. APRIL 14
LARGEST CIRCULITION IN THE CITY.
Iiiz Commercial enlarged is even able
le give old man Dalzell a chance.
- Wit do not put much confidence in Mr.
' ll's bright prospects for the Speak
' .piship of the next House of Represents
tives. Ine Government receipt& from inter
cal revenue sources run remarkably low,
only reachineyesterday one hundred
and sixteen thousaird dollars.
Tau law as to the requirement for
stamping bank checks may not be per
' featly clear, hut on all checks, whether
- they be used at once or not, the safe
' thing is to tax the stamp.
, Tun railroad nieeting at Ironton on the
. 20th is in the interest of au enterprise of
, great importance to this city, and should
- be attended by our most practical busi
, nese mem
'Ix the case of the clerks charged with
complicity in the mail contract frauds
on trial yesterday, the defendants' coun
Sel introduced a singular line of defense.
Ile claimed that there was a etrong ring
in the Department which always made
it a point to break up the little rings, and
that his client was a member ot one of
the lesser combinations.
Tuz Texas Pacific Railroad schemers,
it is announced, rely on the Ohio delega
tion in Congress to help their little pro
ject through next winter. They expect
to secure the South solid and enough
Northern Democrats to make the thing
sure. Nothing could be done more to
:tile interest of the Republicans than
such a move by the opposition Immedi
ately on coming into power. Any little
belp that the Republicans can give them
.on the sly will doubtless be very gladly
lx this region the tellurian prospect is
most encouraging. Two weeks ago the
severe winter retreated not to return ex
cept in due time, and spring has rapidly
pushed forward her work. Three weeks
ago it was supposed that the season
would be two or three weeks later than
- initial, but the uninterrupted warm
weather for ten days has ptished vegeta
lion forward to its usual stage at this
- date. Pasture is now abundant. Fruit
blossoms are opening. Strawberries are
'likely to cone in by the middle ot May
and be plentiful by the first of June. The
drouth last summer, however, killed
- so many new plantations that the enor
mous supplies of former years will be
somewhat diminished. There will be a
good crop of peaches if not hereafter
killed. The same with apples, cherries,
-pears and all other fruit. Last season
wits rather too prolific of fruit for either
' profitable production or a profitable
inarket for the dealers. This season the
business bids fair to be healthy for all
parties. Wheat on bottom lands is in
first-rate condition. On up-lands it is, in
places, damaged by the winter. Oats
bave been got in late and many
fields, indeed, all up-land fields,
bave been plowed too wet. Still the
weather is now lave' able, and this crop
is likely to secure the first growth upon
which. a remunerative production de
pends. Corn is in the future, but it
rarely fails. in this country. On the
whole, agriculture, the basis of all ma
terial prosperity, fully promises, in this
region, to insure universal satisfaction
tor 1875, the centennial year of the open
. log of the revolution, the first decided
event of which transpired on the 19th of
BLESSED AB182'0GBACE 01?
Aristocracy originally signified a gov
ernment by the best. It now means
, government by the worst. 'We do not
say tnat the worst men are at the head
, of the State, directing the political ma
' chinery of government. We mean that
government in its broidest social sense
is in the hands of the worst instead of
the. best. Outwardly, the masters and
mistresses of society do not seem to be
, the worst; but when the results of their
kovernment are considered, they are
shOWIts.to be the worst. They ruin one
class by misapplying excessive wealth
to purposes of vanity, pride, genteel dis
' sipation and fashionable depravities;
and they ruin another class by Inflicting
Upon them poverty anti humiliation, and
surrounding them with all the circum
stances of debasement and degradation.
, Instead of being govern ed by a true
aristocracy our (moiety is under the con
trol of a kakietocracy government by
the worst. Our kakistocracy is omnipo
tent over the fashionable world. Ms
well known that those women who reign
at the center of fashion are the worst of
their seautterly abandonded and cor-1
jtuptan indubitable kakistocracy. Their
decrees are so potent by ,their own, in
trinsic energy, that the authority of all
the great artists who have ever modeled
, a human form, the authority- of all the
great teachers of religion and masters of
philosophy, together with the authority
of all the physiologists, anatomists and
physicianeall this in addition to every
suggestion of common sense and com
, , mon prutience, has mot the weight of a
d straw against any decree that goes forth
from the kakistocracy ot fashion. And
r ao woman, who might he the paragon of
beauty, by obedience to Mese' decrees,
Makes herself the most calamitous of ded-
Ilion we have the kakistocracy of
wean Those who reign in this depart
' Anent of government control the political
pelicy--ot the country and keep up and
aggravate all the legislative wrongs by
which a few are enabled to sconmulate
qui surplus wialth of Ike (wag wialca
- - . - , -
is sponged out of the producing lasses.
This wealth pouts out la profusion the
"material aid" which fashion demands.
Those two kakistooracies are far more
calamitous in this country than the ka
kistocracy of the old world, that is in
corporated in their political constitu
Lions and was originally founded and
has been periodically nourished by con
fiscation and legalized plunder.
The law there creates the distinction
of rank, defines the metes and bounds of
caste, and the MOM Of the people are
saved from that fatal imitation and fol
lowing of the kakistocrats which is so
fatal to our own middle class. ,
What, then. is the true aristocracy ?
What does Carlyle mean by "The Blessed
Aristocracy of the Wisest?" What he
means may not be precisely clear to us;
but we mean what the Master meant
when he said, "Ile who would be great
est amongst you, let him be your ser
vant0 This text renders olear to us
some of the leading characteristios of the
It means that those who are endowed
with the largest understandings shall be
the honest advisers of the rest of man
kind, and by a disinterested use of their
great powers secure such popular confi
dence and affection that all will volun
tarily submit to their direction.
It means that those'who become supe
rior scholars shall make themselves the
educators of the people on the same
principle of beneficence, and think noth
ing of income beyond the means of a
plain, democratic support, which will
always be at their command. -
It means that those whose great busi
ness capacity shall place them at the
head of the mighty enterprises of the
age, shall act in the sante spirit and
with the same good faith for the benefit
of the whole people.
It means that all superior men and
women, in whatever calling, shall make
the highest possible good of the entire
people the sole object of all enterprise,
all study, all science, all art, all oratory,
and all sociality.
Such is "The Blessed Aristocracy of
the Wisest." When this government
shall be installed, poverty and homeless
ness. vice and crime, ignorance and
abasement will soon cease to curse man
kind. No one would lose anything good
by entering this aristocracy, white ev- I
erybody would gain everything good
and great and noble. Ali the poor, the
weak, the ignorant and the vicious
would be brought under the beneficent
influence of the superior, and the whole
people would be blessed by this "Blessed
Aristocracy." Let ther.e be a gradtsal
but steady tendency in this direction.
Draining a Lake.
Whea, in 185'2, a company was formed
for iining Lake Fume, the Neapoli
tan government offering the drained land
in the bed of the lake to the contractors,
Prince Tor Ionia took bal.( the shares;
then, impatient at the delays, bought out
all the other shareholders. Now, con
sidering that eighteen centuries eince
the Roman Emperors Hadrian and
Claudius attempted tho feat, and only
partially succeeded; that for thirty
three years, between 1783 and 1816, the
entire surrounded plain was inundated,:
the villages ruined, the inhabitants re-1
Oubed to misery; that Ferdinand IV or
dered surveys and studies, consulted all 1
the academies in vain; that the famous
Afan di Risera only succeeded in par
tially clearing. the old Claudian emis
sary, and that in 1852 it was again ren
dered useless by the trash deposites that
encumbered it, it must be confessed that
for a single individual to say "I. will un
dertake the work and carry it to comple
tion alone," he must have been a man of
stout heart and long purse.
The engineer presented two Projects--
the first for enlarging and restoring the
old emissary and tbe construction of a
new tunnel which should follow the line
of the old, but of ampler and stronger
build, thus to insure the permanent
drainage even the bottom of the basin,
whatever rains might tall. The Prince
accepted the latter plan, and the prorks
were instantly comineeced. The lake
which lies about hay miles eastward of
Rome,. in the Neapolitau territory, far
away from any center of industry, is ap
preached by but one road, that leading
from Naples to Avezzano, and tho ex
pense and difficult y of bringing engiues,
men and. material were enormous while
the work of demolishing the old 'tunnel
in parts full of watet, in parts falling to
min was perilous in the extreme. But
in less than three years the lower por
tion of the old bad disappeared and was
replaced by the' new. -At times,
despite ten enormous pumps, worked
incessantly by 200 hands, the rush.
tng waters stopped the construction; at
other times the gases and bad air threat
ened suffocatiou. 'Tee task for the most
part bad to be completed knee deep in
putrid mud, frozen waters; in profound
obscurity, and in the midst ot the septa
Waal silence that reigns 100 metres tin
derground. Finally, in 1869, the tunnel
was completed. It is 22,000 feet (0,808
metres) in length, and its axis being at a
lower level thau that of the old einissary,
with a cross sec:ion of over 200 feet, it
allows a discharge of 2,400 cubic feet to
the second, whereas the Claudian tun.
nel, with a cross section of 100 square
feet, allowed but a diseharge of 424 cubic.
feet to the second. ,
The complete success of this enter
prise gives 42,000 acres of fertile soil to
agriculture. Where, eighteen years
since, squalor, misery, filth aud barbar
ism sadeaded the. stranger's eye, a pop
ulation of 20,000, well housed, well fed,
healthy and ind,ustrious, has risen up;
and when all the drains, irrigating ca
nals and roads are completed and the
farm houses all built, Lake Celan() will
be quoted as the model estate ot Italy.
It Prince Torlonta owned the Roman
Campagna be would have drained, irri
gated and repopulated this stretch or
dreary waste long ago, say the Italians.
He has promised General Garibaldi that
be will assist him in his work ot creat
ing the new port of Rome by draining
Lake Trajan (the ancient port of Trajau)
himself at his own expense. And, in
deed, the Prince has already commenced
operations. Ile is, indeed, a very wise
and far-seeluot Prince this. He owns
nearly all the land about the mouth ot
the Tiber, ha a palace near Poilt Tra
jan, and, in case that the Garibaldian:
plans are carried Out as they now stand,
1De will be a gainer by millions upon mil
lions ot fraucs, by reason of the mere in
crease of value that will be given to hie
Mr. Robert-Dale Owen, in spite of his
humiliating experience with tbe Holmes
family,Atill 'avows his belief in their
powers of materialization. He ',say' be
knows they have the power, and that
they supplement that power with trawl,
but he does not know where 0110
og and tau Wet Wasik ,
A speck upon the boist'rous sea
Tossing its wild waves mockingly
Flashing the sunlight blindingly
In myriad gleams of gold.
A strong man wrestling warily
Fighting a stern fight dauntlessly '
Bearing his burdeu cheerily
With a heart as brave as Poll
blot long. For now the harbor light ,
Gloaming upon his anxious sight.
Calls to his mind the blue eyes bright
01 his darling love ol old
With her tor whom he dared to brave
Perils on Ocean's stormy wave,
A recompense his soul shalt have
As the joys of home untoldi
When iny husband. Roscoe Arno ld.1
asked me to marry him, I felt it neces.
sary to tell him that I did not love him
as be loved me-i-that I understood his de
votion, because I bad felt it for another
that other, Ivan Greythat to my hus
band I had to give only a grateful affec
tion. Would that suffice? -
Ile said that lewould. told me at
terward tbat, through my weeping, he
did not catch the name; that he tholfght
I said also that my lover had died.
The subject was not a pleasant one
we did not refer to it afterward. '
From the first, Roscoe was a good bus
band. It I did not appreciate laim then,
I WWI not unhappy. I bad a bright,
beautiful home, which Roscoe named
llesperides. The library was extensive,'
the conservatory luxurious. Books and
dowers being my ruling passions, my
husband had taken especial pains to
gratily me. To-day I never smell helio
trope or tuberoses without the memory
ot thee first lovely years coming back
After our boy was born, and every
body pronounced him a most healthy
and beautiful child, 11,o8coe said to me;
"Constance, are you happy rt
looked straight into his honest brown
Re bent and kissed me with a delight I
had never seen him 8how before.
"Dearest, you are mine!" he mur.
That was all be said.
lt was just two years after our mar
riage. A few days later he received a letter.
I asked whom it was from.
"lay sisterr he answered.
"I never knew that you had a sister,"
I said, in surprise.
"No, I have never spoken to you of Ora.
When my parents died in my boyhood,
Ora was a baby, and was taken by an
aunt down to New Orleans, where.she
was raised with her children. I have
only seen her once since. bhe le very
pretty. This letter tells me she Is to be
He gave me the letter to read. it was
written on delicate, fragrant paper the
penmanship easy and graceful, but,
rather too tine. Rather a brief communi
cation, prettily expressed, asking us to
come to the wedding.
"To New Orleans in July1 I am
afraid to take baby, midi could not leave
"I see that we can not go. It le im
practicable. I will write and tell Ora."
"And give her my love. Say that I
hope she will be very happy."
had been present at but one wedding
in my life, and that was my own. I was
six-and-twenty. It was very (different
from what I tbought it would be when I
was eighteen. At eighteen I had been
betrothed tip Ivan Grey; at twentyaix I
married Roscoe Arnold;
The euggestion of another wedding
brought back the past to me. When I
was alone. and baby asleep in his basket,
I went to a drawer in a private cabinet,
and took out a packet of letters and a
The latter was a vignettea face hand
some as a Greek god's, with a perfection
of coated'. that must ever be fascinating.
As I looked at it, the peace of my heart
iled away. The breath of the past, fra
grant, new, springlike, swept over me;
the warm, imperiousimpulses of youth
started to life.'in my blood. Ah, toat
only was happiness! That was bright
morning--this was sultry midday.
"As starlight unto sunlight, as water
unto wine," I murmured.
I eat there on the rich carpet before
the rosewood cabinet, the panorama of
tbe past sweeping before me, while the
sunshine crept along the pearly wall,
slipped across my lap, and illuminated
my baby's little rosy face.
It woke him at last. Ile reached his
bits of bands Into the golden light, and
I looked at the letters, but did not open
them. There was no need. I bad learned
each one by heart years ago. The packet
was small, and I sat with it held be
tween my palms for nearly half an hour.
But I put away letters and picture at "
last, and sat down by the open window,
swinging the baby's basket to and fro.
Another year went by. I was sur-,
rounded by comfort, tenderly oared for.
I resolved not to unlock the rosewood ,
I was reading in the portico, one June
morning. while Melisse, the nurse, was '
leading little Lyle along the gardeu
walks when a carriatge came whirling
I sprang up, fearing something had
happened to my husband. But by the
time I reached the open hall-door, a
lady, aloue, was coming up the steps
from the carriage. She was very young,
richly robed, and instantly addressed
"Are you not my brother Roscoe's
wile?" sue asked. "I am his sister Ora,
from New Orleans!"
I dou't remember how I welcomed her,
but I threw open the drawing-room
door, and she entered and dropped into
a seat. -
"Where is Roscoe? II have come to
stay with you," elle said, her face pale
was to kiss isle, and 'murmurs "I fove
At last- she could sit up and talk a
little. And then she told Roscoe and me
her story. -
I will not repeat it here. It was a tale
too , sickening; of human passion in
flamed by liquor; of man's tyranny; of
woman's weakness. Her husband was
false to her and to his manhood. She
clung to him, pleading; he knocked her
senseless at his feet. And before that,
she had borneoh, pitiful heavens, so
"He has killed my love for him, she
said. white and shuddering. "I am
afraid of himl I have a horror of him!
I had rather die than live with him
again I Let me stay here! Here, he will
not find me. Oh, RoscoeConstadce,
let me stay with you!"
We soothed herpromised earnestly
that she should stay, protected, beloved
by us. For the conversation was most
hurtful. to her. and nearly brought ou a
relapse of her fever.
And Roscoe wrote to his aunt, 'Mrs.
Brompton, of New Orleans, asking Ruth
er particulars of. Ora's story, and an
nounoing his determination to protect
her against her husband. To which Mrs.
Brompton replied as follows:
"I am glad Ora is with you. Her mar
riage has certainly turned out a roost
dreadful affair. Her husband was
wealthy, moved in the best oircles here,
but I blame myself that I did not inform
myeelf concerning his principles. He is
now avowed to have nonerather, he
possesses the worst! The scandal is
dying out here, but ft Ora wishes to re
main with you tor the present it will be
better than returning to New Orleans.
luve to her. -
- "AUGUSTA BROMPTON."
SO found w!.at had never hada
sisterand I Wilk we made her as hap
py as she eould possibly be after the
terrible blight upon her youth. She
found a land of comfort in little Lyle,
who was very fond of her, calling her
"Lolo" In his soft, lisping accents. She
was most unselfish and sympathetic in
disposition, and this latter trait won
from me, at least, a confidence.
She sat with me, sewing. in my cham
ber, one day. Roscoe had just sent out
from tow a package of new books I
wished to see. We had looked them
overpromised ourselves much eujoy
ment in the long winter evenings cow
" What a splendid man Roscoe 1st"
Ora said, thoughtfully "He is a com
paniona friendhe is interested in ev
erything you care forhe consults your
wishesministers to your tastes. Now,
my husband never seemed to care for
anytning only to own me!" She seldom
or never referred to her husband. It
seemed to make her physically to do
so. I hurried away from the subject.
"I know I have a good husband, Ora; '
I respect him, I admire him. But yet,"
I added, "I should have been happier
I had married another man."
Then I told her a tale of my youth.
Of my exceeding beautyof the tourist
who wandered to my mountain home
fills beauty, his.cnarm. his powermy
passion for him. Of my invalid mother,
who prayed me not to leave heroi the
choice I needs must makeof his do
parturehis subsequent desertion. Of
how my mother died blessing mehow
my conscience approved, ye; yuy pas
sionate longing tor what I bud lost. -The
hot tears rained down my face as I cou
concludedse deeply had iny nature
known this experienee. .
Ora listened, -with wide eyes, (snick
ened breath; her work dropped -upon
her lap. Wpm I had done, she said:
"What was his name, Conetancel You
have not spoken it." ,
"Have you a picture of him r' she
asked, in a sharp, suppressed voice.
I unlocked the cabinet, found the pho-,
tograph, placed it in her hand.
She glanceddropped it as it it stung
"It is my husband, Constance."
I could only stare at her.
"It surely is, Constance, she said,
winding her arms about me. "When
you first spoke of your girlhood's love lu
Blue Mountains, I remembered to have
seen some sketches my husband made
there, bearing date 1665. Eight years
ago. Oh, Coney! what an escape you
made that you did not marry him I To
be the wife of Ivan Grey was reserved ,
for my fate," she addea, mournfully.
"Was Mr. Grey's name Ivau?" I stem
mered. "Yes'," she answered.
I was forced to accept the truth.
I rose, by-and-by, and put the letters
and the photograph in the lire.
And that night I tasked alone with my
husband. Througn all eternity he will
never doubt now that I loye him;
Ora is still with us. Roscoe has taken
measures to procure for her a divorce.
Corks are out from large slabs ol cork
tree, a species of oak, which grows wild
in the southern countries in Europe. The
tree is stripped of its bark at about six
teen year old; but before befere strip
ping it off, the tree is not cutdown, as in
the case of the oak. It is' taken while
the tree is growing, and the operation
may be repeated every eight or nine
years; the quality of the bark continu
ing each time to improve as the age ol
tne tree Increases. When the bark is
taken off, it is singed in the flames of a
strong fire and after being soaked lor a
considerathe time in water, it is placed
under heavy weight in order to render
Senator Ingalls,If Kansas went se
curity for his brother, a boot' and oboe
dealer and was held Iresponsible in the
sum $50,000. He is said to have. as
signed ail his property, and even to have
pledged his salary, for a year ih ad
vance, in payment of the debt, which
a Leavenworth paper says, almost
reduce him to poverty..
from New Orleans!"
don't remember how I welcomed her, In the United States Court thejur?in
but I threw open tho- drawing-room the case of Peter Schwab's assignee,
door, and she entered and dropped into against John W. Carr,it suit brought to
a seat. - - recover the value of a one-eighth interest
"Where is Roscoe?. II have come to in a distillery, could not agree and were
stay with you," oho said, her face pale discharged. -
as ashes. - The Jury in the Case of Ashman &
I took a vague alarm at her appear- Scully against John Grueber rendered a
ance, but endeavored to speak as' verdict tor the defendant. The suit, as
was mentioned by us yesterday, was to
"You are tiredill. Lay off your recover upon an assessment for the
wraps and let me get you a glass of Wade-street sewer.
wine." A Verdict in the suit of Sylvester Hand,
I went across the ban to a chipa closet. assignee of Henry Hunterman, against
When I came back line lay in a dead faint Moses Goldsmith, was returned for the
upon the floor. - plaintiff tor $2,585. In a former trial the
Roscoe bad gone out of town, and did verdict was $1,869 for the plaintiff. The
not return until evening. I had had Ora particulars of this suit were mentioned
taken to a room next to mine and put to yesterday.
bed. She was a mere delicate child when Robert S. Young has brought suit
undressed', not more than seventeen against the Andes Insurance Company,
years old. and the case is now in progress before
"Oa, how good you arehow good you Judge Tilden. The action is to recover
are!" she said, with heart-rending $2,895 for loos sustained by iire.to the
path.os, as I bathed her temples and plaintiff's property in Baton Rouge, La.
rubbed.her delicate limbs. I had 'studied The plaintiff claims that the company
medicine a. little with my father, and I issued to him a policy of insurance in
kuew she was close upon a lever. At November; 1871. 'The defendants claim
length she lay warm and quiet, and soon delay in bringing the' suit, and further
tell asleep. that the plaintiff is not the partv in in
. I sat up until eleven o'clock, waiting terest, avertieg that he sold his to
for Roscoe. At leegth I heard his iitep another party. The plaintiff, reaffirming
,lu the hall. I hurried to meet hula.' his interest in the claim, avers that the
He looked astounded at nay news. cause of delay in bringing the suit was
',Why, what does it mean?" be asked. owing to an agreement with the de4eud
The next morning Ora was in a burn- ants' agents to forbear suit to' enable the
lug fever. She talked incoherentlyshe defendants to tide themselves over the
did not know me. She lay very111 for losses occasioned by the Chleago fire. '
three weeks. - .. . The testimony in the case of Mary
Poor girl! at one time it seemed -cer- Chandler and others againstLongworth's
tain that eke would die, burtve kept bet. egeotiters tad Mors la Ittilltssesdiat
1 Al las lAst fret sot asassiousaessl la tin Dist4SS 0911M .
- Meal rstate Transpire.
Margaret R. Poor to George Hafer, lot 20 by
58 feet, on the north side of Longworth, 125 feet
oust of 61ound street-61,5LO. !
Sehabell to Peter Kaufman, a triangu
lar lot, 85 by 80 feet, at the intersection of the
Cineinuati. Hamilton and Dayton railroad and
Second street, Twenty-ilfth Ward. quitclaim--
Mary Lora 'to Josephine ilisel. lot 84 by 82
feet, on the east side of Sycamore street, 176
feet north of Broadway, in Harrison-1600.
Samuel Kuhn and wife to J. IL Reynolds.
leasehold 20 by 92 met, on the southeast eor
ner of Fourth and Smith streetsARM
M. D. Hanover and wile to Agnes Heehstet
ter, lot 100 by i68 feet, on the southeast corner
of Bellevue avenue and Oak street, Twelfth
Levi Campbell and wife to Thomas Ghallger,
let 17 in t'ampbell's sidition to Camp Dennison-672
Gabriel Netter and others to Jacob Season
goon, the undivided ball of a lot 25 by 100
feet, on the north side of Third street, Mil feet
west of Walnut street-81 and other considera
tions. J. L. Stettinius and wife to Bernhard Jung
kind, lot lb by 75 feet, on the west side of Bre
men street, t4i feet north of Fifteenth street--
J. W. Moiraddin to Ferdinand Vogeler,lease
hold 16 by 106 feet, on the north side of
Seventh istreot, ale feet west of Freeman street
Ferdinand Vogeler to EmMa McPaddin.same
Jt Woods to L C. and C. L. Wiltsee, five
years' lease of the premises 24 by 100 feet, on
the north side of, Sixth street, 116 feet east of
Central avenue, at un annual rent of 61,tro0.
VOR SA LEFEESIL Sit ADArtiving datiy
1: at KLITIVS, 11 W. Fifth street. ap14-211,
SALEHOUSEIn Cumminsville, of
r 8ix rooms, papered and grained, situated
on the Hamilton Pike, Ave doors above the
railroad crossing. A very desirable reshience,
ad in complete order; good cellar and cistere,
tte. Inquire of th. P. MAYS, on the premises.
SaLECA11111aCALSÐiew and gao
l: ond hand in great variety. For bargains
call at 19 and 11 West Seventh street. Ulu). C.
MILLER a SONS. sel-tt
VOlit SALL-5,000 old papers, .in buildred
a: packs, at this Oleo. tt
WANTEDBOYSTwo good live boys at
thi 011ie. algt-tf
11(TANTEDA WOMANTo smith Call
V V at this 01 lice. ap13-tf
WANTEDBOARDERSA few gentle
V men eau have Ward and lodging, add
day boarders wanted, at 41 Harrison street.
WANTEDTO SUPPLYThe public with
good Photographs and Ferrotypes at
KELL 6U9 Madison street, Covington, Ky.
Open every day. ap5-4mo
NV ALI; alieDg er Ph AL.NoTainNa- Gs Fir ue.p a rn.t e ri: ftwt tot er 115-
1: o r tonsil limas. ry him. No. 12 W. hixth
street, Covington. Ky. ap5-4mo
WANTEDYOU TO BUYA nice stylish
kni, pebble goat or lasting side-laoe, ottr
own manufacture, at tile N ow York nhoti Store,
No. .1faist Filth street, one dook from Alain
IVANTEDYOU TO KNOWThat we are
V V selling the cheapest custom made slibes
in the city, at tho New Tort Shoe Store, No.
haat Fifth street, one door from Main street..
Bops Wheeler &Wilson Needles
Genuine Wheeler it Wilson Needles, CO cents
per dozen, 5 cents each, at Company's (Mice, 06
West rourth sti eet. apl2-1m
WANTEDTO RENT--An ' entire floor
of THE STAR, BUILDINO. 230 Wal
nut street. Two tine tient suitaber
tor business or editorial rooms, und a large
room in itie rear, with the best of light,suitable
tor a composition room. These 10011)6 present
the very best location for a large publishing
business. Will be rented with or without
power. Press work can be done in the build
ing. Inquire at THE sirAu 02'.210E. JaL6-tt
WANTEDSITUATIONBY a boy sixteen
years old. ili Doutor's Unice. Address
J. 11.. tilts 011ie& 12
WANTEDSITUATIONBy a sober, in
dustrious wan, to do Any kind of work.
Address, W. E. L., tills Office. 12
Cincinnati Type Foundry Co.,
e. WELLS, Treasurer,
if0.1 ME Is TEEM
se-The type for this paper comes from this
RA4ROAD TIBETIBLE. ,
ATLANTIC AND GREAT WESTERN.
Depot, Fifth and Homily. Time, 7 minutes fast.
Depart, Arrive, Arrive,
New York Ex. daily 9:40 A.M. 5:00 A.M. 7:15 P.M.
New York Ex. daily- 9:30 P.M. 5:30 P.M. 7:1;A.M.
CINCINNATI, MAMILTON AND DAYTON.
Depot, Filth and Hood ly. Time, 7 minutes fast.
Dayton Ex. daily 9:40 A.M. 5:30 P.M. 11:55 A.M.
Dayton Ex. daily 9:50 P.M. 5:00 A.M. IBA'. A.M.
Toledo Ex 7:00 A.M. MI5 P.M. 4:30 P.31.
Toledo Ex. daily 9:50 P.M. ei:00 A.M. 6:35 A.M.
Toledo Ac 2:30 P.M. 4:00 P.M. 11:40 P.M.
Indianapolis Ac 7:30 A.M. 10:25 P.M. 1:00 P.M.
Indianapolis Ac 2:30 P.M. 1:30 P.M. 8:10 P.M.
Couitersville Ac 4:20 P.M. 9:40 AA.' 7:28 P.M.
Richmond Ac.... , 2:30 P.M. 1:30 P.M. 7:40 P.31.
Chicago 7:30 A.M. 9:25 P.M. 8:40 P.M.
Chicago Ex. daily NO P.M. 9:00 Ail. 7:40 A.M.
Dayton Ac 5:00 P.M. 9:40 A.M. 7:25 p.m.
Hamilton Ac 9:15 A.M. 1:30P.M. 10:25 A.M.
Hamilton Ao 6:10 P.M. 7:55 A.M. 7:20 P.M.
Hamilton Ac 11:36 P.M. 6:45 A.M. 12:4 A ,31.
Hamilton Ac 4:20 P.M. 7:10 PM. 5:33 P.M.
CINCINNATI. MAIIILTON AND INDIANAPOLIS.
Depot, Fifth and Homily. Time, 7 minutes fast.
Indianapolis Ac 7:30 A.M. 10:30 P.M. 1:00 P.M.
Indianapolis Ao 2:30 P.M. 1:30 P.M. 8:10
Connersvillo Ac 4:20 P.M. 9:40 A.M. 7:25 PM.
CINCINNATI, RICHmoND AND CHICAGO.
Depot, Fifth and 'fondly. Time, 7 minutes fast.
Chicago Ex 7:30 A.M. 9:25 P.M. 8:40 P.M.
Chicago Ex. daily 7:00 P.M. 9:00 A.M. 7:40 A.M.
Richmond Ac 2:30 P.M. 1130 P.M. 7:40 P.M.
LITTLC MIAMI. PAN-HANDLE, EMIT.
Depot, Front and Kilgour. Time. 7 minutes fast,
New York. E x. daily- 7:00 A.M. 2:50 P.M. 11:45 A.37.
New York Ex 1:20 P.M. P.M. 7:35 P.M.
New York Ex, daily 9:10 P.M. 5115 A81. 10:::0 P.M.
O. N.V. Ac 4:15 P.M. 6:35 P.M.
Springfield 4:00 P.M. 10:30 A.M. 6:10 P.M.
Morrow Ac P.M. 8:45 A.M. 7:15 P.M.
Loveland Ac 72:O5 P.M. 7:10 P.M. 1:25 P.M.
Loveland Ao 6:V1 P.M. 6:45 A.M. 7:40 P.M.
Loveland Ac 11:30 P.M. 12:45 A .M.
The 7 A.M. and 4 P.M. trains connect for Yellow
Springs and Springfield. The Church train leaves
Loveland Sundaes at 9 A.M. and returning leaves
Cincinnati at 2 P.M.
, CINCINNATI AND SIVSEINGIIM VALLEY.
Depot, Front and Kilgour. Timo, 7 minutes fast.
Zanesville Ex 4:15 P.M. 6:15 P.M.
Circleville Ac 4:00 P.M. 16:30 A.M. CIO P.M.
MARIETTA AND CINCINNATI.
Depot, Pearl and Plum. Time, 7 minutes fast.
Park' b'g Ex. 9:00 A.M. 5:25 A.M. 5:25 P.M.
Park'b'g Ex. 4:30 p.m. 7:00 P.M. 11:30 P.M.
Park'b'g Ex. dally 11:10 P.M. 6:00 P.M. 6:50 A .M.
Chillicothe Ao ..... 3:30 P.M. 9:30 A.M. 8:33 P.M.
Hillsboro 3:30 P.M. 9:30 A.M. 6:25 P.M.
Loveland Ac 9:15 A.M. 7:00 A.M. 10:34 A.M.
Loveland Ac 5:00 P.M. 8:00 A.M. 6:75 P.M.
Loveland A0 ...... 6:20 P.M. 3:20 PAL 7:43 P.M.
DALTIMORI AND OHIO. VIA pARLESIBURO.
Depot, Pearl mid Plum. Time,' mfnutes fast.
Baltlmore Ex.. daily. 9:00 A.M. 5:25 A.M. 10:20 A.M.
Baltimore (Ex. Sat.) 4:30 P.M. 7:00 P.M. 1:50 P.M.
Baltimore Ex. daily.11;10 P.M. COO PI& 10:40 P.M.
.11ALTIMOMI AND OHIO. VIA COLUMBUS.
Depot, Kilgour and Front. Time, 7 minutes fast.
Baltimore Ex. daily- 7:00 A.M. 10:30 AM. 10:20 A.M.
Baltimore Ex.... 7:10 P.111. 10:35 P.M. 10:40 P.M.
DAM, SHORT-LINB AMD CLEM-IND. ,
Depot. Pearl and MM. rime, 7 minutes fan.
Cleveland Ex 11:20 A.M. 6:10 P.M. 9:30 P.M.
New York Ex. daily 9:411 P.M. 6:20 A.M. 7:10 A.M.
Springfield Ex ..... 6:40 A.M. 4:00 P.M. 12:10 P.M.
Springfield 1250 P.M. 10:30 A.M.. 7:30 P.M.
Dayton 6:02 P.M. 7:40 A.M. 8:33 P.M.
' DAYTON SH01?-1,1N1 AND OOLDNIUI.
DePot, Pearl and Plow.' Time, 7 minutes fast.
Columbus a:so CM. 8:33 P.M. woe A.M.
Columbus 11:40 A.M. 4:00 P.M. 4:4n PAL
Columbus 8:50 P.M. 10;30 P.M, IMO P.M.
, DINIINNATI AND SANDUSKY." ,
Depot, Pearl aad Plum. Time. 7 minutes fast.
Sandusky Ex .. 1:40 A.M. 6:10 P.m; 7:00 P.M.
Santinaky Rio:1611y 9:40 P.M. 610 A.M. 2:410 A.M.
Saates AS,,tmimriA;00P,M lOAA.M. IMO 14
Trinity ChapelNiath het. Rat Ind Elmo
Rev. D. 11. Moore.
St. Paul's ChurchCon Seventh and
Rev. C. IL Payne.
Wesley C,hapelFitth between , BroadWit1
and Sycamore; Rev. W. L Fee.
Blanchard ChapelSpring GroVe Arenas;
Rev. David Graessle.
Asbury ChapelWebster bet.Main and Syn.
amore; Rev. J. E. Gilbert.
cKendree ChapelFront street, Yith Ward;
Rev. G. W. Kelly.
Mt. Auburn ChapelMt. Auburn; ,Rev..7.11.
Mears ChapelPlum bes. Second and Front.
East Pearl Street ChapelPearl bet., Broad
way and Ludlow; Rev. A. Bower&
McLean ChapelNinth near Freeman; litev.
W m. Y oung.
Walnut Hills ChapelWalnut Hills; Rev. A.
Grace ChurchAvondale; Rev. J. T. Hindi
Christie ChapelCourt bet. Moluld anti Cut
ter; Rev. James Murray. - . ,,-
St. John's ChurchCot. Park and Longworth;
Rev. T. Collett.
York Street ChapelCorner Baymiller and '
York; Rev. A. FL Spahr. - -
Fairmount .M. E. ChurchFairmount; Rev.,
A. D. Raleigh.
Findlay Lhapel,,-Clinton bet...Cutter and n;
Rev. E. MMus&
Race Street German ChapelRace beta Thir
teenth and Fourteenth; Rev. L. Millen
Everett street German ChapelEverett street
near Linn Rev. G. Bertram&
Buckeye' Street German ChapelBueleye
head of Main; Rev. J. Krenbiel. - -
Grace Methodist ChurchGeorge bet. Clutter
and Linn; itew John Scott.
Welsh Methodist ChapelCollege street bet.
Sixth and Seveuth.
Allen Chapel (Colored)Corner Sixth and
Broadway; Rev. J. A rnet. -
Union chapelSeventh stifeet bet. Plum NA
Central Aveuue; Rev. J. L. IL Swore& ,
New Jerusalem Churchtorner Fourth and
John; Rev. John Goddard.
Union Bethel ChurchNo. 81 Fublio Laud
ing; Rev. T. Len
Seventh Street CongregationalSeventh bet.
Central Av. and John et.; Rev. Ehen Halley.
Vine btreet CongregationalVine street ben
Eighth and Ninth; Rev. C. B. Boynton.
Welsh CongregationaiLawrence bet. Third
and Fourth: Rev. G. Griffith. 7
ItOBAN CATHOLIC. '
St. Peter's Clithcdralt or. Plum and Eighth;
Most Rev. J. B. Purcell, D. D.
Al) sainusCer. High and Court; Rev. J. R.
St. Francis XavierSycamore bet Sixth and
Seventh; Rev. Lime. Driscoll.
St. 1 homesSycamore beL Fifth and Sixth;
Rev. S. Daseltnans.
Patrick'sCor. Third and Mill; Rev. John
lioly Trinity (German)Filth bet. Smith Ind
!doting; Rev. J. Schonhort.
St. Ludwig'sCos. Eighth And Weilnut; Rein
St. Marv's AGerman)Cor. Clay and TIM...
teenth; Rev.& Minuet-in.
St. Rosa (Genuan)East Front near T'cuv
rence Road; Rev. F. Kin:melee. '
SL John's (German)Cor. Bretnen arid Green
streets; Rev. Otto Jair, General Vicar. , ,
St. Joseph's (GermaulCor. Linn and Laurel:
Rev. E. Stehle -
St, Paula (0ermanlCor. Spring and Ain
gall; Rev. Herbert Ferneding.
st. Ph 'toluene (German)Pearl beL Menial
Butler; Rev. J. Menge.
Augudin's (Gernian)Bank street: Rev.
F. Leopold. -
St. Michael's (German)West side Millcreekt
Rev. M. Deselects.-
St. Franris Seraphim's (German)Con
erty.and V ine; Rev. C. Webersinke. -;.
St. Anthony's (Germanpbudil bet Carr and
Donnersberger; Rev. Gerhard Chling..
Immaeulat3 ConeeptionMU Auburn; Pas
Church of the AtonementThird ben- Cential
Avenue and John; Rev. M. Homan.
SL Anu'll ChurchNew wreet below Broil&
way; Rev. H. C. Bronsgeest
Church of the Holy AngelsTorrence Road,
Seventeenth Ward; Rev. Michael (Phial,
St. Francis of SalesJast Walnut AIDE
Rev. Jno. Fisher.
St. lionaventura's ChurchFairmount; Rim
St. Mary's ChurchMt. Healthy; Rev.Lie. -
St. James' ChurchMt Airy; lien:4;7.M
St. Patrick's ChurchTwenty-ilfth7fard,
Cumnunseille; Rev. D. Crowley. -
St. George's CliurehCorryville; Rev. Father
St. Henry's ChurchFlint street; Rev.- Mt
rich. Sr. Clemen'a. Church St. Bernard' Rev.
St. Carl Barromnen'sCarthage; Rev. Bmer
St. Edward's ChurchClark street between
Mound antt Cutter; Rev. Robert Ir. Doyle..
St. Agues (Good ShepliertliBank at.; gen
St. Beta-ace ChurchCumminiville; Rev. ab
sacred Heart of JesusCamp Washingtent
Bev. IL Kemper. . ,
BAPTIST.- ' . '"
First BaptistCourt street bet. Mound mid
Cutter; Rev. S. K. Leavitt.
-Ninth Street BaptistEinth beL Vine end
Race; Rev. C. Duncan.
Alt. Auburn BaptistMt. Auburn; Rev. W.
Third Street BaptistPIne street near Clark:
Rev. F. J. Parry.
Berean BaptiatChurehWainut bet. Fourth
and Fifth (College Hall); Rev. J. E. hiarris.-
Waluut BaptistWalnut Itev.
F. A. Douglas.
First German BaptistWalnut street neat
Liberty; Rev. Peter Ritter.
Baptist Church (Col.lred)Mound street beL
N mut and Richmond; Rev.
Zion Baptist (ColormijNinth street betwees -
John and Central Avenue; Rev. J. P. W ilia.
Shiloh Baptiat (Colored)Alo. 265 Plumt Rev.
First derman ReformedCor. Elm and Find
lay; Rev. J. Knelling. - : 4
Church of the CrossCor. Findlay .and Bay.
miller; Rev. P. C. Prugh.
Third German RefortnedCor. Orchafd apot -
Sycamore; Rev. J. Heckman. : ,
Christ ChurchFourth street bet, .8yeamere
and Broadway; Rev. T. S. YOCIIIII ,
St Paul'sFourth street bet. Main and Witt.
nut; Rev. Rhodes.
Emmanuel churchEast Front streetV Rae,
D. L Edwards.
JohntsCor. Plum and Sitventh streets. '
Trinity Mission thapelLiberty near Broad.
way; Rev. A. Buchanan. .
Christ ChurchGlendale' Rev. C. Wrenn&
Grace Church Celloge-'11i11; Hey'.
Grace Chtirch-,Avendale; Rev. A. Et. Blake.
Calvary ChurchClifton; Rev. Geo. D..
Church of the AdventWalnut MIS; Rpv.
Church of the AtonementRiversidet- Rev.
W. W. Walsh.
bt. Philip's ChurchCummineville..
, JEWISH SINAGOLICES. -.tt
Congregation Children of IsraelCon Eighth
and Mound; Rev. Max Lilienthal. . ,
Children of JeshurunCor.Plum and Eighth;
Rev. Isaac M, Wise. - , ,
Brethren in LovtiCor.Melanethon and Joça;
Rev. Dr., Goldam m er.
Adai IsraelCor. Seventh anti
shearith IsraelLodge street bet. Sikth" aad
Seventh; Rev. Epstein. , .
GERMAN EVANGELICAL 1111011.1 t.
Zion ChurchCor. Bremen and Fifteenth;
Rev. W, Behrend. - " --. 't
St Peter'sCor. Thirteenthand Wahint; Bere.
11. w. Pohimeyer. - - 4
St. PauPsCor. Race and Fifteenth; Rev. ab
German United EvangelicalNorthwest e5tie.
ner of Elm and Liberty. -
German EvangelichlC15rk near Freeman;
Rev. Braemer.. - - - , ,
, ' UNITARIAN.' "' t 9k. 4
First UnitartanCor. Eighth and Pitint;,4
Second UnitarianCeti Sixth and Motiat
Rev.thaL Noyes. -,, jk -
CHRISTIAN. s ,5,4!'
Bible ClapelLongworth bet John and 011a.
tral avenue; ,Rev. E. C. Abbott.
Central ChristianNidth bet. Itium and Celt& -
ral Avenue; Rev. W. T. Moore.
First ChristianLongworth bet. 'Central 4s
enue and John.. Rev. N. Sumnerlei& ,
Richmond Sereet C'hristianCort' Itieluating ,
and Cutter; Rev. A.1. Hobbit t
Cumminsville Ctiristian ChurchMersa '
Fulton Christian ChurchL-Fulton.:. :
Christian Church (tOlored)--Aarritoll Meth
sestet tireadway. -
, , ,',11uNlynnumr. ''';.;!' it,f2t8'
First UniversalistPima bet. l'olnik r
littiu.D.u. tA Adam& -
.eumie ire IA:"AM111111
, , y ' . ,-:.. :
pt:a.,Bnan'd.daninzwarktktn:: . . x , 1,
re Avenue; ,
abt and SYs,
II Au J. N.
and Front., ',''
bet., Broa4- . ' ,
ills; Ite4...A. .
. T. Short
ad and Cut
Longwortit; .. 11
ar and Linn
3e bet. Thir- i
,verett street 4 t
Dueleye st. ', (
. , , 1,1
I bet. Cutter , . xiF
t street 601. . k
Sixth and - ., '141:
t. Pinot and h
lou'rth and . i,
Odle Land- d
f,eventh bet. ; (
I , I
t ;kis ,
;,"", ' ' -
,. . ...1)
.' - I!
.. ---..--.....,-- .
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