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The star. (Cincinnati [Ohio]) 1874-1875, July 10, 1875, Image 2

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9.4.TETEDLY .;171alr 10
111.11 BTU FOR 11111 VM111.1311.
Tag Daum STAR Vðtil be mailed to
, persons who may be absent from the
sit during the summer at the rate of
My cents per month.
GRNERAL SPINNER'S cash corresponds
With his dgures, and that autograph will
soon go glimmering in the past.
Tms hatter are this time wonderfully
Sind fearfully derelict in their duty. Not
a "Dollymount Hat has yet Amen ad',anise&
.10 ,4,,,..,
' ' AND now a Chicago man steps to the
front who was just about to invent the
great motor when Mr. Kbeler's
tion was announced..
NZWPORT, Kentucky, and Bt. Louis,
Missouri, are following the example of
Cinothnati and tiler cities and are hav
ing some loud talk over their Water.
BURKE, the talented,. Irish
, Dominican, whose visit to this country
in 1873 will long be remembered, is suf
. 'tiring with an internal cancer, and his
life Is almost despaired of.
- 0,-
. THitaz is a peculiar fitness about the
location of the headquarters ot the Pa
trons of Husbandry at Louisvillei The
gentle Granger can reside there in rural
quietness, and almost feel that he is ou
ha native heath.
OUR municipal muddle does not show
any signs of improvement. Added to
that wi.th which we were already strug
gling, comes the statement of the County
Auditor that the ordinance providing
for the tax levy for 1876 is illegal and ciin
. uotbe placed on the duplicate.
SO IT'S Venus that has been convulsing
all parts of this globe with tornados,
earthquakes, hurricanes, and other nat
ural and unnatural phenomena. We
rather like the theory, and are inclined
to elaborate it by making Saturn respon
sible for the "rings" that are playing
havoc in all the large cities.
THIC two pigs presented by Boston to
the Baltimore soldiers who helped cele
brats at the Bunker Hill Centennial
have arrived in Baltimore and been
placed on the farm of Col. Jenkins. We
would not snap a single cord of frater
nal feeling that was twisted on that
memorable occasitn, butwere those
pigs presented as emblems of the way
the Baltimore soldiers conducted them
selves at the banquet?
46 tv-to,,,
A GEOGRAPHICAL congress is to be
held at Paris on the 28th et the present
month, to be attended by ,representa
lives ot nearly all the civilized countries.
Tile object will be to bring about a more
thorough and scientific system of geo
graphical explorations, and of preparing
for a more complete method of furnish
, tng geographical information. Coaling,
as- this does, at the time when
so much interest is being man
ifested in northern explorations, and
also in matters of local interest, the
Congress is likely to attract much atten
tion and be well attended, and its delib
rations will be a subject of much inter
est to all- A. number of Americans are
; to be present, but there will probably be
zone especially authorized to represent
the 'United States. Nor so far as we
know will there be any account of the
geographleal work of our Government,
which has of late becalm of much impor
tance and should have been Made a
prominent feature of the Congress.
A SCIENTIFIC congress is to be held at
Nancy, commencing on the 19th of the
present month, which will be of especial
interest to this country, as it has for its
object the contlideration of the arch-
. logical history of America before its dis
covery by Columbus. It will be attend
ed by the scientists of France; especial
' dy those Interested in arehieelogy, and
by a liberal representation of scientific
gentlemen from this country, who have ,
taken with them a large number of spec-
- imens of the work of the pre-historic
races for inspection and careful study.
-This subject is one of much interest to ,
us and to every one; and le growing in I
importance and becoming more thorough
ly investigated.' A. number of parties
, are DOW in the field gathering articles,
the work of the former Inhabi
tants, for exhibition ' at the C011-
. tennial and for the Smithsonian
' and other Institutes. The Government
has taken suMcient Interest to bear a
;mitten oi theexpenses some casee,
, and 'it is only to be regretted that the
authorities did not see fit to so far rec
vgnize the importance of the subject as
' 110 make appropriations and send men
- and ali available specimens to the forth
Coming meeting in France- The Con
. gross was propos.ed' and, Called hy
- Simenin, the author Of the scientific and
' highly luteresting series of articles on
: America now appearing: In' the "Revue
ilea Deux Molides.", One of the princi
- 1)14 features bib the affair will be an ex
position' of archaolegical specimens
: gathered here and In possession el eel
, outlets of both Eilrope and America- It
Is believed that the Congress may re,
, In some new Ideas and information
and'in awiikenieg still more intereet In
Sae subject tiers and elsewhere.'
- the Internatinnal Postal Confedera-,
' tion. the article, a which were signed
at item, Switzerland,in Getober last,
by l'epreseutatives of. the truited States,
of ail the States ot Europe and of Egypt,
' went Into effect oh !the tiret ot the pres
tot 'month; and le Liely to.. prove of
' InUehl,),001t 4 inereasing conimu'nicas.
tion between this and other countries
and in strengthening the bonds of good
feeling and fellowship now existing.
Its practical utility in establishing a low
rate of postageovhich is not only per
manent, but the same to all the coun,
tries included within the confederation,'
will recommend it to all, and especially
so to the foreigner, who, with the largo
number of DOW things which must be
learnet upon his arrival here, will have
but a single and uniform rate of postage
to Pah and none of the former trials ot
foreign .correspondenes to puzzle Ids
The treaty, although very simple in its
system ot working, premises to be com
plete and satisfactory in it results.
The countries include() in the confed
eration forin, by the articles of agree
meta, "a single postal territery for the
reciprocal exchange of correspondence
between its post.offices." The general
established rate ot postage between any
two ot these offices, no matter how re
mote, is five cents for each letter nOt ex
ceeding one hair ounce in weight, and
au additional five cents for each addi
tional halt ounce or traction thereof.
For newspapers, books or other parcels,
the rate is one and one-half cents tor
every two onnces.
These rates may, if thought best, bp
reduced to tour cents or raised to six for
letters, and reduced to? one cent or
raised to two for papers and packages
by countries whose menetary or other
conditione require such action.
As all postage is to be collected and
retained at the "country of origin," or
place where the mail matter is posted,
this action by any particulwr country
will not embarrass the others, or hinder
the workinge 'of the organization in any
way. Each country thus governs its own
rates without interfering with those of
the others, and no country collects the
charges of any but itself. In cases where
postage is not prepaid, the "country of
distribution', collects her own rate and
keeps the moneys thus collected. ,
The International Office of Account
for conducting the general 'business
of the union and assessing upon its mem
bers the cost of carrying closed malls
through intervening countries is located
at Berne, the birth-place ot the treaty.
The plenipotentiaries of the countries
forming the association are Co meet every
three years tor the purpose of perfecting'
the system and admitting new members.
The present members are bound to re.
main in the association tor three years,
but after that may withdraw by giving
due notice.
The system is a novel one, but has in
it, in a somewhat crude shape, the ele
ments of a needed reform, and is one ot
the advance steps of higher civilization
and of a union of the nations of the earth
in the propagation of universal good will
and univ'ersal intelligence.
Yes, terriblethat's just what it was.
I shall never forget it, even should I live
to one ot those wondrous ages at time,
recorded in the papers. Moreover it was
not a thing for a man to forget. hlany
events may slip from our mind,-but nev
er that moment 'when we stand on the
brink of the grave, brought thither by the
probability of an awful death.
It happened in this way. ' I had been
in Australia for ab, ut five years, during
which time I bad amassed a Considera
ble lortune, whea I began to long to see
the old country againa desire consid
erably strengthened by the fact that
the girl I loved. anct who bad consented
to be my wife, was going to Eugiand,
and I could not bear the thought of such
an extent of ocean between us; so I de
termined to go too, and let our marriage
take place there. "
May Brodstone was the only daughter
of a well-to-do 'sqUire, and the prettleat
and nicest girl for miles round the sta
tion, though, until I hid becotne ac
quainted with her, rather fond of a bit of
girlish flirtation. This was the Worst
for me as it turned out.
Among her many admirers was one
Jacob Kiel. Dark-baired, dark-Oyed,
dark-complexioned, he was of that class
of men who feel strongly and who never
forget an injurylike wild-oats, they aro
nasty customers to offend. , Well, May,
I fear, had flirted with Jacob Kiel, who,
I really believe, loved the very ground
she walked on, though she declared
and T knew it was truethat sae had
never given the slightest hope..
It was about this time' appeared upon
the scene; and she discovered that she
had found the right man, ai I had found ,
the right girl. May Brodstone Instantly
gave up all her admirers, was as steady
and quiet as a gum tree when no wind
blows and finally said the "Yea" upon
which'my happiness depended.
Old Mr. Brodstone knew that the mateh
would be a good one, and readily gave
his consent, so thatour engagement was
soon made public. I was present when
the news reached Jacob Kiel. - I shall
never forget his - face. His lips were
compressed, his dark eyes contracted;
he looked from May to me, and felt
that, if ever he could, he would do me mis
chiet. Without a syllable be quitted the
place. A strauge sensa!lan ran through
me as he departed, and hi ay told me that
a shuddhr ran through her veins. "
: We did not see much ot Kiel alter this,.
thoUgh we knew be was often about the
station upon' business; but the mafi
somehow threw a kind - of shadow toyer
May's and my haPpiness, and We Were
not at all sorry when' we got on board
the steamer and ateamted off toward Old
England.' We had not, however, got
clear out of sight of land when May,
giving a little cry, put her hand on-my
arm, and slightly nodding her heact tpr
ward the 'lower deck, said: - '
"Oh, Edward, lookhe is here, toot"
And so- he was. 'Leaning quietly over
the side, viewing the -laud apparently,
was Jacob Kiela passenger tor Eng
land, like ourselves. I will own lhat I
was considerably annoy ed, though 'whea
May, drawing- nearer, exclaimed, in it
startled voice, Edward,' dear, I don't
know how it is, but I dread that man-1
can not divest my mind of the thought
that he means us harm, I laughed aud
tried to baniah so absurd au idea. And
certainly it appeared I 'had every right
to do BO. Save. by a casual interchange
of a few words;Ktel never troubled us;
and we were Making a capital journey,
when, just as we were within twenty
degrees of the line, we were struck by a
burricaue, which the captain declared
was almost a cyclone in violence.
iThe vetisel could not weather it. The
masts- crabbed overboard, taking several
of -the craw with thetn, and, before the
wreck ootild be out adritt, a portion of
Die broken spars, dasbiug against the
ship, had caused a leak below Ite water
libel mu; lue oil ways "We are sbakiugt
Lower the boats--the pimps are pse
less I" ,
The Captain was marvelously tirm and
cool, and by kis example Matte Us all the
The boats were rapidly lowered and
tilled, while, thank heaven, the storm
seemed to abate. The women went first,
et course, and all was proatiedIng well,
when, just as the last boat was being
filled, I remembered that in my hurry I
had left my 'nether's miniature in My
chest. There wee pleptyvt time to fetch
it, and In a second I was down in the'
cabin. Flingidg open the lid, my hand
was already upon the likeness, when I
heard a foot upon the stairs. I turned
and oy tlie dim light swiaging from the
reqf perceived Jacob Kiel.
bloo4 Heavenel Tee diabolical expres
sion upon his face, the fieudish malice
in his uark enake.like eyes, revealed his
intention in a moment. He had come to
do me some bodily harm. Leaping up, I
seized my revolver to be on my guard;
but an attack was not his purpooe.
fore I could prevent him he Dad quickly
closed the door, au'd locked it on
the outside!
Like a flash of lightning all the horrors
of my p9sitioa instantly dashed before
me. I was a prisoner in the sinking ship!
Uttering a loud ehout of lury, I sprang
torward; the cry was echoed by st laugh
from Jacob Kiel. I beard him say
Whe will marry Mary Brodatone
now?" aud thou hie feet went ravidly up
the stairs.,
I called aloud for help; the uproar of
the storm drowned my voice. 1 paused.
Just then the wind lulled, and I beard
an order to push off; the speaker Wall
Jacob Kiel. again shouted in my ag
ony, but my voice aud the wind roue togetuer-1
was not heard. I continued
to shout like a madman, though 1 kneW
that all hope was gonethat was alone
like a trapped rat, in the sinking ship!
Furiously I beat the doer, all tee while
painfully consoious tbat rescue was lin
possiele and death certain, for ,it was
night, anti, as no doubt the storm would
separate the boate, lay absence wouid I
not be discovered until thh vessel, had
Could 1 expect aught else, when in the !
1 occasiooal lull of the hurricane 1 beard
the ruse of the deadly waters in the
hold, and felt the ship lurch more heavily
each moment as see 'Hanged in the
trough el the seat 'Suddenly abe gave a
terrific heel over, and a wave canie rat
tiing down the uompanion ladder like
thunder, rushed under the door, and iu
undated tee twin.
I shrieked in agony, believing that all
was over, tbat 1 was to die thus, not
even with the chance of battling tor life.
I telt that I could meet death firmly it
were on deck, with the heavens &wove
me; but my very hair stirred at the hor
rible thought of being buried in the sea
as it were ill a box. Was there really no
way of escape? I looked round and gave
a great cry of joy, then leaped forward,
careless now that the water mounted
higher and higher.
ok'ool I Idiot!" I exclaimed. "Why
did you not think of it before? You are
your own murderer!".
My eyes had rested upon iny revolver.
In a second I had tired Iwo of ito barrele
into the lock of the door, shivering it to
pieces, and the next moinent I was upon
tee deckonly just In time, for the vea
bel Wail Settlitig Otbt. It would have set
tled lens before, but that the storm hed
With a wild hope I looked for the
bouts. Near and far all was alikedark
ness hid the waters, but having succeed
ed tiO.Itil I reolved not to despair. One
by one I discharged the remaining bar
rels of my revolver, and then plunged
into the sea, to swim as far as I could
trom the ship before it seek, hoping that
I should find some pieces of wreck. I
did so beloreI bad proceeded fara
mast with cordage attached. This
helped nie; for, tteter lashing myeelf to
the mast as wells as I could, the waves
bore me away. Suddenly, however, a
fearful rush or water seizati me. 1 was
drawn rapidly back, and then down, as
in a a luripoolilung, it seemed, here,,
there and everywhere, after whica I re
membered no more. When I came to,1
was in one of the boats, with May Brod
atone leaning over me.
It appealed that directly morning
dawned the boats were called together,
and the captain went over the mimeo,
when mine was found missing; Upon
white) he had reeolved to row back, and
eee if be could not find me, urged there
to by many of his cenipanions, who won
deredas did not Jacob Kielwhat
could have prevented ray getting into
one of the boats.
The sea was nearly calm, the sun sill- !
ning, and their search was not difficult. I
They soon pereeived a dark object. Ap
preaching it they found it to be myeelf,
clinging like grim death to the wreck,'
but laughing and yellieg like a maniac.
In tact, I was mad, and for some time
after they inauaged to get me into the
boat I remained so; then I became
calmer, though I was delirious tor a
whole day and night.
' Directly sensibility returned I told my
story, filling every one with horror, éli
pecially May brodstoue.
, 4.1 see it all!" exclaimed the 'Captain.
"The villain! Last night our boats sep
arated in the darkness; this morning the
one bearing Jacob Mel and the worst of
the crew was 'missing. De had either
steered the' boat upou a different track
or paid the fellows to desert us, learlui of '
the pnnishment that might have awaited
him when he touched the lauciP
Whether this watt so do not know,for
we uoverheard el Jacob Kiel again.
That day we were picked tip by one of
green's limps homeward bound, and in
due time were landed in England, whew
May and I were married, add. where we
now reside; for my wife will not hear of
crossing the ocean again, ite owl not
forget--a iadeed I can notthat most
terrible moment of my life.
Mrs. Tong Check,nes Emma argerien,
a middle-aged white lady who' reoently
married a Mongolian, ie a conlitant
source of trouble to the police.' Intem
perance is her ruling passion,and by giv
ing loose rein she Manages to 'spend
about ton months every year to the
County Jail. During a recent debauch,
ehe accepted the' offer of Tong Check's
hand and! made the heart of the Celes
tial glad by marrying him accordin-g to
the tenets of bit own religion. IL week
of wedded , life however, convinced
Tong Check tat 'the possessión ore
strong-minded Caucasiu wife,' addicted
to whisky straight, is anything' but a
blessing, .and the phifosophicai son of
Confucius quietly resigned all Jaime to
bis better half and turned her over to
the police on a charge of habitnat drunk
enness. Yesterday - she received man.'
ence, and became 'so indignant at the
iftent of the penalty that shé took off
ter boots and smashed oue of the Court
windowe. ;Atter this achievement, she
attempted to climb over the dock with
tue intention of smashing the bald head
of the Bailiff, but was forcibly restrain
ed by two officers and taken away, curs
ing with a glio heartiness- teat would
nave put tlie army in Hades to the blush.
This morning, her penalty will be In
creased on additional tittargesof mali
cious misehiel coutempt of Court, tor--
Alta. .
They thought Martha Sprott, of New
York,' had Jumped from the secondAtory
window in a, temporary fit of instinitY1
bUt au ifivestigation brought out the
'homely truth that she bad been. picked
up and- pitched 0ut by Mr,. Spr0tts - ,
1111L1Gro VD.
it is reported there are 500 Baptist'
Churches lo Kentucky who bat, n6 Sunday-schools.
Rev. Mr. Mathers, of Galipe, hos been
appointed to the vacancy in the Episeo
Rattan pulpit of Bathurst. N. B.
Rev. R. D. WYekoff,- baving been
obliged to return front India on account
of his owu aud his wile's ill health, is
now at Freehold, N. J.
The Seveitth4Day Baptists propose
forming a cloaca settleineet, In order to
gather into one colony their scattered
members in.this countrv , -,
The Baptists of Great Britain report a
clear increase of 10,582 inemeers during
the past year, Gut largest gate they Mitre
had le any one year since 1664.
The membership of the church of the
scandal, in Jersey City, bas dwindled
away from 130 to forty reenttu' members
slime Ms, Glendenning ;maimed the poi
pit. A wonderCul revival bee been in prog
ress at Medisou, Ind., for nearly two
weeks petit, under the direction of the
C. A. About 700 conversiene haYe
taken place. ,
The next meeting of the Evangelical
Allianee will be held In Belfast in Ooto,
ber next. A -number ot distinguished
Viiii40111 from America ainkatte Coutieent
are expected.
Protestantii ,have built a church at
Smithfield, London, to commemorate the
martyrs burned there, and the Catuolics
intend to build one at the Tower to com
memorate others. -
The cplored Baptists of Geergia intend
to found a Normal and Theological
School at Atlanta. They have adopted
tue ceutengial plan of $1 eubscriptions
trout their own people 111 order kt prooure
the &faired amount.
Rev. Dr. M. D. Hoge, Moderator of the
Asitemby; Rev. Dr. Lelevre, of Baltimore,
and DK Stuort Robinson, of Louisville,
have been appointed delegates from the
Southern Church to the Council ot the
Presbyterian Confederation, to be held
in London, July 21.
The This Dr. Chambers, of Philadel
phia, after running ati independent eccie
elastical existenoe Mr several years and '
ministering to oue ot the largest congre
gations in that city, has returned to the '
1 presbyterian fold, where he has been
uordially received.
The Republic of Costa Rica grants re
ligious liberty to all sects and retigious.
It has a population ot nearly 1.0d0,Q00
, inhabitants, but, only one Protustant
minister in all the land. An appeal ha8 '
been made to the Methediets ot the Hot-
tad States to send missloottries Water,
The present statistics of the Reformed
Churon in the United States are: Gen
arid Synod, I; di,,trict synods, 0; cleseels,
44; ministers, 637; candidates tor the
ministry, 107; congregatitme,1,3a3; mem
hers, 144,351; Sunday-school scholars,
73,274; centribetions to tonere! and local
lienevolence in three years, $497,217 26.
Tim Baptists of Virginia have set apart
$20,00.) of the propeeed Centeonial fund
for the endowment of memorial echolor
ships lor the benefit of tne sons of Bap
tist MitlisterS 1,140 State. In the other
Southern States the Baptista have taken
greet Interest la tee Contenuial edeca
tional tend.
A new Theological College is to be es.
tablished Londou fotheection wito
the "Eaglieb Order itt. A ugustipe.''
The coilege is ef a high ittualist iype,
and Re objects are to promote tee ordi
nation of young men having a calling tor
the priesthood, mid to supply a bbdy of
lay preachers for mission werk iu
don anti elsewhere.
There are 16a convents and merles.
teries inhabited by 21,000 monks and
nuns in Belgium. The income of the re.
ligious ordere to that kiugtima is one
(Mildred nUtRons 9t dollare. 'Germany
is poor, and German financiers would
like to get hold of the money, on the ,
groued that Belgieno are true Gerwoutt
and dishonestly usurped such a pile
Bishop Cummins has a letter from a '
clergyman the Idlaod of Tooago, Brit
ish West Indies, giving the following in
formation: "I am authorized by the Lee
ward perished of thid island, viz: St.
Daviti'd and St. Patrick's congregations,
of about 8,000 attendants and 500 cow
municalite, to express our united desire
to join the Reforined Episcopal Church,
placiug ouidelves under your Episcopal
(Marge." A cordial reply has been sent.
At the annual meeting of the New Jet
sey Baptist Association, held last week,
the following report was made: 'the
twenty-seveu churches report tairty-one
houses of worship, with an aggregate
seating capacity of 11,702, and the total
value ot churee property $316,31)0, on
which there is o total indebtedues8 of
$01,373 48. Seven churches report no
debt. There has been paid $11,982 50 on
debts. Three,churches report no houses
of wortthip. The houses of worship will
seat the whole membership and leave 6,-
423 seats for strangers. The total mem
bership is 5,270, Baptisms, 439 dean
the padt year,
Dr. E. It. Fairchtld le eettled in New
Providence ' He' Id a man of large
wealth; His riches have not givdn him
the bronchitis, nor pompelled him to
trovel abroad. Lie took a deoliaing
church in New Jersey; seved it from ex
tinction; healed its altenatione, and
made it etropg and able to imitate poo
' tor. Be thee Moved to New Providenee,
took a dilapidated end deoliuing elinroh,
atid after several years of devoted labor,
see's fruit iu the union end prosperity el
the body, and its abiltty to call and but).
port a pastor. Dr. Fairlield now leaves
thie field for another, ivbere be may per
term the seine work Which bee distio
gu Saed him tor Jalopy yews.
The changes of most importance In the
Liturgy Of the Irish (dtsestablished)P
g. Church may. be thud stated: The
daily use ot the morning and eveping
prayer is no longer tequired. 2. Confir
mation is no longer made dcondition of
001UMUDIOn. 8. Committee 18 no lenger
recommended on odcastons of matri
niony. 4. LayMen are not required to
partake of the sacrament three times a
year, but are urged kV communicate
often. 5. The apooryphal loosens are
omitted froni the public reading ef the
Scriptures. 6. Couseeratton of the ele
ments of the Lord's Supper is to take
place from the north side ot the table.
7. Confession ie displaced from the 'form
for visitation of the sick, and the absolu
Oen from the, coMmunion service. 8. A
question ttud answer. explanatory of the
Lord's Supper are platted ie the date
chismi , .
The following le a list of the delegates
appointed by the Presbyterian Assent
bly (Northern) to attend the meeting
which will be held in London on July 12
for the purpose of forming a confedera
tion of Presbyterian Churchest Edward
1)- Morris, D. D., Moderator of the Gen
eral Assembly; Etiwie F. Hatfield, D.
D., Clerk of the Geeeral Assembly;
Howard Crosby, D. D., LL. D.; Samuel
J. Wilson, D, D., LI,. D.; Jas. licCosh,
D. D., LI,. D.; Philip :Schaff, D. D.
Alexander Reed, D. D.; John Hall, D:
D., Trenton; Thomas W. Robinson, D.
Roswell D. Hitelicock,D. D., Li.s. D.;
Albert T. Chester, D. D.; Rev. George
H. Matthews Win. H. Hornblower, D.
D.; Rev. W. 'W. Atterbury, William E.
Hodge, Jr., Mon. Stanley Matthews, Joint
Kennedy autlt John Wauemaker.
Court Cuttings.
011Ver Sherwood was, found guilty in
the Criminal Court yesterday of obtain
ing $50 under false pfetensectrom Mrs.
Anderson,. of Louisville, by ald ot a
dispatch which she sent over the West
ern Uniou Telegraph. Lie was remanded
to Jail for sentence. -
Judge Murdock yesterday dissolved
the injunction in the case of Thomas
Holliday against D. MoCo !Min, restrain
ing the defendant from maintikiniug a
toil-gate on the Winton road.
A. N., Wezelburg brought a suit before
Judge Avery and a Jury, yesterday,
against J. IL Sohroer, to reeover $3,704
as a balance alleged to ,be due on ac
count. Case in progress.
Judge Tilden yesterday decided the
case ot Azariah Compton against Mary
Bruer and others, a petition in error, to
reverse the Judgment at the Special
Term of the Superior Court. The action
was brought. lu February, 1814, by the
defendant in error, to foreclose a mert
gage. Iu October, 1803, Mary Bruer, one of
the delendams in error, together with
her then husband, filed their petition in
partition in the Court of Common Pleas
of Hamilton county, making the remain.
ing defendants in error, and others, de
fendants. Partition was ordered, and
the lauds, aseertained to be tocapable of
divisiou, were sold in January, 1805, by
tue Sberid, to Azariah Compton. Two
thirds of the purchase-money was paid
to the Sheriff at the time of the sale, and
the balance, alter payment of costs, was,
by order ot Court, paid over to the at
orneys of the demandants in partition.
For the balance ot the purchase money
the order of confirmation directed the
Sheriffmto talte the note" of the plaintiff
in quer; payable in two years, with lu
wrest, to be secured by mortgage. The
Court held that the Judgment below,
which was against tile ptailitdit in error,
ought to be reversed with costal. Judge
Tapia dissented.
The testimony for the defense In this
ease was resumed. Air. Tuttle, cube of
the witnesses to the will, testified to the
general good condition of Air. Bates'
Airs. Nicholas and Mrs. Trenchant
were recalled. Both testified that Fred
ka Ade ler said tu their presence that
John Bates' will could not be broken;
that ehe could say nothing to assist in
breaking it, and that Harry Bates ought
to be sellained of himself for saying his
grandfather was drunk when he signed
the will,
ijiekenlooper, granddaughter of
John Bares, testified that she frequently
saw him in 1869 and '70, anti never
titonght that any thing was the 'matter
with his mind. It was alwaye oeunti.
fearson C. Browne testified that the '
prverty, heretofore reierred to, near
Brne skreet, was worth, in 109, 0,000
per acre.
Air. Hooper who was in the banking
house ef Pure& Ce. in 1848, where Bates
deposited his money, testified that about
l8b8 be, whenever no could, obtained the
attestatiola of Harker to John Bates'
signature to (Meeks, but had paid money
on checks not attested; he wanted the
attestations because De bad beard of
troubles in the family relating to Harry
C. Bates, not beCaUbe lir. BMW mind
was unsound.
Case still in progress.
Real Estate Transfers.
S. Carpenter, Tivstec, to Casper , Souk
Lots aud 159, in Clark's addition to Fair
mountSt mid other consideration&
C. F. iletlien and wife to Frank Thiemann,
lett15 by 100 feet. on the north side of Find-.
lay street, 246 feet east of Ilaymiller street
65,260. C. C. Hopkins and wife to H. H. Allen, Lot
le in the granibr's addition to Glendale-6015.
Sylvester Hand and wife to Jacob ()toper. lot '
50 by feet, on the south aide of Piing ave
nue, 020 feet east of station avenue. Wiukin
Place, Milicreek township-6900.
Adniinistrator of Herman ,Engel to John
Engel, lot by 1:65 fcet. ou the west side of
Brown &neat, 471 feet north of Marshall ave- ,
nue, ,East Camp Wastungton--;621.
John welsh aud others, per Sheriff, to Wm.
Cornell, lot 60 by 160 feet; on the west side of
the C., H. & D. railroad, lee feet north of sha
me avenue Glendale-11,400 tit
William 'Cornell to 'aluatuts Wright, aame
IL S. Buxton to Phoebe A. Buxton, 25 acres
in section 95, Sycamore townshipII.
Phoebe A. Mutton to N. 6. BLIXIA;111, 41 acres
in same section and township-61. -
Wm. T. Dobai and wife to Martha A. Suill- ,
van, lot 51 py 100 feet, on the southeast corner ,
01 Vine and Walnut straets, Wyoming-6330.
P. T. Passed and wife to the First Baptist
Church of Cumminsville, lot 60 by 09 feet, on
tile eoutti slue of Dtvision street, 347 feet east 1
of the Colerain pike, Twenty-tifth ward-.41.
W. A. Goodman and wife to Bellamy Storer,
Jr., the undivided bait of 183-10U acres, in Sec
tion it, Iliami township-6500.
Mary A. Colby and husband to H. H. Moore,
leasehold 4I by 121 feet, on the west side of 1
Race alreet, Iel feet south of Fourth-00,000.
Guardian of Bette Wescott and others to Da
vid Scharr, lot 25 by 88 feet, on tne north side
of Binming street79 1-12 feet est of Clifton
' The Charter Oak Life Insurance Company to !
Anton Steigler, lot 110 by 418 feet, on the berth
east corner of Brown street and Belles avenue,
East Camp WashingtonA:Ai. , 1
Daniel Weber and wife to Wm. IL Stewart,
perpetual lease of Lots ail and SO, lu J. S. Bar
rison's subdivisiou at. North Bend, containingl
together 4 4-100 110113d. at an annual rental of
642, with the privitege of purchasing the same '
113Er fetter of An-drew Busman to Frederick ,
Wischmeyer, lot i2m by 9) feet, on the north
slue of kaiak street, 175 feet east of Carr etreet
john Wallimann and wife t,o Catherine
Kropff, Lot 81, in Morris & Smith's subdivision
in the northern part of the Twenty-fourth
ward, 40 by 100 feet-0UL
Hamlett Hunt and wife to Gottlieb Graben.-
stetter, let 42 by WA feet, on the south side of
Spring Grove avenue, west ot Dane street, in
Same to Peter sorg, lot of the same size, ad
joining tile above on the eastS1,000.
Benjamin Alien T, J. Cogan, the south
pall of Lot 17, in the subdivision et Beech
grove, in Avondale, 50 by 920 feet-61.
T. J. Cogan to Mary Alien, same lot--St.
VITANTEDFour Ferrompei for 1,0e. New
V V York Gallery. W. You ith et. n11122-Stt
ANT"'"--loston Gallery maim 4 Ferro
typea for 50o. 211 Cen441 are, mh22-8tt
ANTEDTO tkUPPLYTho public with
W good t'hotograpla and Ferrotypes at
KE 1.1',00!) Matto, ion wadi Co,kVALitt014. SLY.,
Upon eVory day. ap5-41ao
NVA4liTlactilgiVhAoullTallystne.pi, rL awitoter:;
for small profits: Try hint. tio. W! Sixth
street, Covington, El. apa-Smo
iirstclass Sewing Machines in order to
retire finally trout the business. Will sell at
COST for CAM Call for AGENT, le W al nut
street, first floor. ie,26-tf
,-Aorr Curiosities,
g4 Minerals,
, Old COWS,
t Indian Relies, &e.,
trliolpApt 'Bought and Sold. MERCER'S Sten..
, tiouseolt W. btil et. my.29-stf
WANTED Every person sulforing with
bilious Headache to sentt SS cents and
get a box or .our India Root Pills. Itupos4ible
for you to remain sick and use them. Recipe
tor saleworth S20 to any family. Try Bell's
Ethereal Oil tor Rheumatism, Sore Throat and
Neuralgia. Address .1. BELL, 49 Nmad
way, Cincinnati, O. - it
AXTANIEDA GOOD Gt.)0K-12 a small
V T family. Apply at trot house on west
side or Ashland street, south of McMillan.
Walnut Mills. I 443
- ,
,-11ev. Z. D. Ledyard, Pastor. Preaching
o-morrow at 11 A. 1,1. and 8,P. AL my1041,3
IAN CHAPEL, East Bed, To-morrow, at -
o'cioek. Bro. Abbott will coneltiot the Sues
WV-whoa tolloWabg, at 8 r. M. it
street.. between Central avenue awl Plum,
T. Neore, Pastor. Morning eubjeett l'Too
Soon." Evening: oelosi Late, State free. 16
QT. PAUL M. E. CHURCH, corner of Seventh
13 and bm streets.Preaching To-Morrow.,
nt 11 A. AL and 8 P. M. by tho pastor, Rev.
L. IL kayne, Sunday-801ml at ini0
P. M. lt
Rev. nen Halley, Pastor.
T tore will De preaching in this Church To- '
hiorrow at A. hi. by the Pastor. No evening
service. I t
1lev. C. .B. Boynton, D. Ds '
pastor. Seats free. Strangers niade welcome. '
Preaching To-Morrow, at 11 A. M. Subject:
"The Trial Outside of the .Court-house." NO
evening revile". babbath-sehool at A. AL
Rev. Rol ry D. Moore, Faster and Minis- 4
ter. The public religious services of the ,
Tabernacle Uongregation Will be resumed. in
Robinson's Opera-house, on Suuday morning,
July 11, at 11 o'clock. The Pastor, Roy. Henry
D. Moore, will deliver an address ou "The
Nature of True Religion," and in explanation
of the work of this Congregation. The singiug
will be from the "'tabernacle Bongs." We
have no splendid and costly organ to describe,
nor any accomplished singer to present, but
our Congregational singing will be led by the
following Instruments: Otte Bute, two Mario
nets, one bassoon, two cornets, two horns, one
trombone aud one tuba. All pennies and fain- -
hies who have no regular place of worship, and ,
all strangers in our city, are cordially i
to attend, aud unite iu our public services, nail ,
assist in outeral mis.ionar
VOR RENT neat eg-story brick, of 1
I: rooms, on Laurel street. Also, 4 elegant
rooms, now building, gas Lind water. 1111131(
P11011, 1247 Cutter street. '
141OR SAtE.M00 old papers, in hundred
V packs, at this aloe. tf
FOR SALEA good Route on this paper.
Call at this dice. ha-0 ,
VOR SA1,19 CHEAP A handsome neNV
,112 Buggy, wariatited made of the very hest
stock in every particular. Inquire of DICK.
90E, CLARK & Pearl st. jy7-4t
r ond hand in great variety. For bargains
call at 19 and 21 West Seventh ak113144 6 EU. O
' FOR sAtas:
De Pot, Wit and Rustily. Time, minutes feet.
Depart, Arrive, Arrive,
Cin H. Destion.
New York Ex daily 9 :40A.m. :911c. M. 7 t201".61.
New York EXtially 9:W1X. b:VOr.x. 6 theA.m.
Depot, Front and Kligotir. Thne, 4 minutes slow.
Louisville Ex daily b k5cal. 6 ;Meat. 19 tiOcar.
Louisville (ex 9:0 leaf. 14: ibeat. 7:15i..m
Louisville (daily). :00r.m. tibA.m. 11 ,
Depot, Pearl and Plum. Tinie, 7 minutes fast.
Park' it'g (ex Sun). 1:35.6,6f. 2:40P.m. 6 :00e.M.,
Park' b'g Ex (tally 8 :30e.m. 2:20A.sr,,
Park' b'g Ex dailyU:10y. m. 7 dile. :40A.M..
Chillicothe le t30e.M. 9 :20A.44. 8:00e. ,
Hillsboro le 9:10A.m. 6:424,51.
Loveland A 11:15c,m. :115A.m. 12:ahe.m.
Loveland lc 5 :10e.5i. k5A.M. 6 :8:,P.444
Loveland le 8:30p.m. 5:15e.M. 7 th0e.m.
Depot, Pearl and Plum. Time.7 minutes fmt.
Bai timore (ex Sun) 8 :15 A.M. 5 :35A.m. 8 :40A.m.
Bat timore, daily 8:30e.M. 2 :,I0p.M. 6 :00e.m
Baltimore Ex daily 0 :10u.m. 0 tikPat. 10:25P.M.
Depot, Kligonr and Front. Time, 7 minutes fast.
Baltimore Ex daily : IfiA.M. 6 :16A.m. 8 :40A.m,
Baltimore Km 7:HIP.M. 8;64P.M. 10:25P.M..
Depot, Mill and Front. Time.12 minutes slow. 1
St. Louis Mail 8:30A.M. :30P.M. hP.1144
St. Louie Ex 8 il0A.m. 7:16r.M. 7:26P.M.
St. 1.0mill Ex (tally 7:25eat. 11:10A.m. 8:15Aar
Loulsv le Mail 6 UM2A.m. 1:10e.m. I :40..m.
Louisville Ex 8 :10A.m. 8 :10A.m. 1:20P.M.
Louisville Ex daily- 2:41.P.m. :16P.m. 8:10P.m.
Louisville Ex daily- 7 :25e. ht. 8 :10A.m. 19:45A.m.
Osgood Ac 6:19P.M. 841d
Aurora Ac SundaV 8 t304..m. 6 :15P.m. 9 t45A.m,
DepotFifth anti Illoadly. TIue-7 mis ides fast.
Dayton tlx. daily. 11:4 -A.M. 6 :Weal. II :65A.m.
Dayton Ex. daily. :410e.ht. t3HA.m. 12 figtA.m.
Toledo Ex ati A.m. 10 :25r M. 4 :30eaL.
Toledo Ex. daily 11:60eat. 5:30A .x. ß :35 A .M.
Toledo Ac. 211P.m. 8:55P.M. 11:65P.M.
Indianapolis Ao. . 7:30A.m. I r.16P.M. 12:56P.M.
Indianapolis Ao I:40P.M. 1201A.m. 9:45P.M. ,
Indianapolis (ex nat) :00e.m. 12 6:25r.m.
Biolnuoimi le 2 :90e.m. 111:55e.m. 7:401nm.
Connersville lc. 4 :AP.m. 9:10A.m. 7:26e.ht.
Chicago Ex 7:80A.m. 9:26e.m. 8:401..14.
Chicago Ex daily. 7 2Clu.m. 8 thhcat. 7 el0A.i4
Dayton le 5:30p.m. 9:40A.m. 7:65P.61.
Hamilton A c 9 12:hheat. 10:25A.m.
Hamilton lc 6 :25 e. m. thhc.m. 7 :45P.M.
Hamilton Ac 11:90P.m. 6:45 .M. 12:45A.m.
Hamilton lc 4 rlirat. 7 ;Meat. 6 thuPar.
Vap6t, Fifth and 11mully. Time, 7 minutes fast.
Indianapolis Ao :20A.M. 10 rlatP.m. 11:55e.m.
Indianapolis A 1 WP.M. 12:30A.m. 6 :MAX.
Indianapolis (ex eat ) 7:00e.m. 12:55e.m. 12:45e.m.
Connersville Ac 4 :20P.X. 9 :40,4..m. 7:15P.Mt
Depot, Fifth and Homily. Time, minutes fast.
Citelettgo Ex 210A.m. 8:10P.M.
Richmond As 2:30P.m. 12:55P.m. 7:411P.M. ,
Chicago Ex daily 7 :00rat. 8 :55A.m. 7 :40.A.m.
Depot, Fifth and lloadly. Time, 7 minutes fast. '
Grand Rapids Ac.e- 7 :30A..X. 9 Uhu.m. br.
Grand Rap'ds ex Sat. 7 :00ead. 8 :55A.m. 10:00A.M. ,
Depot, Pearl and Plum. Time,7 minutes fmt.
Boston Ex 7 :00A.m. :00e.m. 4:60P.M.
Cleveland Ex 10:50A.m. 9 t30e.m.
New York Ex daily 9 :10eat. 5:16A.M. 7:00A at.,
Springfield lo ' 8:50c.m. 8:50e.m. 11:40A.m,
Sprin tield le 8 fil5P.m. 9 :301.M. 7 836P.M.
IPayton AC 5 talleat. 7 :45.4..m. 8 th
Sharon lc t 6:4fir fitit5C.M. 7:201.
Depot. Pearl and Plum'. Time. 7 minutes Ont.
Columbus Ex 7 :WAAL 9:30P.M.. 11:16A.M.
Columbos Ex 19 :110A.ht. 8:50eat. 8 thhead.
Columbus le l451'.2I. 9:30P.M. 10:10P.M.
It, Pearl and Time, 7 minutes rastt6
Sandusky Ex 8 kOcat. tO0e.m. 4:10414
liellefontaine A41 8 :45P.M. -0 M5A.M. 9:30P.M.
Sandusky Ex daily Ihifieat. 5 fiklat. 1;30,A.m.
Depot, Pearl and Pluto. City time.
Indianapolis Mail. 7 :454.1d. 8:45A.m. 12:15P.M. -
Lafayette Mail 7:15.4.m. 8 :15.A.m. 8 :35e.m.
Cilleago 7:46Aar; 8:45.cm. 8:35eat '
St. Louis Mall 7 tt6A.m. tthcat. 10 :20r.m.
Indianapolis Ex 12:16e.m. 6:45e.m.,
Lafayette Ex 2:10e.m. 12:15e.m. 9 :50e.m.
Peoria Ex 2:10P.M. e t45.A.m. 8 :5.A.m.
Qu incy Ex 2:1041.M. 12:15e.M. 9:15A.m.
Kansas City Ex 2 ti0e.m. :15e.m. 6:46P.M.
Ind'atelle I6X daily 6:60e.m. 9.20e.m. 11:10rat.
Lafayette -Ex daily- 6:50e.ms 9:10r.m. 2:15Aat, '
Chicago Ex daily. 6 :50e.m. II:30P.M. 7 :15A.m.
St. Louts Ex daily 6:50e.m. 7:35A.M.
Peoria Ex daily 6 th0e.m. 11:30e.m. 9 :00,t.m.
Quincy Ex our 6 :60e.m. :20e.m.
nanSits City'dally :50e.m. 9:20e. hir. :10A.m.
Greensburg Ac 8:3111..m. 9rOp.M. 8:I5P.M.
Lawrenceburg A 6:10e.m. 8:014.n. 7 l-41Phc.
Valley Junction le 11:15Pat. , 6:WAAL 12 :Meal.
Vailey Junction Ac 10 tOOlat. 1:461..m. 11 tO5c.m...,
Depot. Pearl Miri Plum. Cite time.
Cambridge City Ac.7:00A.M. 8:88P.m. 11:25A.M.
Hag. rbtown AC 9:40A.M. 9:1102.M.
Connersville lc 7 :00A.m., 9:30A.m. 10
Couneravitie Ac 4 :15r.m. 21114 rkirad,
Depot. 8th and Wash Ington, Covington. City time.
N lollOhow le EX.... ?:00A.m. 6 2op.m. 1235P.M. .1
Nicholasville Ao 2:00P.M, 11:30A.M. $410P.m.
N loholavvil le Mix'd 7:30P.M. 4:20A.M. :00A.m
Falmouth Ao 4:00P.M. 11:00A.M. '
11.1)3I, Front and Kligoiir. Thne, 7 minima fast.,
New York Ex daily I :45A.m. 2:50P.m. 10:254.m.
New York Ex 1:10P.m 6:50P.M. 8:45P.m.
New York Ex dally 7 :05P.41. 5:15A.m. , 9:16PIL.
Zanesville Ac 10:00A.m. 3:40P.m. 6 :40P.m. ,
Springfield Ac 4:10P m. 10:154 m. .00P.xiv
Morrow Ao 5:d0P.m. 8:40:4.m. 7 r4bP.kr.
1.ovepuul Ae 12:06P.M. 7.2fip.m. :45r.m. .
Loveland Ae 12 .
Loveland Ae 0 11:36A.m. 7 :45e.n. 1
Loveland Ae 11:30e.m. 7 :46A.M. 12:46A.K
Tile 7:15 A. N. and 4:10 P. M. traIns connect for
Yellow fivrings and Sprlucileld. The Church train '
leaves Loveland Sundays at a A. and returund; .
leaves CinelnuttU at a P. M. 4(1
Depot, Front and Knew'''. Time. 7 minutes faore. I
Zanesville EL 10:00A. M. 8 :40e.14. ;
Circleville Ae :10rat. 10 :15A.m. ,
Depot, Front and Kilcour. Time 7 minutes fast. ,
Cleveland :45A.m. 0:00F.M. 1 td0F.M., '
float, foot of itroadwav. to Huntington. City Time.
itioniaittnit 4:04P.M. a:00.6..16 4 30.4..itp.
1 , , , '' inubli benefit 1.13 Inorehoing ooturoulliott- I liuut "1'41 "4" 141 w elms Tv a ala anialugi Inv and pitolled out by Mr.., bkrOtt. , , I b. liennoat ituu. oun II annmaxer i witinut lulu. , 443.-- . nuat, 1 Job ut ,nreittlY111,, 1.0 litilltingt011 Citi Time. , o
1 clunoad k..1 t;04p.m 6;00A.a. 4 aga.N.p. . ,
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.2 , , tants, for
. t , - tennial a
, - and other I
, ,, , las taken
1, -' '
- ,, gortion oi
.,,, '. and 'it is c
s authorities
,.. - - , agnize the I
.- , , eto make ar
. and aU avai
t ., ; coming mei
, - gress was
, .
- ' , ilimonin th
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. L bighly lute,
' , - : America tc
, - - Ales Deux Id
gal featurec
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' - position o
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' t . , satiate of b,
, - Is believed
; - suly in som,
and in awe
, . ,' '- tbctsubject
, rizirt rch
- -, the lute
'' ' ' Sion. the al
, , at gerne, 15
' , . ' - by represet
, - el all the SI
, - ' went into e
- tot 'month,
, , ' inu;e14 benet
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, , ti'llattlitisaswealli,estosa4s.,Wooi..
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' " ' ' 111E DAILY STAR LiGr VD '
tion between this and other countries Lower the boatsthe pumps are ,pse- , ,s.tr o . . court curriugo.
, ,,, tr ,
, , , , Mid in strengthening the bonds of good 18801 - Oliver Bherwood was, lound guilty in F-------
. ' 1-- feeling and fellowship now existing. The Captain was marvelonaly Arm and it is reported there are 600 Baptist
cool, and by bis example miule us &litho Churches la itsutucky who base n6 bun- t.lie Criminal Court yesterday of obtain- , ,
.,-Itev. Z. D. Ledyard, Pastor. Preaching -
, . ; svrErnarr ;uLir lo
-.0- Its practical utility in establishing a low eamei . , day-schools. . ag u
a $50 ndor false pretenses from Mrs. 11-111"rw Ilt 11 A 101. and 8-1'.11 11111611.11
. - .
rate of postage, which is not only per- The boats were rapidly lowered and Rev. Mr. Mathers, of Galipe, has been Anderson, of Louisville, by aid of a ph0. ELLI8 WILL PREACH AT tilltIST.
. . .. .,, ,,. Ailed. while. thank heaven. the Storm annointed to the vacancv in the Enisoo. dispatch which she sent over the West- IAN LIIAPEL, East Bud, To-morrow, at - -
i c'cio,...k Um- A MIMI will conduct the SIM.
I 1
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i';''..1 :1. :''. ' -

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