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. , , , , , . . . ' ' ' .. .. ' ' , , . ,, ,. : , , ,, , . . , - ' , .- .. . , . ' f ,, , . . a . . . , . . , . . ' . , . . . . , . , i . . , . dommommonmeminumionnorannotk I . ' , , , - , , .1 1., ' - 1 . ;".. , . , , v ' o k vod, 1 .. , , , ' , r , ;,. , , - 4, ) , :A: , . - , 4 1 , , -; , - - , si ''' , 1 . ' . , 4 -4,4 0, 44, ri - :7; ... , - : TIIE DAILY STAR. EATUilDAY MAP CEI 13 tAltliLST CIRCULATION IN NE CITY. AND DOW it appear that Dr. Jagger IN he consecrated, and Dr. Velioven rejected. Tun Commissioners appointed to close up the buiness of the Freedmen's Bank have all resigned. Now, wba,P Val mAsapA, the new Captain General of Cuba, Is trying hard to create the lin ' pretoilon that a very energetic campaign against the Ansurgents is about to be .comatenced. , Joux .birreitEt received over four fifths of the votes of Tipperary; a sad cient majority ,to convince Parliament that he is the choice, it not to inducela removal of h:s disabilities. L 11.. A counEsronnalcr who elainwto know suggests, in terms both emphatic and pinion titici that M .Tentpest would ma ' terialize most beautiftilly as an lade .. pendent candidate.for Mayor.. SENATOR CHRISTIANCY not only feels ' free trout the. party yoke but is able to think tor himself. 11,s speech ye.ster . day against the admi,sion of Pittchbacit appears to have been well received by' all parties. It was characterized by abil ity and independence. IttE Nu v York Herald believes there is every indteation of a season of gen eral thriving. business activity tind who:esoine proaperity; To insure this, how ever, it tuivises sensible people to let Big Bonanza speculations alone and devote themselves to their legitimate business. IF the benate can possibly get Pinch back out of theway. it will be able to proceed with the business for which the extra session was called.. We should like to see. something done with this case. Ile may dually prove a very erne mental member of the Senate, but he is getting to be a little expensive to the country. As EVERY ONE felt sure who knew any thing about it, pore is no truth in the statement that "Mr. Jeweirs accounts, as Minister to Russia, show a deficien cy." Mr. Jewell may not be perfection alf respects, but being short in his accounts is not one of the. difficUlties true which he is liable to suff...r, VIRGINIA is Indulging iu strategy. Ike Legislature is trying to "head oil" 'Uncle Samuel and his Civil Rights bill. it is incubating an act providing penal ties against any one who shall enter a-ny inn, public conveyance, theater or other place of amusement tor the purpose of injuring its.business; or shall, in a rude manner, demand other or different ac commodations than such as nee offered him; or who shall demand. :meow:node tions knowing that his patronage is not desired. The punishment is imprison ment in the county jail or line, or both, at the discretion of the Judge. Ono half of the tine is to go to the proprietors of the hotel, conveyance, theater or other place of tunusemont, who has beet: annoyed by the culprit. The act provides that the fact that uo applicent for accommodations, on being told by the proprietor that -he has n9 room for him, shall be allewed to intro duc.J: proof to the contrary, as the state ment of the proprietor- shall be conclu sin on that point. It this act can be enforced, it will effectually cut off all , negroes from any claimto accommoda . Veils which proprietors may net choose to afford them. It will completely annul the Civil Rights Bill. Its enforcement, however, against the, tInited States ju diciary, that will declare it unconstitu tional, will be troublesome. It looks as if the Civil Rights Bill would only breed v,txation and litigation. 7HE YEAR. OF JUBILEE. This is the year ot Jubilee for more than half of-Christendom. Ail Catholits are expected to do special penance and merit plenary indulgence by a thorough ly repenting of their sins and obtaining nargiveness. The Archbishop of Balti more, J. RoosveltBalley, has issued an earnest letter to the priests of his dio cese, instructing them as to the reqiiire ' :Dents of the Church in this great testi rel. Besides penitence, good will and charity, all Catholics are required to vibit four churches a day for fifteen days 1-9 cities that contain tour 'churches, and where there is but one church, four dif fel ent visits to tha chtirt-h on each day aee required. But they need not 'go home after'each visit. They can simply. go out end alter a short time return. : each of these visits they are to pray not merely !or themselves, but esgecially ' 6.,for the prosperity - of the Catholic ' Church and of the Apostolic See, for " the extinction ot heresy and error. tor the conversion of all who have strayed away from the truth, and for the peace and unity of the whole Christian people." ' , Archbishop' Bailey takes it gloomy view of the moral and religious charac ter of the' age. Ile collates malty cir et:distances to show that our religion, compared with the piety of the 'people previous to the diffusion of the doctrines of the French philosophers, has. very - greatly degenerated. As to the moral et:erecter of the age be says: ' - The age in which we live is pre-eminently attitge of worldliness and mater ialism. The old doctrines ot religion have lest their bold upon the hearts of the great majority of men. Even those - 'pr;ticiples of truthfulness and honor and - sell-respect which came Aron: religion, mud innenced the conduct ot so many who could not be called religious men themselves, have passed away. -.And 4 be consequence is that in the midst of great seeming temporal prosperity there ' is a reckless. disregard of, truth, justice, honesty and niorality, which makes thoughtful persons Aremble for the fu ture. Our main oblect in this article Is to call the attention of all Christians to the historical year of Jubilee. Archbishop Bailey alludes to it as tollowat '''' In the year of Jubilee, under the. old Jewish dispensation, God granted remis sion, in the temporal ce!der, to all the in habitants of the ittud. Ile does the same in the spirituai order in this year of the great Christian Jubilee to all the children of His buret'. Few seem to understand ihe true rela tion of the:Hebrew Jubilee hi which sec tiler abuses were removed and the high est temporal good of the people re-established to the spiritual Jutillea now pro claimed. The relafion consiste in this, that the highest spirittial condition of mankind can not be reached except through justice (not charity) to the poor In respect to temporal means of comfOrt. The Hebrew Jubilee seems to have been a year of rejoicing for temporal reforms, and of pious thanktulness and a revival of religious ;eel. The Jubilee was instituted by Moses, the divine law-giver, and it was first cel ebrated about 1,400 years before Christ. It was ushered in by the trumpet peel that was heard in street and field, trom mountain top and valley throughout the length mid breadth of the land. The chains fell Am the exulting slave. The burden of debt, like that of Bunyau's Pil grim, rolled off from shoulders,long galled ' by Its pressure. The family mansion and the paternal estate again greeted eyes, from which misfortune, through many a year, had divorced them The Iniquities 1 of .condition, which the lapse rif half a century had produced onee more disap peered. Garlands ot' flowers crowned all brows, and 'the universal gladness found vent music, feasting and merriment." Moses httd apportioad tho land free to all Hebrew families, and no matter bow one may have lost hitt inheritance or into how many hands it had passed, it returned to the homeless family In the year el ubilee. Vida festival of equality ocedrred at each inteival of fifty years. "The profit of the earth is tor all,' was a Hebrew maxim which grew into a 1 proverb," says the pious author of Cdin meutaries on LaWs of the Ancient He brews: "The mouopoly of the soil is a sore evil. It makes the many the slaves of the. few. it produces iguorance, im providence, turbulence and crime." But this was not all that the remedy against monopoly, wealth, luxury, pride and consequent inequality and poverty which the Lord of Heaven inspired Mo ses to provide. There was another lei tival, Hie Year of lielease, every sev enth year, when all6debts were canceled and the bondmen of dredit were liber ated. Under this divine legislation the richand the poor in Israel were few aud far between. ..- 1 Ile Sate ler Himself. A Cincinnati correspondent of the To ledo Democrat and Herald sayet ! Cinclutiati prides herself in having good papers, and she may well do so. rhey there have facilities for making goad papers turd a neld to supp:y that demands good ones; and it is both inter est and necessity that make Cincinnati journals rank as high and pernaps, as a whole, higher than these of any other city of the country. The DailyStar has just seen the con clusion of a libel suit for which ono J. B. Conkhn sotight to have a dainaged repu tation repaired by receiteng Ve,o00 110111 the paper that had told the public or sonic ot I:is doings in ad article headed. "A Shyster at his Old Trieks." The jury, however, decided that all that had been said of him was true, and atter a trial of several days returned a verdict tor the defendant,. leaving; him not only dam- , aged by the publication, but still further injured by ite indorsement at the hands et a cottrt and jury. Ile pays the cost, which is also a con siderable item. Reminded by this ! paid a Obit to the office of Tux STait. They have things very complete and as I saw their Bullock press still &leg alter the counter was eel' in tho tweivy thousands, 1 could not help concluding that WilC11 Tux STAR did damage ft repu tation it was ina condition to 'nuke it terrible job of it. The success of this paper has been watched witivi!etit inter est by advocates of atternoon journals, and the fact that it is able in 'so ellen a time te cope with the oldest and the best of the mornitur papers, and both in circu lation anti influence to rank tirst in the city is a strong argument that the people are all the time growing more eager to read the news of "to-day" rather Luau of "yesterday." - ,,- 0. Throughout the South, alto Is it that is poor, and crying ,abroad that "Farming don't pay?". It, is the producer, who to dividualizes hitnsell front the daty he contracts with his employes in January until he harvests his crop, when sud denly be becomes a gregariotts nnimal, and -hurries od his crop to market be cause every one else is doing the same thing, No co-operation in hirimc labor; none as to tlie area planted, or the time of planting,. or method of cultivatiop; but tt general co-operation and rush upon the market, when the proceeds I the year's labor are harvested; henue tt consequent depression in prices, and repetition of the sivn song, "Farming don't pay." Qa the other hand, who is growirg rich, and complaining of noth ing, until he has occasion to abuse some ono who has proven au agricultural fail tire? It la the vendor, and generally he who vends tlie necessaries of lite, which from lack of co-operation amongst farm ers have been perverted into legitimate articles of speculation. These articles, however, are all "cash;" but of couree the already fleeced farmer has no "cash," and hence by some process of legerde main, these "cash" articles must be con verted into credit articles. This is easy enough done. It is onlyprestoa changea lien, and the thing Is accom plished In a twinkle, at a cost of forty, ility, sixty, or eighty per cent. per an num. This Self-imposed burthen, this millstone about his neck, the farmer car ries through all the long scorching days of stuniner, to discover In the fatl, the theme of his ' lamentations"Farming don't pay."Itural Carolinian. A Mrs. Sebnaufer, of Brooklyn, has brought suit for divorce, claiming that her husband not only abused her, but taught their eon to do so. The boy tof,k delight in lt, and one day alter beating her with hie fists he broke a Tucking chair over her head. Schnanier outdid ail of his torture entering her: bed room on theevening of Sept. 80, 1874, and with a lighted tallow candle in one band let the hot grease drop on her closed eye lids until sbe awoke in agony and be gan to,scream, whereupon he beat her with hie Sets. . , . , ., . DI THE BEAM, ' , ' --- Sweet winter mien stainlessis the snow, . 1 As was thy lit., 0 'tender heart and true! , I A cross of lilies that our tears bedew, , A garland or the fairest flowers that.grow, I Aud tilled with fragrance as the thought of thee, We lay, with loving hand, upon thy breast, Wrapt iu the calm of Death's grent mystery; Ours, still to feel the paiu, the unlanguaged woo, The bitter sense of loss, the vague unrest, And wear unseen the eypressleal and rue Thinking, the while, of loveiier dowers 'that blow In everlasting gardens of the blest, That wither not like these. and never shed Their rare and heavenly odors for the &Jack ., , . . STORY OF A VALENTINE. Lucy J-7--and John Y-----were fair specimens of .tbe average Americau boy and girl; Lucy, pretty, Intelligent and aftectionate, though also vain cepa clone, and exactibg; John, bold,'dashing and nnpudent, though withal talented, energetie and ambitious; but millful, inexperienced and badly spoiled. ' A daucing-school flirtation had ripened into a betrotbal,'Indeflnite, however, as contrauts without witnesses generally are. The parents bad not been consulted and no wedding-day named,both engage ment rings and numberless love tokens had been exchanged, and any amount of protesting and caressing been ludulged in. ' Highly educated and aceomplished, Lucy's love tor music was almost a pas sion;and thoughher voice was very indif ferent, and her musical talents scarcely mediocre; roulades and exercises occu- pied more thaw hall of her time. Ama teur 'concerts and private theatricals were her bobbies, and het favorite threat, when her wishes were thwarted, "to go ou thetage and devote lite to art.', Poor John! obliged to listen day alter day to long, tiresome. pieces and vocal irytuntistied, dulled opera songs aV last became impatient -iii tact, voited ' music a bore. bt. Valentine's day caniet and Lucy had favors by the dozen, tor John was pot her only admirer, and she, Ainerican-girl-like, was not chary In her smiles. Among these valentines was one that had very lasting result. It was tau Outdo of a lady perched on a piano ; stool; tier hands (long, bony liagers, Im Menet! knuckles, spindling arms with elbow's. blimp enouga to pare cucum bers) sprawled ever the key-board; chin poised in the air; mouth, large enough fur Tom Taunt!) to hide in, stretched from ear to eur; eyee rolled back; hair vvildly. disheveled; leet 'stretched tor Ward on the pedal, and dress õttught back gave a glimpse of legs suggestive of knittingneedies. Under tile picture VMS written: . . 4,011, ßlinfiner night! , ' heavens! what a fright!" Lacy, though exceedingly prettr, was very thin; she saw at a glance thab this trightfut caricature bore tt striking re sedthlance to herself, and that the arms and legs were a copy of her own. "Suin mer N light" was her cheval desombat song, and bhe could not realize any one daring to ridicule it. Atter dinner sho WWI examining.it for the hundredth time, when Janmy W, Joint's youtmer brother, catmint. "Miss Lucy," said be, "if you'll write tõ-itiorrow's compositiou tor me tell you wilo sent teat." "Lit course, Jianny; I'll write twenty composittons. Wno scut it?" "Nobouy but Mother John. Ile has had it, oureati-drawer tor a week." Lucy nia not speak a word or move, but herface turned deadly pale and her lips quivered as though 'she had a chill. "So, Mr. W.--," said Lucy, calmly, holding up.the Vaielnine, John, au hour later, entered WO room,. "I am in deuted to you for a pleasant surprisea most lover-like gilt." "Why, Miss Lucy," stammered John, "what thaKeto you autipoot, unt of perpe voting latch a Joker "Joke, indeett I" said-Lucy: Wrath aud 1 words stimulating eaun other; "I teW you, sir,1 don't think a geutleman could relish such a joke, anti don't earn to acknowledge Buell ati acquaintance." "As you please," saitt Joan, his tem-1 per daining up too. "Aud I think," said Lucy, "the sooner we put a stop to our farce of ad eugage-, meat the bettor?", , "Or course, if you wish it." "There's your ring sir.' Please return mine." And. they gave back the exchanged a tow weeks belore with so many loud vows and tell-tale Washes. "I suppose this is all," said John, lin gering ail, the door. , "No." suappeu Lucy, "you have a lock of my hair; please return it." The next morning John went.to a hair dealer's and selecting locks ot every conceivable hue redstraight, curly, stiff, bristly, irobbsy7--craunneti them into an old hat.box with sothe;bits ot inutton-suet and tmes-wax, an old comb, i broken razor, and different otitis and ends, and sent tile box with the follow-1 nig 110te. "MISS J: Failing to identity your lock ot hair, I send you the box where I generally &vita such- mites. Please selik.t your owe anti return the balance'. Johlt." Luey's hair was a beautiful auburn, brown in the shade, and golden in the sun. No one bad ever dared to call it red, aud this insult even 'surpassed the valentine. John speedily and bitterly repented his mischief, really prompted by that de biro to tease anti worry so characteris tic of the love of malty men, and tried to trpologize; but no; Lucy was inexorable, and would neither seo nor hear him. Years rolled by. Lucy married, but her husband was uot named John, and John went off to a distant city and per suaded a plump little dark-haired beau ty to share his fortunes. , Twenty years afterward the dice-box of fate cast them together again on the 1.1th ot FebruaryLucy a quiet, matron ly widow, but still attractive, and John tt spruce widower, every button on his coat suggesting seCond-wife hunting. liby at brat of each other, old ties as serted their power and made them triends in spite ot themselves. "Miss Lucy," said John, unconclously using a well-remembered title, "a fool ish valentine onoe blighted my life and im posed on me a twenty years' hopeless and remorseful penance. Now, be mag nanimous, return good for -evil, and grant me a boon that will make my old age blossom with Llassings deuied my youth." "Why, what can I give?" said Lucy. -"Yotirsell," was the eager reply; "a mother for my childrena guardian tor for my home." Do you' doubt her answer? Could any Woman have resisted the appeal? ,,,mt,,m,oemgo , An Automaton Ian. The attention of the medicat protes sion in France has recently been called to a very remarkable case. A young man, during the late German war, re ceived a ganshot wound by which a por tion of the right parietal bone was car ried away to the extent of nearly three inches. A. paralysis of the right side was the consequence of this wound. By degrees, however; the paralysis disap peared, and the use ot the limbs were restored, but the mind remained singu-, larly affected. The man was by profes sae a public singer. lie has, since his restoration from bodily paralysis, been subject to tits, or crises, lasting twenty tour to forty-eight hours, during which his condition presents some extraordi nary phenomenai- Lie seems, ta tine, to. be a :veritable automaton. He walks continually, mutnbling without cessa Lion, and appearing to be Wholly uncon scious of persons or objects by which he is surrounded; He walks straightfor . ward, never speaking a word. When he encounters any obstacle, he stoPs, feels it with his hands, and seeks a way of avoiding or going around it, without giv ing the least eign of intelligence, as if he were in a stale of somnambulisin. He is absolutely without feeling. Pins may be stuck into his fleeh without producing the alightest sensation, and violent elec trical shocks fail to move him in theleast degree. This state le not, however, that of entire unconseiousness, as is shown by the remarkable fact that if a pen is put into his hand he immediately seeks tor ink and paper and upon. obtaining them, writes a lettier, in which he speaks correctly and lutelligently of .various matters which concern him. So, also if a 'piece of cigarette paper is placed' in his hand, he immediately takes tobacco from his pocket, rolls a cigarette, lights it with a latch from his box, and smokes it. lf one extinguishes the match belore it reaches the cigarette, he takes anoth er from his pocket, and lights it as bo lero, refusing absolutely to take one which may be offered him already light ed. He will allow his moustache to be burned without appearing to notice it, but will not take a lighted match which may be offered him. If chopped lint be subetituted tor the tobacco contained in his pouch, he makes his cigarette of it, and smokes it without appearing to no- , tice the difference Of tivite. Among the experiments of Dr. Mesnet upon this singular subject is one teat is particu larly curious. lie places in the bands of the man who, as has been said, had been a public singer, a pair of kid gloves. The man immediately puts them on, and seeks kis sheet of musie upon which he assumes the attitude a a public) per former, and begins to sing. When the crisis is past he becomes. perfectly reasonable, but has not the slightest re collection of what hall occurred. The case presents an interesting. subject of investigatioa for physiciane and pay chologists. .....-, ikt. On February 23 a party of several peo; ple went to the gates ot a new convent, in the borough of Windsor, in England, and demanded that a young lady who had disappeared 4rom ber Wends, and bait been traced ty a private detective to that establishmaA, should be given up. When the door wits opened a scuffle tot place, and some members of the party, includIng the detective himself, con trived to force tbeir way The young lady, on their gaining tbe vestiblue,came forward end volunteered to return with her friends. As is generally the case,. the would-be novice is possessed of con. siderable property,and is connected with the leading families of the county. Legal proceedings are threatened against the young lady's friends, and the deteotive is also likely to be proceeded against. . Court Cull togs. THE RIMER TRIALHIGLIT SESSION.. no Court reassembled at 7 o'clock, and the defense proceeded with the ex amination of their witnesses. Mena Murgeuroth: The back of my yard tuns up to Gamble alley; 1 was at t101110 on the night before the day when the body was found; went to bed that night about ten o'clock; about half-past nine o'clock, whilei was in Mrs. 'limb's room, we heard some one cry "Watch! watch! murder! murder!" I went out with Mrs. Rauh and Mrs. Mtickatoos, and saw a man walking through the al ley; he walked fast. Cross-examined: I asked what WHS the matter of b01110 boys, and they said. nothing. The sound seemed to come from back of Freiberg's tannery; fix the time from the fact that 1 looked at the clock before going to bed. John Trapp sworn: Saw Egner the Saturday evening before the discovery ot tho body of Schilling, between eight aud niue o clock; he was killing chick ens; was with him at the time. Charles F. Jobuson, a reporter of the Volksblatt, was the next witness called. He testified to the statefeents made by Ruler to WM, Dr. Maley, and two other reporters while in the jail on the Tues day after, the murder. He stated that he bad received much of his tuformation from young Egner and had embodied it and facts revealed' before into questions which Ruler mostly answered by "yes or no; or, don't know." The written statement Rufer made was objected to be read in Court by the State. The State then brought out In detail the- state ments made by ltufer to Mr. JohnSon in the jail. Adjoerned. , Theodore COok, assignee .ef Ward & Russ, proprietors of the Ross Rammer, 1401110 time ago brought suit against John Boyle and James Bolger, and the case is in progress now. It Is an action to re cover C2,473 upon a contract naade by Ward and Ittibli for the rammlng of Gil bert avenue trout Effluent-pipe to Court street. Bridget Fielding' has a case in. pro gress egainst the City and the Board of Education to recover 0,702 for services in cleaning the First Intermediate School, from October, 1807. to Auglist, 1873. The- defendants deny all connec tion with tho matter. Rosa Brand was appointed adminis tratrix of Joseph Brand. Personalty, $100; realty, $1,000. Ihe case, of David Hyndmaa, charged with passing counterfeit money, Witil continued tili next Tuesday in the U. b. Court yesterday. - Col. Win. H. Theritton, U. S. Gauger, charged with omitting to regauge .cer. tato barrels of whisky, was arraigned before Commissioner Hooper yesterday, and bound' over to await the action ot the.grand jury in the sum of 2500. On Tuesday last Special Agents Hogue and Brooks seized the distillery of .J. Laysy. & Co. The. three members of the firm were held in 815,000 each, and the Storekeeper $10.000. The rectifying establishment that has been takiug most of the wnisky of this firm Was also taken in. it is charged that Laysy & Co., have been making and selling illicit whisky right along since 1870, evading all these years about hall the tax. , , , The United States Attorneys have taken exceptions to part el Judge Swing's charge to thejury, in the Chaffee whieliy case, and filed a motion for a new triaL .defeated in the motioni they will carryit to the Supreme Court on error. Roof Estate Tra Were, Plengehold & Òo. to Frederick Schafer, two years' lease of the premises on the northwest 'corner of Court and Ham streets (excepting the coal nice), titan minuet rent ot tate. -- Charles Candling to Peter Oswald, five years' lease of the premiees on the south aide or tile Lower River road, tie feet west of Short street, pitying for tile terra $2,87o. Heirs of S. J. Browne, per Sheriff, to Robert Browne, sr., lot 62 by 109 feet, on the south , west corner of Liamiltea road anti Canal street 1 -49,526. barn& per Sheriff, to G. S. J. Browne, tot 1191-6 by 7t 1-12 feet, on the north side of East Pearl street. Him feet east of Sycamore street; also, lots 8, 9, 10, It, is and 14 in Btowno's sub diviston, each of them fronting V6 feet on the south side of Browne street, and running baek to the Canal.$13,ies. G. N. Leighton and others, per Sheriff, It; W. Ir. Boyd, leasehold 47 840 by 146 39460 feet, on the west side of the Walker Min road, south of the Lehman road-61,634 trid r. . A. W. Gilbert and wife to Charles &auger. 96 6-1e0 acres le section 18, northera part of Cob.' erain township-44,000.- - , E. B. Price and wife to Wm. Price, lot Mt 2-10 by 468ti feet on thefnortheast corner of Eighth and Depot streets, Twenty-nrst ward-- a anti other conaideratione. . . , , . , Wm. Price to Lucy A. Waddle, same lot-- Lucy A. Waddie to Wm. Pricks 'perpetual leaseel the seine lot, at a yearly rent of 011- 768. J. W. 'Wayne to J. E. Pry. three yeart0 lease of a two-story bricx house on the west side of Home street, 68 feet south of Fifth street, at an annual rent of 8800. - - b. N. 3Inxwell, Trustee, to H. P. Busch, lot 86 by 78 feet, on the south side of mercer street, 105feet east of Vine- street-42.95d 60. A tax deed from tbe Auditor to henry Voss was also left for record. 1 RELIGIOUS DIRECTORY. Air T. AUBURN PRES.B"rliatiAN CHURCH. 131 The Rev. E. D. Ledyard, the Pastor. will preach To-morrow at 11 A. AL and'IN BARCLEIC will preach at the Fourth E Church of Chrlat, Fulton, To-morrow at 11 o'clock. , 0 PIRITUAL BIBLE READINGS AND IL. 0 lustrations, in the Church northeast corner Eighth and Plum street& Sunday at 2,4 P. hi. Ali denominations of keople invitod. Boats free. ' it 0EVENTR-STREET CORGREGATIONAL 0 CARTRCAL-- Rev. Mien Batley. Pastor. Services To-morrow at 11 At AL and I:80 P. M. aubjeet in the evenings Theliurden boule." AU are invited. yINE -ST EET CONGREGATIONAL CitURCILServioes To-morrow at 11 A. by the Pastor, Rev. C. B. Boynton. Prayer. an.c1 Conference Meeting in the evening at 13i o'clock. babbath-school at A. M. OT. PAUL M. E. talURCH, corner of Seventh 0 and Smith streets.Preaching To-morrow at 11 A. M. and 'ix P. M., by the Pastor, Rev. U. H. Payne, D. D. Evening subject-0 Good Ground Hearers." Bunday-mcbool at 2jg P. M. CIENTRAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH, Ninth j street, between Central avenue and Plum. Rev. IL W. Everest's subject to-night: "Christ's Blessed Invitation." To-morrow morning: " Mistakes about the Church." To-morrow evening: " What Shall I do to be Saved?" Mon day evening: "Jleaven's Last Appeal." FOR RENT. VOR RENTCOUNTRY HOUSESTwo r new frame houses, ot seven rooms each, at Fern Bank Station, C. & IL 1E0.8 miles from Plum-street Depot. For particulars in autre at notou No. 22, College Building, 8d le15-1M, FOR SALE. 14101 SALE.-5,600 old papers, in hundred I: packs, at this calm). VOR SALECheck Protectors, Steel Stamps, Stenc,1 Burning Brands, Stencil stock, &e. R. X r. MEELEIt, 148 Main 86 te2O-S,t1 L'Olt SALECARRIAGESNew and sec. r 'ond hand in great variety. For bargains call at 19 and 21 West Seventh street. tiE0. MILLER & SONS. sel-tt UlOR BALE PREPARE6 PAINTS 7. By r the gallon our Standard Prepared Paints. All warranted' to give baListaction or money re turned. k'. 11 AMMAR. & LO.. tutt4-14t.Th,S&Tuo 171. 179, la East Pearl st. WANTEDAiLIBCELLANEOUI3. VITANTEDWOMAN TO Statt113Call at V tins office mata-tf WANTEDFour Ferrotypes for Vic. New York Gallery, ks W. Fourth st. m1122-titt WANTEDBoston Gallery makes 4 Ferro. types tor Soc. 20 Lentral ave. init22-btt ' VANTEDTo buy or sell old coins, Indian V relies. minerals, fossils. &c. bend stamp for coin btencil mock House, 14b Mitin st. AATANTED.-Iluy. your. Mattresses and Bed v v ding at No. 2e4 Main street, Gincinuati, the best and cheapest place in the city. tAill Una WO for yourself. fe24-11n,Th.S,M4t ViTANTEDCLOTILEg WRINGERS -- Of V V all kinds to repair. The latest improved wringers and washers for Nile at ie. TETTEN DORN L'I3, 2Itl W. Filth sti eet, between Elm and Plum. ma2-12t,Tu,ThetSa IV ANTED-40o .1101t 4 LARGE FERIO TIVES at RELLY9i tiALLERY, kiattison at9 Coviogual, Ity" pea every day. ael-tat WANTEDAGENTSEverywnere to can vass ler the WEE gilt Straitonly 41 per year. The Cheapest anti Best weekly paper of its Site ever published in the -United otates. Agents' commissions paid in Cash. For terms of agency address Tilt STALL, Cincinnati, O. NV An Nu driEnDoloroL, Td0Q 230. West Fifth street. ale has a splen did rubber for ladies from Mc to 50o. a pair; also. a fine job lot of 0;0, pairs of eustom-made boots and shoes, at halt the usual prim It will therefore pay you wen to go there beano you buy elsewhere. it WANTEDTO RENTThe enttre fourth door of TUE STAR 2a0 Walnut street. Two line Dont rooms. suitable for business or editorial rooms, and a large room in the mar. with the best of light, suitable for a composition room. These rooms present : the very best location for a large publishing business. Will be tented with or without ! power. Press work can be done in the build, : mg. Inquire at TilE STAlt OFFICE. bral-tf WANTED--SITTILTIONS. WANTEDSITUATION.By a young girl as nurse or house girl Is willing tomato nerselt generally useful. Has no Wootton W the country. Can give good references. Inquire at 0811Nlott street, Covington, Ey. ma12.gt ANTEDSITUATLON As packer or porter in some good house in the city. Have WW1 severti years, experience. Refer ences given. Address KI)Vt ARD KELLER, No. 108 Pleasant street...City. 11 OUR CHURCHES. GELMAN IMFORMED First German ReformedCer. Elm and Find lay; Rev. J. , Church of the troasCor. Findlay and Bay miller; Rev. P. C. Prugh. Third German ReformedCor. Orchard and 1 Sycamore; Itev. J. Heckman. , . UNITED BRETHREN; First English ChurciiCer. Clinton and Bay miller; Rev. Flouner. German United BrethrenFront near Tor rence Road; Rev. God. ST German United BrethrenCon Clinton and Baymilier; Rev. G. Fritz. : , UNIVERSALIST. , ' , First UniversalistPlum bet.' Fourth and Filth; Rev. J. G. Adams. . , SWEDENBORGIAN. New Jerusalem Chu rchCol ner Fourth and John; Rev. John Goddard. BETHEL Union Bethel ChurcpNo. 81 Public Lind ing; Rev. T. Lee. JEWISH SYNAGOGUES. ' Congregation Children of IsraelCon Eighth and Mound; Rev. Max Lilienthal. Children of JeshurunCor. Pluin and Eighth; Rev. ham M. Wise. , , , Brethren in Love-b-Cor.Melanothon and John; Rev. Dr. Goidammer. K. K. Adai IsraelCon Seventh and Walnut. shearith IsraelLodge street bet. Sixth and Seventh; Rev. Epstein. , MO REGATIONAL Seventh Street Congregational-8eventh bet. Central Av. and John st..; Rev. Eben Bailey. Vine Street CongregationalVine street bet. Eighth and Ninth; Rev. C. Boynton. Welsh CongregationatLawrence bet. Third and Fourth; Rev. G. Griffith. , LUTHERAN. English EvangelicalElm bet. Ninth and Court; liev. R. W. Buiford. , German EvangelicalRace het; Fifteenth and Liberty; Rev. IL Bildermann. German ProtestaufCor. Elm ana Twelfth. North German LutheranWalnup between Eighth and Ninth; Rev. C. Tura.). German LutheranCor. Cutter and Liberty; Rev. Spangenberg. Union TabernaeleElm north' of Findlay; Rev. U. hogers. 4 . FRIENDS. - First Friends (Orthodoz)Corner Eighth and Moen& , First Friends alicitsiA).Fittle bet. 'Antral Avoutte itud John.. - - , OUR cHuncura. , Christ ChurchFourth street bet. Sycamore and Broadway; Rev. T. S. Yocum. - - St. Pittlii8Fourth street bet. Main and Wal nut; Rev. Rhodes. - Emmanuel churchEast Front street; 'Um D. Edwards. tit John'sCor. Plum and Seventh streets. Trinity Mission t hapelLiberty near Broad way ; Rev. A. Buchanan. Christ ChurchGlendale' Rev. C. H. Young. Grace Church College Hill; Rev. A. F. Blake. Grace ChurehAvondale; Rev. A. F. Blake. Calvary ChurchClifton; Bev. Gee. D. Mor timer. Church of the AdventWalnut Bills. Rev I Peter Tinsley. Church of the AtenementRiverside; Rev. W. W. Walsh. St. Philip's ChurchCumminsville. - GERRIE EVANGELICAL UNION. , Zion ChurebCor. Bremoustid Fifteenth; - ' Rev. W. Behrend. St Peter'sCor. Thirteenth and Walnut; Rev. H. W. Pohlmayer. St. Paul'sCon Race and Fifteenth; 'Rev; G. - W. Eisenlohr.' German United EvangelicalNorthweat cor ner of Eim and Liberty. German EvangelicalClark near Freeman; Rev. Braemar.. , PRESBYTERIAN. First PresbyterianFourth bet. Main and Walnut; Rev. G. R. Beecher, pastor. Second PresbyterianCon Eighth awl o Rev. T. H. Skinner, D. D. Third PresbyterianSeventh bet. Linn and Baymiller. Filth PresbyterlanCor. John and. Clark& Rev. A. B. Morey. , i Fifth Presbyterian-Con John and. Clark& ' il Rev. A. B. Morey. , . Sixth Presbyterian-East Front, near Vance; Rev. G. hi. Maxwell. iJ Seventh Presbyterian-Broadway bet. Fourth and Fifth; Rev. H. Smythe. Mt. Auburn Presbyterian-Mt. Auburn; Rev & D. Ledyard. Lincoln Park Presbyterian-Hopkins stneet, west of Freeman; Rev, N. West . 4 Central Presbyterian-Cer. Mound and BAIT; Rev. G. A. Hill& , f i United Mis.aon Church-Orchard bet. Syca more and Main. West End Mission Church-Poplar near FPOO . t ' man; Rev. J. C. White. - o First Presbyterian-Walnut Hills, Rev. J. E. f Wright. v i Lane . Seminary-7Walnut Hills; Rev. Dr. Smith. - I, kIrst German-Linn bet. York and Baymil- i ler; Rev. J. Lichtenstein. i Second German-Libeity west ot Freeman; . Rev. G. W. ilo Buie& United Presbyterian-Sixth between Ruch ) and Elm; Rev. W. H. French. . First Jteiormed Presbyterian-Plimbetweent . Eighth and Ninth; Rev. J. Y. Bole& Seeond itefoimied Presbyterian-C:110On bet. Central Avenue and John; Rev. J. Gillespie. . METHODIST. Trinity Chapel-Ninth bet. 'Race and Elm;. . Rev. D. H. Moore. . St. Paul's Church-Con Seventh and Smith; í,0 Rev. C. H. Payne. Wesley Chapel-Fifth between Broadway' and Sycamore; Rev. W. L Fee. Blanchard Chapel-Spring Grove Aventie;:, ' .1 Rev. David Graessle. I,: A sbuloy Chapel-Webster bet. Alain and sybo amore; Row. J.E. (Bibert. 1" McKendree Chupel-Front strtie4 Nth Ward; Rev. G. W Kelly. i Alt. Auburn Chapel-Mt. Auburn; Rev. J. N. , ,1-1Win. . Mears Chapel-Plum bet. Second and Front, , ' East Pearl Street Chapel-Peari bet. kraal- . , 'way anti Ludlow; Rev. A. Bowers. McLean Chapei-Ninth nenr Freeman; Rev.. , , Wm. Young. . 't Walnut Hills Chapel-Walnut Hills; Rev. A. i ' B. Leonard. : ' , i' GraceoChurch..L.Avondale; Rev. J. T. Short.. ,,,, Christie Chapel-Court bet. Mound anti Cut- , :: ter; Rev. James Murray. . o St John's Church-Cor. Park and Longwerth; ' t neV '.1 C011ett , York Street i hapel-Corner Baymiller tont ', York; Rev. A. N. Spahr. , . Fairmount M., E. ChurchFairinount; Rev.. .. A. D. Raleigh' , Findlay Chapel-Clinton bet.Cutter and Linn;. , ;o Rev. E. McHugh. Race Street German Chapel-Race bet. Thir- ' ,; teenth and Fourteenth; Itev. L. Miller. ,. . Everett Street German Chapel.-Everett street, : near Linn; Rev. G. Bertram& Buckeye Street German Chapel-Buckeye st. , , ,'I head ot Main; Rev. J. Krelibiel. l , tirace Methodist Church-George bet. Uttar , , and Linn; Rev. John Scott. Welsh Methodist ClutpelCollege street bet.. 1, Sixtli and Seventh. . . , - - Allen Chapel (Colored)-7Córner Ixtit and. to ' 1, Broadway: Rey. J. Arne. '- . Union c hapel-Seventh street bet.'Phun and. i ',Central Avenue; Rev. J. L. IL Swore& i Firsellaptist-Court street bet. Mound and. Cutter: Rev. S. K. LeavitL . , Ninth Street Baptist-Ninth bet. Vine matt 1'1 Race; Rev. C. Duncan. . i FirsellaptistCourt street bet. Mound and. Cutter: Rev. S. IL, Leavitt. - , Ninth Street BaptistNinth bet- Vine awl I Race; Rev. C. Duncan. , . 1 . Mt. Auburn, IlAptistIdt. Auburn; Rey- W. i IL Benedict. Third Street BaptistT.1ns street nearClarn.; i. 'Rev. F. J. Parrv.. 1, . Berean BaptistChurchWalnut bet. Fourth, - , land Fifth (College Hall); Rev.J. B. M,rri.4. t ' Walnut Hills. BaptistWalnut Rills; Iles.- l F. A.,Douglae. , First German 134tistWahult street new t Liberty;:Rev. Peter Ritter. , ! Baptist Church. (Lolore41)Mound street ikt. ! Ninth and Richmond; Rev. -- , Zion BentisttColored)Ninth street-between, John and Central Avenue; Rev- J. P. W ills. . " 1; ShilohBaptist (Coloredllio..265 Plum; lies. ;Thos.. Webb.. , ; : , ' ',.:, . .,. t ,' . - UNITARIAN. , ' , ,. i'L . First UnitartanCor. Eighth and,Plum , Sec,ond UnitarianCon Sixth, and, Mersod; -.-' :Rev. Ches. Noires. . , .. : BOMAN CLT1101.111 c 1 St. Peter's Cathedral-.4 'or. Plum and,Ifightib; , Most Rev. J. B. Purcell, D, D. , Ail SaintsI:or. High andiConet; Roy. J. II, Bonner. ' St. Francis XavierSycamore beL Sixth and ' Seventh; Rev. t. has. Driscoll. 1 St. 'I henriesSycamore bet. Fifth, and Sixth; , Rev. S. Begelman& - SL Patrick'sCor. Third and MIR; Bev. Juba ' Mackey. . Holy Trinity (GennaniFIllis bee. Smith and , . 1' Mound; Rev. J. Schoithoft. .St. Ludwig'sCor. Eighth and Walnut; Rev. '! A. Sohweninger. - , , , St. Mary's (German)Cor. Clay and Mir. if teentit; Rev. 13. Elk mann. st, ROM (GOntift111)--kast Front 'near Tor. rence Road: Rev. F. Kietmeter. SL John's (GernianiCor. Bremen and Green '' streets; Rev. Otto Jeir, General Vicar. , ; St. Joseph's (Gernten)eor. Linn and Laurel; - Rev. E. Stehle. , St. Paul's (Germat9Cor. Spring and Abi- -it , gall; Rev. Ilerbert fr erneding. SL Plidomene (German)Pearl beL Pike and . Butler; Rev. J. blenge. , St. Augustin's (German)Bank street; Rea, . : F. Le Told. . 'St. Alichael'S (German)West aide Milicreek;. Rev. bi. Deselect's. , SL Francis Seraphicus (German)Ccr. Liam. . erty and Vine; Rev. U. Webersinka St. Anthony's (German)Budil beL Cement Donnersberger; Rev. Gerhard Uhling. . Immaculate ConcepttenML Auburn; Pas sionist Fathers. , - , - , - . Church of the AtonemeinThird beL Central , Avenue and John; Rev. M. Houten. . - St. Ann's Church.-New irreet below Broad- ! way; Rev. II. C. Bronsgeest. .- - - , Church of the Holy a ugels-t-Torrence -Ronk Seventeenth Ward; Rev. Michael O'I'itel. 11 St. Francis of StilesEast Walnut, Hills; t: Rev. Jno. Fisher. .f St. Boneventure's ChurchFairmount; Ree. Jtioob Menchen. . St. Mery's ChurchMt. Healthy; Rev. 11. Jthe 1 t, harming. . . , ,. . SL Jetties' ChurchMt. Airy; Rev. .J. U. , t , Krasner. t 4. SL Patrick's ChurchTwenty-fifth Ward, I Cumnunsville Rev. D. Crowley. ... - .1' St. George's biturchCorryville; Bev. Father ' 1 Wilhelm Gausepold. , . . - St. Henry's Chill ohFlint street; Rev.. 1111- - . rich. Sr. Clemen's Church ---SL Bernard; Revs Abarth. . . . . , , , St. Carl Barromsen'sCartbage; Rev. Bvers Int. - ' St. Edward's ChurchClark street beilVeita ' k Mound and Cutter; Rev. Robert IP. Dope. - St. Agues (Good ShepherdiBank at.; Rev. . ' H. Koering. - - , - , i - St Bouiface ChurchCumminsville; Rev. Gb Topmeeller. . It , sacred Heart of JesusCamp Wash;ngtesx; . I Bev. IL Kemper.. , . .,., tr;yeaRtibiltviernel nehluceithre'rtteivaLo.Cultlic.ngiviwiS.neATI8vtritobutlithrtbombibeh.mt.t.beLop.;filumehe:cenid.nanatrat. n'ddceCerkAart... . .,,,. , rel Avenue; Rev. W. T. Moore. . :eirchalk"4gus rits ' ' ' entiersatnCdhloishinitnireLov. cRuit,niunimiounsdviSlite'recchrt IsChtiria:tivanhGourchr. di i and Cutter; Rev. A. L Hobbs. , .. I C u-CFmhu rmi rsi ligaCVnhi leri 43 .1h8 ut I ;la a II C our rhollut Li I ra I sea s'Ireal' - '''i' esator Broadway. - - .. .. , . .. - . .0 . - . . . . ,... , , , . . . ,.. , , , . . .. ' ' 4 . . . . .00.,...oEMm'emonMEEIEIM.." , - , -...- , ' .......,