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TREKONT VEEKLY JOURNAL,
PUBLISHED EVEUY FEIDAY, ' BY A. II- BALSLEY. Go'Mcnsfcr Job Wcicd ikrtising Mie Quarldj TERMS OF THE JOUHNA1; One year, to advance, - ii months, Three months, ------ 2.00 1.00 50 EVERY VARIETY OF V J O Ii PBINTINI r; c'keatlt and quickly done. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. LEGAL. v. - n i OTf ITT FTTFROCK. - r TTOKNEVS AT LAW. Oflioo, White's Block, J corner uC Front and Crojuan strwiis, . xnout, O. ire- ,r" J. L. GREENE. Skit. - TTORNEY AND CWKSELLOR AT LAW U)lnliis couutics, Oriice, corner room, np stairs, U. VXBTT. - Ji. H. ronlB. ' ' EVERETT & FOWLER. - A TTORNEY8AVD COUNSELLORS AT LAW, A ana Solicitons ill Chancery, will atu-nd to pro- a . 1 ; ., ;n C.u,inyL'U Ulirl Mil 111! Mill (7 rj.lin- -l.e S OCtoe, second story, Buckliuid's New Ulock. "'. J i -. Fremont, O. MEDICAL. D. H. BlilNKEKKOFF, M. D. PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Office In Buck lamls Old Block,on Pi out street. Kidcuce oa Birrl)!tnl Avenue, coni'-r of Wood street. Office houre troin lu to 12 A. M., 1 to I'. JL, and I lo T.M.C DENTISTRY, DR.A.F.FRICE, SURGICAL 4 MECHANICAL DENTIST, Office over Hank of Fremont, While's Block, will be feond in hid ofike mall times. HOTELS, , - . BALL HOUSE, r--ORNEB OF FRONT STIiEET AND BIRCH j ARU AVENUE, Fremont, O. , . - T , JOHN FORD, Proprietor. . KJESSLER HOUSE. JETWltLIS, Proprietor. Passengers carried s toarHi vmn tfce House ( ree ot charire. hitmit ed comer of Front and Mute streets. Fremont, O. i , . NICHOLS HOUSE, UCCOMMODATIONS FIRST-CLASS. W. F. Hantaan, Froorietor.Clvde, Oliio. l'opnlatifn f Clyde, ,'mij. Livery buibk in connection with be House. ' -. - LIN DSlsY HOUSE, LINDSEY, Sandusky Conuty, Ohio, E. S. Rower hox, Paoprietua. The proprietor taken jileastire n announcing thbt be is prepared to accommodate he traveling public Every attention paid to tiie coutort of guests of the 11ouhc4 Ifyl I , ' ' BIRCH HOUSE, CLEVELAND, O., 124 Water street, near the ftailroad Depot, and in the center of business. i COMMISSION MERCHANTS. I Q. BAWBOS, JAS. IIOORE, JOSEPH L. KAW90N. J. L. BAWSON, & CO., STORAGE, FORWARDING COMMISSION Merchanta, Dealers in Coarse Salt, Fine Salt, Dairy Salt, Iwand Plaster, Calcined J'laster, Water Lime, etc Having purchased the entire proierty known as the Fremont WareJionsc and bteani Ele vators, at the head ol nav'-ition on the Sandusky Kiver, we are preparea ,o receive, store and ship Grain, Lumbar, Merchandise and other produce. mm Ofllcs, at elevators. Fremont, O. 1-1 ARCHITECT, !;., ; . JT-C. JOHNSON, A RCHITECT AND DESIGNER, Office in Moore and ltawson's Block, corner of Front and Gar rison streets, Fremont, Ohio. All orders promptly attended to. bij l. MISCELLANEOUS. JOHN S. BRUST, HOUSE-PAINTER, GHAINER, PAPERER and KalrKiiniuer. Rcmdeucu ou South Si reft, in Dillon & Miller's wlditiou. All orders promptly executed and satis f.rtiou guaranteed. Orders may "be left at THomas, Orund t Laug's Drug Store. 17 P. ofH. THB EEUULAR COMMUNICATION of Fort Stephenson Grange, No.2.4 P. of tlrt is nem at bnomouaii, on the f irsi oat Draav befora the full moon of each and ery montu at I r M. April rtn, iav swii, iune 7th. - B. W. LEW IS, W. M. . W. AMSDEN, Sec'y. PATES 3NT KC O . ir.ioiroB8 .sn attokneys for 'U. S. and FOREIGN PATENTS. , BTJRRIDGE &OO.f lS18uprior St., opposite Aaerl can Maae. Cleveland, W. With Associated Oflices in Washiugton and For eign Contriea. 17-4 LEEK, DOERINO & CO., JMPOUTERS AND JOBBERS OF YANKEE NOTIONS, OYS 8f JANCY jaOODS, No. 133 U(1 135 Water St. CLEVELAND, OHIO. T. W. UIE, I. C Jt W. B. BOEBrNQ, S. H. ST1LSON. HOUSE RAISING & MOVING! AND ALL. KINDS OF TACKLE WORK! . FOSTER Would inform the jnbiic thnt he has now the most couiple mactilnery, and iron axle trucks, for niis iug and moving liiiikliiifrK in the Slute, and that he will iiiftke lioUSK liAIMNli AU MUVINU A SPECIALTY hereatter. Also Contractor tor all kinds of Dnildiug Churches aud Church Spiret a specialty. All order promptly attended to and Fit if faction guaranteed. Addra A. FOSTKK, 7yl Prumoitt., Ohio. E.F. HAFFORD. CARRIAGE Factory. Corner Front St, and Birchard Ave. CARRIAGES, OPEN AND TOP BUGGIES con slantly on hand, or made to order in any style tr Particular attention paid to repairing. All work done at my tactory warranted. 8yl ' ' E. r. IIAFFOKD. 1 j: P. MOORE, MANUFACTUEEEOF CAERlAGESjBCGGIES & WAGONS I DESIRE to call the attention of all to the ad ditions I have recently made to my " CARRIAGE FACTORY. I have enlarged and remodeled my shop, as to five the acturpatked facilities' for ex ecuting, in a superior manner, every dewription of Carriases and wairon work. My workmen are re li.hl unH rjimre'ti'Ut. All maUTial is S4klCtcd witli special care, and thoroughly seasoned liefore it is manufactured. My aim is to furnish work which shall have a merited reputation for euierior quality and style. I have fitted up a large store room and hall keep always on uauu, Every variety of Carriages, H (lea, I'Umber, Spring and. ITIarkel Wagons. With these newly acquired facilities my prices wil defy competiuon. J.P.MOORE, Carriage Factory, corner Garrison and Wate streets, Fremont, vino. Ma,l riti.ai.iVii i STEAMSHIPS. C:!y Li:e toying lis Isstixa Flag. Sailing every Thursday irom l uiuiutu uiA FOR QUEEN STOWN It LIVERPOOL. CABIN, IKTE Kit EDI ATE AND STEERAGE ACCOMODATIONS CNStJKFASSED. Kates as low as by any other First-Class Line, PHILADELPHIA. I. ITI.KEEL.ER, Bucklands Block, Agent, Fremont, Ohio. .WIL THOMPSON, Maunfac- , '"" And turor . JsWg.--. Dealer In Guns. Pistols. Fishine Tackle. &c. 7 W ' Is also Agert for the Remington and Parker XJrwcu-iuwuiiig UUU vi ....... i Vl.. rsnunmi ftnm Iliriher'a Block to my own. THOHPSON'S BLOCK, STATE ST, FREMONT, 0. FOR SALE. a m olaes Tm PtifnTf-in Kntrcrv T7 . uM,M'.lina thttUP'li flint eft flMMl 5?. bm new. It will be uld at a bargain 'l ... w a fnr infill AMtt1v t has iiTLamWtawitiff Uachiue Aifwrty Vflie,corBM Ot txtmliuia 9 t ? r JL . Lltj "1 JL mont W eeklj el) ourna. Established 1829. Vol.XLVI. New Series Vol. XXII, No. 4G. FREMONT, SANDUSKY COUNTY, OHIO ; FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1874. f ACEIMCY, I BUCKLAND (OLD) BLOCK, J FREMONT, Q. FOR RENT. Dwelling on Buckland Avonuo. Price $100 per ear. Store Boom on Front at. Price $47 par year. FOR SALE. Hon sir and Lot on Birch ard Avenne. Brick House and two vacant lots on Croghan St. The time of the j-ear has now come wben fires are to be re-kindled. Old cracked stoves will be brought out suddenly and put up the first cold snap. Unsafe and soot-filled chimneys are crowded with two or three stova pipes. The consequen ces to some body will be disastrous. The house, store or shop will take lire some day and burn up before you are aware of it. And then some one will find when too late, they had no insurance. Be wise be fore the fire. Look to your stoves, know they are whole. Examine your stove pipes, clean your chim ney, bee that ail cracks and itoles therein are securely plastered up. Put up yonr stoves well, and then come to I. M. KEELEIi, and get an Insurance Policy on your building and all its contents. I have a splendid line 01 Uompanies. There are none better. Many rep resented in this city will not stand the test Look at the following: A9ttet. HOME, New York, $5,212,381 PHCENIX, Hartford, 1,700,000 PHENLX, N. Y., 2,008,947 HOWARD, N. Y., 695,500 HOME, Ohio, 522,615 ARMENIA, Pa., 327,642 Fire Association, Pa., zMduds ROYAL, Liverpool, 15,000,000 IELrEKlAL,LonQOIl, 15,UUU,UUU Making a grand total of forty-two millions, nine hundred and eighteen thousand, one hundred and eighty dollar w ith which to pay the losses that may occur at this agency. 9 'aooia aio) GNVixDna NEW FIRM AKD NEW GOODS AT LOWEST PRICES Havluc pnrrhaped tbe large stock of CLOTHING AND FURNISHING GOODS! or L. GUSDORF I propose to sell Uiera at LOWER PRICES Than ever known in Fremont. The assortment is complete, and 1 leet assured mat as regurus STYLES AND PRICES, 1 will satisfy all that may give me a call. S. 0PPENHEIMER, Successor to L. GUSDURF. Fremont, Be pt. 16th, 1S74. Thr-OBiceof CrSDORP BROTHETtS remains at the same place, where tiie hignest price will be paid for all kinds of Country Produce. 10,000 Live or Dressed Hogs waiiica me coming swaaun. NOTICE TO TEACHERS MEETINGS for the examination of applicants for Teachers Certificates will M held at Hie High School Building in Fremont, Ohio, On the following Saturdays: September 12 ad 26, October 10, 24 and SI, Novem ber !, 14 and io, December It and 24. AH meetingc to commence at S A. M. sod close Bl'.U. A. B.PL'TMAN, ) U. K. KIEFKOCK,-ExamiucrB. A. A. FKKYMAN, ) A Warning to Trespassers. ALL persons found hunting, shooting or other wise tresiiassinff ou the premises ot the under signed will be prosecuted to the full extent of Wm. Hhale. A. D. Stine, Samuel M. Smith. Val entine Shale, Samuel liite, Samuel Doll, liavid Koleman. W. J. Havens. M. Daub. Jacob Shale, l. Warner, O. Voorhiea, 1). Daub, Jua ShJ, John &auar, riw YVauer. 4-ti GRAND DISPLAY OF DlLLoM) Sl GO. and ins Ar.ouu uriu. MUlftcUou' THE MANSARD AND NEW AMERICAN, , o. a n..t varietv of stvles of low-prtced Cooking Heating Are not stalled, flrst-daas cdF2ZlS Ware. Bifden' Uardw.re, C. M. DILLON & CO., Fremont, Ohio. PS We have a neat, handsome Cook Stove, with Low Cepper EeMrvolr, so low U price that any one who wants to purchase, can't fail to be suited 0R1E-PRIGE DRY G OODS HOUS PBTTEB cS? 153 SUMMIT STEBT, TOLEDO. (INIablev's Old Stand.) Grand Display of Fall & Winter Goods. Entire New Stock at Astonishingly Low Prices. DRESS GOODS! DRESS GOODS! DRESSG00DS! rti I 'V.w OWN HLAfK ALPACAS Recommend themselves to all. iney aremaae .5.iEf-S.5 r.ifC .mionlv adds to their beauty, but makes the color unchangeable. wo iire ,...IUoo.m. - , .h-rhnanest A nacas in America. They are made ' nnchansreable. 11,1 Vll J Jl awuv. 7 r ' ALL WOOL CASITMERES-1 yanls wMe-foi tl , (wortk , $1 i in " c d1,J: PT!KS CI OTIIS for (Vic verv fine worth 75c. Pl'RK MOllAIK BK1LL1A at a suiaii au ,cefn " vrSScSSn. ALL DIAGONAL HKIWK WtK)I SKUtiK ANU DIAGONALS, vorv flue, in all shades. DOXJBLfc-i ACttU BASB-til uwia, all wrfsnHsh lor Ladfes' Suits ai.d Jackets. DUAP Wtiie Conner- pkciat KARtiAIKS la Blankets, bat lncr. Toweling, flannels, Bedspreaus, vt uue vyounier ra,ie,,t1ngS, J I'uce nrtains, Watcn.roots.l-elt Skirts! All Linen Napkins for $1 per dozen, well WO"tKIMMIXO BEPARTMEOT-Containsasnperb line of every novelty. Jet Fringes, Beaded i. U andlfi, Plain Oil Boiled-l.Ve per. yard, aU silk Nos T, ,9 , 1 and 16 Gros Grain at Sue, per. yarn. Sash Ribbons, V, and 9 inclics wide, WacK, 40C per yam uu viuio. -wo. ., - S11K. fteai liomail ,n uram kVss.I1 1 WtoJ2SU. Ladies' Merino Drawers, to match, in al sizes, extra heavy. Men s Merino slna in all sifcxtra heavy, 50c, T5c, bSc to $1 !B. Men's Merino Drawers, m all sizes, extra heav y, l -V k.v to 1 25 Childmi's, Sides', Boys' and Youths' Merino Drawers, Shirts and Hosiery for FalaSwiutoruS". L. 1 S 'Fleece Lin '-d Hose, extra length. Ladies' Wool Hose, regular made. Chi d's Fl e Lined and Wool Hose. Balbriggan Hose, regu .tr made, only 5c s l'air. . VnvE DKPAUTMENT-Best Kid Glove, for $1 per pair, in the wwll. Josephine ..Seamless, nx nvE DKPAUT . ... ii..i. ..I, in m)I nlmileS. -onlv tl per pxi'r. Kid Gauntlets and Lisle Thread Gloves in endless variety, Very Fine Handsome French Kid Glovee evening shades UAwiAW WATEia.K(OFS-In greet vjrfctv .at popular pHo-. Cssb. ESSfou trfss VARRIt'S Embracing tiie LATEST NOVELTIES from French, British and German LOOkS. together with the usual variety of American Dress Goods, all ot wnicn we oner AT EXTREMELY LOW PRICES! irire woaUte pleased to tliew you tliroiiBk our atoclt if yon do not wiali lo purchase. 169 & 171 SUMMIT STREET. 3NT3IS 3 FILL TOLEDO. 169 & 171 SUMMIT STREET. GOOD FOR THE S a 3 NOW OPENING OUT AT THE MAMMOTH DOUBLE STORE I AN IMMENSE STOCK OF MEN, BOYS AND CHILDREN'S la A FULL LINE OF GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS! Also a Fine Assortment of Imported CLOTHS, BEAVERS, CASSIMERES, VESTINGS, fcc, for MERCHANT TALORiiJG o nr Call and sec the Stock aud Prices before pnrchasing.-B 169 AUD 171 SUMMIT STREET, TOLEDO. PI THE ONE PRICE CLOTHIER. THE EAGLE AGAIN IN FULL FEATHER! C. DOUGLAS, OF THE FAMOUS mmm E A Establishment, the iSHas just returned from the Eastern Markets vith JESTW" O-CIDCIDIIDrS) NEW MAKE-UPS, NEW 33ESIGKNS, NEW PATTERNS. , i SUm mil Ot., TOLEDO. Sulendid Season Showing now on view. Men's Boys' and Children's Suits, unquestionably the Finest ana unoicest liooas m me uiy. Popular Goods Popular Prices The Million Suited! To be convinced, before you even think to purchase elsewhere, call and judge lor yourselves. - Poetry. From the Detroit Tribune WANTED TO GET MARRIED. [The following impromtu lines were addressed to a clergyman of this city some days since. Their meaning will probably be plain to most readers:] , s Though we nave never met with each other And your church I did never attend, Still I claim yon in God as a brother, And shall call yon 'My dear Christian friend.' Thus to your reverence I send this affusion, By one who is friendly to me; I hope it will cause no confusion, When 'tis opened and money you see; For the service I now ask of you; But it equaled one fifth in my coffer, So please not the tender eschew. When you enter it down in your docket, Please not at its minuteness scoff. For if you never have lets in your pocket You will always be 'well enough off.' I have lived many years in confusion, Enjoying (?) single-wretchedness of life; But now I have come to the conclusion To take to my bosom a wife. I have found one at last that will suit me. And I look now upon her with pride; I hope some good marksman will shoot me If I don't want to make her my bnde. I asked her one night if 'she'd have me?' She lookod up and sweetly did smile, And this is the answer she made me. Yes, darling, if youH Waite just awhile.' The time has been patiently JFoti-eo As on time's wings it swiftly did glide, And 'now then' I want to be mated, . And take this young maid as my bride. I hope you'll not Waite, neither tarry, Nor think of this scrap as a pun, But come with Hntentumt to marry,' And make Alice Waite and me one. I want the knot tied as it should be Not tied with a blemish or flaw; But so lawyers who troublers would be Cannot loose it by flaws in the law. Then well laugh at the wind and the weather, And well soaff at the storm and the blast; We will bless ttod, and love him together, And haven of rest reach at last, Where the weary can rest without trouble. And none need be fearful of death; Where a lifetime is merely a bubble, That would perish and be gone at a breath. And now if I never more meet you, While we sojourn in this blessed land; am in hopes I in Heaven may greet you, Midst the throng seated near God's right hand. to most readers:] Selected Story. THE MOSS-GATHERER OF MONTEREY. Twenty years ago Monterey, that quaint, dreamy town of the past, which has never caught the feverish inspiration ot the'present, was little different from the Monterey of to day. The wars of the outside world, the king-makings, and revolutions, and discoveries, and inventions, had no power to send a single thrill of interest or excitement through the veins of her somnolent Spanish pop ulation. So long as the roses bloomed, and the winter rains made the hills green for the immense herds of cattle which then tenanted the Salinas plains so long did the peo ple of' Monterey, proud of their long stretch of sea-beach, their roses, and the dark deauty of their daughters, take the pleasant afternoon siesta, and dance to the music of the guitar at carnival time. Twenty years ago, as to-day, the cattle roamed through the quiet streets, and the same lov ing hands that planted feeble rose- cuttings, now, with less of the dim pled molding of yore, cull with the same delicate ease the buds from the mature trees. On a glorious May dawn in 185-, as the sun crept over the pines that sentinel the hills in the rear of the town, a girl stood on the beach watching the receding tide. As the sunlight silvered the long reach of sands and glistened on the wet rocks, it touched with loving splen dor a face of singular beauty, with features as clear cut as a cameo. J u- anilla was the daughter of an old whaler who for many years had fol lowed leviathan in the lagoons of Southern California, but an accident caused by the staving-in of a boat made him a cripple, and, except his little adobe homestead and tne labor ot Juanilla, he had nothing in his old age to depend on. she was i moss-eatherer, who made pretty pic ture frames of shells and sea-weed, and sold them to the crews of naval and merchant vessels. An early riser was J nanilla. Ine dawn saw her on the beach when the tide suit ed her occupation, and the porch of the adobe-cottage was a wilderness of crimson, white and yellow roses Her beauty was not of the sleepy, indolent sort, so characteristic or the Spanish woman. It had more of the animated grace and lithe, supple vigor of the fisherman's daughters of the British Islands. "Madre de DiosP' said she, softly, as she sprang from the top of treacherous granite rock to the sands, "how those strangers are carrying off my shells! This beach is being ruined by those people shall soon be without material for single picture frame. Now, Juanilla s labors, tnougn Monterey was still slumbering, were not unobserved. A young man stood on the bluff above the beach, loot ing down in the intensest admiration at the barefooted beauty below. He It. 1 lA4-l.nnf I wore me loose, giay vtumeo ui tourist, and, from the sea-glasses tUab 11 U.11 g UJ U19 OlUC) W 49 CTIUUVIJ out early to observe the sunrise. Clambering down the rocks with sure-footed ease that indicated the experienced mountaineer, the stran ger drew near her, and watched, with an amused expression on his hand some Saxon features, Juanilla s con test with an envious wavelet for the possession of a rare bit of moss. "Bravo!" he cried, as, returning from a successful rush into the spray, she carried off her prize. The moss gatherer turned quickly and blushed in the most charming manner imaginable as she hastily arranged the short petticoat which clung limp and lovingly to her pretty ankles. The stranger took off his hat and apologized for his presence. "Ah, senor " said the moss-gath erer, "are you, too, looking for shells 'JJcSS and in search of ft health and I will show you where the tide has thrown them up." And, quite recovered from her first embarrass ment she beckoned him to follow her over the rocks. John Thorpe, fresh from the London drawing rooms, a a broken down by the dissipations of a Lrondon life, mentally decided that this was the most delightful adven ture he had met with since he shook the dust of Bond street from his feet. He followed her, and when, after an hour's scramble with this daughter of the coast, he returned, wet and weary, to the hotel, he made an entry in his diary that his morn ing's lesson in conchology was more interesting than any he had ever heard from the lips of his Oxford professor. And Juanilla averred to herself it was a pity that this young Englishman, who said such odd things in such a nice way, should have such pale cheeks, and get so tired from the exercises that only re freshed her for the labors of the day. That afternoon, as her deft fingers wove the mosses into tasteful patterns, her father's voice sum moned her to the veranda. "There is a stranger here, Juan illa, who would like to see our pic ture frames. Quick, my daughter, and show the gentleman what we have for sale." Mr. John Thorpe bought almost the entire stock, and then asked permission to visit the garden. "This is my pet, said Juanilla, gently lifting up the blossom of a tiny moss-rose busb, "but it is very sickly, senor, and I fear this will be its last winter. Come, you shall have a bud, as you have bought my picture frames. Poor thing! the northerly winds will kill it" The sands had after this morning, a grand attraction for Thorpe. He had never met a nature so fresh and brimming with vitality as this poor whaler's daughter. The sea, and the woods, and the flowers had been her instructors, and from them she had caught an untutored poetry which found vent in odd ideas and sympathies. A shell was to her a beauty; a fragment of moss, a mes senger from the deep sea forests, where unknown sea-flowers bloom and die forever remote from human eyes, lie was astonisneu at nim- self. Women bored him, had always bored him; but here was this water- nymph, who had never read a book in her life for the alphabet wa3 to her an unexplored mystery who could not discourse of politics, the poets, or the magazines, working her way into his indolent nature, and quickening him to exchange thought for thought, until he felt the poverty of his book-culture as com pared with an intelligence framed and polished by Mother Nature her self. Her mind was a white page, free from the very shadow of world ly grossness. One evening as Ihorpe sat on the porch, listening to the whaler's re citals of his exciting lagoon adven tures and watching J uanilla's weav ing fingers, a Spaniard lifted the garden gate latch and was greeted warmly by the whaler. "We have heard from rancho, said the new-comer. "He has done well in the lower bays, and as soon as he can will ship us over 500 bar rels." "Good!" said the whaler; "500 barrels! Think of that, Juanilla. That will buy vou a fine wedding- gown, my daughter." Thorpe started, stung by a thought which for the moment sent the blood in a cold current to his heart, and glanced at Juanilla with a great fear in his eyes, which, in spite of his ef forts, he could not conceal. She simply answered: "I am glad that Pancho has been lucky. Poor fellow! he has been a long time away, Thorpe arose, and, bidding them an abrupt good evening, walked rap idly toward the sands. "My God ! he said aloud, "what have l been doing? Am I dreaming t lhi3 is terrible terrible. It can't be pos sible that I love this daughter of wretched pauper fisherman; but by heaven! and he struck his lore head with his clenched fists "this is jealousy, so sure as there i3 such passion ; and if the intense concen tration of all feeling, an absorption of one s self into another, be love. then I, silly fool that I am, love this pauper curse me: J; or an Hour he paced up and down the cliff, over looking the sands where he had first met his siren, and reflected bitterly on all the folly of his unfortunate attachment Marry her he could not! Nay, even if he decided to marry her, he did not believe she loved him, and he knew, or thought he knew enough of her character to feel assured that his wealth and po sition would not influence her one jot But who was this Pancho i no doubt her betrothed, vet sne naa never mentioned his name. Still her idiotic old father spoke of wedding-gown. Yes, Pancho may the devil drown him! had gone whaling to defray the marriage ex penses. But what did all this con cern him this episode in the life a poor fisherman s daughter i He felt it concerned him too much; and. full of anger, love and perplexity Thorpe sought his lodging. Long before dawn the next morn ing he was on the sands, awaiting impatiently the arrival of Juanilla, And when at last she stood on the cliff from which he had seen her first the quick heart-beat and thejoy that flushed him were additional alarm- ins? convictions of the intensity his nassion. He could not for the life of him. mention the incident the previous evening until they had walked some distance along beach. Juanilla stood barefooted at the edge of the tide, now turning round with a merry laugh when the incoming wave splashed up to her knees, and again shouting with de light when a more than usually rare moss was thrown up. Thorpe on a rock, and watched her moodily. "Juanilla, come here lor a mo ment "O. senor. here is a beauty, prettiest bit I have caught in a week. But why do you look so grave this morning?" and she took a seat side him. Thorpe took her hand in his own, and looked down into her brown eves, a ne ciasp oi mono uu v uuS - . ... , . . . , i ora trtnlled mm. one aeeuieu recognize the passion in his gaze, for she turned to tne oay wnerts fisherman's skiffs were lying anchor. "Juanilla, when is your wedding gown to be ready?" She turned to him a white, startled face, trembled, and the great teara dimmed her eyes, but then 1 was silent And then all Thorpe's self-possession forsook him. He took her in his arms and pressed her to his heart He called heaven and earth to witness that, were she a queen, he could not be prouder of her; they should be married at once by the padre, and sail with her fath er by the next vessel for his English nome. via sue love himi' Juanilla leaned her head over his hand and kissed it "Senor' she said, simply, "I love you; but we were betrothed from our cradle. It was his mother's dying wish that we should be married, and my father swore it An oath can not be broken. Good-bye, and the white saints bless you! O my love my love good-bye." She tore herself from his arms, bounded np the rocks, and was out of sight in a mo ment Thorpe walked up and down the sands, and raved like a madman He wept and moaned, and kissed over and over again the hand her lips had caressed. And then the storm was succeeded by an intense sorrow. He walked to the woods, and laid until evening under the pmea. In a week, Pancho s ship came in. It was J uanilla's wedding morn ing, ine poor moss-gatherer was fearfully changed. Kind neighbors said that anxiety for her betrothed had stolen the roses from her cheeks; but the stalwart young whaler was shocked at the coldness with which his promised bride re ceived his caresses. The wedding procession moved to the church. Pancho, gay and happy, and Juan illa's face as pale as the white wed ding-gown she wore. The vows were exchanged, and the gray-headed priest blessed the married pair. And then they returned to the whaler's cottage, the guitars were touched and Pancho led out his lovely bride in a Spanish dance. They had scarcely taken a step, when a cry from the beach brought everybody to the porch. A boy was seen standing on the bluff, shouting wildly: "Down to the boats! the i-ng- lishman is dro wnin g ! To the boats, or he will be lost! Before the wedding throng fully comprehended the alarm, a white gure burst from their midst .Like the wind she dashed down to the bluff, then over the rocks, now lashed by the angry waves, for the tide was high and a strong north wester blowing. At her feet alive, yet not struggling at all with the breakers lay X horpe, nis face lull of the agony of death. Juanilla sprung from the rock with a wild shriek, and her arms encircled the drowning man. And then, before even her husband could reach the cliff, a mighty wave came and drew them both far out into its depths. An hour afterward, the sea gave up its dead. The arms of the bride still encircled her lover, and one of his was clasped in the rigidity of death about her neck, and upon his face was a smile as of one content. They were buried, side by side, in the sea-washed graveyard, under the shadow of oaks in whose branches the doves at autumn-time cooed through the long gleaming, as if in sympathy with their old, old story. And tides ebbed and flowed, and the seasons changed, and lovers laid flower offerings on the graves of the two so lovely to each other in life, and in death so undivided. Over land Monthly. An Item for the Boys. of of of eat w J me at! she Robinson Crusoe's Island is to day a little paradise. Lord planted there, on one of his voyages, apples, peaches, grapes, piums, sirawDerries and several kinds of vegetables. The number of the latter was in creased by a Scotchman, David Douglas, who landed on the island in 1825. He was not a mue aswn iahed to find a hermit there, who had been on the island five years, On the second day he was not a lit tle surprised to see a man suddenly emerge from a clump of bushes and annroach him. He looked upon nim as Crusoe's successor, although he did not occupy the historical cave, having built himself a nut oi stones and sods, roofing it with the straw of wild oats. As cooking utensils, he nossessed only a single iron pot. the bottom of which, one unfortun ate day, had fallen out This dam ao-e he had. however, had the in genuity to repair with a wooden bot tnm but now he was compeuea place his pot in the ground, and build a fire around it This man name was William Clark, and came from London. He had a few books, and among them there was codv of Robinson Crusoe s auven . . . , tnrea and OI IJOWPer 8 poems, called Douglas' attention especially to the well-known poem beginning 'I am monarch of all I survey, My rigM there is none to dispute," etc Nevertheless, he did not seem be happy. There was one wish, preatest that he could not gratify he could eret no roast-beef! gresent this island is in the posses sion of a colony of Germans. Sixty or seventy of our countrymen, un der the leadership of an engineer named Robert Wehrhahn, settled. there in 1863. They describe island as being in the highest oree f salubrious and fruitful. their arrival they found large flocks of goats, about forty half-wild horses, and some sixty asses. They brought with them cows, hogs fnwlH farming' utensils, small boats and fishing - tackle. Appieton Journal. General Jackson, when President, said to one of his fiercest newspaper opponents, " Send me your news naner. I know that you are oppos ed to me, but then I should like aaa rorir naner every day. I want to see how many lies you can tell mo "General." said the editor, think I do right in opposing you.and I shall continue to do so with all ability of which I am master." Here was a man after Jackson's own heart, and he replied with an oath, send me your paper, for aside your abuse of me your paper is good one. Besides, I never saw . ... IS newspaper in wnicn i couia nos something worth reading." J ust No man can pick up a newspaper without finding something of inter eat You may take the paper tear it into fragments, and in fragment you will see something amuse or instruct you. Transfusion of Blood. An interesting experiment was performed on Friday last in Fall Eiver, Mass., by Drs. Julius Hoff mann and Louis Weyland of this city. Herman Dubois had suffered irom consumption ror nve years, and had become very weak and de bilitated. Physicians advised him to seek a wanner climate, but he had not sufficient strength to avail himself of this chance of relief. Dr. Hoffman had transfused blood from animals, dogs and lambs, to the hu man subject with success in six cases, and it was determined to make the experiment upon Mr. Dubois. Dr. Hoffmann described the opera tion as follows: "A healthy, active lamb was procured and taken to the room where the patient reclined. The animal was laid upon its side. incision was made on one An side of the larynx, exposing the car otid artery. When this artery was fully exposed, a ligature was tied around the vessel, shutting off com pletely the blood current At a dis tance of about an inch and a half below the ligature, a powerful pair of forceps wa3 applied to the artery, compressing the vessel perfectly. Thus there was a space between the ligature and the forceps which could be opened without danger of hemorrhage. A small incision was made into the artery in this enclosed space. Then a glass tube slightly bent was inserted into the artery. A isthmus had been made in. the part of the glass tube inserted into the artery, which enabled the tube to be securely tied into the vessel After the tube had been secured in the lamb's artery, everything was ready for work upon the patient, In Mr. Dubois' arm the vein at the bend of the elbow connecting the basilic and cephalic veins was exposed. A bandage was tied around below the proposed incision to prevent a flow of venous blood from the wound. After exposing the vein by an in cision an inch long, forceps were placed above and below, shutting off the blood current from a space about half an inch long. The lamb s neck was then brought close to the pa tient's arm, and the pressure of the forceps upon the lamb s artery re laxed. The blood rushed through the tube, expelling all the air. Then the opposite end was skillfully in serted into the patient's vein and the pressure of the forceps upon the lamb's artery removed. The bright blood leaped through the tube and entered the system of the patient The stream was kept up for one minute and forty seconds. Then the compression was renewed and the tube removed. Yesterday heard from Mr. Dubois and he has sufficiently recovered his strength to enable him to visit a warmer cli mate this coming cold weather with good prospects of regaining his health. ' The lamb is also alive and doing well. A lamb used in the same manner in a former experiment in this city is still alive, and is now tied in a stable in an adjoining street. The human subject was so much benefitted that he spent the summer in the Catakills, and is now in Balti more, New York Tribune. A Romance of Hungary. w s he a ,1. ne to his At the On to of "I the "Sir, from a a A unu so. and each to Gregory Ealla was sentenced, dur ing tne nrst wees oi me present month, to ten years' imprisonment at hard labor, by a Hungarian court, after awaiting his trial in prison for more than six years. His story is unparalleled in the record of crim. inalromanee. In 1858 Landislaus Balsaghy, a captain in the Honveds became the bailiff of a wealthy wia ow in a village of Hungary. He proved very efficient, was handsome, graceful and well versed in tne tries of wooing, and in a twelvemonth he married the beautiful Clementine Von Kuzanovich, a young lady of noble birth. In the political excite mants which followed Balsaghy made himself extremely popular.par iicularlv distinguishing himself as political orator. His voice ana man ner led enthusiastic people to com nare him with the Baron Wesselenyi, a deceased noble who during his life had been ajflery and effective stump orator. This comparison gave Bal- saghy's fortunes a new impetus, The Baron, besides his numerous offspring by his acknowledged wife, . - . a 1 i in 'i? A.- had about one nunarea luegiuasaie children, for whom he had provided in his will. Balsaghy, nowever, boldly proclaimed himself another natural son of the proline iiaron,ana produced papers which proved his claim. The legitimate heirs, who had lost quite enough of their right ful heritage by the indiscriminate loves of their father, pronounced the papers a forgery. The claimant prosecuted the case; the courts, afraid to offend one who had such power over the people, decided in his favor, and the heirs were com pelled to pay him a Bum equal to that received by each of the other natural sons of the Baron. Balsaghy then produced"proof ' that his moth er was an eminent countess who had been powerful in politics and an in timate friend of Baron Wesselenyi, and this also was generally believed H settled in Debreczin. lived splendor, was toasted and worshiped, The Hungarian election came on, Balsaghy was to enter the Reichstag, and he and his fnenas were even laying a scheme to crush the treaty with An atria, and hoist an independ ent, hanripr beariner the name Kossuth or, perhaps, Balsaghy. Thouvra the adventurer's ambi tious plans, when all his dreams position and power were rudely dis solved. The heirs ot Wesselenyi harllonrbeen quietly hunting up Balsahy'- antecedents, and they nridenlv swooned down upon him with incontrovertible proofs that Landislaus Balsaghy was no other than the murderer, robber chief, and forger. Gregory Balla, who had es caned from the Mako prison in 1854, After his escape, he had followed the life of a professional plunderer until he had gathered enougu weaiw to enter society and become a re electable citizen. In 1863 his bril liant career closed as m in doors opened. The Hungarian nrt dawdled over hia trial for bix years, and it was not until a few " . . i . t ;..t.1 Viia final weeks ago mas ne to sentence, A man named Smalley, shot Wm. Slusson dead, and mortally wounded Chas, Carpenter.'in Dayton recently HUMOROUS. "A little nonsense now and then is relished by the wisest men." What is that which a person likes to have and to get rid of as soon as possible? A good appetite. teWa all owa aomething to OUT country," said the Briton who weat abroad without paying hia income tax. A backward spring That of the man who thought he could get out without stopping the emnibus, and sat down in the mud. When a man breaks his neck try ing tn wot rnt of the wav of a light- ningbug, supposing it to be the head light of a locomotive, it is time for him to sign the pledge. Jones complained of a bad smell about the post-office and asked Brown what it could be. Brown did not know, but suggested that it might be caused by the dead letters. A Missouri jury, in the case of a man found with ten bullsts in His head, decided that "he had been shot or met with some sad accident in some manner not just now known.' A man in a New York rnral settle ment, who has been an inveterate smoker for twenty years, has sud denly aud permanently given up the practice. He knocked the ashes of his pipe into a keg of blasting pow der. Those graceful little hanging pock ets worn by the ladies now are just the thing. Jones says he picked a note out of one, and learned that Smith had the start of him, which saved him the humiliation of being rejected. When young Mr. Spitzer left home for college he took leave of hi3 mother in this manner: "Mother I will write often and think of you constantly." When he returned two years later, he remarked to the anxious parent, "Dean mothaw, I gweet you once moah!" Imagine the feelings of a fond motther. A Kalamazoo judge went to a neighboring town to see a man, and telegraphed back to his wife, "Have found Garland; won't be home in a week." When the dispatch reached her it read, "Have found girl won't be home in a week." Here let us draw-a veil Mr. Smiley's Gun. Max Adler relates this story: Recently it occurred to Mr. Smiley, of Darbey, that it would be a good thing to go out to see if he couldn't shoot a rabbit or two. He always kept his gun loaded and ready In the corner of the room, so he merely shouldered it and went out. After a while he saw a rabbit, and taking aim he pulled the trig ger. The gun failed to go off. Then he pulled tne otcer trigger, ana me cap snapped again. Jiir. omuey used some extreme language, ana then, taking a pin, he picked tha the nipples of the gui, pruned mem with a little powder, and started again. Presently he saw another rabbit, but both caps snapped again. The rabbit did not see Smiley, so he put on more caps, and they snapped too. Then Smiley cleaned out the nipples again, primed them, and pointed the gun at a fence, inen the caps snapped again. Then Smiley became furious, and in his rage he expended forty-seven caps in an effort to make that gun go on. When the forty-seventh cap missed also, Smiley thought there might perhaps be something the matter with the Inside of the gun, so he tried the barrels with his ramrod. To his utter dismay he discovered that both barrels were empty. Mrs. Smiley, who is nervous about fire anna, had drawn the loads without telling Smiley, for fear of making him angry, if mere naa been a welkin anywhere about, it would probably have been made to ring with Mr. Smiieys excited denuncia tions of Mrs. Smiley. Finally, how ever, he became cooler, and loading both barrels, he started again after rabbits. He saw one in a few mo- 1 ments, and was about to fire, when he noticed that there were no caps on his gun.' He felt for one, and to hia dismay found that he had snapped the last one off. Then he ground his teeth and walked home. On his way there he saw at least six hundred rabbits. He has been out hunting every day since, however, with his gun in first-rate order, and he has never laid eyes on a solitary rabbit Smiley is beginning to think something is wrong in the government of the universe. Wanted His Snoot Busted. j of He was walking one way and his head was turned the other. Sud denly he stopped, then he dropped. Another man had been walking in the opposite direction, and had his eye on the ground. He was looking for a pocket book tnat naa Deen ad vertised in the daily papers. It was the log that interfered with the first gentleman, who picked nimseii up from the sidewalk. He glowed on the man for an instant and then re marked: "If you wern't tkicker headed than that log you carry, you blind-eyed log-headed fool, I'd bust your snoot" "Oh, you would would you?" was the reply. "Will soma gentleman noia mis iog wuue u busts my snoot? I want a snoot bust, I've been looking for a snoot bust with intensity for years. Won't some gentleman hold tms logr And he swung around with the log, and the log knocked off one man s hat, captured the butterfly from the neck of an interested spectator, ana dislocated the back hair of a lady that was passing. And yet he didn't get anybody to hold tnat iog,and ne was disappointed in not having his snoot busted on this occasion. It is singular how disobliging the men of a great city are. Another of M. D. Conway's stories told in his article m Harper s is worth reading. . A famous banker was busily writing a letter at a desk in his office, when a well dressed stranger entered. "Take a chair,sir, please," says the banker, "and I will finish my letter in a moment" "i-o you know who I am, air?" cries the stranger drawing turn sen up, -i am Lord , Minister Plenipotentiary to ," ect "Oh! areyou,indeed?" was the banker reply. " 1 hen,pray, take two chairs." A man in a mill in Plumes, Cal., felt a tug at his coat-tail. He turn ed around and saw that it was be ing drawn in by cog wheels. Ho crabbed a post and held on with all his might, while the coat was slowly torn from him. The struggle was a hard one, but the man won. A serious riot occurred at Maha nay City Pennsylvania, recently, be tween the members of the various fire companies, in .which two men were shot and several injured. There is considerable trouble again in the Pennsylvania mines be tween the discharged miners and tha Italian workmen that have taken their places.