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THE STATION ai, EEtJBXICAN, SATDAY MOBN1NGF, OCTOBER 16; 1875.
GENERAL NEWS OF THE CITY
TIE 1ITEBEST II BEUGIODS H1HEBS
UTOIP JOHN CHESIE'S 8BKM
JE06REM THE BQATINS TOUMHENT
HFERTS 8F HEET1IBS IID I5.IGUT1.1S
Atnnaementa To-NIgftt Fires Id.it
Sight Act r Tandallem That
Bio Bed Baby Eocal Hi .
c e 1 In n y.
"WetherwobT)IlIUe, estlmate4V.la.in. For
lh lower likes. Middle and Eastn-a states, rib
.ns; -barometer, neTtbwest to 8Gur.b.west winds,
felling temperature, cloudy mi tier and ralo,
clcar&jc In tho tt nrst-dlsttieti Aurlng the day.
Thermometrlo readings taken October is,
SS76, at the SIgral Office: 7 a. "m 60; 735 a. m.
u;R mM2;,aD.mM0;4SSu.m630: 9 p.m.
iSUp.m.. . Mxlmunu'BS; minimum, 9.
Trr the 13. C cigars. Tbey are the best or.al'.
Sbermin fc Grant, baners highest price paid
Sor 3-65 bonce and auditor's certificates.
HlgbestTcice paid fee left-oB clothing, boots,
.shoes, ka, at Herxog's, 917 D street northwe it,
To-nlgat at Hempier's auction, stereos sovet.
jnieroicujies, field and opera glutei will be sol.).
Dr. Blood's office far Me treatment of Catarrh,
Bronchitis, Consumption, tie., by oxygenlied air,
11 at Ha. 619 F stAat northwest.
H. 1). Cooke, jr., t Co. F street, near the
Treaenry, do a general banking business and buy
and?:ll District securities &e.
lectures on the Blessed Sacrament are dellv.
red at t o'clock every Sunday In the chapel of
she holy Communion, Twenty-second street,
Sir. George T. Dunlop, of Georgetown, has pre.
Mated, on behalf of the brotherhood of Christ
church, thirty volumes of valuable books for the
mm of the members of tbe SletroDOlltan nollce
-tf elng duty In the Third precinct.
Yesterday Inspector Plowman Issued building
toenails to Lucy A. Jones for a brick dwelling on
she cast elde of Thirteenth street, between E and
T northwest; 00; and to F. SI. buper for a brick
store on the north side of M street; (600.
Everybody In want of Welton, Brussels, three
ply, or Ingram carpets should examine the
numerous new and choice patterns from W. and
J, Sloane's, Broadway, Now Yorfcon exhlbltl on'at
J.W.SIcKniKht& Co,'s,No. 1127 Pennsylvania
The alarm of fire from box 128 about 1 o'clock
last night was caused by the upsetting or a can
rjf benxlne In the job-room of the Chronicle bull J.
ing, and was exunguisueo wuooui caning mo
fire departm ent In service, and with slight damage
lo the Dutiaing.
The Synod of Baltimore of the Presbyterian
Ohurcb, which comprises the Presbyteries of New
Castle, Del.; Washington, D.O.; Baltimore, aid..
sud Bio de Janeiro, will convene at ;the Central
cburcb, wiimingtrn, uc.., neat auesuay, ana
-trill meet during the entire week.
A force or workmen was yesterday engaged in
aaullng the torpedo-boat Plseataqua arouod from
Xfce west end ct the wharf at the navy yard to the
allp at the eastern ship-house, preparatory to her
being placed on the marine railway, where the
work if breaking her up will be finished.
The Bev. J. Everest Catbell, formerly assistant
rector of Epiphany ctiurcH, Georgetown, and
mere recently rector il btepben's church,
Beverly. New Jersey hcceitedtheunanlmous
call of the vestry or Trinity church, Mayland
Tllle, and will enter upon his outles to-morrow.
Sir. John Bingham has been elected president
r the Carroll Institute, vice Br. B Thompson,
deceased; Wm. H. Coleman has been elected
first vice-president, to nil the vacancy occasioned
by the promotion of Air. Blnghsm, and F. W.
Collins, assistant librarian.
yesterday morning, about 11 o'clock, a horse
attached to a light buggy, belonging to a man by
she name of Thorpe, took fright on Ninth street,
ueorli, andran as fir u Ninth tni N streets,
when he was caught by two colored men. The
front spring and shaft of the bnggy were broken.
The horse's legs were burt very badly. The
leelkisjs of the colored men were burt because
Iheydidnot get $5.
Brad Adams, wltb bis usual enterprise. Is out
with a new fire-alarm card giving the number
and location of every box in the city as arranged
according to the Gamewell method. These
cards, as Brad says, are as "free as the air we
breathe," and the public can call and get one or
two gratis at any timo tbey feel so disposed, as
Sirs. Toodles would say one of them "Ja a bandy
thing to ltavo in the bouse."
About H o'clock yetterdav morning, as Colencl
B. T. Swart, living on the Broad Branch roal, in
the county, was leaving his home, his horse be
came frightened when about a quarter of a mile
away from his bou'e and ran anay, throwing the
Colonel out, by which his leg wis fractured In
three placed beiow the kcee. u"i he was Injured
In the bead. He was taken b me by some of bis
xelghboiT, and Drs Stone and u. were nli.i
In and S' t the broken limb. Ills Injuries are of a
Jtij serious nature,
Mr. George A. Mcllbennv has resigned the
presidency of the board of directors ol the Capitol
and Jiorth U-strcet and South W aihlngton Kail
wayComnanv. Ills reasons were. that thermal
tad been almost completed during his absence In
.Europe, under the supervision of Mr. William
Saunders, the president pro fen., who was fa
miliar with the duties of the position. Mr. Saun
ders has been elected In bis place. Mr. Mell
benny remain on the board. The road will be
m. running oroer oy novemDer loth.
Tbursdav evening, on the occasion of thethlrtr.
third anniversary of Friendship Lodge, No 12.
X. O. O. F., alter the meeting or the lodge, the
neiubeisiili i-aidavlsli to pn Urand pilaster
unaries caivert, wnere jut. 11. welly, IT. G.,
stated that they bad called to pay their respects
to him as one of the charter members of the lod?-
Addresses and remarks were made by P. G. sire
F. D. Stuart. P. G M. B. F. Hunt. P. G A.
H. Gawler. 1). C. Rhtenholt anl others Be
sides iur. usive-rt. me"-r. a. i.. uongiass, Wm.
Xnowles and Alfred Pollard, alio charter mem
bers, were present.
The following licenses have been Issued by Mr.
Meigs: Alfred Lynch and Catherine McFarland;
"Wm. Ormes and Eliza A. Hampton: George
Skinner and FJlenMaddox.
Young Ken Wanted.
At a special meeting to be held Sunday even
ing at Wesley chapel, where a Bible reading and
ervlci of song will be conduetel by Bev. Geo. A.
Sail, of the Y. M. U. A some of the popular
and stirring revival songs or the times will be
sung, and the meeting will bs Interesting. Young
men are especially invited.
Fire last Night.
Lieutenant Eckloff about tJ30 o'clock last night
turned In an alarm of fire from box 137, caused by
the discovery of fire In bouse No. 1103 Ninth street
Sortbwest,owned by W. W. Burdette.and occupied
by Wm. Uushby. The fire was occasioned by a
coal-oil lamp. A valuable bed with Its fixings
was destroyed, and other damage done by the
zmoke and water, amounting In all to about $103.
The Larrer-Lyman Marriage.
At 8:30 Thursday ciening the marriage or Mr.
Philip F. Larcer to MUs Fannie D. Lvman, both
I this city, took place at the house or the bride's
xathcr.1112 M street. Bev. S. S. Mitchell, or the
New York Avenue church, officiated, and Mr. Wm.
B. Jones, of Baltimore, acted as groomsman, and
MUs Mae Wilson (daughter or J. O. Wilson, esq.,
superintendent or public schools.) as bridesmaid.
Tho groom, Mr. P. F. Lamer, is a young lawyer of
promise, the son or our much-respected towns
man. Noble D. Larner, esq., and the bride is the
amiable and accomplished daughter of Mr. Chas
Ljman. for many years the efildent head or the
dead letter office. Alter tbe marriage ceremony
the guests passed a very pleasant hour luenlov
lng tbe elegant hospitalities or Mr. Lyman's
table, and In admiring the display of beautiful
and useful bridal gifts, the exquisite floral dec
orations of the rooms, &c, and then they united
in giving the heartiest expressions of goodwill
to the wedded couple on their leaving to take tbe
9 o'clock train on their bridal tg porthward,
EOBBEBY IN BALTIMOEE.
Captore of the Thieves it This City.
On the 13th Instant the rooms of tbe Bunder
bctue, No. CI South Charles street, Baltimore,
were robbed of a considerable amount of clothing,
jewelry and money. Three Germans, from New
York, who had been taking board there were sar
pectedor tbe theft, and on Wednesday night
Deputy Marshal Frey telegaphed to Major Ki-n.
ardsto have a look out for the men. Nothing
T."r? ""o'thMu until yesterday, when Detective
MeJJevltt lound them at a German hotel In this
city, and placed them under arrest. Word was
5fDi,?1Bau.'20IeJ?.ft,le arrest, and Detective T.
B. Hall, of that city, came over and took the
prisoners back In thu 70S train. Thev gave their
aimes as Victor Hsffman, Philemon Fluct and
tieorge Lamkc. A portion of the s.olen goods
was captured wltb them.
ONE OF ZAUFMAKHFpicrrjEE3.
An Act of Vandalism.
An act scarcely ever paralleled for mere war.
toners was perpetrated by come unknown person
cm a painting by Theo KaufmanD, which has been
sa exhibition at the Capitol since last spring. The
painting in question is the reallitle representation
er an anecdote, taken from what might be styled
tbe verbal autobiography of Abraham Lincoln.
Tbe scene Is on the Ohio river; tbe central figure
Is tbe sinewy, pcculiarly-angular form of young
A. Lincoln, standing In a small boat In an atti
tude or half revery, gating on a silver dollar
tbe first money he bad ever earned tbe part com
pensation be had Just received lor rowing some
belated passengers to a steamer, which is seen
steaming away in the distance. As an object al
most Indispensable to a characteristic American
scene, and yet perhaps not without some historical
significance, there Is painted on the opposite
shore an Idling negro, lastly lounging on a
wharf orprimltlve construction. Tbe effect of tbe
Joul einemlle or this picture Is truly wonderful,
and la considered by some quite as valuable as
tbe "Farragut," by the same artist, particularly
so because it embodies a typical American Idea,
and has for its subject a man who has made, so to
(peak, the most glorious part of American his
tory. It Is this picture that was wantonly mutu
laud by cutting out of it the other silver bair-dol.
Jar, which, strange enough, Kaufmasn represent
ed as lying on tbe bench or the boat, thus render
tfisrthe naintlng unsalable, and ectailln? nnon
tbe artist a loss of over one thousand dollars. It
Sm almost Impossible to suppose that mere destrnc
xlveness should have prompted tbe perpetrator,
jet we would rather believe that than give room
to tbe suspicion that sectional hatred was the
jnctlvc Some measure should certainly be taken
to prevent the recurrence or such outrages.
"Wcbth has lens; been celebrated as the great
Paris dressmaker, but we have an American
dressmaker at Paris wbo surpasses him In ex
quisite toilets, choicest laces and the most mag
nificent shawls, as is well known by some of our
Washington ladles. Mr. Kingsbury Is a gentle
man devoted to bis business and almost lastldl.
ously honest In the quality r bis goods and his
prices. Ladles who have never seen blm may
send to Wra with the utmost confidence.
AtEr-ABDBiA CtnTHTY REPTBUCaH coh
YE5TI0JT. Voabutios f Delegates for Virginia Astern
Pursuant to adjournment the Republican
bounty convention of Alexandria county reas
sembled In the court-house of Alexandria elty
yesterday, and was called to order by Jade Wll.
4tie secretary, T. B, Plnn, called tbe roll, sad
Vara lollowmg persons responded to their names:
First -Ward-B, BelLJr-B. F.Tancill. G.L.
Beaton, John BmtIII. T. U. TanslU and G.O.
Second Ward George Hobday, Henry Ander
son, Henry Lewis, Edward SulilvaD. and J. T.
Third Ward T. I. Edelln, B. O. Armstrong,
Walter L. Penn, W. Wlllougbby, Jno. Sales. O.
A. Lumpklns, John Fields, A. B. Crupper, Samuel
Hefflebower and K. P. W. Garnett.
Fourth Ward H. L. Harris. K. L. Mltehell,
Wm. Miller, T. B. Plnn, J. W. Mlckens, J. H.
Hadella and Silas Madella.
Jefferson Township J. B. Syphax. M. Castls,
Benj. Austin and N. Wormier.
Washington Township B. U. Vandenburg and
Louis K. Payne.
A motion was made and carried providing Tor
the election of seven "delegates one front each
ward and one from each township to represent
this city and county In the Bipublican Senatorial
convention for this district, which will convene
In this city to-day, at twelve o'clock; whereupon
the following persons were selected by the dele
gations from tbe various wards and townships:
First Ward Kobert Bell, jr., and T. L. Tanell.
Second Ward-George Hobday and Edward
Third Ward Thos. LlEdelln amirr. L. Plnn.
Fourth Ward B. L. Mitchell and G.J. Nick
ens. Arlington J. B. Syphax and Benj. Austin.
Jetlerson J. B. Bowen and W. A. Boe.
Washington B. G. Cunningham and L. E.
A motion was made and seconded for an Infor
mal ballot, but before the motion was put It. G.
Cunningham, or Washington township, arose, and
In a speech of some nrteen minutes placed before
the convention. In a highly complimentary man
ner, tbe name or Captain H. iwlght Smith, or
Arington township, and formerly county super
visor. He said Captain Smith was a man in whom
all bad confidence, and be was one among tho tew
who could unite the entire strength of the party
In this county.
An Informal ballot was then had, and as their
names were called tbe members of tbe conven
tion came forward and deposited their ballots,
with the following result: 11 Ilwleht Smith, 13;
J. B. Syphax, 9; L Fisher, 14: T. B. Pinu.ll; B.
L.Tanclll. 4:T. 1. Edelln. 3: L. 11. Harmon. J:
John ii., 1; J!. L. Mitchell, 1; Henry Wilson,
Vice President 01 the United Mates, 1; Wm. A.
A motion for a regular ballot was made and
carried, whereupon some of tbe delegates, suffer
ing from Indigestion and not having an oppor
tunity io veuuiaio ai an earner siage oi me pro
ceedings, set up a clamor for au allowance of five
minutes to each delegate to discuss the merits of
any candidate presented to tbe convention. Tbe
motion was lost.
K. P. W. Garnett wanted to vote for one candi
date at atlmo.
B. O. Armstrong said be bad been charged with
talking too much; but here was an opening for
tujuujm iur turcB ur lour oours contention, lie
thought two candidates should be voted for at a
time and tbe lowest dropped. Tbe motion was
Tbe regular ballot resnlted: H.D.Smith, S;
J. B. Syphax, C; I. Fisher. 17; T. B. Plnn, It; B.
Bell, jr., :; B. lu TancUl, 1; L. B. Harmon, 6; J.
11. D. Smith, having received the hlgbest num
ber of -votes cast, was declared by tbe Chair one
of the nominees or tbe convention.
L Fisber being present was asked by some one
to address the convention, but declined.
Bobert Hopkins said be was not a member or
tbe convention, but would like to bear from J. B.
Syphax. Cries ol "Put blm out I Put him out!"
The Chairman said be would not allow Bobert
Hopkins to Interrupt the meeting, and called on
some one to remove him from the floor.
Hopkins said ho was a gentleman; no would go
out, but should not be put out by any man.
Judge Wlllougbby said be would leave tbe
William Miller wanted a colored man on tbe
ticket. It would not succeed unless there was a
colored man on It. He bespoke for T. B. Plnn the
support of tbe convention.
T. L Edelln thought white men were quite as
good as colored, and mado just as efficient re
presentatives ; did not understand why tbe name
or T. B. Plnn should be foisted upon tbe conven
tion. B. L. Tanelll did sot think It at all conducive
to harmony and good feeling to raise tbe question
of color, and hoped any debate on that subject
would be dropped.
John Burrlil. "Mr. Chairman, 1 move we ad
journ." B. P. W. Garnett. "Why.you ain't ifry already,
The next ballot resulted as follows : L Fisher,
H; T. B. Plnn, SO; Brlgham Young, 1; L. 1). liar
mon, 1; H. D. Smith. 1; J. B. Syphax.?.
T. B. Plnn was declared the other nominee, and
tbe nominations were made unanimous.
L Ftsber arose and stated, excitedly, that tho
fiatterlng vote be received in the convention on I
the 15th of September showed very plainly that
he was the choice or a rnijnlty of the delegates
In that convention. His ncart and soul was In
accord wltb tbe principles of tbo party, but the
result of tbe vote just taken demonstrated the
fact that be had been made a target: demon
strated the lact that no native Virginia Bepubll
ran could command the respect or support ot tho
Bepubltcan party. He had suffered as much and
sacrificed as much as any man In this town to
build up the party, and he did not see the justlco
of his being mado tbe victim of innuendo and
trickery. He would not vote for any man wbo
would not vote for blm. He pledged his support
to the nominees.
B. G. Cunningham was a delegate In this con
vention as long as he was a delegate he would
not permit any man to Impugn the motives of tbe
body of which he was a member. There wero as
gocdliepnbllcanson the flosr wbo were not na
tive Virginians as tbe gentleman Mr. Fisher
who had just spoken. As for hlmseir he bad
faced the battle and heard the sound of bullets in
defense of tbe principles or Bepubllcanlsm. Tbe
heavens might fall and the earth crumble be
neath his feet belore he would Indorse tbe senti
ments enunciated by Mr. Fisher, lie made these
statements fearlessly, and did not care for Fisher
or any one else.
The chairman stated that this debate was out
of order, and hoped It would be discontinued.
L Fisher In an excited manner arose from bis
seat, advanced across tbe room, and said: "God
never madeamanof whom I am afraid 1"
Captain H. B. Smith, ono of tbenomluees.bclng
called for, made a short speech ol acceptance,
which was received with applause.
A vote or thanks was tendered the Chair and
secretary lor the Impartial and efficient discharge
or their duty.
The Chair announced tbe following as the
county executive committee for the ensuing year:
Arlington, B. Austin; Jeflerson,W.A.Boe; Wash
ington, B. G. Cunningham; First ward. O. O.
Thorp and LU. O'Neal: Second ward, G. Hobday
and ii. Lewis; Third ward, H. King and T. 1.
Edelln; Fourth ward, Jt.T. Lucas and W. Miller.
Upon motion, the convention adjourned tins
T3AT BLES8ED BABT.
The Bow those Mischievous Pictures Kicked
Up, and How it was Finally Settled.
Friday, 10 a. m.
To the Editor nfihe Xational Republican:
Sib: You can Just stop my National Hepub
licax. lknow you editors are mighty apt to
think you know everything better than we poor
mothers, and perhaps you do; but I do think you
should havo some little regard for our foellngs
aad sympathies, ldo not object to your politics
In particular, but when you stoopto making ran
or the dear little rag babies, I believe you go too
far 1 do Indeed. Why, how should you know the
pleasure we take In making and dressing rag
babies tor the children! How should you know
anything about tbe real enjoyment tbe little girls
take In tbe dressing and undressing of tbem, and
nursing of tbem to sleep and spanking tbom wben
tbey are naughty. If you could have seen my
Uttlo Minnie as she came tome this morning, with
your rarer In one hand, tbe forefinger or the other
pointing to tbo pictures of tbe Inhuman Hayes
Jngor tbe poor child, and the tears streaming
own ser cbccks use rain, wnue sno soDDea
forth, "Ma-ma do-n't let that naughty man
come bero and set down on my baby while 1 am
gone to school, will you, mama? 'Uause;bables
can't help being windy, when they don't have
peppermint enough, can tbey mamar" you would
never make any more such horrid pictures. Such
a time as I had in pacirjing berl You never saw
anything like It, and 1 was finally obliged to lock
the dol Is up In the play-room and put the key in
But 1 have concluded to put a stop to all such
.. in .I." ftore by stopping the paper. I
know I shall mits ;" ""- ' ."
to see, but 1 must make the lienuC; eJ Q
keep peace In tho family. Besldef, babies' ft
serious and sacred things, and it is wicked to trine
even with the semblance of tbem.
Ycur respectrully, Mns. NAscr Nautical.
rOSTSCBJPT so. 1.
. . Fbidat, noon.
Mis. Compromise, who lives next door, has just
tome- anc i -pses to call a dinger moth
Us mi dalighttti Ob IhU Square for this even
ing, to take this baby matter Into consideration
and appoint a committee of censorsblp to ex
amine articles relating to lamllr matters before
tbey appear In your paper. (Of course, you can't
object.) By this means they hope to prevent the
ubllcatlon or everything objeettenablo. Mrs.
ompromiie thinks you will be glad to be thus
relieved lrom a great responsibility. In the hope
that 1 may be placed on tbe committee of censor
ship, and thereby entitled to pay off a few old
scores, I have concluded not to stop my paper for
the present, so you can let It come until you bear
from me again.
As ever, N. N.
Fuidat, 10 p. m.
Stop It! Stop it, I say! It Is of no use. What
do you tblnkl We have just had sueb a meeting!
Mrs. Compromise bad the whole thing cut and
dried, (tbe old noodle,) and, instead of putting
me on the committee, she made that spiteful old
maid. Miss Backbite, chairman, to be aided by
Mrs. Vinegar, who sever bad a child In her life,
and Mrs. Brynurse, who never raised one. What
do they know about family matters? Why, I
dare say, not half as much as some or you editors.
And then they will be sure to get into the paper
all sorts or Ill-natured things about well-bred
families of children, Just out of pure envy tons
happy mothers. So, fa conclusion, (I will make
this proposition confidentially,) you can Just take
your choice stop my paper, or promise that yon
will never allow these meddling, self-appointed
mischief-makers to hare anything to do wltb tbe
baby question In your columns. There, do you
promise? N. N.
We promise. Ed. Nat. Bip.J
Mr. William Blrney, the. assistant district at
torney, his called the attention or the Court in
General Term to the subject or magistrates'
bonds,and it Is understood that he claims that the
bonds require the approval of that court. The
Bevlsed btatntes are silent on tbe subject, but In
an act of the first Legislative Assembly.approved
August 16.1871, provision Is made for magistrates'
bonds, which shall be approved by the Supreme
Court of the District of Columbia. It Is claimed
by many of the Justices that the term "Supreme
Cjurt" does not Imply tbe General Term.and that
tbe approval or one or the Judges Is sufficient.
$10 Elyilan Overcoat, Matlaliie-raced.
Biezkas Hbos., seventh and Etrctts.
Filed oysters by the million, attbelowestprlees,
at, fe: B.Usrxzx's,
xSTeans jlvanla avenue.
THE raEEDOltOr THU 8rjffl
BeYiral HeeUnfi-i at the ,u4ry cuorea
Sermon by "a Chester.
Tbe revival meeXujjjajjjuipjmg ,t the
Foundry. U even; the Bev. Joaji Chester
preached from tfre text, St. John, vUlSJ-SS:
" Jesus answered them, verily, verily, I say unto
Juu, whosoever oommltteth sin is tbe servant of
sin. ir the son therefore thaU make you free, ye
shall be free Indeed."
These words, said the Doctor, their blessed
Lcrd had spoken when the multitude had gath
ered to bear tbem. He had just before made tbe
announcement, "Tho truth will make you free."
Wben tbe word "free" bad fallen upon their
ears tbey had scoffed. When Christ spoke ot
freedom they scoffed at tbe Idea that tbey were
not tree. He was speaking of the bondage or sin,
and therefore he bad laid down Ibis principle,
' Whosoever commltteth sin Is tbe servant of sin."
That was the bondage ot tbe soul. They had the
Gospel in substance, the bondage and the re
demption. In these words. He believed tkat those
two verses presented to tbem tbe two great facts
that tbe soul needed to know the bondage of
tbe soul through sin, and Its pardon through
The bondage or sin could be demonstrated by
observation. Heathens were under bondage to
their Idols; the ancients had been under bondage
to their gods, their deified passions. In Christian
Hie they tound the principle still holding good.
The gambler was so completely under the vice
that be sacrificed to It his money, his time and
bis soul. A still moro perfect exemplification of
tbe principle was the drunkard, who sacrificed
everything to his master, drink. The drunk
ard's enly hope of freedom was through Christ.
There wereotber habits that enslaved tbe soul;
there were habits or affections set on tbe world
and not on God. Men were not Infidels In their
beads, they were infidels In tbelr hearts. It was
tbe bondage or tbe heart that held tbem back, a
power that could only be broken by toe Son of
God. "ir tbe Son. therefore, shall make you
tree, ye shall be tree Indeed." That was a blessed
revelation. The Lord when he bad preached his
first sermon In Nasaretn, had preached upon the
same subject. Christ first set free tbe desire or
the souL. Wben Jesus came to make the heart
free the first thing that be did was to give tbe
desire to be free.
Jesus also gave tho soul hope and faith, to en
able It to come out of tbe bondage. -Wben t t
faith came to the soul, when hope began to dawn,
then the holy spirit leads tbe souls out or this
When God proposed to bring aman out of bond.
age, he proposed to do It without any violation or
bis divine justice. When the soul, having
wrought In It the desire, the faith and the hope,
laid hold or Christ, the pardon that God had
given, then the soul was made free. When tbe
soul came out of the prison-house orsln it was com
manded to run the race for the high mark set In
Christ, When tbelr blessed Lord took hold or a
sonl be Intended to be its complete savior. It bad
a fight to make, but It was not Its own fight; It
was wltb the strength of Christ.
Wben a man came from prison he was avoided
and shunned; but ir tbe Son made tbem free, they
would be tree indeed. A soul freed by Him
would be known In Heaven, not asa sinner, but as
a soul saved by Christ. It would enter Christ's
family. Thus their blessed Lord filled every part
tbey needed. That was the deliverance they bad
come to offer that night. Tbelr message that
night was to those who were without Christ, still
in tbe bondage of sin.
Jesus, the son or God, the appointed saviour,
said to them that be would make tbem free. Por
baps there were some wbo were so far In tbe
bondage or sin tbat they considered their eases
hopeless: to such tbelr message was, "ir tbe son
therefore shall make you free, ye shall be freo.
Indeed." TMs Christ had said: "Come unto me
all ye who are weary and heavily laden, and I
will give you rest." He Invited such as were
heavily laden to come, and if tbey would beset
rea tuat bikui merowouia oe rejoicing lu neaven.
At tbe conclusion or Dr. Chester's remarks,
tho Bev. Dr. Domer made a few remarks before
Jirayer was offered. He said that after such an
nvttatlon It was worth while to try; It was worth
while to come to 'hrlst: wherever they went, out
side of Christ, to seek far rest tbey would find
themselves deeper down In their unrest- He
urged that they try to come Into real Ireedom,
tbat freedom In which they came Into joint heir
ship wltb Christ. It was worth while to come
Into such Ireedom and such glory.
Tbe Bev. Domer then offered a fervent praye
Dr. Cleveland afterwards made a few remarks,
relerring to tbe fellowship or Christ as the key
note ol unity. Nothing pained him more than a
lack of co-operation among those who were freed.
He believed that the next great revival In the
church would be a revival of co-operation. Tbey
were. Indeed, having a revival of Christian unity
Dr. Butler then offered prayer, and the congre
gation was dismissed with a benediction from Dr.
There' will be no meeting to-night, but the pas.
tor or Foundry churcb, Bev. H. A. Cleveland,
will preach In the morning on the "Need or Be
viral," and in the evening on "Man Co-operating
Tbe revival meetings will be held during tbe
next week, and be governed by tho action of tho
union meeting on Monday.
Supreme Court of the United States.
Fbidat. October IS. 1875.
On motion or Mr. T. J. Dur&nt, William S.
Everett, eta., of St. Josenb. Mo., was admitted
to practice as an attorney and counselor or this ',
On motion of Mr. J. 1L Bradley, Edward J.
Fox. n, or Eastern. Pa., was admitted to prac
tice as an attorney and counselor of this court
Mr. Chief Justice Walte announced to the bar
tbat the ccurt would not be In session on Monday
next for tbe transaction or business.
No. M9. Daniel G. Taylor, administrator, it,
appellant, vs. Commonwealth, &c. On motion or
Mr. B. M. Corwlne, In behalf of counsel, dis
missed with costs.
No. SO. (Original.) State or Florida, complain
ant, vs. E. C. Anderson, Jr., et nl. Assigned for
argument an tbo 37th of October.
No. Si. Francis Dalnese. plaintiff In error, vs.
Charles Hale. Tbe argument of this cause was
continued by Mr. W. P. Clarke, of counsel for the
delendant In error, and concluded by Mr. S. S.
Henkle for the plaintiff In error.
No. SO. Edward Burgess, plaintiff' In error, vs.
John C. Babbitt, assignee, &c. This causa was
submitted on printed arguments by Mr. A. Myers,
orconnscl or tho derendant In error.
No 27. Thomas J. Semmes, claimant. && Plain
tiff In error, vs. tbe United States. This cause
was submitted on printed arguments by Mr.
Thomas J. Semmes and Mr. Bobert Mott, counsel
for tbe plaintiff in error, and by Mr. Attorney
General Plerrepont for tbe deiendants In error.
No. 38. John D. McLemore, plaintiff In error,
vs. tbe Louisiana State Bank. Tbls case was
submitted on printed arguments by Mr. Charles
B. Singleton, of counsel for tbe plaintiff In error,
and by Mr. Edward Janln and Mr. A. C. Janln
tor tbe defendant in error.
No S9. James Brown and William Leavey. ap
pellants, vs. Enoch PlDer. The argument of this
cause was commenced by Mr. George Glfford, of
counsel lor tbe appellants, and continued by Mr.
Courten Browne for the appelee.
Adjourned until Monday at 12 o'clock.
Supreme Court In General Term.
Chief Justice Cartter, -and Justices Wylle,
MacArthurand Humphreys. This court was en
gaged as follows yesterday:
Freedmen'a Savings and Trust Company vs.
Williams. Argument concluded and demurrer.
Drlggs vs. Daniels. Motion to dismiss appeal.
Clark vs. National Metropolitan Bank. Ap
real from judgment. Judgment below affirmed.
Evans et aL vs. Blebards. On bill of exceptions.
Judgment on verdict as of date of verdict.
Bobert V. Hughes' bonds as justice of the peace
were approved. Adjourned till Monday.
Equity Court Judge Olin,
This court was engaged as follows yesterday:
Ewlng vs. King et a!. Judgment by derault.
Starr et al. vs. Southern Maryland Railroad
Company. Becelver discharged and his fees and
expenses allowed. ,.
Flandrant vs. Flandrant. .VI j I confirmation of
trustee's sale to Samuel Hcln, and reference to
Hosch vs. Cranlord & Hoffman. Hearing for
application for Injunction postponed until the 221
Crandall vs. Washington City Savings Bank.
Petition to suspend settlement.
Harkncss vs. Fltibugh. Reference to auditor
to report propriety of sale.
Adams vs. Adams. Publish testimony la open
Hunt vs. Foy. Final ratification of trustee's
sale cfpirtof original lot 3, square 831, and re
ference to auditor.
Ball ts. Ball. Motion for order on reeuseant
Hoffman vs. Washington Market Company.
Motion lor payment of rent during suit denied.
Sanders vs. Lyons. Dismissal or bill with
Newbern vs. Washington. Demurrer overruled
with leave to answer. If so advised.
Lisrllle vs. Murdoch, Confirmation of trustee's
Bcaercr vs. Boucher. Ratification ot '0 or
part of lots il and 12, West Market Space Com
pany. Myers & Bro. vs. Carter & Bradley. Order for
appearance of absent defendant.
Johnson & Co. vs. Clark etal. Judgment for
"Ulptifr in tJM and costs.
Hunter vs. Waggaman. Exceptions to answer
overruled and discharge or restraining order.
Prell vs.Pfell. Appearance of absent deftniant
Schmidt vs. Stlckney et sX Submitted on ap
Morrell vs. Morrell. Decree of divorce from
bords or matrimony, anc title or property in eom-
lament's bands dlrestcl of def sndaat and vested
i cempIsinanLwItb costs of cause.
Vlchman vs. BelL Certiorari directed.
Johnson vs. Plant. Decree to be submitted on
Miller vs. Miller. Sale directed to be made
under deed or trust.
Wflleyvs. story, Edwards vs. Wllley.and Story
vs. Wllley. Hearing fixed for October IS.
Bargains in Beaver Oyercoats.
Bargains in Fall Orereoats.
Bargains In Talmas.
Bargains In Ulsters.
Geoese C. liraxme,
410 Seventh street.
DOES 501 THIS.
liSUEDIATE CASB SALES
WOETH OF CLOTHINC
FJNS SDIT OR OVXBCOST.
823 WOBTH OF OLOTH1NO 823
SIS FOB ONLY 1S
FINE OVERCOAT OR SUIT '
81 5 WOBTH OF OLOTHINO tttS
8IO FOB ONLV (10
SUIT OR OVERCOAT.
"Corner Seventh andD streets.
-The finest oy'ters, fried la New Tors: style; can,
only be procured at B. bxixx's,
1211 Pennsylvania ayease.
I Bots' Ohinehlna Overcoats, SAjO.
Ehzxjlb Baos., Seventh and E streets.
HOSPITAL FOR THE PSDR.
WISE. ACTION 0? THE BOARD 07 HAITI
THE APPEAL OP CUT PEYSICIAHS
REGISTER OF TITAL STATISTICS
A RECOMMENDATION TO C0HGRESS
The Cbemlst and 3fIcracoa)lst Co
operative Committee) Appointed
Interesting Statistic! Blrtha,
Deaths and Diseases.
A regular meeting of the board
evening, Dr. Christopher O. Cox, the president,
In the chair; all the members present except Pro
Dr. Cox, from the sanitary police committee, to
whom was referred the matter of the appointment
or an analytical chemist and mlcroscoplst to the
The sanitary police committee, to whom was re
ferred the resolution offered by Dr. Verdi at the
last meeting relative to the appointment or a
chemist and mlcroscoplst, would respectfully re
port tbat tbey have given tbe matter mature con
sideratlon. and while tbey are of opinion that
such an appointment would be most desirable,
yet under the present condition or the finances of
tbe board ltlsdeimed Inexpedient tolncurtho
additional expense necessarily Incident to tbe
But In -view of the paramount Importance of tbo
food Inspection service, we respectrully recom
mend tbat Congress be asked for such an snore-
jiiiauvuM nuituui,ua wbiu to inaugurate m
a proper and thorough manner tbe analytical and
microscopical examination of food offered for sale
In the District.
Tbe report for tbe present was laid upon the
Mr. Marbury, the treasurer, submitted bills to
the amount or 417.33, which were approved and
ordered to be paid.
Dr. Bliss, ol the committee appointed to consult
with tbe Commissioners or the District, said that
upon consultation wltb them he was assured or
their hearty approval and support regarding the
establishment of a
HOSPITAL TOB TOT FOOn OJ" THX DISTRICT
In this city.
Dr. Cox, In this connection, moved tbat, as the
physicians to the poor were In attendance, their
suggestions upon tbe subjeet Do received: which
motion was agreed to, and Dr. J. E. Brackttt
read to the beard tbe following:
To the Honorable Board of Health of the Dtttrtd of
Qmtzx-a: We, as physicians to tbe poor Tor
tbe District or Columbia, bare the honor to ap
pear before you tbls evening far the purpose oT
presenting our argument favoring tbe establish
ment or hospital accommodations for the sick
poor of our city. There Is no class or physicians
engaged In tbe active practice ot tbe profession
wbo can better appreciate tbe want or proper
hospital facilities felt In tbls city than ourselves.
-- ... .. w, v, "'i uupui4 located
here; but It Is also true that not to a single one
bave we the slightest claim. Providence hospital
Is strictly tor non-residents; Columbia hospital for
the treatment or diseases peculiar to females
Freedmen's hospital devoted to tbe colored race-!
all patronised. Indeed sustained, by appropria
tions from tbe Treasuryof the General Govern-
naevnf Tha Affw (T TV. aa-tmtaiahkjA . .
.... AMvbt.jv, n-Buiu.wa uobs not aevote a
single penny of Its revenues toward the support
or these Institutions.
There Is, to be sure, provision made at the
alms-house for the accommodation of a small
number or our sick, probably not exceeding seventy-five
In all. In an Institution or that kind It
la Impossible that proper facilities exist for a cor.
rect management ol sick cases.
as you are doubtless aware. Is so situated as
rather to aggravate than favor the recovery of
disease. Placed, as It is. In close proximity to
extensive marshes, emlttlng-unhealtby miasmas
bordered by tbe river and exposed to the strong
northwest winds which, in tbe cold season, sweep
across the plain wltb unmitigated violence.
Aside from these sanitary reasons rendering tbls
an unfavorable Institution for the treatment of
our sick, there are others or a moral nature, which
should be taken Into consideration. Tbe Jail and
work.bouse on one side, the smallpox hospital
but a lew steps distant, tbe potters' field Imme
diately In the rear and the poor-house adjoining.
Are not these reasons sufficient to condemn the
selection of sueb a site for hospital purposes!
Tbe ward physicians appreciate and under
stand tbe prejudice attached to the last-named
of these objections, for It is with tbe greatest dif
ficulty bis patients can be Indnced to consent to a
transfer lrom their own miserable hoyels, with ab
solute starvation staring them In the race, to this,
tbe poor-bouse, and yet it la tbelr only recourse.
Appllsatloos Innumerable are made dally to each
and every one of us lor admission to hospital, but
wben Inlormed that we can only send tbem to the
almshouse, tbey shake their beads and answer,
no; we would rather remain where we are, and
take our chances for recovery. It Is a prejudice
that exists, and one which nothing can eradicate.
We were recently Informed tbat plans bad
been devised for tbe Improvement of tho hospital,
as tbey are pleased to term It, enlarging its capa
city and Increasing Its accommodations.
Even ir this be true, the objections still hold
(rood: lor what physician or sanitary officer hav.
ing the welfare of the sick poor at neart, would
consent lor a moment to tbe locating or a hospital
at a place like that?
What wo wish this evening, gentlemen. Is to
offer a few suggestions as to the possible estsrtj.
A HOSPITAL SUCH A3 WK BECjUTRE,
and as we feel assured that a wav has been found
by which this long.felt and much-desired object
may bo gained, providing the sympathy and co
operation of the honorable board be enlisted In
Itsbehair. One great difficulty confronted us on
the outset In the consideration of this subject,
and tbat was tbe want of a proper building. We
suspected that the city would not consent to
furnish means sufficient to erect a building ad
equate to our wants. In this emergency the
OT.I AH VOBY BUILDIKO
occurred to ur. We have carefully examined and
Inspected this building, situated on tbe corner of
Sixth and B streets soutbwost, and find that by
tbe Judicious expenditure or a few thousand dol
lars It could be fitted up to admirably answer
The building Is large land capacious, well ves
tllated and well lighted, supplied wltb both
water and gas,
CT5TBAI.LT LOCATID A3D ZAST 01- ACCXSS
from all parts of the city. In fact. It would be
difficult to find a building, not originally In
tended for hospital purposes, better adapted to
our wants. Possession or this building, it Is
presumed, might be obtained ir proper action be
taken to secure It. We think tbat no less than
two hundred of our sick could be comrortablv
lodged and cared for within lu walls. The cost
or the Improvements for hospital ascommodatlons
tobomadeat;the poo:-3iuso 1 anountln the
end to no less than ten thousand dollars. It will
be necessary that
A Tnonocan nosriTAL roncx bb oeoajtizid,
physicians, surgeons, assistants, nurses, cooks
it Tbe Commissioners, we aro Informed, have
consented to appropriate the necessary funds for
the completion of these deslvns. Why could not
this money be made available, and be devoted to
tbe purpose of putting tbe Armory building In
condition for tbe reception or our sick! We
think that were this subject properly presented
to the Honorable Commissioners tbey would ac
knowledge the propriety and Justness of our ob
ject, and probably consent to a transfer of the
appropriation already contemplated to tho Im
provement of tbe holding situated on the earner
of Sixth and B streets southwest.
Once tbls hospital be established, or In a fair
way to become a certainty, we can and will ap
peal indlviduilly and collectively to the publls
tor assistance In sustaining It, and we venture to
say that there will not be found a slcglelndl.
vldual who will hesitate to acknowledge the
worthiness and mstness or our object, and con
tribute liberally toward Its support.
And now, gentlemen-having briefly stated tbe
object that brought us hero to-night, we give tbls
(object over Into your keeping, praying tbat you
may seriously consider our appeal
IS BXHAXT OT- THB SCTrZBISO PO0B,
and give It tbe benefit or "yonr sympathy and
earnest efforts, believing tbat, should you under
take to labor In Its behalf, a successful Issue will
be tbe result.
There Is no objeet which would reflect greater
credit, meet a more hearty approbation from the
general public, a more cordial sympathy lrom tho
medical preftsitoa and prayers of the deserving
poor than tbe establishment upon a firm basis of
a hospital of this kind under consideration.
(Signed) Jon E. Brackbtt, M. D.
U. E. LlAcn, M. D.
O. V. N. Callan, M. D.
E. A. Adams, M. D.
J. W, Little, M. D.
D.H. Hazes, M.D.
J. F. B. ArpLinT. M. D.
Dr. Bliss moved that a. committee of three, of
which the president of tbe board should be one,
be appointed for the purpose of effecting apian,
as tu locality, ac, of a building for this purpose.
The notion was agreed to, and Drs. Cox, Verdi
and Bliss appointed as such committee.
Tbe report for tbe week ending Saturday, Oc
tober 9, of tho
BZOISTBAB 01 VITAL STATISTICS
was then submitted, of which the following Is a
synopsis: Tout sumberof deaths, 64; white, male,
12; female, 10; colored, male, 3; female, S; minors,
white, male, C; female, B; colored, male, 12; female,
1; under one month old, white, 4; colored,!; from
one month to one year, white, 3; colored, 7; trota
one to two years. white, S; colored, 3; above two
Jears, wnite, a; ooiorea, a; aeove nve years, wmte,
; above ten years, white, S; colored, 2; above
ve ten years, white, 8; colored, 2; above
ity years, white, 3; colored, l; above thirty
s, white, 1: colored, 2; above forty years,
e, 2; colored, 1: above fifty years, white, 3;
BlWie atMj jv, i.u.v,, wiwiwit o, suuig Mf-
ent, white, 1; colored, L Of these Si were
natives of tho District of Columbia, 23 of the
United States, 3 ot Ireland or England, 1 of
Germany and 1 of Scotland. The principal causes
of death were: Diphtheria, 1; whooping cough. 3;
eryslplas, 1; typnoid fever, 3; typho mala
rial lever, 2; diarrhoea, 6: dysentery, 1; eholera
Infantum, 2; syphilis, 1; rheumatism, 1; phthisis
pulmonalls, 11; tabes mesenterica, s; tubercular
laryngitis, 1; meningitis, 1; convulsions, (ln-
ianuie,)i; neniipjvBit cungctuou oi urain,i;
anglaa pectoris, 1: vulvular disease of heart, 1;
laryngitis, 1; pneumonia, 1; emphysema, It intus
susception of intestines, 1: cirrhosis or liver, 1;
hepatitis, 2; nephrla, ( Uright's disease,) l; metro
peritonitis, 1; premature birth, 3; preternatural
1; debility, (senile,) I; shock from surgical opera
tion. It diowned.n. During the same lenrtbof
time there were IS marriages and ee births. The
mortality for the week was eleven less than
last week,, or at thereto of 20.80 per LOW per an
nuo; 29.08 per cent, or the deaths were from
i j motto diseases, 25.00 from constitutional, 29.es
from local, lZM from developmental and 3.13 from
violence. Tbe rate ot mortality ot the white
population was 10.73 per 1,000 per annum, while
the mortality of the colored population was 31 30
per Woo for the same period. Bate of increase of
tbe white population by births over deaths, 1.80
Cr 1,000; while the decrease of the colored popu
tlon by deaths over births was xsa per 1,000 per
tub sxaltii omcts
then recommended tbe passage or the following:
Reielvid, That the frame building and prem.
lies on M street, sear New Hampshire avenue
northwest, tbe property of Sandy Lacy, having
nosewersge.leaky roof, rendering walls dampini
the rooms unhealthy, ceilings falling, no water
supply, dilapidated and filthy -privy, being la
bad sanitary condition generally aad unfit for
human habitation, are hereby declared to be
nuisances injurious to health, and the health offi
cer Is directed to abate tbe same according to law
and the ordinances of this board.
Tbe resolution was agreed to.
Tbe health officer also submitted the following
communications; which wire appropriately re
fund. Omcx or the ConnssiowESS)
or the Distbict or Colombia,
.. - WASniltOTOX, Oct. 15, 1S75. i
To the Board o Health:
OxxTLxuxa: Belerrlng to your communication
or tbe 24th ultimo, relative to the condition or the
O street market, 1 am directed to transmit here
with an extract from the report of tbe market
master, dated Octobers, 1875.
Very respectfully, Williax Tibdall,
Ornci or the ComngsioxxBS )
or the Distbict or Columbia,
.. WASnjHOTOW, Oct. IS, 1375. J
To the Board of Health:
Qebtleveb: I am directed to request that you
wtll make to the Commissioners, on or before the
15th proximo, so far as you may desire to do so,
a statement of the transactions of your board, and
especially call attention to your estimate ol ex
penses for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1878.
Very respectfully, Wiixiax Tihdall,
board then adjourned until Tuesday next.
The National Theatre The Vokis Family.
This afternoon and evening afford the two re
maining opportunities to see theVokes. Their
house last night was a very large one and repre
sentative er our best class of theatre-goers.
Matinee at 2 o'clock.
Mr. Frank Frayne and bis combination, In tbe
new drama of "St Slocum," are drawing crowded
and fashionable audiences In Baltlmoie. The
Sapsrs are undivided In pralsingtbls performance.
Ir. Frayne's long experience upon tbe frontier,
and bis familiarity with tbe scenes be personates,
has fitted him eminently for tbe title role. Mrs.
Frayne and their little son Frankio are most valu
able assistants to Mr. F. Monday night the In
augural representation will be given.
Ford's Opera House Kelly and leon.
Thlsfafternoon this unrivaled company appear
ib a series or new acta at the Opera House. This
troupe is particularly strong In the vocal and
ccmlo elements. Kelly and Dave Wilson possess a
fund of comic humor rarely seen In a minstrel or
ganization, while Leon stands alone as a repre
sentative of tbe femalecbaracter. Their burlesque
opera Is a distinguishable feature in tbelr per
formances, and Is fully equal to tbe best of our
comlo opera troupes. The performance or this
afternoon will be repeated to-night, when tbey
close tbelr engagement.
Cclfefeb, Va., Oct. 14, 1S7S.
r Tbe day Is fair, the show Is. fair, and the at
tendance very fair crowded. This Is the third
day ol the exhibition, and tbe various kinds of
stock aro superior and numerous In all branches
horses, cattle, sheep and bogs, with a fair sprlnk.
ling of poultry. Particularly noticeable are tbe
large, handsome thorough-bred Uolsteln cattle
uvm.the splendid farm or, and Imported by, Judge
Fullerton, at Glirton,Va.; also, the thorougb-bied
short horns ot Mr. Breese.of Bapldan Station.
Be also exhibits a splenold stallion, four years
old, of the Bambletonlan stock. The mules and
Jacks are fully represented. Farming Implements
and machinery are well represented. In superior
articles, by Ezra Whitman, or Baltimore, and
Mr. Watt, of Richmond, with some others. Tbe
articles are numerous, as also domestic rabrtca are
very creditable. Dairy products and gardenlvege
tables make a creditable show, as do tbe various
grains. But tbe show of fruits Is lamentably
scarce, Mr. Dolllns, of Albermarle, having about
all a fine collection or choice apples. Fine arts
bave a limited show, as also the floral products.
The Beynolds fruit drying apparatus or evapor
ator Is exhibited by Dr. Snodgrass, of Washing
ton. Col. S. S. Bradford Is president or tbe so
ciety, and by tbe efforts ofblm and bis associate
officers, tbe grounds bave been fitted up In tbe
most beautiful and convenient manner of any
tbat 1 bave seen, while tbelr location and
scenery are unsurpassed for extensive and pic
turesque views, overlooking a range ol the Blue
Bldge mountains. D. S. O.
The new racing shell of the Potomacs.apreient
from tbe Hon. A. B. Shepherd, will be completed
In a lew days. It will be cerlstened "Lue Shep
herd." A complimentary reception has been tendered
the Nassau clnb, or New York, by tbe Potomao
club, whose gnests they will be while In the city.
The affair Is down for the evening ot the 2Sth ln
stint. and will take pi ace at Forrest hall. George
town. The Nassaus will arrive here about the
:uih Instant, and will bave apartments at the
Union hotel, Georgetown.
It Is now pretty well sottled that the Analostan
Potomao and Analostan-Nassau races will take
place, respectively, on the S5th and the 23th of
tbls month. It Is also well settled that Freseott
will pull In the Analostan crew, although It ts not
yet decided what poslrlonbe will occupy. There
has been marked Improvement In tbe working of
mo .anaiosian crew since toe aaveut oi J onn nig.
lln, and tbe men feel confident of giving tkelr op
ponents In tho coming races a good pull. The
Potomao boys, under Oeorge Englehart, have
also come down to good working trim
Elliott, or CJreen Point, N. Y., Is building a
shell lor tbe Analostans, which is expected arrive
In a day or two.
Tbe new boat-house or the Analoutan club Is
rapidly approaching completion, and, on the day
of tbe races, both the old and the new houses will
be thrown open to tbelr guests, so that there will
be no lack or accommodations, aod, as the paving
or New Hampshire avenue orirl be completed by
tbat time, tbe houses will be easy of access.
St. Dominic's Missionl
Last evening Father WcKenna preached at St.
Dominic's on "Hell and Judgment," selecting as
.bis text St. Luke, xvl, beginning at the nine.
nih verse. He preached ;a grand sermon,
...tu -wnlnlly., appreciated by his numerous
noarers. Father NcKenna'a language Is full of
forcible figures, and his portrayal of both the
happiness of tbe blessed aid tbe torments or tbe
damned were particularly Impressive. To-morrow
morning, at 10-.30 o'clock. Solemn Hlgb Mass
will be celebrated. Father Daly will preach on
"Tbe Divinity of the Church on Teaching tbe
Nations." Tbe music will be unusually fine In
tbe evening there will be Vesper services, com-
Jnenelni at 7 o'clock. Tbe Bev. Father McKenna
will preach on tbe "Real Presence ot Christ la
the Holy Communion." The sermons which hare
been delivered by the Mission Fathers will be
published In pamphlet form, and on Monday the
discourse of Father Daly on "The Sacrament of
Penance Dogmatically Explained and Confession
Practically Considered" win be Issued.
Auction Sales To-day.
By Thos Dowllng:
At 10 o'clock, mirrors, pianos, organ, magic lan
tern, marble-top counter, engine, Slo.
At 12 o'clock, one bay horse,basket phaeton and
At 420 o'clock, valuable Improved property on
New Jersey avenue, near Baltimore and Ohio
At i o'clock. Improved property on New Jersey
avenur, near O street.
Bv W. L. Wall 4. Co.:
At 10 o'clock, pair horses, alrt-wagon, cart, har
Seal Estate Sale.
B.H. Warner, real estate broker and auc
tioneer, sold yesterday afternoon at auction for
Wm. B. Todd and Alfred H. Lee, trustees, part
oflet 3, lu square o30, fronting 22 feet on New
Jersey avenue, between D and E streets north
west, to S. A. Fitch, esq, at 37 cents per square
foot, subjtct.to all general and special taxes.
Headquarters for Fried Oysters.
Tbe largest and finest Tried oysters at tbe low
est prices at Hebze's,
1218 Pennsylvania avenue.
' Twxstt dittebsbt styles of Casslmeros for
suits to order at $25.
EieiMAH linos.. Tailors and Clothiers,
Corner Seventh and streets.
Booms for rent.
Desirable house for tale.
Furnished house for rent.
Furnished rooms for rent.
Eight-room bouse for sale.
Memorial church services.
Eelley and Leon at Ford's.
Vegetine, sold by all druggists.
New books at Wm. Ballentyne'f.
Froioials for river Improvements'.
Houses for sale by John J. Evans.
Unitarian services at Wlilard hall.
Brick dwelling for sale by E. J. Sweet
Opening or John T. Mltchell's'new store.
Sewing-machine repairing establishment
Sale of a square of ground by B. H. Warner.
Brick dwelling for sale by Young & Mlddleton.
Cheap dry goods and carpets at T. N. Naudaln's.
Services at St-Paul's English Lutheran church.
Services at the chapel of the Holy Coatmnnlon.
Horses and carriages for sale by W. Ik Wall k
Plated ware and cutlery at M. W. Gait, Bro. &
Fruit-trees and flowers at John Saul's nursery.
Wanted Ladles to call early at 927 Seventh
Bible reading and service or song at Wesley
Meeting or the Washington Brick-Machine
Opening of McHurrey'a trunk and harness
A writer says: "Considering, the; vast annoy,
anco caused to men and women by tbe prevalent
vice of whistling, we may well ponder on tbe
question, Why do men wnlstleT IWomee do not,
although we could well tolerate anything from
their lips but determined refusals. Wkat Im
pulse leads a man to Inclose a circular jpaoa with
bis lips, then by sheer pneumatlo force make the
noise cslled whistling t If the lips looked more
elegant In this form there would be a pita for
whistling. But this is very rarely the ease.
Granted amoderate-slsed mouth, with the upper
lip rather small, tbe personal appearance ot tbe
whistler maybe tolerated. Bui granted a big
xnouiu uui peuwvc upper up. " n hhh,
presents to you a fae timlle'oi tbe extremity of
an elephant's trunk. Strange to say, the latter
class of whistlers are by tar tho moro prevalent,
and If whistling be a fine art, and not sno or tbe
Ills that flesh Is heir to, theblr-aouthid are the
most Inefficient, though the most persevering per
formers. We could read with greater comfort
and Interest between two large saws that were
being sharpened than near an Inveterate
The Contemporary Review, referring to the ease
ot a destltnte old woman dying of cancer, asks :
"Ought we to kill her T She Is good for nothing;
ttas no one to care for her; has an Incurable
malady. Has not the State a right get her out of
the wayt" We would respectfully answer: Put
yourself la her place.
Mr. Walker, a Cincinnati scientist, has allowed
hlmseir to be stung- once a day for three weeks by
twee to ascertain the effect. He says that after
about the tenth time tbe patn and swelling were
slight, the body seeming to become Inoculated
wltb the poison.
The weather Is brisk: and healthy, to long as
people keep warm. Last week's death rate was
but 25.85 per LOGO annually, which Is an unusually
good showing. The suffering Incident to thi
strike of Fall Blver Is proved ry the great deatl
rate there lor tbe last weeks In September. It
reached 43 per 1,000 annually.
Under the sanction or tbe Blibip of Touleve a
pamphlet has been Issued and extensively circu
lated throuah France on Freemasonry. In which
tbe author declares that the Freemasons are pos
sessed of a SaUnlo secret; that they perrons a
mockery or the Mass on an altar lighted by six
candles; that every member, after spitting on the
eruclflc, tramples It beneath bis feet, and tbat at
tbe conclusion of tbe ceremony every one aveesds
tbe altar and strikes the holy sacrament with a
In Bceunebedr, Bremen, an engine has been
nearly completed by Herr Trossln which resolves
the problem, which for nearly thirty years has en
gaged tbe attention of lnventors,of the utilisation
or superheated steam In common engines. The
answer to tbe problem has been found In tbe new
application of a physical law and the use or a pe
culiar lubricant. An engine working with super
heated steam needs only hairtheordinaryamount
of coal, the beller and grate can be smaller by one
half, the supply or water by one third, and tbe
air-pump and condenser are equally reduced to
half tbelr usual space. The Improvement hat
been patented tn England, Belgium and other
countries, and can easily be applied to engines of
tbe existing type.
Although half a million persons have been
banished from Butsla to Siberia between the
years 1822 and 1872, there has been scarcely any
perceptible Increase In the population, and, as
fifty years ago, there Is not one Inhabitant per
square verst. Tbe reason of this Is tbat tbe
number or persons wbo make their escape from
Siberia continues to be very great. In 1373, for
Instance, the number of persons entered on tbe
lists as condemned to banishment In tbe Irkoutsk
district was 10.387, wbUe Loot only were to be
traced as residing there, and In the ten years
from 1835 to 1845 no rawer than 12,652 fugitives
were recaptured. In 1859 tbe exiles in tbe Uov.
ernment factories at Nertehlnsk attempted to
escape in a body, and 580 or them bave been re
turned as "missing" ever since.
John dray's wire was very 111 In Chicago, aid
tbe family, obeying tbe physician's injunction of
Julet.tlp.toed silently around her bed. Tbe Bev.
I. A. Norton, a Methodist clergyman, called to
look after her soul, and would not heed tbo bus
band's request not to disturb her, but persisted
In exhorting tbe sick woman to prepare for death
and In praying for ber salvation. At length Mr.
Gray pulled tbe minister out of the room, boxed
his ears with bis fists, and threw blm Into the mud
of tbe street, A Justice, impressed with tbe bet
nonsnetsor assaulting a praying and exhorting
minister, sent Mr. Oray to Jail for thirty days.
Abont the same time the wile died, killed, ac-
coruiog 10 iod oeuei 01 mo pujsiciau, or toe ex
citement of the spiritual ministration. The facts
aroused a strong sentiment favorable to tbe pris
oner, and he was pardoned out of confinement
alter onlv two dava or It: hut nothing baa been
dono to the Bev. Mr. Norton.
The trial of John Camberg, In Omaha, for the
murder of James Thompson, makes public an odd
state of a family's affairs. Thompson boarded
wltb Camberg, and not only loved Mrs. Camberg,
but forbade ber to show any affection tor ber hus
band. She declares tbat sue was Induced to obey
by fear, Thompson having previously killed two
men, and being apparently willing to kill more.
One day Thompson, upon seeing her kiss her hus
band, stabbed blm In the face. After tbat she
was more circumspect, Thompson continuing to
board with the family. Later Thompson com
manded her to elope with Wm, and she was obe
dient, although she swears tbat she went without
wanting to. Camberg searebed them out, and at
lenatb one evening stood at the window or a
prairie farm-house, looking In at tbem. The sight
maddened blm, and be killed Thompson with a
rifle shot. He was acquitted, and his wire, re
lieved ef her unpleasant lover, wtll return to her
Writing about tbe Holy Communion, Mr.
Beecher sayt : "There Is but one use to wblch
our grapes can be put,shouldwenotsellorburn
tbem, and tbatls the manufacture or Connecticut
communion wine. Our deacons." he continues,
"were good temperance men. Tbey had a suit
able horror or alcohol. When aplous vlneyardlst
ol Connecticut advertised that be manufactured
a pure wine without a drop of alcohol infused
therein. It seemed a providential event 1 That
pure juice or the grape raised on the hills of Con
necticut seemed to them almost as If It ha-1 come
from tbe bills of Palestine. Tbe wine was trlod.
No man tbat tasted It ever desired another
draught- It was as good as a pledge. It was
economical, too. The smallest alp sufficed. It
was not only a wine or bitterness, suited to a
mournlul occasion, Dut It disarmed the curiosity
or experienced youth for wine, and was a means
ol grace to reformed drinkers, making a relapse
a dreadful thing to contemplate."
A formidable conspiracy, with Its leaders re
siding abroad, but with Its local committees la
nearlr everv centre of Donulation In Rnssla.li
described as pervading the country districts, tho
workmen's quarters in the towns, lanto sections
nflli. ilitl al a a .1. . ,.. ... ..r .. It
3 wviiuuButavi uJocuiiQKCS
even a considerable Dortlon
ol tho upper ranks or society. Noble ladies are
mentioned as among tbo most enthuslsstlo propa
gators or tbe plot. It is tbe -leslgn ot the con
spirators to Introduce Communism Instead ot tbe
State Idea, and the expected occurrence or war
between Germany and Bussla Is fixed beftreband
as tbe most opportune moment for etcitlng a
domestlo Insurrection. The Crown Prosecutor
states tbat a largo number of branches ot the
revolutionary association cannot be discovered,
and asserts that tbe Ignorance of tbe lower
classes, and tbe misdirected philanthropy ol tbe
philosophic section or educated society, afford
materials only too propitious for the plans or tbe
The African Explorer's Love Affairs.
It ts but little over a year ago that Stanley and
I were taking lunch together with Lelghortner,
the famous old caterer, wbonow lives and keeps
a fine restaurant In the house but recently occu
pied by Wm. B. Astor, In Lafayette place. Slav
ley was very uncertain as to what to do. He had
come oyer the water for two purposes one or
them to see his sweetheart, and the other to tee
Mr. Bennett and arrange lor the Herald expedi
tion to the Victoria Nyansa. Stanley was nit,
however, too much Interested In Africa. Hit life, '
he told me, wat really bound up In a certain
young lady dwelling on Fifth avenue, whose pic
ture he thowed me, whose character he described
to me, and whose graces and social position cap
tivated bis ambitious eye. I am telling no secret
In saying tbls, and the rest tbat I shall have to
say of Africa's young campaigner. Stanley
asked my advice. Said he, '-Qlio It to me as a
man of the world. Would you marry her."
Well, I told him about what 1 suppose almost
any man would havo tald. "If you are fond of her
marry ber; If not, fly from her lest ye be lost."
Stanley I taw wat very Intent upon the matter,
and I knew that no man could give him counsel
which he would follow. How he solved It I
do not know: bnt one thing is certain
in a year's time Stanley will return from
Africa (irhe lire) and marry one of tho wealthiest
and most beautilul young ladles In New York.
She Is tall and slender, a brunette, twenty years
or age, rather worldly, and I should fancy not
with an unlimited amount of gush tn ber nature.
Stanley Is an odd fellow withal. His love affairs
are known far and wide, and no one has ever
given them greater publicity than Stanley. Let
me give you an anecdote or two. Wben Mr.
Francis was Minister to Greece I left Athens to
visit Lyra, one or tbe Ionian Isles. I was nicely
entertained there, and tbe American eonrul,whose
name I forget, asked me If I wanted to see Stan
ley's old flame, (Stanley bad then made bis fame
as tbe finder of Livingstone.) I said, "Yes." We
paid a visit to the young laoy, who was of Greek
extraction. She was pretty eoounb. but no one
but Stanley would ever have thought of her as a
conjugal partner. Stanley, however, was smitten,
lie proposed and was accepted as her suitor, and
finally, wben tbe family came to make Inquiries
about his family, fortune, sic., Stanley grew In
dignant, and said be did not wtt to buy a wife;
tbat he could get a handsome one tn Constanti
nople for (1,000. Shortly afterward he went to
Abyssinia and performed tbe first notable event
In bis career. Stanley's lores, however, date fur
ther back than the Cretan Insurrection. Shortly
alter our war closed be found hlmseir In Omaha,
writing for one or tbe local papers. It was about
this time that be fell In love with a pretty young
girl named Annie Ward. But Stanley the could
not and did not admire; but finally Stanley of
fered ber 110,000 to go with him. She declined,
and married according to her choice, which was
unhappy. Several yean thereafter the became
lost to thsme. I know of many instances or the
erring nature or Stanley's heart, his wayward
Impulses and fondness for the gentler sex, but
these suffice. He bas not, tad to say, been a fa
vorite among ladies. Stanley's nature is cold. He
vaunts hlmseir. While be has courage and hero
Ism, not unmixed with audacity, I hare yet to
learn tbat be hat an Impulse belonging to the
gentler attributes of men.
The Benefit pf Slavery Abolition.
George W. Adair, of Atlanta, says: "Before the
war 1 kept four negroes on my lot Wash.,
man of all-work, valued at tl,500; Sarah, a No.
1 cook, (1,400; Harriet, a house girl, 1,200, and
Nancy, a nurse, 4900. The legal Interest (seven
per cent) on the value of these slaves was (350
per annum, and I had to feed, clothe, pay doctors'
bills, ic Now ?. bave the same service performed
at (300 per annum. I feed these hired servants,
but furnish no clothing nor pay no doctors' bills,
and get the tame tervlce per month for less money
than wben I owned slaves, and If tbey die I lose
nothing. Now, when I acquire .my capital I can
put it in other property. Instead ot locking It up
In slaves. This, 1 think, Illustrates tbe whole
question. The land-owner can avail blmuir of
negro labor to-day at less cost than when be had
to pay tor the slave and take care or him. Tnls
labor cannot be controlled so absolutely as slave
labor, and more or less Irregularities grow out ef
It; still It is available and susceptible or being
used to great profit by tbe land-Owner. Planters
who owned slaves, wbo now remain upon their
land and give personal attention to tbe crops, can
make more clear money from the soil than under
tbe old system. Tbe South Is becoming every
year more familiar with free labor, and under
stands better how to manage it. She Is becoming
more self-reliant and telf-sustatnlng."
A BeiUurant on the Ctntennial Grounds.
Mr Joseph HHlbum, of the firm of Tobtitson
at Hellburn, or Philadelphia, baa closed a con
tract for a restaurant to be known as the Ameri
can restaurant, and which will be conducted by
that firm on tbe Centennial grounds. The build.
Ing, designed by B. T. Schwarman, the architect
of the Centennial board of finance, will be situ
ated In a grove ot cedars on the bank of the
stream running between the Horticultural and
Agricultural buildings. It will cover one and a
quarter acres, with a length of 273 feat and a
width or 188 feet, enclosing a garden 125 feet long
by 118 feet wide, handsomely ornamented with
fountains, plants and statuary. Tbe entire space
occupied by tbe building and garden will be
three and a quarter acres. There will be
private dining and smoking rooms, a largo ban
queting hall with room ror five hundred guests,
and arrangements for meals In tbe garden. Mr.
Charles Vossler, formerly of the Grand hotel, or
Paris, and recently or New. York, will be tbe
superintendent Tbe total capacity of tbe res
taurant will be to seat Bra thousand guests. The
building will be completed by the lit or J anuary,
and tbe restaurant will. It It tald, be on a larger
scale than any in tbe country, and the arrange
ments will all be of a superior character.
Dnetndlns; from tat Olae.tri.
Writing of an excursion to the glaciers of Tre
la Ttte and Tre la Grande, Anne Brewster tayt t
Then we began the descent. This Is the hardest
work of the excursion, for It must be done on root
and comes after the fatigue of the day. We go
down the Combe Nolr, pass through grand Alpine
fir and pine forests, cross torrents, and go by num
berless mountain chalets along tbe Kant Borrant.
I wanted to stop at many a spot and enjoy the
beauty of tree and torrent and flowery turf: but
It was near sunset, andlf.l stopped my limbs
would grow stiff and unmanageable. So we
pushed swiftly on. and sometimes I went as If on
wings. Tbe road Is hardly a road. In some
'eeswehadtosrodown pathless sides. I was
rted over steep places, and swung In air down
rapid descents. When wa arrived at tbe bridge
ot tbe Bout Nant, near Poutet.wa gave a hasty
look at the first grand easeade or that stream,
then followed two other beautiful waterfalls, but
we had little time to enjoy tbelr superb dash and
roar, for it was past sunset. At last we tumbled
down Into the vast gorge or Notre Dame, so tired,
to aching and weary 1 There we found our cAar
cennc waiting for us.- Two hours' drive brought
us to St. Gervals and Pension Lannoy. It was
after V o'clock; we were horribly fatigued, but
happy as larks and proud as knights returning
from a field of honor. We had won our Alpine
The Tune of St. Ann.
The Pall Hall Gazette tijt: A singular and In
teresting discovery has been accidentally made
wltb respect to the well-known hymn-tune or St.
Ann, which bas been treated by Bach, Macrarren
and other less noted musicians as a frugal subject.
Hitherto It has been almost Invariably attributed
to Dr. Croft, In th Yorkshire Exhibition, how
ever, there may now be seen an octave book, in
which thetune ts called "'Leeds Tune," by Mr.
Denny. Tbls book belongs to Mr. Thomas S.
Turner, master of St. Philip's Schools, Leeds. It
was "licensed February 14, IS07-08," and printed
by John White, tr or York, for Aorabam Bar
ber, bookseller, or Wakefield, wbo also revised
and corrected It, The mualo notes are or tbe old
lozenge shape, with the canto fermo (or air) In
tbe tenor. This discovery (for so we conceive It
to be) Is most Interesting to musical people gen
erally, and to this district In particular, as the
probability It that "Mr. Denby' the composer or
a hymn-tuna admittedly one of the finest we pos
sess, was a West Biding if not a Leeds man. Dr.
Croft was born In 1877. and- was, therefore, only
ten years old wben thl. book was published.
-Timet of Fashionable French Exquisites.
A writer furnishes a list of the names given to
young men of the fashion at different epochs In
France. It appears tbat under Henri III they
were called Mlgnons. (evidently ,tbo origin or tho
term "curled darlings,") and Muguets under
Henri IV and Louis XI1L They became Roues
under the Begency, lrom the companions ot the
Begent Philippe and his well-known speech that
tbey all deserved to be roue, or broken on the
wbeel. Under Louis XVI they becamo Frelu
quets, Muscadlns, (or musk.perrumed ones,) under
the Terror, and Incroyables under the Directory.
Tbey were turned Into retlts Maltres under tbe
Bestoratlon, and afterwards to Mcrvetlleux,
chasglnglnto.Elegants under Charles X. During
tbe reign or Louis Fhllllppe tbey were dandles,
fashionables and lions. They became Uandlns
(lrom tbe Boulevard de Gand, their favorite
lourge) In tbe first years or tbe Second Empire,
being afterwards christened Cocode and Petite
Creves. Now, under tbe Third Bepubllc they are
called Qommeux. a mora absurd name than any.
Subtout or Frock Overcoats at
Eisejiax Bbib'., Seventh and streets.
OTSTEsa fried In overy style, at the lowest
prices, at HEazs's,
1218 Pennsylvania avenue.
Db. Wistab's Baesav or Wild Cherbt may
be well called a "wonder of medical science." It
cures coughs and colds inttanterl It soothes the
Irritated parts.lt heals the Infiammatlon.aadeven
consumption Itself yields to Its maglo Influence.
Fllty cents and one dollar a bottle; large bottles
much tbe cheaper.
BEAUTTTDX OILT PABLOB PAPXIt,
45 and 50 cents, and nice window- shades for 87J-J
cents and $1 each, ready made. Paper bung by
tbe best workmen, at lowest prices, at Tubman's,
413 Ninth street northwest.
Invested tn Stocks and Gold pays 200 per cent, a
month. Send rer particulars. Tumbrldge St Oo
Bankers, 2 WaU ttrect. New Yorkj
TatrasTOa's Itobt Pxaxt. Tooth Fovssi
used dally will keep the teeth clean, white and
sound, the gums healthy and the breath tweet.
Twenty-five aad fifty cents per bottle.
Jotrvra's lHODoaoca Kid-Glove Clbawtji
will renovate tolled gloves thoroughly end
quickly. Twenty-five cents per bottle.
Tnoxrson's Pokads Or-mta is equal to the
best French, and but half the price. Twenty-five
and fifty cents per bottle.
Wells' STRisoTnxaiira PLAaTxsa are .tie
very best. All sold br druggists.
Bala a Boston physltlsn, "has noeqnalasableod
parlaer Hearing of lu many wonderful cores.
rter all other lemedles had failed. I visited the
Laboratory and cimvineed myself of Its geanlne
merit 1 1 Is prepared rrom brce, roots aad h. rbj,
each orwnlch la highly effective, u they are com
pounded In such a manner as to produce astealsh
Is tbe great BlooJFnrlSer.
Will cure the worst case or Scrofula.
Is recommended by physicians and apothecaries.
lias effected some marvelous cures In cases of
Cures the most Inflexible case of Canker.
Meets with wonderful success In Mercurial diseases.
Will eradicate Salt Eheum from the system.
Cures the most Inveterate case of Xryslpelts.
Bemoves rim pies and Humors from tbe Face.
Cutes Constipation and regulates the Bowels.
Is a valuable remedy for Headache.
Will cure Dyspepsia.
Em tores the entire system to a healthy condition.
Cures Fains In the Side.
Bemoves the cause of Dizziness.
Believes Fain tress at the Stomach.
Cum Pains In tbeBack.
Effectually cures Sidney Complaint.
Is effective In Its cure of Female Weakness.
Is the great remedy for General Debility.
Is acknowledged by all classes ef people to be the
best and most reliable blood purifier In tho,world,
Vegethe Is Hold by All Druggists.
HOTELS & KESTAURANTS
GEORGETOWN. D. C,
Will reopen fertbe reception of guests October 1.
187J. Board per day, $3. Permanent boardera will
be accommodated at low rates.
e25-i.o V. BHINN, Proprietor.
tut; pbivatk BATH-aooia
ootu-tx J.T. CAWj.Propi.etOT.
C. G. WILLARO.
WASHINQTOy. P. O.
Drain and Sewer Pipe, Tire Brick, Chimney
To Wiudoircaps aadBllls. Brackets, Tire Clay
Mortar and Fire Sand al faeijry pejeeii.
POTOMAO TKBlt A COTTA OOMP ANT,
No. 401 Hew Jersey avenue, -near Baltimore and
Ohio railroad depot, oC-lm
TTIOBD'S OFXBA IIOl'KE.
TO-DAY AT 2.
KIX1.TAVD LEON VATIVKX.
KWI.LT AND r.aO.V MATINKB.
KELIV"AXI LfcO MATIMKE.
ttlLLraNU LKI1V MATINEE.
KEL.1A" AD LEON MATIN KIC
VOXES. YOKES. VOKE3. VOKZS. YOKES.
SAJJSE5 BEILES O? THE KITCHEST.
MATIN K. J
Admission, 63 cents. Itescrved seats, 75 eents.
TO-NIGHT. TO-NIUHT. TO-NIGHT
wRose max ix Tirr right piace.
'BOSH MN I.V THE RIUHTPLAoE!
fVRuara max ix the ribhtjp-uaceI
t??SDaY NEXT' 'BANK FEAYNE'd HIFLE
THE TITIENS CONCEKT.
MOXBAT, OCTOBER 35,
Tho ltrst and onlyappearance ln-Wa.hlnstw of
Mile Teresa Titiens
THE QUEEN OF THE LYMC SrAGE.
The Directors bave succeeded la miklsram-i .
ments for the Tltlens oncerta wita wran
M2XE. ARABEIXA GODDABO,
England's flrst rianls'.e;
ilr. TOM KARL, Tenor:
TiiiV.A . . ET tneen.lnentMo in Virtuoso.
r TheStelnwajr l-uno. VMa the Titlen, Con-
rpisEATRE COMIOUE. THE Vvn
rromthr.tagpcn 'Ineeday nl.ht. October S
AT MANDTAirniBEHS' PRICES
n4D.treet northwest, bet.eafdghtb.
GALLERY OF FINE AETS,
1225 Pennsylvania nvonne.
OM EXHIBITION INsrwRo.
and emle. ( 39 "'
' iTnr St.
4?.?JJ7!?.t.h "I"11. PtweenlandE streets.
Shades, ffinre. ?Af.ttr.roa,1lJ!'' Window
ael MnV. tbIS 'I""." Uttn-e Cords andXae
"eSmbcaSiiV" ta D1strtrt-
I'lfuM- remember tumg an gn;mi,r. je-j.
F Slrett, BtlneenSili and lOtli Streets
Tb-rnrt lilt ir Tr,.br.r f0r.Ttaii. p.-mVmic1."-
u"e MusKu Ea&SiS
mthtlleefrett. Ji fattgvt xaelmting stairs ana
no aanytr in com of f. t.
Proprietors on premises.
VI OUXT VERNON, v
Thesteamer ABKTo',B ' -Hnf OWMT.
-., Cant. FKAiK HOEL.fce3Hr.AIJ.
eeptedj) at 10 a. m., retuxmag about 4 p. m.
. pnd trip $1, Including aamlsilon to Mansloa
"JT O E E X E W B O O K S .
Literary UotM. Bn'Sell z 00
Climate and Time. Croll -an
Personal 1-f collections of Limb, llazlltt and
Others. Bric-a-brac t so.
Uorlae's Kerenjre mh. Fleml.g .175
Brigadiers re-'erlck Krctm.an. ohatraln .1 so
Affventnres of Captain Uatteras. Illustrated.
Jules Verne jm
General History or Pome. Mfrrlrale 2 53
Impressions of London Social Life. Nadal ... 1 so
Classical Dictionary wltb Chronological Ta-
ble. Lemprierc 1 51
Leah; or, a Woman of Fashion. i!ra.Edwards. 1 a
tyagtsofSln. Yatea a
Prose Quotations. Alllborne .SCO
Travels In Portngsl. Latoncne asa
Several hundred Volumes, embracing the several
classes or Llterat. re and Bonn's Libraries, at the
HEW CUBOMDS at low prlc" at
SOLOMONS A CHATMAH'S.
Agents Laurence's "Pure Linen" P.Bcrs-
teiz-a tl Pennivlvanla avenue.
THE NEW BOOKS. "MONET AND THE.
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