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i3PTT' 3"- " -V- .v". THE -Nr'ATTON-ATi BEPUBLICAJST, WF-DSTESDAIT MOKM-NrG, MIAJRCH 16, 1881. - l i ? - ' 'IJ "' i in r - t. j i . ; .:;- i. ' H . i ' 4' i . i- P i- :n t rJ 'M4 " U .1 ! r : i cteis KATIOHAL REPUBLICAN POR 1SS1. Prospectus. Thk National Republican begins the new year under new management and with new material. It will be a stalwart Republican journal. It will be the best newtpajier in the District of Columbia. It mil furnish during the sessions of Con gress a satisfactory report of the proceedings, and will atoll times give complete information of the official doings in all Departments of the Government. It will give all interesting information that can be legitimately obtained concerning the intentions and policies of the riding power. In District affairs it will Imoio only the best ittleres of the people upon whose favor it re lies, and trill at all limes co-opterale with pro gressii'e citizens, without regard to their polit ical predilections, who have measures to pro pose and advance for the imjirovemenl of the National Capital. It will furnish a daily record of all the in teresting social erents of the city, making its society department a special feature. ' liimli give telegraphic news from all parts of the world readied by the wires, and in its editorials and foreign, domestic, and city neics vnll keep pace tcilh the times. THE XATIOXAIi REPUBLIC AX ft published dally (Sundays excepted) by Tho National Republican Printing Company At 150S PEXXSrLVASIA AVEXUK. TERMS: One copy one year. JO 00 On copy one month...... ......-... ........ 50 Adiircu Naxioxat, KnrcBuauf, TViiiMngton, D. C Entered at the post-office at Washington, D. a, as second-class matter. AMUSEMENTS. Ratios ki. Theatre "The Tourists." Foan's OrcRA-IIocsK "The Phoenix." Onn-FKM.ow.s' Hau Blind Tom. Thetee Comique " The Skeleton Hand." COtteoBMf Art Oaixcbv Masterpieces of Art Ad mission free, except on Mondays, Wednesdays wid Friday3 WASHINGTON', D. C, MARCH 1G, 1S8L PopulaUon of the National Capital 180,000. Ts this the Pons Asinorum ? "Will the Democratic party wear the brass collar provided for it by Hill of Georgia ? What does Senator Davis think, by fair inference, of the estimate his compatriots put upon his action? A Parallel Case. The Democratic party lives by quibbles, As the Democratic jackass lives by nibbles. It is observed concerning Senator Brown thai he seems to keep his liberal sentiments like domestic preserves only for home use. i The solid South will be its fall of holes as a tin colander by the time the nest administration comes in, which will be in a little less than four vear.. Tin: returns from the city elections in Maine show that that State liasturned its back on false gods, and has returned again to the true faith. The Republican gains are great. Wilt, an" honest-money "ndminibtration lend Its influence to strengthen the Greenback move ment inMisissippiand Missouri? Washington Po t. You bet ! Anything to beat the Bourbon ballot-box sluffers. The only safety General ITahone en joys against Ben Hill's inkstand is the fact that the great Virginian is not as good a target for the inkstand practice as was the unfortunate and ill-starred Yancey. The Xew York World cannot under stand how any party can desire the co operation of General Mahone. Ask Ben Hill. The fact is, the General is a very sour grape, just now, in the opinion of the Bourbon fox. Tim indignation of the Bourbons be cause General Mahone refused to sell out to them and thereby betray his IJeadjus ter constituents black and white, Demo cratic and Republican is very entertain ing to the bystanders. Senator Hill owes his place to the Re publican voters of Georgia. But they have now become too contemptible and power less by long oppression to be worth con sideration from the high party standpoint taken bv the Senator. Black-eyed Susan (Readjuster) to Bourbon mariners on the good ship Cau cus: " Does my sweet William sail among your crew?" Response by Bourbon mariners, slowly but strong: "No ; and be d d to you !" A max in Chicago is to astonish a credulous world by going without food for forty-two days. But if he is to have Chicago water to drink the sacrifice will be impaired by the knowledge that Chicago water is often as nutritious as fish chow der. The new Senator from Virginia will soon get accustomed to bringing theBemo cratie donkey to a kindly acceptance of the harness. He is only playful, not vicious. Experienced Republican Sena tors are ready to hitch him up and drive oiTat a moment's notice. Bex Hill was not always the good Democrat he claims to be to-day. In 1870, at Governor Bullock's banquet, given in honor of Hon. Columbus Delano, at Atlanta, Mr. Hill, in a neat little speech, declared that if he ever was a Democrat he " never went to be." The eight-hour law of 1S5S was en forced by orders of President Grant,issued in 1669 and 1872, until 1S77. It is a cheat for a law to be passed to please working men, and then evaded to please some body else. We hope the administration will enforce the law until it is repealed. It will presently become an axiom re lating to good manners that an unsup ported attack on a man's character is an ultimate benefit to him. An instance in point is that of Hon. Stanley Matthews, upon whom malevolence has exhausted itself, only to raise him in public esteem. Ida "Wilson, nee. Lewis, the heroine of many noble deeds, has received from the Massachusetts numane Society a medal commemorative of the act of saving the lives of two men last winter. She is now the keeper of the Lime Rock lighthouse, and receives 750 a year salary from the Government. Our River Front to the Front. Again the dismal subject of the infer nal flats in front of our city has been agitated this time by Senator Ransom, of North Carolina, in the form of a Senate resolution that the Goimnittee on Com merce be instructed " to inquire into the condition of the Potomac River front of the city of "Washington and of the navi gability of said river, the effect of bridges across the same upon navigation, floods and health of the city, and report at the next session of the Senate what steps, if anj', ought, in its opinion, to be taken in reference thereto," &c. We can hardly believe that any infor mation is necessary in response to the first part of the resolution. The condi tion of the Potomac River front is already well enough known. In any ordinary stage of water there is a channel shifting around of varying depth, and on its mar gins great stretches of ooze and mud. If old Charon ever finds the near bank of the Styx in such a condition as is " the Potomac River front of the city of Wash ington" he will throw up his license and sell Ms boat. As to the naviga bility of said river, the skillful throw ing of the lead enables the bold navigator bound for Georgetown to feel his way along the so-called chan nel to his destination. As to the effect of bridges across the river, it is scenic and grand to a degree seldom witnessed on this continent. The bridge is a gigantic and thoroughly constructed dam, and if the river cannot get through it, why then it can go around by the way of Pennsylvania avenue. The effect of the bridge upon the health of the citj' cannot well be estimated until the close of the present year; but there is no reason to doubt that the floods in the city caused last month by the . Long Bridge across the Potomac will deal death and destruction among the people in the southern portion of the city to an extent most beneficial to un dertakers and cemetery associations. As to the reporting of "steps, if any," necessary to be taken, let us hope that the Committee on Commerce maybe able to add one more proposition to the many which have gone before, and that from them all Congress may be able to give the matter such a vigor ous overhauling that after it adjourns the Senate may feel called upon again, in an extra executive session, to adopt a reso lution calling for more information and more advice as to steps, if any, that may J be deemed necessary to abate the nasty, inodorous, slimy, noxious nuisance now under the nose of Congress and the citi zens of and visitors to Washington. Influence. Considered as an abstract proposition, influence is a curious thing. It begins early in life to have its effect on tho in dividual and never ends its mission until he lays down his burden at the doorway of another world, with a last appeal for influence to give him a good place in the higher sphere. But for our present con sideration the influence of man upon his fellow is worth a moment's thought. One who thinks of tho effect that little things or acts have in their relations to events which follow is staggered by the possi bilities suggested. Looking back over our lives we see that the' were not moulded by our intentions so much as by the in fluences brought to bear upon us. And that in our present condition, what ever it may be, we are sup ported by influences not of our own choosing, nor of our choice, perhaps, but of a kind that have come to us and taken possession, notwithstanding our efforts to avoid them or to use others. Influence is abroad in the world a grent power; a relation so comprehensive as to take in all human thoughts, acts, motives, surroundings, and sensibilities. A word, a motion, even passivity itself, has its in fluence on our fellows and on ourselves. We cannot live without giving and re ceiving influence from moment to mo ment It exists not only in every human being, but in everv thing; it appeals through our sensibilities in every direc tion, and from every source open to our senses. In a word, influence moves the world. But we did not propose to make this a philosophic inquiry. A certain gross (or more than gross) form of influ ence is brought to bear just now upon certain individuals having favors to be stow upon poor humanity. It is not per tinent to the inquiry to state, though true, that they in turn have influences to beseech. But it is singular to observe how influence is made a matter of barter and trade among men. How it is recognized among them as a valuable force, ministering to hard necessity. How they buy and sell it, trading with like coin in larger or smaller denomina tions. A big office retails for a dozen small ones they are changed into it, so to speak; and rice rasa, a dozen or twenty small ones buy a large one. Influence is the best commodity in the market. And, after all, its use offers a legitimate traffic which nature itself indorses. It is the custom for some to ridicule it, while at the same time they practice it, for they can not do otherwise. But the sensible man recognizes its value, and it is fair property for him to use in a fair way. But there is a counterfeit as well as a genuine influ ence current. The latter is coined of hypocrisy, and is put into use by deceit. That there is much of this coin afloat cannot be denied, while it is equally true that the honest article has a genuine ring, and no man who is so happy as to possess it need be ashamed to put it forth. It is the coinage of his good works. The Organization of the Senate. The artful manner in which Senator Hill, of Georgia, succeeded in finding out wno ana wnat lienerai Manone was on Monday cooled the ardor of his side of the house very much. The question of the "constitutional majority" being settled, the question remains as to how long the Senate must wait. The temporary majority will not, it is understood, cause an-delay after the actual majority shall be present in the Senate Chamber. Senators Cameron, of Wisconsin, and McDill, of Iowa, being in their seats, it remains only for General Edgerton, of Minnesota, to arrive and for Mr. Frye's election to be recognized by the Senate. General Edgerton will ar rive this evening. To-morrow the Senate will lack but one member, that one being the Senator from Maine. Mr. Frye was chosen yesterday by each branch of the Maine Legislature, and to-day, in joint convention, the result will "be declared. His credentials cannot arrive here before Friday morning. The Democratic side of the Senate could consent to his being sworn in to-niorrow in advance of the arrival of his credentials, as has been done before. Through some neglect or delay of tho State officials of New York in 1873, Sena tor Conkling's credentials had not arrived on the 4th of March, but the Senate un hesitatingly recognized the current his tory of the day, and, acting 'upon its knowledge that the Senator had been elected, unanimously ordered the oath to be administered to him. If this prece dent is followed the Senate will be full to-morrow, and the work of organization will proceed. If the forms shall all be in sisted on, then Friday will be the day. All will agree that the possibilities of the use of electricity in the economy of hu man affaire are singularly promising. As a field for scientific inquiry and experi ment it is peculiar and full of wonderful possibilities. A congress of electricians is to'bc held in Paris on the loth of Sep tember, in which our Nation was invited to participate by delegates. But the Con gress of failures, which passed out of exist ence March 4, numbers among its other sins of omission the passage of any act or appropriation for the purpose of represen tation at this momentous scientific meet ing. It is un derstood that private enter prise will bridge over the delinquencies of the Government. Russian serfdom dates back to 1601, when, by a ukase, the serfs were deprived of their rights to move at will from mas ter to master. They were attached to the soil, which they could not leave without the consent of their masters ; neither had the latter the power to dispose of serfs without the land. Even then their con dition was somewhat better than that of the Irish, who (practically) cannot leave their native bogs, though these can be sold from them. On March 17, 18G1, the late Czar issued an imperial manifesto providing for emancipation. The num ber of serfs thus liberated was 22,000,000. The Russian Church agrees with other branches of the Greek church in doc trine, differing only in administration. The church is divided into fifty-two dio ceses. The church service is performed in the old Slavic language. Sermons, un til recently, were rare, but are now preached each Sunday. Every "Russian is obliged to take the sacrament once a year. Catholics and Protestants are equally admissible to the highest offices in the government. South Carolixa Republicans are now being harassed and committed to jail for no offense, save that they persist in testi fying to frauds in the election contest of Lee vs. Richardson. A private letterfrom that State conveys the intelligence that Judge Lee's witnesses are being arrested on trumped up charges, with a view to in timidating and making afraid others who design testifying to ballot-box stuffing and tissue-ballot frauds. Henry George, who has become so widely known as to insure anything from his pen an extensive hearing, has written a treatise, which will soon be published, entitled "The Irish Land Question What It Involves, and How Alone It Can be Settled." Mr. George is an apostle of the people, and came prominently into no tice several years since by his " Progress and Poverty." The International Silver Conference is to be held at Paris on the 19th proximo. It will without doubt lead to the estab lishing of a standard of relative value of the two metals for coinage, which will satisfy all the world except England, and she will be unable, even with spasmodic help from this side the ocean, to long re sist tho general opinion of mankind. The New York World is informed that its advice came the day after the fair. Its Bourbon friends in tho South did their best to "dicker" with General Ma hone, but failed, ne was waited on by a "debt-paying" (!) Democratic delegation and requested to name his wishes as to committees, but he told them that he had no wish in the matter. The neatest newspaper, typographically speaking, in the .South is the New Or leans Republican. PERSONALITIES. Hoy. George E. Spexcer, of Alabama, is in town. Thomas A. Hall, the manager for John S. Clarke, is at Willard's. Sexator David Davis does not seem to behalfasheavyaslic was when held iu suspen sion. President Gartield's mother and chil dren are to spend the summer at their Mentor home. Americans in Paris are pleased with the nomination of Levi P. Morton as Minister to France. General Stewart L. Woodford, of'New York, will deliver the fixation on class day for the class of '81 of Wesleyau University, June 27. . None of the Presidents except Gr&it have exceeded fiariield in reticence, and at the same time none have equaled him in eloquence. Yale College began conferring degrees in 1702, and since lliat time has given them to 11,909 individuals, exclusive of 023 lionorary de grees. Oxe of the novelties of Her Majesty's Theatre, Drury Lane, iu London, this season, tvill be the impersonation of Leonora, in 'Tidelio," by Nilsson. The Miss Tollemache to whom Mr. Herbert Gladstone is -with probability reported en gaged is a grand-daughter of the late Earl of Dy sart, who left her 51,000,000. Mr. Exocu Foster and wife, of New baryport, Mass., celebrated their golden wedding on theSth instant. In all the fifty years there has been but one death in their family. Sexator Mahone has voted with the Republicans, and Senator Davis peers over from the Democratic side of the fence and says : " Oh ! my, what a partisan!" Xcic York Tribune.. Post Chaplain David Wilson, TJ. S. A., stationed at Fort Meade, D. T., is in the city on a two months' leave of ab-rence. Dr. Wilson is stopping at Xo. 1114 Eleventh street northwest. Haxlax's offer to give Courtney fifteen seconds' start in a five-mile race on Toronto Bay affords the famous carpenter-sculler of Union Springs ft chance to meet tho champion on lavor able terms. Michael Boytox, the Land Leaguer now notorious through England and Ireland, is a brother of Paul Boytou, the swimmer, and was once the owner of a Japanese enriosity-shop in 2cr York. Me. Israel Sellers owns a farm in Chester County, Pennsylvania, which was origin ally cleared by one of his ancestors, and was deeded to him by William Penn. It has remained In the family ever since. All the New England Senators except those from Vermont have signed a recommenda tion for Dr. Loring for Commissioner of Agri culture. The Vermontera arc reported to favor the retention of Mr. Le Due. Bliss Genevieve Ward, the actress, says that a crusade ought to be made against palace car companies for not having special cars for ladies. The present herding together, she says, is shocking to a modest woman, and is a violation of decency and self-respect. The late Dronyn de L'Huys is said to havo been the most decorated man In Europe. He had 100 crosses too many to fit in the lid of his coffin. He was a tall man, thin, correct, rich, and, under every circumstance, dignified. The Hon. R. C. Winthrop is to make the address upon the inauguration of Story's statue of Prcscott upon Bunker mil, on June 17. He is also to make the chief speech at the Yorktowncele bration thus commemorating In one year both the earlier and Idler battles of the Revolution. Mrs. J. W. Mackey is mentioned-by the Paris Figaro as a pretty brunette whose ex pression and whoe figure recall the Princess Met ternich. Figaro declares that, happily for " la famille Mhckey," she possesses a remarkable amount of good sense with which to guide it through the ratiaiau ocean of society. Mrs. Oliver Wendell Holmes, jr., is known in Boston as a worker of wonderful em broidery. She has just sold a bit of her own de sign for SMO. It represents the lower sash of a window, through which the starlit Charles Kiver is seen. The surface is dark-blue satin, in three lranics of ebony, to represent the window name. TVlioro to Find the 3Iau. It is tolerably safe to say that a man who hangs around Washiugton begging for an office simply ndVcrtUes his unfitness for holding one. Ac w lark Tribune. That's so. It's the man who puts in sixteen hours a day on a newspaper who should be picked out to serve his country. . An Ancient Xnme. Angus Cameron, the new Senator from Wisconsin, has a regular Highland name. Angus is pronounced iu the Gaelic, we understand, Inuis (Anglice, iEneas). Having succeeded thatfinc old Trojan, Senator Carpenter, it is to be hoped iEneas will not permit himself to be fooled by any Demo cratic Didos. Aalnral Surprise. A little girl, whose mother belongs to the "official circle" in Washington, was watching the inaugural procession and the dignitaries on the platform. The mother pointed out Garfield and said, " There, child, that's the new President." "What." exclaimed the girl, iu dismay, "isn't Mrs. Hayes going to be President anymore?" Exchang;. Clcorse and 3II Hatchet. General McClellan, like George Wash ington, caunot tell a lie. At General Hancock's dinner on Saturday he confessed, in plain terms, thatTilden was not elected to the Presidency. Everybody knows this, of course; but it is a com fort to find an eminent Democrat who U not afraid to admit it. His example may be studied with profit by Democratic politicians and guerrilla edi tors generally. Czar nuil Ciesnr. Czar is an abbreviated form of Csesar. Nineteen hundred years ago a soothsayer cried out to Julius Caesar: "Bowave the ides of March!" The ides were the lDth, 11th and 15th days of the Ro man months. Cajsar was assassinated on the ides of March. Butthatact notonly failed to freeRome from emperors, but fixed tho Caesar yoke upon the people for centuries thereafter. What will the ides of March do for the Russian Nihilists? JUchly Important to tho Army. A few days before President Hayes' term of office expired he issued an order prohibit ing the sale of liquor at all military posts in the country. But the officers and soldiers of the army are to be compensated for the loss of their grog. Yesterday General Sherman issued the following : As soon a3 the appropriation for the subsistence of the army for the next fiscal year becomes avail able the Subsistence Department will purchase and keep for sale to officers and enlisted men pins and can-openers. Ex-Secretary Sehtirz and Mr. Gilmore. To Vie Editor of The Republican: Permit me first to thank you for the editorial iu thi morning's National RerUBUCAN upon " Attorneys in the Departments," and then to say a few words in regard to my suit against Mr. Carl Schnrz, late Secretary of the Interior, upon which your editorial was based. When the charge was first made against me, through the agency of one of my discharged employees, that I bad bribed a clerk in the Land Office, I at once entered an emphatic denial and asked Ibr an investigation. Secretary Schurz appointed a commission, and or dered the evidence taken before it. Of that evi dence, the findings of the commission, and the let ter of disbarral of the Secretary I have certified copies printed, one of which I hand you with thfc. You will sec that there is no testimony which woidd have been accepted by any court or jury to establish tho charge. Even the commission, organized to convict, did not so find or report. It said: " In conclusion, the board have the honor to report that, while finding money was paid by C. D. Gilmore to F. O. Ball (the clerk whom I was charged with bribing), not only in 1873, but previously, under circumstances which forbid us to believe that any loan was intended, we arc glad to be able to state that, so far as we can discover, no injurious fraud has been prac ticed upon the material interests of the Govern ment by allowing improper (Jaiin-s ; but that the transaction has been contined to the payment and receipt of moneys for official services m'tlie line of duty claimed by Mr. Ball to have been done a extra work and outside the ordinary and usual office hours." Even this finding was. not justified by the evidence. The testimony of myclfaud others established the fact that Mr. F. O. Ball came to me in great distress, and that I at several differ ent tinies loaned him money, the greater part of which he returned, andthatin a spirit of gratitude he worked outside of office liours to hurry up not my business alone, but all that came before him in its regular order, thus expediting cases of mine in the same ratio that he did those of others. The charge against mo was " bribing aclcrk in the Land Office." The board, appointed by Mr.Schurz, failed to find any evidence to sustnin'the charge, except that of my discharged clerk, whom I pro posed, but was not permitted to. prove Here follow charges against the clerk. Di this commu nity, where I have lived and been in business six teen years, no one who knows me will believe that I did anything dishonorable or wrong, but among strangers to both of us the action ot the late Secre tary mightplaceanimputationuponmy character. It could not where both are known. The arbitrary and illegal action of Mr. Schurz confiscated several hundred thousand dollars' worth of my property, and in that fact may be found the mo tive for his action. I was the representative in the different executive departments of 47,000 clients, whose claims aggregated many millions of dollars, and I was reputed to be a man of propcrtr, and therefore a proper subject to be bled or blaclc mailedby some of the impecunious friends of the late Secretary. Directly after my disbarment a man sent to me and offered for a conditional fee of S-20,000 to have me restored. 1 refused his offer. In a few weeks this offer was renewed, the price being S1T,000. Still later, and not long before the Secrctary rctired from office, the price was reduced to S-5,000. Whether any of the parties could have carried out the contracts they proposed I do not know. None of them asked for any pay except upon the con tingency ot success, and one of them bolds a Gov ernment position by the appointment of Secretary Schurz. I was charged with bribing a clerk. The law provides a punishment for that crime, and prescribes the mode in which the guilty party shall be tried. No effort was made t enforce the law against me. Of one thing you may rest assured the case against Mr. Schnrz will be brought to trial : not that I ever expect to recover an equiva lent for the damages I have sustained, but because I intend to vindicate mytelf and set at rest bv the decision of the highestlegal tribunal of the coun try whether "a man clothed with a little brief authority" can violate the rights of a citizen and confiscate his property without punishment. I shall leave to others the discussion as to the legal aspects of the question, aud ask that you pub lish this as a personal vindication of myself from the odium which would justly attach to a legal and proper disbarral of an attorney. Very respectfully, CHARLES D. GILMORE. abetter from Representative DcscndorC To Vie Editor of Tin Eepublican: I find in your editorial columns this morning an article from which the following is an extract: A WORD TO VIRGINIA REPUBLICAN COSORESsMSN. It is said that one or both of the Virginia Re publican Congressmen will turn Democrats be cause Senator Mahone refuses to act with the Bourbons of the Senate. They are reported as having threatened to vote with the Democrats on the organization of the nouse if Senator Mahone votes with the Republicans in the organization of the Senate. Speaking for myself. "I have never said any thing which could, by implication or inference, be tortured into such, a statement. I am gratified that Senator .Mahone, exercising the independence and nerve which are characteristic of him, voted with the Republicans in the Senate yesterday, and hope that he will coutinue to do so. I recognize tho importance of a Republican control of the committees of the Senate, and ItaTC said stall times that ILoped he would act with theRepubli cans.andeventuallycome, with his friends. Into the Republican party. A Republican from the organi zation of the National Republican party, I shall not be driven from it because Senator Mahone has concluded that the Bourbon Democracy is no longer the party for him to act with, and chooses to vote with tho Republicans in the Senate. I shall be found always on the ride of the Republi can party, and, while I may differ with other good Republicans as to the proper policy to be pursued in Virginia, I am willing to concede to them, what I always demand for myself, credit Tor honesty of purpose and a desire for the success of the Repub lican cause, very truiv yours, JOHN F. DEZENDORF. We publish the foregoing with muci satisfac tion. We hope Mr. Dezendorf will be able to sec what seems to us so clear, that a Republican ticket in Virginia this year means Bourbon Democratic success. He knows that General Mahone and his followers are not Republicansand will not support a Republican ticket, but they are sonud and true on all the great questions involvingpolitical rights, education, and national primacy. Advanced TTenther Ontloolx. To the Editor of The Etpullicaii : Low well developed since yesterday, and ha taken an immediate northeast direction as It advanced eastward. So it is now on quite a high Hue of latitude, and seems to be working higher up as it advances eastward. Warm weather for tho next few days. The centre of low will probably pass the meridian of Washington on the 17th. Now it look3 very much as though it would pass so far to the north not to cause much or a blorm here. I. P. N.- THE HEW JERUSALEM. jpocfrlne of the Snedcnborslnn Charch Explained. A correspondent, who signs himself " J IL S.," sendsus the following: " With reference to the article which appeared in Tub Retubucan of ilouday, under the caption of 'The New Jerusa lem,' and in view of the interest which has proba bly "been awakened in the public mind by the en trance ofthe Rev.3rr.Kin into that communion to learn something of the doctrines of the church, you will perhaps be gratified to publish the follow ing brief statement respecting the leading views held by New Church people: The fundamental doctrine of the New Church is that In the Lord Jesus Christ resides the trinity of Father, Son, and Holy Spirit, in tho same manner as there is with mau the indwelling spirit or soul, the natural body inclosing it, and a sphere of influence proceeding from these two. Previous to the incarnation there was no Son ; neither was there a Holy Spirit, as it is said in the Word : 'The Holy Spirit was not yet, because JeMis was not yet glorified.' The incarna tion consisted in the assumption by Jehovah ofthe human form in the person of Jesus of Nazareth. Thi3 natural body was gradually made divine, or glorified, until at lost all materiality was lost, AND IT BECAME STIKIT, and one with the indwelling divine, and is now the abiding tabernacle of deity. Hence onr Lord left nothing in the sepulchre, but rose with all His parts glorified or deified. At the time ofthe advent, men for ages bad been spiritually declining, until the lowest limit was reached, and the devils of hell were actually taking complete possession of them, as recorded in Holy Writ; and unless the Redeemer had come all would have been totally lost. ' God out of Christ is a consuming fire.' Therefore Jehovah, as He is iu His essence, conld not approach the devils in hell and reduce them to order; but by the assumption of a glorified human form and passage through the world of spirits" He conld do so. Neither could lie have communed with man, for the brightness of His presence would have deprived man of all con scious life. 'God -was in Christ reconciling the world to Himself;" and a sacrifice of one God was not made to appease the wrath of another, and thereby reconcile the latter to mankind. The pas sion of the cross was the last act in the process of making the human derived from Mary a part of the internal divine. Our Lord appears in the heavens as a sun, and from Him proceed spiritual heat and light, corresponding to tho heat and light emitted by the sun ofthe natural world ; and this; proceeding divine, termed the Holy Spirit, enters man as imperceptibly as do the rays of the sun into vegetation. This proceeding divine is in all-men, for ' the light sbineth in darkness.and the darkness comprehendeth itnot;' but, like THE GENTLE, ALL-TOCBBACIXG SUNLIGHT, which fills aud animates our natural universe, raises some into the life of the angels, because of their receptivity, and In others It is received as is the sun's rays by muk and noxious vegetation; but It is the same generous sun which shines upon all flower and weed alike. Unless, therefore, man opens the door and permits the warm fountain of life to enter in its fullness, and co-operates with the divine by shunning evils as sin against God, he lives contrary to the law of his being and op posed to God, and.Tipon death, voluntarily enters into the society ofthe evil, because like seeks like, and he cannot endure the presence of the good and the true. Hell has not been formed by any arbitrary dicta, but is the result of a law corre sponding to the well-recognized law of affinity. Hell has been formed by vast bodies of men con sociating and Hving a similar existence in the world of spirit which they had followed in the natural, for immediately upon death each indi vidual seeks the society of those, good or evil, who are in a like state with himself; and this he does most freely, because the life of Heaven is to him intolerable anguish, and it is a merciful dispensa tion ofthe Divine Providence that he is permitted to do this. There is no fallen angel who is lord of the infernal regions nor any abode of fire and brimstone. MAN, UPON DEATIT, ENTERS THE WOULD of spirits which is intermediate between heaven and hell, and Is called Hades. Here, if the ten dency has been good, he loses all disposition to cviLJuid connects himself witli the good; but if, on the other hand, his natural disposition has been evil, he is divested of every particle of goodness, and devotes himself to the pursuit of that which is evil. ' To him that hath shall be given, and he shall have more abundantly ; but to him that hath not shall be taken away even that which he hath.' In the other world a spirit must be entirely in good or entirely in evil, for the unity of heaven and hell both depend on this law. Within the Word is con tained a spiritual sense, which reconciles all-'thc apparent defects, inconsistencies and contradic tions of the letter, and which is the life of the Word. THE SECOND COJIIXG OF OUR LORD consists not in some grand scenic display in the firmament, but iu the unfolding of the internal signification of the sacred Scriptures. Jesus came as the word and is the word; conseqnently, his coming in the clouds of Heaven means the revela tion of divine truth from Heaven (given through Swedenborg) which at first would be misty and not clearly perceived, but would grow brighter and brighter and clearer and clearer with time. The reason thi"! internal sensehns not been discovered before is because men were not prepared for it and sufficiently spiritualized to receive it. Educa tion must become general first and liberty every where prevail. This second coming took place some 12-" years ago, andhasbecn becoming intenser every day since. The spirit of inquiry everywhere prevailing is due to it, and the theological systems of the past are being overthrown gradually by it. Saving faith is not an acknowledgment of doc trine, but a life of use. "I have not said one-half enough respecting this beautiful, philosophical, aud elevating faith, which makes God abeing of love and wisdom, and not a remorseless tyrant : which dissipates all the horrid, barbarous, materialistic notions, which are the outgrowth of the middle nges, when the true doctrine was lost. Many other points might be touched upon, but space will not permit, No such doctrine as three gods in one god, vicarious atone ment, a general resurrection, predestination, elec tion, and a host of others are known to the New Church, but ouly that which is beautiful and har monious." NATIVE AND FOREIGN. A Table Show Ins ,lc Xiimucr of Both In the Stales and Territories. Total States and Territories. popnla'n Native. Foreign. issu. United States . 504oiS5 H-VTVW 6.677.360 Alabama ..... Arizona. ...................... Arkansas.. ..-...... California.. . ..... Colorado - Connecticut - Dakota... .. Delaware. District of Columbia Florida .... .... Georgia.-...... Idaho . . . . -. Illinois ... .. Indiana ..-. Iowa. Kansas .. ..... Kentucky . . ..... Louisiana . .......... Maine ................... Maryland . - Massachusetts Michigan ...................... Minnesota........... Mississippi ........... Missouri ..... Montana ... Jfebraska Nevada- New Hampshire New Jersey - 1,262,754 40.1 sayau 6&.6&S CS2JBS3 US4S0 1-M.654 177.633 267,331 1,339.0a 1,233,121 24,119 792,269 572.003 13469 49279 83,237 137.1S2 110,123 237,631 1.323.733 22,629 2,403,177 l,Srl,337 1,T63,132 8061 15937 SS3.9S4 590,076 651,SSt 1,339.919 1,247.935 513.107 1,122,424 1,957.561 27.642 833,043 36,623 509.961 209,333 10S.4JB WA372 1.39S.3S3 23O1.490 144,127 3,G9553 201533 937.381 1,523,831 1,478,053 99.974 29I.3M 9.673 16,022 10,295 292.6S0 33,780 12304 51.785 9,472 17.115 9,720 10,313 9.932 533492 143,765 261,4X3 109,703 09.471 54,139 53.S69 tSfili 443,093 383,343 287.693 9.16S 211.240 11.313 97,390 2542 43,023 221.585 9.932 1.211.433 3,079 394.743 30,440 537,533 73,930 7,641 16,382 114.516 43J32 40,946 14,667 15.SSI 13,229 405.417 5,345 XMl i 3,078,713 1.973,302 ' 1G2L620 903.SCS 1,,TU8 310,103 G48,to PM.632 1,783.012 1,S3S31 7SO.S0S 1.131,592 2,16301 39.157 432.4ZI C2JK5 ?A6St 1J30,9S1 J1S.4C0 New Mexico New York North Carolina.. Ohio Oregon ...... Pennsyl vanfa .... Rhode Island South Carolina.. Tennessee . Texas Utah Vermont. - Virginla. Washington-. West Virginia W'iaconsiii Wyoming. 1.400,017 J 5,133,239 lT4.7fi7 I J 4.282,788 I 803,622 1,512,463 1,59574 1-U.Hitl. 332JS 75.1S) 618.443 1,315,450 1 1,458.139 59,259 910,063 14,943 ,7S3 Sottlti Carolina Republicans nt SToiee. Soinrnn, S. C. March 12, 1881. To the Editor of TheEfpuV.ican: Judge Samuel Lee arrived, in town yesterday, having come from Washington, where ho woj In attendance on theinauguration of Presi dent Garfield. Last evening a large concourse of Republicans, headed by a brass band, serenaded the Judge at his residence, ne appeared, and was greatcd with deafening applause. In on eloquent address he commented upon tho manly words of President Garfield, the stalwart character of his Cabinet, and described the magnificent display on the 4th of March. His account of tho friendly feeling and determination of Northern Repub licans to assist ns of tho South in our struggle to enjoy the rights and privileges of American citi zens, against the opposition of onr Democratic enemies.wjis received with unbounded enthusiasm. A striking incident ofthe evening was the men tion pf Robert T.Lincoln as one of the Cabinet, w hose rtKpio was balled with long and loud cheers. The new a"a'nvini5tTation has renewed our hope. We trust thatuic noble words of Mr. Garfield may be followed by a rigid enforcement of the law. Rcspccffully, M. A Baby with a Hump. r. T. Barnnm has a baby with a hump on its back, and will exhibit It with jiis circus. It is a sweet little tootsy wootsy of a camel. A TTRACTIVE ARTICLES AND ATTRACTIVE ARGAINS IN Bleached Sheetings, 25c. Bed Spreads, $1. Blankets, $1.75. c HEAP TOWELS, 23c. Curtain Laces, 25c. Chdice Tidies, 50c. Cream Damasks, 87 1-2C. Comforts, $1.25. Boston Dry Goods House, 921 Pennsylvania Avenue. WOODWARD, LOTHROP & COCHRANE. QSaufet--,$beirp. TTNTED-IM3SEDTATM.YJOlVr V WHITE V 1 and colored Cooks. Clicinberaia'.iK and Nurses ; bring references: families supplied with servants. Licensed Agency, 926 F street northwest. C E. PRICK & CU. malfrSt WANTED -TWO WHITE GIRLS TO DO THE work of a small fuinily. Apply, with city referencesat 223 A street southeast. nial6-3; "TIT-ANTED NEAT GIRL FOR GENERAL t? housework. Apply at 211 Fstreet northwest, roa!6-3t -TTTANTED-AT ONCE, TEN DRIVERS. AP- ply at office of Belt Line Railway, Third and D streela southwest. maI5-3t -rrrANTED-GOOD CANVASSERS, MALE OR T V female; novelty jost out; sells for 25 ceuts; large profits. Call at 1213 D street southwest after 4 p. in. nml3t XTTANTED-A BOY TO LEARN THE JEWELRY V trade. Address JEWELER, with references, Republican ofHcp. luelt? -rrrANTED-AT 4S1 STREET NORTHWEST. V a girl to do general housework : mm t be a pood cook, washer, and ironer; miwt stay at night. I4-3t -TTANTED-IMMEDIATELY, A WHITE WO- V man to cook, wash, and iron, at 729 TlUrteenth street northwest. nia!4-3t -rTTANTED-A WHITE BOY, 10 TO 14 YEARS TT old.towait on door aud make himself seuerally Useful. Apply at 729 Thirteenth street northwest. mal4-3t -rrTANTED-A WOMAN TO DO THE GENERAL V housework of a small family; mnst be a good cook, washer, and Ironer; references required. Ap ply at 224 Eleventh street southwest. ma I4-Stg -T7"ANTED-A COLORED GIRL TO COOK, TV wash, and iron: references required: must stay nights. Apply tit 503 Fifth street northwest. IKS w ANTED-A GERMAN GIRL rOR NVRSE. ma21-3t at 927 M street northwest. Qianf eb Siihiai ions. T7-ANTED SITUATION BY A COLORED V w oruan to Cook or do Chamberw ork ; good re erences. Address No. 3, Johnson Row. between Fourth and Fifth and K and L streets. mal5-3t -TT7"ANTKD BY A RESPECTABLE WHITE lady, situation to take care of children or a. Nur.o; good references. Addrc&s NCRsE. 2321 L street northwest. mal3-3t -rrT-VNTED ISY A COMPETENT MIDDLE T V aged wonuiu, with good reference, situation to do plain cooking, sewlnjr on machine, care fur an in valid, or keep hotisa for a Kentlemiui, with or without children. Inquire at 424 Seventeenth street north west, or address Mrs. S., care of J. B. D., Ciithcre buor. Md. malG-3t -rrTANTEl-SITUATION TO DO ANY WORK, V by a yonng German. Addrtss W. K.. Repub lican office. mulG-tit -rrTANTED A SITUATION AS NURSE OR T Y cook, in or out of the city, by a settled colored woman. Call or address 305 Tlurd street southwest. mal5-3t -rrTANTED SITUATION FRED. DAXXE Vi maim, of Eaioii. Pa., first-class florist, well known among leading florists in this country, wants to take charge of a good geutleinan'.s place: trust worthy and sober: Known by Congressman Harrison atBelvidere: Professor Danncmann hosleen gradu ated from Qucdlinbarg-, Prussia, and has visit.il the larse cities of France. EuslatuLiuid the United States. Address F. DANNEMANN, Florist, Easton, Pa. malfr-Ct -YrrANTED A SITUATION BY A REsPECTA V ble widow woman as child nurse; Is willuis aud oblirinjr, and has no objection to assist m li.ulit house work:, If required: recomn endaliou from last place. Please call or address HOPEFUL. Republican ofllce. m!H rrlifrESApniL', "by "a "family 'or yy adults, fiunished house of nine rooms. Ad dresS V.'. M. T Republican oillce. nialo-St TT7"ANTED ON .RAILROAD, WITHIN 12 yy miles of Washington, small house or fonr un furnished rooms; must be cheap; rent hi advance. Address C, 601 H street northeast. mal3t -rrTANTED-TO PURCHASE A NICE HOUSE yy modern Improvements, between Firth and Sixteenth streets and Pennsylvania avenue and L street northwest; will payf2,VJ cash and $30 monthly with six per cent. Interest, Address BUSINESS. Re publican otfice. mll-6t -rrr ANTED-A nOUSE AT any time with T V In six months, within five squares ofthis office, at not more than $30 per month; must liave nine rooms, including bath-room. Address SI, Republican office. ja29-tf liSSaniQb 'TSlooms, rrr ANTED TWO SMALL CONNECTING VV Rooms that will do for an ofilce; must be cheap. State terms and location, and address H, H.,Repub- llcan office. mal6-3t -TTTANTED-NEAR CAPITOL. BY TWO LA Vy dies, for twoweeks or more from March 22, two furnished, commuuicatln? Rooms, up not more than two flights, one to be of trood size andsunuy: aud good, plain Board, especially meats. Address, imme diately. E. M Republican office ii)nlS-2t -rrTANTED BY GENTLEMAN AND WIFE. yy with no children, four or five unfurnished rooms; rent In advance. Address t, 604 H street northeast. mal3j3t -rrTANTED-TWO ROOMS (SECOND STORY) IN northwestern part of city, for three ladies. J. AMBLER SMITH, lawyer, ITfth and D streets. ma!5-3t -rrTANTED TO RENT-SMALL nOUSE, OR yV part of a House, or Rooms for housekeeping, in the northwest part of the city. Address C.M.B., 124 Massachusetts avenue northwest. ma!2-3t -rrTANTED-APRIL 1, THREE UNFURNISHED y y rooms (two large and one hall room by gentle man and wife (no children): will be permanent; mnst be near corner Thirteenth aud F streets: terms not to exceed 15 per month. Address PETER, Box 50. Re publican office. ma9-tf -rnSTFPUGl5YrN(ODNDI-y tion, for which cash will be paid. Address M H. Iu, 1411 Sixth street northwest. mal(Wt -rrTANTED SECOND-SIZE ARMY SADDLE Y y Apply at at. Winder's Building. nialG -rrTANTED-A STEAM TABLE, COPPER PRE yy ferrcd. Apply at 811 E street northwest at 12 m. ma!4-3t rBoavbing. BOARDING VERY PLEASANTLY .LOCATED and neatly furnished rooms: south front, central location; Table Board; references exchanged : Daily, Weekly, and Monthly Board. Apply at 1101 G street; northwest corner. mal6-3t TTIABLE BOARD FOR THREE OR FOUR OEN JL tlemen during spring and summer lor $15 per month. 1213 Vermont avenue. mal5-3t TnETRKMONTHOUSE OFFERSGOOD ROOMS, with first-class hotel-board, for J25 and fso per month: honse Is well furnished, heated with steam, and every way desirable. oc22 lEghregg hanegg, ITT ANTED BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY IN V which from $500 to , can. be profitably In vested, with services of experienced business man. Address L EDGAR JONKS. Hamilton, Va, ma2G-3t -TI,rONEY SMALL AMOUNTS ADVANCED JtX on salaries: good inJorsers; 4 per cent. AC iress SQUARE. Republican office. mal2-3te TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE THK FOLLOW ing sums, vtr: S.400. fi.KO. $t,3. tlJJW; lowest rates of interest and commission. JOHN BULL, Room 29. Corcoran Banding. xmU2-6t r rrr to loan on improvkd tSOivlLfV real estatein Washington In sums of J 10,001 and over at C per cent; alio soveral smaller sums at moderate rates. Property for sale la all parts of the city. Life ana Fire Insurance. 1. H. SMITH & SON. mal-Tmf 515 Seventh street, LIBERAL RATE OF INTERE3T ALLOWED on time deposits: collections made everywhere byJ.JLSQUIER & CO., Rankers. lUCPcnnsTlvmiia avenue. fetS-Om Q 1 nn v-s,;, $2,000. too-larger and 'tSJLJJJ smaller sums, on real estate: lowest lutes; call now. WM. F. UOLZMAN, attorney. TJ21 F street northwest, Ji27-3m -Sosf arri) 5$?cwn&. T OST-POCKETBOOK-ON THE EVENING OF AJ March 13, on II street, Massachusetts avenne. or New York avenue, between First and Eighth streets northwest, a red Russia leather poefcethook, contain ing money and a voucher for half month's salary in Census Office. The finder will be llberaUy rewarded by lea vim; the same at 54f H street northwest. maU-St ITtOR RENT-FIItST-CLAKS ROOMS,"EN"sriT2 ! or single, with or without Board, at 310 Indian avenuo northwest. maie-Gt 1710R RENT HANDSOME ROOMS, V.THoi without Board, in private family, wij, horn comforts: location first-class; Herdics pass the dnnr Call at 2018 G3trccL malC-Jt JTIOR RENT AT 933 K STREET NOirfnVjf ? a handsomely furnL-hetl frontRoom; third floor southern exposure; excellent Table Board iven privatefamfly; references required. mabVst ' OR RENT HANDSOMELY FTRNLSHRD maic-w t? Itoom at lWOFstmit north .vest. FOR RENT' ELEGANTLY FtRNKHjn Rooms, suite or single; south front, modern con. venieuces, private family: cars pass the door: nieali if desired. Apply at 903 31 street northwest. iaal&t FOR RENT NICELY FUItNISHED PARLOa" Bedroom, and Bathroom ou second floor 1st i3 April, asd other Rooms for rent now. Anulv-ateii Twelfth street northwest. niatfra ITIOR RENT-ROOMS, OR PART OP A IIOUSP ; furnished or nnfurnlslied ; moderate rent 'for summer months: modern improvements, anj Jjoum surrounded by grounds. Apply at 2D First street i.ortheast. half square from Camlol gronnib. rnats EOR RENT HANDSOMELY FUKNISUKD rooms, en suite or single, on first anil veoni floors, at 317 Four-and-a-half street nortinvest. with first-class board; also three unfurnislied rooms ' malS-et" FOR RENT-LARGE, DESIRABLE RO0M3 (southern exposure, with private buth: alv other rooms: table board. 133S I street, opixv-ut. rranklinPark. warEst F OR RENT TO A GENTLEMAN. A vi r. nished room, at 1109 G street north htm. 13-a TTtOR RENT BED-ROOM. FOR TWO GENTI.B. X; men. or for gentleman and wife, with use of par lor; bath and cas: very reasouubir. Aunlvat lir. w street northwest, between Twelfth and 'Imrteenih. .uutw-t- FOIt RENT-A LARGE FRONT ROOJL COJT fortaWy furnished: rent low to a permanent ji-,1 1 v. an, ggrni street noruiwcst. nIi-St XriOR RENT-NEAR CAPITOL. NK ELY TR ? nibbed rooms, with board: private family, all home comforts: delightful location fiir sq-rin anil summer: references given and mralred. Addrea COMFORT. Republican office. roal3-gt "JTtOR RENT PARLOR AND RED-ROOM. WITH JL: board, for gentlemen, on reasonable terms, at SU F street northwest. maI5-St FOR RENT-A SMALT. BED-ItOOW. WITH EX cellent board. In a private Cimilv: all modern conveniences. 1113 Fourteenth street northwest. ieal4-3t T7IOR RENT TWO ROOMS, ONE WELL Fl'B ? nished: cozy, for light housekeeping or other wise: new house, good location. e07 Sixth street northwest. maI4-3t cti 5for 3Rcnf Jfbou&Q$. F '.OR RENT-NEW HOUSE. PARTLY Fl'R- iustio. or suite or umurnuueu rooms. 206 O street northwest. Call after 4 p. m. mal5-3t FOR RENT HOUSE OF TEN ROOMS, IN FINH condition; barn with three stalls: verv de-drabl. inallrespacts. 112S Sixth strctt northwtsl. Imme diate possession, matt-St ITtOR RENT A SEVEN-ROOM HOUSE? 1319 Twentieth street; rent, 11; key at 16uu Nine tecnth street. S. S. PAIST1. nialS-tf TRIOR RENT BY B. IL WARNER, 91G F street northwest 614 17th st n w 26 Bit ne CUE. Capitol st 7305th nw. ......... 11137th nw. 411 Manle ave 1701 Cst nw 1125 19th st nw. 12f323thstnw 400Hne SKHstne 722 9th st n e 7U2Qstu w 602dsiGfn lS2113thstnw 916 6th 11 W. 2213 12th st nw 1C00 1 st n e 100 CO . 8333 . 53 01 . COO0 . 50 00 . 4200 25 00 2500 2500 23 01 20 110 13 M 15 00 15 00 15 00 12 50 12 00 12 CO 903Fstsw CM 13 I st n o 10 0 917Gjts e !0 09 915 O st h e 10 08 2103 MstU w WOJ 2110M t U w 10 00 2116 10(h St nw M09 C14 D st s w.. 18 09 1129 Park Place 1123 Park Place- 4236'istsw 2057 7th st n w 20537th stnw 623 isth st n e 2061 7th st nw 23 p. -me. 1140 Del ave 1323 Istn e 1 Wilson st .909 - - 90J 90J 803 - 8 03 809 80 809 . 709 769 603 609 60J 503 1210Ustnw. 12 UO lSo3Conuectlcut ave 12 00 2WiLsoa St. STOGrant ave lS1020thstn w. 2l3Sdst n e 1031 4th st n w 11437th st n w 601 Cst s w . C03Cstn w. 12 00 3 Wilson St 12 00 3 Lighter's Row. 12 00 STORES. 33 00 19131st nw SOW 204-5 7th stnw 2U00 -003 7th st 15 09 15 09 13 00 20OS7thst, .1109 3026th stn w. 15 00 OFFICE ROOMS in No. 323 and 319 rour-and-a-half street n. w. : also in 433 Louisiana avenue n. w. Call for weekly Rent-List. ITIOR RENT-CAIX AND SEE OUR LIST 01" ? property for rent- JOHN SHERMAN fc CO., fc3-tf SL. Cloud Building. ITIOR RENT A LADY. HA VINO NO USE FOR 7 her piano (a very hamKomo one. tine tone-l and nearly rewi, would rent it to a careful iart at a it-ry moderate rental per quarter. Address G. W. O.. It. publican office. man-, tr CK $?or -Safe -bouses. For .sale-laroi;d6ubleiioieox MUST desirable corner lot on Georgetown Heights; till clear. Address M. H. J.. Republican oilier. IVanl w) HOUSES. 2W9-2107 H STREET NORTHWEST, live rooms each, 12 month. Apply at 21.:) II street northwest- mall-Ct'- F: OR SLA LE CALL AND SEE OUR LfcsT 01 uropertv for sale. JOHN SHERMAN J. CO.. St. Cloud Building Real estate and leans yl $$:or -SafeQltiSicedaneoiiiJ -J7"OR SALEAVHITE IJ-XSHORN ECGfVAT UU JU South Carolina avenue southeast, only 73c per setting of 13. mal6-3t F 7IOR SALE A ROW-BOAT, SUITABLE FOR four, oars. tc; price, VL Apply at lis; were ma!6,3l Piace northwest. FOR SALE-AUTOGRAPH LETTER OF REN janiiu Franklin, date 1782: two pases, and in per fect order: for sale on account of leaving the coun try. Address a.. Republican ouice. mois-x T710R SALE CHICKERING PIANO 6!, OC- JL; tave). stool, and cover; owner has no use for tliem: will sell cneap. Call at 2014 1 street nortmvew. mal3-3ts EORSALE-4B0FEETOFGROUND,E.-.TOAP-itol street (south side), between Tenth and Elev enth streets east; abo several five-room brick houses. H.PAL DING. 64 Corcoran Building. malrSl FOR SALE A FARM OF 2i. ACRES, TWO miles from Navy-Yard, on Hamilton road; frame house with ten rooms, stable, Jtc. Anply to M. ADDISON. Medical Museum, Tenth street! ml3-6t FOR SALE-CARRLVGE (TWO-HORSE t. AT A. low price. J. AMBLER SMITH. lawyer. Fifth and D streets. mal5-St TTIORSALE TWELVE HEAD OF FINE, LAROH JL driving and coupu horses: also one flue family horse, extension top carriage, and harness, at HUGUELY dt BO WEN'S stable. 645 New York ave nue; mal4-2t ITIOR SALE OR EXCHANGE-GARDEN FARM of 30 acres; also loo acres adjoining, four miles lrom city. Inquire of HUGUELY fc HOWEX GtJ New York avenue. mall 12. F OR SALE-VIVOPATHY POWDER MAKK3 the blood nure: also cures every kind of disease. a.l ;-. t c, uibii ouu xreuiis. i aim a cuut. mal2-St FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE-OLCOTrS STA bles, between Thirteenth and Fourtwuith strrfts, on H and I, one of the handsomest gentleman's driv ing horses in the city; fast and high-llfed; his owner is afraid of him. malt-Ct FOR SALE-GOOD FARM OF S35 ACRES FOR sale or exchange, fourteen miles from Washing ton : two miles to station. T. W. COMSTOC K . Burks Station. Fairfax County. Virginia. nu'i--w ITIOR SALE A NUMBER OF SECOND-ILVND 1 LANDAULETS. COUPELET3, COUPES, AND COUPE ROCKA WAYS. at low prices. ROUT. H. GRAHAM Repository and Factory, 410-116 Eghth street X w. fe23-lm FOR SALE A LARGE NUMBER OF NEW aud Second-Hand LIGHT AND HEAVY CARRIAGES REASONABLE PRICES. All work warranted to be as represented. ROBT. H. GRAHAM. 410-418 Eighth street northwest. Repairing promptly attended to. fe22ini "XTEV,r SAFE, MADE BY THE CELEBRATED J manufacturers. Messrs. Mosler. Bahnian x Co, Cincinnati. Ohio. Can be seen at this office. Walter' BrWiiliainT& Co., AUCTIONEERS. c CATALOGUE SALE OF FASHIONABLE FfR . VTTrpff n riri. Affwr mni l-n I'll I ACTER, OF THE VERY BEST 31AKF, AD ALMOST NEW, ONLY USED FOR A HO! TIME. AND MANUFACTURED TO ORM EXPRESSLY FOR OWNER'S USE. Magnificent Rosewood case 7-octavo Piano, bravar carved legs (George Steck itCo.,mkers): ,t;,) One elegant Chamber Suite, exquisitely i arved, alter the most elegant and original designs, deemed b con noisseurs a rare specimen of carting, with Frcaca dresser, beveled edge, swinging glass, 33 by 43; com $S0O. Six Walnut Chamber Suites, heavily carve the result of tho most perfect w-oricmanship in oueoi the best manufactories. Four Fxrlor Suites, upnoj stered in raw silk, crimson and olive-green p.us tands. beautifully traced fn gold cbony-franics: Ten nessee Marble-lop Tables to match; four el:&"' Brocatrlle Lambrequins, with cornices hearilf carved, gift traced: cost S250. Fonr Mantle Mirrors, handomelyft-imed: three Pier Iirrors.gllt and wal nut frame. French plate, walnut etaiere. combining both beauty and durability; Walnut Ward'obes. Wat nut MarWe-lop Sideboard, Walnut Pillar Extension Table, twenty Lambreqnins of Rep and Creton, wtta cornices: fine Lace Curtains, Chmmos. Willi u aaa Bod' Brussels Carpets, Bodv Brussels Stair and Hi" Carpet? throughout the House: Velvet Raz ai Mats. Hair and Husk Mattresses. Feathers, FiHos" and Bolsters, Wire-woven Springs; Toilet 'ttarai Heating Stoves. The above list partially enumerates the goods to o sold at auction. The articles not mentioned ar f keeping with the above, and the advantages of attewJj tag the sale cannot be overrated; is ail exhibition o the finest work that has been seen In the man:e The salo takes place on WEDNESDAY. March!, begUining at 10 o'clock a. ra.. at No. 1312 K strew, abov e Republ ican office, facing Pen usy Ivauia a venua. Terms cash. WALTER B. WILLIAMS CO mal4-5t Awcti"-' ,'rv-J United States Marshal's SaK'. BY VIRTUE of a writ of fieri facias, issued ?K? the clerk's office or the Supreme Court i" District of Columbia. ai-d to medirected. I will sea ; nntilll- sll fnr -ish .iM!ifrYiii-t-TTmi dlW'-'fuT low-mguescrioca propenv. itwii: ,-. Ixits numbered 36, 37. 33. 29. in Blake and Ke.o snlklivisiun of son-re numbered 191. in lhi t 7 " Washington, said J & Hawkins' additioi i!r-ri!usl n ril!-,- utline dividh-g tho house on tbb Fa"1. m" t bouse on the ".th. thence north 16 feet. tn.-VVn. !B fc.t,lhenceoth 16 ftet, thence west Jo . ning: together with all mid singular the I,,,15 ments thertOK. levied uoon as the property ol. . ia W.Ritchie, to satisfy execution X UMOat la . favor or Jhhk- Munogue, ne of Frsdfc JJ""' mKtCe- FRSDK. DOUGLAS nisi-dfc, U.S.M-- th District: and jart of lot 17i ifaaj l to Georgetown, saul '", hwiiiimi -ti rinuiii in- ii v.. ' I .- .&"-..