WIn"- "I41-2. Vlatk. l v.f.,-.UIiialnlla, Ohio, ATFIuld" Proprl etor. An Oinnlhiia ninninff lo and from every train o. Onra. Alco, a irood llrery-alnlile kept In coiincctior with thin bonac, 'to convey paxsenxera lo anv point. 1 1 His DKNTISTS. Dentiat. Aahtnhlila, . irr. v?ftT5 Center etreet, between Main and .'urk. MHr gW tit W. NKLNON, Dentlal. Al.t'ihila. ).. Wfj vlalta Conneaut. Wedneady and Thu adavnf each week. INK) W. r. VT I liL.trK, H. n. S. Klniravllle.O.li- pre. pared to atten i to all operation' in hi profnaaloii. rar'on in ma "Oral Surgery' no mitKea a "peciuniy OI 4intl aavlnu the natural teeth. UIHI HARNESS MAKER. W. If. WILLI ATISON, Saddler and ilarnp .Maker, oppoaite Fiak Block, Vain atreet, Aahtalmla. Ohio, haa on hand, and mnkea to order. In the hpt manner, everything l hla line. 10:W 9t C. FORO, Manutacmrer and Dealer In Saddlea. Harneaa. Britllea. Collara. Trnoka, Wnlpa, Ac, oppo alte flak HoiHe. Aahtalmla, Olilo. hub . . JEWEI.EUS. OKO. W. DICKINaON, Jeweler. Itcpalrlnx of all kluda of Waincea, Cloeda and Jewelry. Store In Aahtalmla lionae Block. Aahtalmla. Ohlor ' JA.HKII K. STKBUINS, Dealer In Watches. Clockt, Jewelry, Silver an l Plaiid Ware, Ac. Ke- ftalriugof all klnda done well, and ull Oruera prompt y attended to. Main Street. Aahtalmla o. Inik'i S. S. ABBOTT. Dealer In Clncka, Watchea, Jewel ry, etc. tiiiKraviiitf, Mendiiiff and Kepairing done to order. Shop on dain atroct. Coiiiieaut. Ohio. H'I8 CAUINET WARE. OH DIICHO, Maiiiifaclnrer ol, and Dealer In Furniture of the beat description,, and every variety. Alao tieneral Undertaker, and Maniilacturer ol Coding to order. Main atreet, Nortb ol South Public Square, Ashtabula. 4H1 J. 8. HKACH, Mannlacturer and Dealer In Flrat Claaa Furnitrue. Also. General Undertaker. 1188 FOUNDRIES. TIXKEH. & IPEHRI MannlHcturera of Sjive., Plowa and Cdiiirna. Window Caoa and Sills. Mill L'aatlnip, Kettiea, sinks. Sleigh Shoea.ftc. Photnli Foundry. Aahtahula. Ohio. UW1 ATTOllN EYS ANirXGENTSr" W. II. IIIHUAIIU. Attorney and Counselor at Law utllce over New berry's Drujr More. Aahtabula. Ohio will praciiee in all I he courts of the Stale. r- Collecting and Conveyancing made a specialty. 11MT. 'dHKU.TIAN, HALL, it. NIIVII.TIAIV, Atton; neya aad Counselors hi Law, Ashtabula, Ohio, will ractlce In the Courts of Ashtabula, Lakoaud Oeauga ABAH 8. SUBKMAN. TllKUUOIlK llAI.L. , II. SltRIlMAN 104K IDV1UI II. Pircil, Aitornev and Counaellor at taw, Notary Public, Aaatabula. Ohio. Special at tention glveu to the Sultleineiit of hVlale. and lo t'on yeyauctngaud Collecting. Also to all inattursarlsiug under the Bankrupt Law. 1MH I. O. PI I Kit, Justice of the Peace and Agent for the Hartford, Sun, A Franklin Fire Insurance Compa nlea. Oittce in the store of Crosby A VVetherwax, on Main Street, Opposlle tho Fisk House, Ashtabula. Ohio. 1111 C'ltllLK BOOTH, Attorney Law, Ashtabula, Ohio. and Counsellor tub HAUDWAUE. c. CHOSB1T WKTHKHWAX, dealers In Stovea, Tlo-Ware, liollow-Ware, helf Hardware. Olaaa Ware. Lam us and Lamp-Trlinrnlnirs, Petroleum, Ac, opposite the Flsk Home, Ashhibula. Wfl Also, a ful( atock of Paints, oils, Varnlshea. Brushes, Ac. mi eioROR C. l VBH A HD, Dealer In Hardware, Iron, steel and Nails, Stoves. Tin Plate. Sheet Iron. Copper and Zinc, and manufacturer of Tin Sheet Iron aud Copper Ware, Kisk'a Mock Ashtalrila, Ohio. l'"" MANUFACTURERS. O. O, C1ULLKV. Manufacturer of Lath, Siding, Mouldings, Chueso Boxes, Ac. Planing. Matching, and Scrowl Sawing done da Hie short. t nollce. Shop on Main atreet, opposite the Upper Park. Ash tabula, Ohio. 4' rHKH'H WKIHLRV M nnficlrrers Dealers in all kind of leather lit demand In this market on Doelte Phojulx Fouudery. Ashtabula. lIKd V'DV It REEVFS. Dealers In Ornnlle and Ma'bl, Mqnnmenta. Uiave stonea. Tabb'ta. Mantela, Orates. Ac Bull Ing alone. Flagging and Curbing cnt to or der Yard on Ceuter atreet. I ml MISCELLANEOUS. f BlULOIMl MITaFOUIALKI Dealei In Water Lime, stucco, l-and Plaster, Kuul Estate and Loan Agent. Ashtabula Depot. I-MJ. WILLI AMJllJMPHHKY , UIR HALL, Fire and Life Insurance and Real . atstate Agent. Also, Notary Public and Couveyalicer. ,. Odk-a over Sberiuan aud tlall's Law Otnou, Aslitabul la, Ohio. 1UH UMAKlaV KIVKH INSTITUTK, at Auellnhnrg. Ashtabula Co., Ohio. J. Tiickenuan. A. M., Princi pal, ran 't erm uvgiua t uesaay Augu kiu Send tor Catalogue. lltiltf. J. tt. WflTHOirai, painter. Glazier, and Paper Baugar. All work done witb nealneaa and despatch. lltiu T. IIIH, BLYTH. Ag. ut for tho Liverpool. Lon don A Olobe Insurance Co. Cash assets over ).ono, utHaold.- IatbeU. S. M.dOO.UUU.-. Steckbolders also paraonallTllable. . H18 LlU Khl.kK MOOBB, Pbotographrr an i.i.Urla PtrliirM. Rnirravinirs. ChroBloa, larga supply of Mouldings of yarloas desert ptlona, la prepared to frame any thing to the picture Hue. at akoit notice and In the beat style. Second loor of the a, e. navioK aUH atw. teal dor Bonth tt Bank Maun atreet. 1IW4, I DUUGOISTS. n IHTIW NKWRKHMI, Dmgg st and Anolhp. cajy. and general dealer In Drugs. Medlrlnes, Inee and Llqii' rs for medical purposes. Katicy and Toilet floods, Maine afreet, comer of Centra. Aahtalmla. nilllLKN K. NtVlfT, Ashtabula, Ohio. Dealer In Druga and Moillclnes, orocerica, rerrumerj and Fanry Artlrlpa, superior Teas, CofTpe, Spicpa. Fla. vorlng Rjtracta. Patent Medicines of ever? dearrlp tl .n, Puln!. Dyea. Varnlahea. Mrliahes. FaitryHoapa bp sold at the lowest prlcea. with suitable rare. Prescriptions prepared lima. ClKOItUK WIM.tHr), D.aler In Dry-Oorxla, Orocprlea. Hats. Caps. Hoota. Shoea. Crockery, f'laas Ware. Alao. wholesale and retail dealp In Hsrd ware. Saddlery, Nails. Iron. Steel. Dmga. Mpdiclnps, Paints. Oils, DypaintTa, c.. Muln at A-hlnhnta. 10Hn, RANKS. AHHTAHI'LA NATIONAL HANK, Aahtn bu'a Ohio II Faa-KTT. Pipa't. J. St . Bitth Caahicr. Antliorlxed Capital. ISim.nm Cash Capltnl Raid In IllHMUKI. H. KaaaKTT. I. I. CH.iaay C. K lu ca. II J. NrTTi rroK. B N n l is. W . I' t ummy R. o. Wadnkr. CiiARLKa Valker, P. F. Uooii, Mr. ertora. lait TIIR ISHTtHI'Lt LOAN A NMOC'I . Tl 1t CAPITAL Hi0.iNio otllce Main Struct, next door annthor Flal lltuiae noes (1P.NKRAI. Bankino BfafNiraa Rnva nd sella Korciun and Kaatern Kxclianye, Oold. silver, and all kind- of V. S. Securities. Collectlona promptlv attended to and remitted for on oav l pavmpni. at enrrpnt rates ol exchangp. Intereat allowed or time dcpoalts. DIKKCTOHS. F.SIlllman. Oeo. C. Iliihbnrd, Lnrenro Tvler, .1. B Shcpard, .1. w llaakell. II L. Morrison. S. II. FarrlnL'ton. lass r.nu,uJiiJi.iT. A A. oi TIIWICK. Cmhhr. CLOTHIERS. KB WA lI. f I KHCK Dealers In Clothing. Hats uap. ami oenta ruriilahiiigOooila. Ashtabula, o. MM WAIT1! J KILL. Wholeaaic "andRetall Dealers In l!"ady Made Clothing. Funiishlng (;oods .rc .ntnnuia wo MILLINERY, ETC. mil K. C." IllCKAKB, Mlilln-ry Dreaamak ing. A choice lot of Ml litierv goods and I he latest stvlea of Laillea nnd Children's Patterns. sh p ai d aalearoom oer Mann & Noycs' atore. Center atreet. Aautanii la. onio. lylvw ASHTABULA, YOUNGSTOWN & PITTSBURGH RAILROAD. CONDENSED TIME TABLE—Sept. 22, 1863. BTSNINO SOI'TH. Rt'NMMI MIHTFI NUMiiiina- 14 0 STATIONS. . Nl'MBIRS , 13 4 A. M. r.M I 7 no no . 7 is; 8 li 7 Mli 8 4S ; . H (IN 8 1." J . S Ii: 4 HI . S -.'8, 4 1(1 I. H ll! 4 7 . 8 Mi 4 8I1 I. H (Ml: 4 4-i A M.i. 1 40 fi IS ft 411 1. M S a 5 5.U 10 IKI B 4 0 10 . in a: " no r, vi . I 10 11 811 II 411 . p. m p a. a ji. ... .Harbor .. .Ashtabula . .Hot k Creek ltome ...New Lvino .... Orwell Blonnifleld ..North llrlatol 1 DA 1 rt 1 14 19 8.1 li! 81 14 SO a. m.i 8 80 8 111; 7 S . 7 15! 7 II A 5! II 4 8' ... . 1 2.1 a. v. 6 It H 81 6 84 8 80 5 17 H lid 5 (an 7 Mi It 114 II 54 ,.Br1stolCentro....l 11 41! Harreu II OS ....Nlles : III M ;rnrd : io to ..YnnneXowh ! HI 'A1 ....Plttahurgh 7 Kl 19 55 4 85 a. . r. r All tralna daily, except Sunday. F It. MY HIIS, (ien. Pa as. a Tlikct Agent. L. S. & M. S.—FRANKLIN DIVISION. from and after Aug. Jd, 1ST8, PaaMiiger Trains will run a follows : OOISO WEST. OOING BAST S'o. 7., No. .1, s ATi.iN. I N ). i No.tl No.8 PMIAMI P M ! J! no; 7 ( Oil City EaM.. . 4 85 4 i. II 10 V It.'. 1 HI; 7 i '5 x Juliet J J,y 7 1(1, B Oil City West I 8o 7 41; X Htlio 1 48; x7 IS Hon 1 to 7 ii5' x Franklin 4 Ob! X7 54 Stimnill 4 181 7 5c1 x Polk 1 xij 8 10 x Knvmilton 4i S 47 N iples I 4". 8 80 X Stoneboro .. .. xl 50 x8 85 Itranch 8 ml s 4(i ( lark : s is: 4 III! XI fi7 1 Ml; Xl 84 1 47 I 15 14 r.M 14 Mj X14 Ml. 14 Rui is sn 14 II 14 (a.) II 51 HI 55 III 4'' 10 81 HI 10 (0 II I M! X 14 !l vie !l -.'0 : 7 so A 91 X 55 8 44 8 81 H III N ISi 7 5H 7 40 7 84 7 vii X7 Ki 7 ' 7 I II 8 .'11 B 8' 8 14 s Mi liadlev 8 47 0 ml Sab m II Id A (i W Cross.. J ' x Jumeatow, ... 47 Ttirnci-vllle... , II 5o: Simon's corners 10 lo x Andover 8 l 8 41 8 5t; 7 4tli 411 7 '.. 7 85 7 111 7 Oil' ni n :l tl 40 K III 4 (15: v n , A M 4 u;! 4 40: 4 Hlli 10 -n1 Barber s Leon. 4 8M 10 80 Dorset 4 54 10 41 X .letl'ersou 5 H5I 11 08 Plymoulh 6 l.'i 11 1 r.AahtHbitla 7 i5i 4 15' Cleveland ra Ira I Trains ston only on Slennl. xTrnius do not K xTelegraph Stations. :eveiand 1'inie. i nu v. ay r reigiit trains stop at Jeiicrson in golni: West, at 4.54 P. M.. and going Easlat 7;5o A, M. Then trains carr' paaaengers. Passenger IBre at tlie rate of 8 conts per tulle i to way statlona counted in even halt dimes, l'RIEKAIinAY, Abstract nf Time 1'uhte .lt;f May SOti, 1872 IJULLMAN'S lx si Drswintr-roiiiii unil Sleeping C aches, contbhilng all modem lin. pniveuieuts, are run through 011 all trains from lliidalo. -.liapMialon Bridge. Niagara Fulls, Cleveland and tin. clitnati to New York. ninkliiL' direct eoiiiucilnti uiii, all lines of foreign and coastwise steamers, and also witn noiina Meuncrs unci ruiiMuy lines K.r llosti.n and other New Kngltimi eilies. N.i. I. liay STATIONS. No. 14. No. 8. Clncln. Kxprcss Llgh tn'g Express r.xpress 1 15 PM Dunkirk ..L'v. 8 45 a M Salamanca cnrton77r.' Snap, Bridge... .1 IKI 4 80 ' 4 10 4 41J jLiNi 11 IK ' 7 17 ' 8 45 ' IS ' I 8 00 " 180 ' I 40 " 1 48 " r..o 5 411 p X 5 4.1 " 5 50 80 Niagara Falls... Buffalo" Attica,. Portage Ilornellavillu. Addison 8 48 4 4K (106 7 00 ! h uC " 1H " 10 80 " It 85 " Itocheatur won Bath 8 SS fl 15 " 8 88 " 40 4 00 4 8H 885 Corning 7 45 8 t8 8 4(1 Kiuiira Waverly Pti I fadeipTila " Owego Blitgnaniton Oreat Bend Stisquetian'a Deposit Hancock Ijiekaw'xen iloneadale. .. '.. Port Jervls Middletown.., Cl.ishon..,.v..i Patterson ; 10 lo ' 1101 A M 14 85 118p.ll (V "i 50 aTk 85 . 8 05 ' 8 V0 4 07 10 47 " I fll 11 41 " I 9 81 14 08 " .10 05 18 80 PX 14 45 " 10 80 11 84 " IV 08 A. M 1 8(1 " 8 08 " 8 45 I oh : I 85 5 Itf " 4 87 i " M " ifuts " 7 10 " 8 (I Ism.. 1 W 55 .. I5I- 8I 80 ' I.. 8 50 Newark .Terse' y City.. York!.. 8 Ml " I II 8-1 New 10 47 - 1 IKI l 7 00 " 1II40A k Boston ii 80 A M 4 50 p 9 08 UT Arrangement or Draw tiic-ICoom and Weeping i oHCltfK. No. 8. Sleeping Coaches from Cleveland ft) Ilornella vllle. and Drawlng-Hoom Coaches from Suaiien alon Bridge. NiaKora falls aud Buffalo to New York. . . No' ! -Sleeping Coaches from Cincinnati, Bnapenaton Bridge. Niagara Kails BufTslo and Honiellsvlllp to , NeJT 1'" ?"m Hornelisvlllp to A ll.au v No. 8. S eeping Coaehes from Cleveland, Suspension Bridge. Niagara Fall and Bumiln to Siisqnehanna and Drawing Room Coach from Sosoiiel'ai.na to New York. Aak for llck'ts by war nf Rrie Railway For Bale at Blithe principal Ticket otnees Jmo. N. Abbott, Oen. Paa. Agent. , , - r .- -.- -Sawing, Planing and Matching. THE niiIriirnl havinpr pnri hfl8 1 t he machlner formerly need by K. A. Hitchcock, can be found at the old stand, at Ceutre Street K. K. croaatng. ALL KINDS Of" PLANtNO, MATCIIINO SAWINQ. ETC., . 1 Will he done with prombtiieas, and at fa'r living ratoi. 184(tf . H. L. WBHB. . Fence Posts Shingles ! I HE Subscriber has just received a cargo of Cedar Fence Posts, ! of all sixes from 4 to 8 luche, to diameter, which IU be sola Bt fair pricea. . Alao, cargo of nrst quality of shaved Fine Shingles which are also for aale Bt hie yard, aear the factory ot Aal Aektabala, Oat. let. , ... J; ,,,., me O'VJ v. aianx. : L. S. & M. S.—FRANKLIN DIVISION. The Old Washer Woman. Long yeara a go. a wlnroiiii' maltlcn. Blip loved and ht e I a win mil v. c1; bin- Willi n woman's lot Wh la Ien, Willi lipavy corya v fitirilsTt d. llt r l.nlil-lailn r wink nnd ill, Her own poor litilc onm alto clu rialicd, Then Inlrl 1 1 i ill In Hip jiravc, yet Mill For lx r iwr luiili nor liopi Imd n rli-licd, Hit children nil nliinn to nmiriah, Slut pav- litTMi li right i lii'tTliillv, And niHde In Iter hImkIi- to fluuiiah Order and lit. m at industry. Fur hem-r iittc In Inr off Imids, She h-l llitiac th arly lnvt (1 ones Icuve Now oil lilf'a Vi ltfo nloiiu she slHiida, Yet Drnve and Imay now hi fvir. With aiivlnir hnnd nnd hi art ri aolvhifr. Sin- list 1 li i iiiiL'lii Hh.x.hiiiI tliroitttlt lue 11I1 iniisii: ol h. r n lie. la revulving. li.r; ni'i Ilulii apitti ih" thri ml so aolt and )igU. Tlie wrnvi r hiivp t Ik- Inhiic luir, Willi K-i.-sor llit n nnd net die plying, Hi r own Initiil 1. id Hie tarli pri pure To W( r w in n told in tlt-nlli alic'i lying. Tlil linrn Is In r ovi n denr trenail ru, I'ri-.-ci (l 118 in 11 untT'd alirlm , blic linlua in lilt-'a 8itiiriii. si ilc..Hiir" 'I n k p II. is Liirtin in liiip nnd tii.r ; Wlii'ii fSai .1 ii h coin, a, Uod'a Wind Hi henr, Shi' puts it on Willi tliiiiiL'hla n ilyinu, 'I In 11 lit)s 11 hy Willi iiiii8 b ur, To Henr w in 11 in Inr h.ai n-8 lyinir. Oh, wln n lilt's evt iiltij! hliiuli dniH rmind nn-, Would iltul I ndjilit, like In r. he Hiiri' Thul nil ibe citt.iiii.. Uiics Unil Iioiiiiii mi' Were tilled wiih wi.rk an itoini nnd pure. I would lljnl I hi III. 'a lull Kin 1 .t H:id drunk, like In r, my cup's deep mcHHure, On dentil with equal penee could count. Could !.(( my liruiil with iqtini pleasure. From the Chicago Tribune. ETIQUETTE. ETIQUETTE. Good-Breeding a Matter of the Heart, and not the Bead. The ntipstion of etiquette is one wliieli seems jiroperly to belong to only two classes roynlty itself, ami people not sure of their position. It is the old sto ry ot incctinjr t extremes. In eootiex- ion with those few clicen ones who ure born to rule, we frequently henr that et tiiiutte prescribes such unil such forms to be observed in reirard to them. In being presented at Court, you may nnd yon may not do certain tilings. Alter that, each caste has its special rights, its special shibboleth, to which its children are born, to which thev grow up, and which custom makes second nature to them. It lollows, therefore, that, in nil good society, questions of etiquette are SELDOM Oil NEVEK KAISKD. There are a certain miuutiic which are a matter of course, and which tlie mem bers of that society have grown up to. 'in ; I 1 . t . 1 , Aocy consider a ioi'K me proper imple ment to convey food to the mouth; nup- miib a 11eces.su r ; 1 11:11 tlie truest whom they ilclijjit to h l.or hhoultl have the r.ght hai.d ot the host at table; that geiitlenieu tlo not keep their hats on in the presence til ladies, nor take their coats otl ; and that exclamato y lan guage of the intense kind is decidedly 1 1 - 1 .... uuu 101 iii otitsttie ine itar-room. inner- wise, all such questions settle them selves, or have been settled in the due course of civilization. It is only in small places thnt are try ing to ape large ones, or among little people who are ambitious to seem great ones, that there is any serious disturb ance of mind regarding I he proprieties or coiiventionaluies of social science. (jo to a country town, blessed with a circulating library, where the rising generation read a good deal, but have very lew opportunities of minulniLC with the broad current of city life, and vou w ill find ' MORE AlUHJ'ltAItY HULKS than you ever imagined before. You will lie sumected to close questioning as to whether this or that is eomine il laut. It w ill be useless to assure these neo phytes that you have never thought of the matter; that the question of eti quette is not constantly discussed among well-bred pfi.ple; and that there rarely arises an occasion in which any devia tion lroin the ordinary rule of every day life is requisite. Mill they will worry; lor it is it vital question with them whether 'they shall have two or three kinds of cuke on the table; if custards should also be added; nnd how many sorts of prcsen es are ndmissuble; also, in whai order they should be passed. 'Ihev are so uneasy about it, that you eateli the feverish leeling, ami fail to enjoy the good cheer spread before you. places also are generally ruled by ttitiiin t'O.NVKMK NAl.mi.S OF HULlt OWN. (Ju Sunday you must go to church, 110 nu.tter it jou do leel that, as the holi day is short, and the city's misty tread mill stopped but for a single turn of the wheel, you would preler to read your sermon ns it is Writ hy the fiiyrer nl God In flow era and lenves on Hie live green sod. It is useless. Everybody goes to church' Sunday, so you must. You would otherwise be ostracised by ull your friend's lriends, and also tleprjve them of the pleasure of showing you oil' in your city tinery to their less-favored fellow-worshippers, Vou submit, of course. 'Hint is a part of the etiquette prescribed lor you; but, when uiiernooii comes, nnd you propose a walk out into the meadows, or a drive over the hills or plains, you are made to feel ut once the utter impossibility of such a proceed ure. A bout lies ut anchor 011 the little stream below tho house. llow you would like a lazy pull down stream in the twilight, or just te drift idly ut will. You hint ut it, and horror overspread the faces of your hosts. Ten o'clock strikes; the moon has risen, and ull out of doors looks so lovely. You would like a walk. . Dou't hope for it. Ouly the very vile could be guilty of such in iquty. Honest, well-meaning people go to bed; bo you sigh for the luxury 111 vuiu, uuu tutting tn kerosene-lamp I me kerosene-lamp fn. meekly go to the huh is allotted you, re 1 w 11 it 11 is oncrcu y small, Btutty room niiu nion tiii-iu n rir 1 1. . ..... ........ . 1 few er AKiiiTHAKY laws I to covern one in the country. You rise for breaklast at seven o'clock at the very latest. Nothing but illness, ,d that o severe as to prevent niiig at all, could permit of a later hour for the ma- tutinal aial. Awful shiftless must b . 1 "'v- .1' 1 ! tho jiprson w)io would tliink ff lying In I led until eiirht or ten. Si vou return nfter ft little, not quit' refreshed by voiir outing as you might have Wen. J'lio etiquette nnd conventionalities by which you have been hiiiiiHrel have nearly destroyed all the good that the fresh, pure ir nnd change had guaran teed VOU, ; j It is very seldom that quel join of this kind nrise in the broader social ex s'lienees of city-life. . As reg'irds one of iti formA, however, , . . . J . AN I.V'IDKVr occurs to us which happened in nn east- ( ern city. A lady of w horn it was not positively known whether sn ancestor of j hers had come over 111 the May Mower, or hal lieen n Ineiul ol old I cter Stuv vesant, moved into a certain neighbor hood, and was called upon and intro duced into a certain clique. They re garded themselves as the creme de la cicine of society, nnd prided themselves iipoii tleir perfect know ledtre of all the etiquette upon which good breeding was supposablv based. lint who was the new collier? , Was she a lady, or was she not? She dressed well; her manners were courteous, even elegant; there was no grammatical imperfection in her lan guage; her conduct was propriety il B- If; she had money; and there had been a Mr. ; so all the necessary require ments were fulfilled. Still, this body of fair (lames became uneasy.- Their fath ers w ere merchant-princes, nnd so were their husbands; thev didn't say much about their grandfathers. It was a ter rible dilemma to be placed in. nnd the question must be solved. The how and where were decided. A lunch wns given and the lady was invited. It w as ar ranged that she should CLT AND SKKVE A LEMON I'TIlllING mid her eligibility to be accepted as n lady, or discarded as a nobody, turned upon the manner in which this was done. The fatal moment, arrived. All eyes were upon her. Two inuilements were before her, a knife and a spoon. Each feminine heart th robed high with hope or fear ns they were affected to ward the fair creature upon trial. For tunate woman! she took the spoon; she was one of them. lint had she taken the knife, what would have been the re sult? dropped ignored forgotten by these self-elected censors. Sow, with all due respect for the observances of society, the secret of true etique't lies far below any ol them. It is a matter of the heart, and not the head; nnd its whole expression lies in the simple in tention to hurt no one's feelings, no mutter what their station or position. Herein lies the secret of all good-breeding the soul of ml etiquette. The true lady will NKVKU FIND IT NKl'ESSAl'.Y to be arrogant or self-assertive. She will not fear a little intercourse with one she may account socially her infe rior, because, sure of herself, her own position, it is unassailable from any out side influence. She can afford to be courteous at any and all times to the stranger within her gates to the trades man with w hom she deals the servant who does her bidding. She does not fear aggression from the one, familiarity with the other, or impertinence from the last. She does not find it necessary to go around superciliously net en Coir, ami seem to be in a constant state of as serting that "There is no such thing ns F.ccles." Eccles does not trouble her. Ordinarily he would not encroach upon her social sphere in uu obnoxious way; so she can afford to be her own simple, dignified self, quietly polite to all the Kecleses and (ierridges with whom she may come in contact, because she is sure of lierself. There is no worry with her about e iqiiette. She has been born to the best, and if need be, can accommo date lierself to the worst. She rules so ciety, and IS NOT lit l.KD nv IT. Such a woman can hardly be defiled by any social pitch with w hich she may come in contact. It will not stick to her, and she can afford to live her life II hampered by small conventionalities. There is but one other class to whom this is possible, and that is the very poor they who have nothing to lose, and are of no account in the world's estimation; who have been born to a life of hardship and toil. Not that money has anything to do with the po sition of, a tnnj lady. She, too, may be jioor in worldly goods; but she is rich III possessing herself. In fact, those people who are most un easy in respect to their conduct and ap pearance are generally the uouctuiue ricitf, who are anxious to AI'l'KAR WHAT THEY ARK NOT. They have left their true station an 1 probably kind hearts behind them, nnd are merely supercilious shams, because they cannot realize how much wiser it is to be natural and true. These lire the people who are afraid of comtaminatioii with what they nfe pleased to consider the lower orders. A fellow-feeling in stead of making them wondrous kind, (nukes them wondrous arrogant and uneasy. They are impaled upon the tenter-hooks of what they consider et iquette, aild lire more afraid of w hat they are pleased to consider, a sole cism in good manners than they are un becoming ingratitude or being guilty of falsehood. They betray themselves wherever they go, and are shoddy in soul, us well ns in purse. They hnve not yet learned that the first law of good breeding is a CONSIDERATION OF TIIK FKKLINUSOl' OTHERS; that the iimple country woman, who has never been oil' -side the limits of her :own vi), uav ,mve ni0 biUt of u, n'iy be fiir , , d ' th(M Mr8i M;liioim 1 . . . more innate no- more a perfect nonaire, with lier ill,,.. 'peacocks iiiini.i-. Therefore, do you' see' how little." af- ter nil. do conventional rules liavo to with perfect good breeding, it a person is une'xpeetely introduced imp a differ - ent sphere of life from that to which she has been accustomed, if she is really a lady at heart, sha will not be agressivs 1 s ; i j.,if ti . 1 r: or loiafrma, Imt quiptly walt h th around her, and accommodate herself to tho new circumstances. Modesty, puri ty, nnd certain respect for one' neigh bor, would then seem to be TIIK ri NDAMKNTAL I'RIN 'IFLKH, n-'on which the character of a lady or gentleman is built ; and not a few arbi trary, social rule. Nor is the leveling ..in. ut an nnceaanry to establish tins, 1 rum i h sine qua non, ami also an ut ter abrogation of shame. Not that it is necessary to "wear one's heart ukhi one a sieeve tor daws to peck at," or to tell one private history and possibly daily sucrifi. es to the world m large. 'l he modesty t.f which we spoke as primary element would forbid that, but presence under anv form never continu ed position. hen Harriet lieocher owe was invited to meet certain celeb m ien at a dinner at the Duchess of Milhcrland s she asked "if there were any special forms to be observed which she, in her different sphere, wouM natu rally he acquainted with;" and received f ( r answ er "The rules of good hreediii" were very much the same " ALL OVKIt TUB WORLD." So far as regards the mere forms of society, this is true; but, in spite of her bigh estate, 111 spite of her being Mini in the purple, the numerous evictions, upon the estaie nf the noble hi,y in question, of helpless tenantry, won I'd al most lead one to think that lier Grace might be somewhat wanting in true womanliness, might not be a perfect lady after our rule. However, this is our argument that no perfect good breeding can exist, fto matter liow closely the miuutiie of so cial etiquette may be observed, when a disregard of the rights, or even of the feelings, of the humblest, is allowed to obtain. When people so far forget themselves :m to be obtrusive and im pertinent, it may be necessary to put them down; but the true ladv w'ill do it quietly, gently, mid with perfect digni ty. If it falls to her lot, as it may to any one of 11s, to tell another unpleas ant truths the manner will soften the matter, and the wound w ill be healed as soon as made. So we sec that out side accessories have LIITLE TO DO with true etiquette; and that while cer tain social laws belli to oil the machine ry of life, they are not absolutely in dispensible to genuine good breeding. That is a matter of the heart alone, aiid all the culture in the world will leave a man a snob in the end, if he has not suf ficient self-respect to respect others. The little lady says "Thank you" nat urally. The little gentleman protects his sister or her friends. Selfishness is not consonant with the tittle, and has to be some what subdued from its original natural propositions before one can be sure of claiming the position rightfully of a perfect lady or gentleman. When You go to Africa Dont buy a Horse of a Widow. Mr. fl. (Jerad, now of Philadelphia, but formery American Consul at Cape Town, Cape of (iood Hoiie, communi cates to the press of the former city the following amusing reminiscence of his African consular experience: "There is a very singular custom amount he farmers how to get a wife. If f if desire to get married vou should first iiiake inquiry whether the lady you love has a horse; it so, you must ask lier whethershe has a horse for sale. If she says "AO, then you had better quit the house at once. She does not like you. Hut if on the contrary, she says " es," it is a good sign, but she will ask you a very high price. If the amount named is paid on the spot the engagement is concluded, as fully as if tlie marriage was consiimntcd by the parson. "On my arrival at the Cape, I did not know of this custom. 1 wanted to purchase a horse, and I was informed 1 y an old Dutch resident that Widow had one to sell. I followed the ad dress given, and soon arrived at the door of the window (who by the way, was not bad looking). I asked her whether she had a horse to sell. She looked ut me very sharp; then asked me whether I had some letters of intro duction. I said that I was the Amer ican consul, and would pay cash for her horse. "In that ense." said she "letters tire not necessary." I paid down the sum demanded; then, nfter taking a cup of coffee she sent her horse by her groom, and both accompanied me home. On the roud the groom asked me a thou sand questions. "Master said he, will my mis ress go live with you in town, or will you come live with us? You will like my mistress, for she was very kind t my old master (laughing). Where will the wedding be? (looking at me and laughing.) "Truly, I thought, 'the poor fellow has drank to much or he is 1111 imbecile." I felt sorry for him. When I arrived home I found many people at the door congratulating me, not for the horse, but for the ue quaintunce of the widow. 'Truly,' said one, 'you have been very successful.' 'She is Very rich,' said another. I real ly did not 'know" what it all meant, aud I began to bo very uneasv, when, to my great surprise, a lady alighted 011 my steps, and I at once recognized the wid ow. She very cooly asked me when I desired to have the ceremony of the wedding performed. ' Then indeed, I fully perceived tho scrape in which I was, and told her frankly thnt it was a horse 1 w anted, and not a wife, 'What, said she, 'do you meau to act thus to a lady like me? If so I shall send bnek for my horse, and will repay you the money. In a few hours her groom w as at my door with the money. A week after, however, tho willow in married: and a more anibi- xom miul had bought the horse." A ..,, ,,,.,,. , ..,.. A JtUdll lllil IS'iJ.U'iinix pir n, I rillUBH' lur was positive lhl the t'r-ncli could not ends' the Aliul-ihiy in their helmlf and he w .8 uimiilf in coiitnieui'iiu -tue cistier o tuu pair teesicsB ooaiea. una is remmu-u 01 me JUTi r- uill ,iymn ln ,,,, in,,,,,,,. Even to ibe rev. r.111 wind there seema aoiiieiliin queer in this polKoi worship. UroKityi JCagk. S' ' More Currency. a "John Paul," the humorist, speaVs some sense in the follow ing extract from 1 the New York 7 a recent letter to jiinr, 011 the crisis Our present currency wns Treated and the amount fixed during the w ar, w hen it find only to float the North; since lias litel to swim the Smith nn well. And while the amount in circulation has been lessoned by the destruction of notes bv lire, flood and other accident a lesaen intr which must u mount to five or sir per cent, of the? total, though I do not rememlier to have heard this alluded to by those who eompl.tin of "contr.ic- tion" "as well us by the w ithdraw id of the legal tender certificates, the values which the currency w as made to retire- sent, have doubled and trel.lt ', This as if, having launched .1 ship or scow, if you plcast we let a certain quantity of water into the canal where she lav, to float that ship or scow, mid shut the gates ngaiust the admit- tancc of any further floating medium, to load the vessel ibmn till her bottom settle in the mud. Plainly, one of two things must be done either let more water into the canal that is, give more currency, or else dump tbr? cargo and bring our ship back to draw ing the same water she did in the first place. The earuo being really of value that is to say, values baviuir really in- creased, not only in this country," but the world over more water would seem the easier way ont of the dilemma. I don't assume to leach my grandmother hovr to suck etrirs, but that is how it to me. Had we a gold nnd silver cireitlaf ion tlie evil would ri-'ht iis,.f, mh(y would flow in from other na tions; bnt this relief is denied bv the existing nature of things the currency of tlie rel ol the World iK-mif merely merchandise to u, and in reality only going to load our ship down deeper. Figure it in what wav yon please, does it not amount to this in the end less freight or more water? How to Manage an Unmanageable Horse. A beautiful ami high spirited horse would never allow a shoe to be put on his feet or any person to handle his feet. In an attempt to shoe such l.orse he re sisted all efforts, kicked aside everything but an anvil ami came near killing him self against that, and finally was brought back to his stable unshod. This defect was just 011 the eve of consigning him to the plough, where he might work barefoot, w hen an officer in our service, lately returned from Mexico, took a cord about the si.e of a common bed-cord, put it in the mouth of the horse like a bit, and tied it tightly on the animal's head, passing his left ear under the string, not painfully tight but tight enough to keep the ear down nnd the cord in its place. This done, patted the horse gently on the side of the head, and commanded him to follow; and instant ly the horse obeyed, perfectly subdued and ns irently and obedient as a well traied dog; suffering his feet to be lift ed with entire impunity, acting in all respects like an old stager. The gentle man who thus furnished the exceeding ly simple means of subduing a very dan gerous propensity, intimated that it is practiced in .Mexico and South Ameri ca in the management of wild horses. Dr. Sheshadri, the converted Brah min, in his queer costume, was the ob served of all observers, in the Evangeli cal Alliance. He wore a white turban and a w hite overshirt, which contrasted well with the dark brown of his face, and a figured dressing-gown, u pair of black trousers and a pair of boots com pleted his dress. In very excellent En glish, and with a clear, good voice, which w as heard all over the house, save w here a few ill-inaiiueied persons were so rude as to drown it with the constant creaking of boots and rustling of silk and chattering f tongues, Dr. Sheshad ri told how he had been led to abjure Hiiidooism and adopt Christianity: "For nineteen veal's," said he, "I was worshipped as a (Sod incarnate. Men and women prostrated themselves before me, and I believed that I was God in deed. The Hrahmiii is one who claims divine honors and receives them. When his people refuse or neglect to accord him such honors he visits upon them the direst punishment. I had lieen taught that one of our gods drank down at one gulp all the water of the oceans. Theu I was taught the story of another god a, monkey, whose name wns Hani. This god once lost his wife, and was sore distressed. He sought for the lost one far and wide, but could not find her. At last, one day he learned that she had been stolen and taken to the island of Ceylon. Foithwith he wrapped rags around his long tail, sat urated them with oil, set them on lire, nnd visiting Ceylon, burned the whole island over. This story wns more than I could swallow, audi' began to listen to those who were preaching about Christ, nnd then to study the Christian religion. It Wns not long before niv eyes were opened 10 the truth. Then i ca'mo into the fold, nnd have labored in it ever since." Dr. Sheshadri's speech was the feature of the evening. lie was listened to at tentively, and w hen he closed was greet ed with a round of applause. Mr. Coville says a looking glass af fords a woman a marvelous amount of comfort and gratification. He says his wife thinks just ns much of consulting her glass when she ties on her apron as when she tries on her bonnet. ' He says that when there is a knock at the door he goes there at once, but his wife, 011 the contrary, ejaculates, "Merev, Jo seph, who's that?" and dashes for the looking glass the first thing. Mrs. Sarah Ilriggs (who is perusing Jones Cvunty iktyle) "Sukes alive, 1 Would no more name a child Alias than nothln' in the world! They're al ways euttin' up some caper! "Here's Alias Thompson, Alias 'Williams, Alias the Night llawk, all been took up for stealin. Mary Jane, dont ye never name none o' yer children Alias." ' ';. "For Your Own Sake." - it j'hey do not fit they are 'chipped off, or '1 riven in. The parent ignore individ sven wlitv of their children. Each has hi ; peculiarities, w hu h are given for wist! j purposes One dnnghter may have a v"'''' whieli if cultivated would t.ika ! her into the opera. Another has taleht ) ',', n should lead her to the stafirC; it 1 "''", ''.'is deft lingers which shonld ' n"ike hint it tneehnnie, yet each Is (In sufficient f'"iraged from pursuitifV the bentof nat then j "r''' because such a course would I shock the proprieties, or would be enn proceeding ,r:''y to what is believed to be opinion, t (""IN glo.iied by the use of the talent i '"! V'v'. So litile good i done in the ! 'orhl because so (i-ty people know what , ''''' li c for. Exi.-ting is not living, - : e s iy t i:t w e iove the world, but we ! ' ' v-'" ,:i'' pains to lu'trn about the w 0; ' ' bmy people think that the ob- j J'"1'' ''f l:tk care of the body, . j"" ''"'' 'lo i't even get acquainted with ! !' l'"9v "'r overload, and torment j !t". I'-1'1')' body loves life. Even the ' '"'"cr hoi. Is it as his dearest treasure; ' .v,'.t nil"!y are there who have not looks ' ' '"'i hat shall I do w ith myself?' I ' hate too mueli time; I'm bored with Miaa Anna E. Dickinson delivered lies' J10" lecture, as above, in New York. l11" - ' Trihunt gives tho following son' o nsen report 01 11: , Mis Dickinson said: A tVing very few peoj ile know, is how to live not to exist merely, but to be ulive. Char.in- iter is destiny. F0w Monle rnrotrnira 1 this fact in their children in their home. It i generally ignored. Square children nre put into round holes, and round children inro square holes, and if ; M .' tbe very thing they love best. i I !l(TC is 110 tilne t.i 1a tl.wiirh men. ihere is so mm h to be seen, so much learn and the s'-liool hour are so short. It is not that we should do some grcr.t thing, but that each should live his own life. It is not the amount of the thing done; it is th -amount of life, of deter mination put into it. Some say there is too much ta k about work; they want to have a good t in ; but very few people are in earnest even in having a good time. They ray they would like to do certain things, but for what people would say. They make slaves of them selves for strangers, and forego the pleasure and profit of doing as they pl.?ae, in order to please other people w ho don't care a straw for them. One constantly see'! this vieldin' to whims of others among women. They should live for the sake of living. MUs Dieki- son drew a vivid picture of the life of :t fashionable lady, devoted to drc?s, novel reading, and flirting, and who finally marries because she is expected to mar ry. Men were treated with no greater lenieniry. There are few, she said, who live even in their money-getting. They toil like slave, to their graves and drop into them, never having lived an hour. The world cares little for the individu al, living or dead; it matters not wh- w rote such a book or did such a deed, provided the biHik or the deed be we'd done. Hut to the individual the differ ence is that between heaven and hell. Miss Dickinson closed with a brilliant ph'tureof a sunrise on tliellncky Mouiw tains, which she had seen from' a lofty p ak. "The sur," she Ea'd, "would have risen on such a seene thoiTgh 1 had not been there. The question is not of sun's rising or on what it rises, but whether you or I shall be there to see it; and remember friends, that to him" who climbs the mountain tops the glory of the Lor 1 is revealed." rplei uu.. lises ioui eri wit. an. th nm. onu the1 ling KJU- 1 of hut tep t lue ,u CM icr Ml ot nd il, ot L at. la if e. i 8. t it e l- Ax ec dote of Lord Pam. The late Lord Palmerston, like most men who have become famous in literature or pol itics, was a capital nicunteur, ami enjoy ed keenly the telling of a good anecdote. Lord Shastsbury, one of'ihe most philan thropic men of En gland, married Lady Palmerst. in's el. lest daughter by Earl Cuwper, her first husband. Lord P:il merston was never weary of telling sto ries about his son-in-law, whose religious zeal he did not much believe in, or care for; and Lord Shuftsbury always took them in good part. Many years ago, Lord P. called across the "table to Lord John Hnsetl, who sat reading a news paper at the '"Uarriek:" 'Hussell, have you read Tony's fthu nickname by which he always designat ed the Earl of Shaft sbury, whose namo is Anthony Ashley Cowper) speech lat night before the parsous and paupers at Exeter Hall?" "1 have not. my lord," replied Lord John, whose j.riggishness never permits him to treat or address any person fa mliarly. "Well, rend it. I'ts devilish good, and the examination of the children at the close, 1 am told, was better still." "How so?" . ' . "T'-ny was nslting the children a vari ety of ipiostioiis of a Scnpturrl nature, to which he had received very satisfac tory answers. Just as he was conclud ing, he addressed a girl somewhat older than the rest, and among other things inquired. 'Who made your vile body?' 'Please, my lord,' responded the unso phisticated girl, 'Betsey Jones made my body, but 1 made the sVirt myself!'" Harper's Magazine. Waste no Time. After allowing yourself proper time for rest, don't live a single hour of your life without do ing exactly what is to be done in it, and going straight through it from begin ning to end. Work, play, study whatever it is, take hold nt once and fin ish it np squarsly and clearly then to tho next thing, without letting any moment drop, out between. It is wonderful to see how many hours these prompt peo plo contrive to make ina day. It is as if they picked up the moments that the dwadlers lost. And if ever you find youmelf w here you have so many things pressing upon you that you hardly know how to begin, let us toll you a se cret. " Take hold of the very first thing that comes to hand, and you will find the rest all to fall into . file, and follow after like a company of well-drilled sol diers; and though work may be hard t meet when it charges in a squad, it i easily vanqished if you can bring it lnti ' Herald of Health.