Newspaper Page Text
Ht Tcke th Oath of Office
In " Secr-t ind Decomet
- Grant's Successor.
A Fear of Tllden, Inspired by
Guilt, Being the Impelling
" Csusd of the Act.
Bdfcf.fcat the Cabinet of the
Cttaan Has Been Selected.
sndtJitt It Contains Ho
(Special Tatoffnun to Chicago Times.
Wastototox, March 4. Last night at
7 o'clock Eeturnlng Board Hayes had
administered to him the oath of ofllce by
Chief Justice Waite. It was done in a
Tery secret manner, and there has since
been to much cast-iron lylntr, upon the
subject that the town has been fairly up
side down' oyer the many conflicting
stories that have been circulated upon
the subject.' The act of stealing the pres
idency, fitly completed by Hayes tneaklug
surreptitiously Into office under coyer ol
night, almost unattended, and then en
joining secrecy upon everyone who was
connected with this culminating act of
the thett makes a moRt fitting begin-1
nlng f .;
BIS nUtPULEXCVS OFFICIAL CAREER.
Yesterday there was a consultation at
Vice-President Ferry's room at the capl
tol upon the subject of Hayes being
sworn la to-day to avoid any possible
emergency that might arise. It was
given out that he would be sworn in to
day, and was so published in the local
papers this morning. A large crowd
visited the white bouse this lorenoon to
witness the swearing in. The flunkey at
the door, acting under Instructions, said
that Hayes was , to be sworn in at the
president's mansion to-day. The Timet
reporter, not content with this general
statement, pressed in. and bad an Inter
View with CoL Fred Grant upon the sun-1
ject. He said, "I know positively thai
HATES WILL KOI BX SWORX IS TO-DAY."
The reporter still lingered, and as he did
so Gen. Grant, accompanied by bis con,
Ulysses S. Grant,' Jr., drove up in a car
riage frona the capitol, where they had
been ail sight attending upon the work
of congress. The reporter addressed
Buck Grant by saying, "I suppose by to
morrow your father will become a pri
vate citizen." "He is now," said
younf Grant. "Bow b that? Jlr.
Hayes is not president until be is sworn."
"I don't know whether 1 ought to tell
touor not. I will ak father." Buck
Grant went Inside and
COXSCLTED WITH HIS FATHER.
Then be came out saying that his father
saiau might as well come out. Grant,
jr., then stated that Hayes had the oath
of office administered to him by Chiet
iiasuce vraite at t o'clock last evening in
the red parlor ol the white house. "Was
anyone else present besides Hayes and
Waiter "No one," said young Grant,
"Father whs in the house, but he did not
come down." This statement U corrob
orated by Brlckhan, editor of the Dayton
Journal, who la here. He says that At
torney General Taft told him that the
oath of office was administered as re
ported above, and that he (Tatt) was also
present with Gen. Sherman.
A FOIST OVERLOOKED
By young Grant. Brlckhan also said
that be had had a conversation with Gen.
Sherman in which he reiterated the same
thing. Meanwhile all day long there
uave oeen many contradictory state
ments made, and everybody about Haves
has evaded direct answering by saying
nm mat uayes would not be sworn io
to-day, and second, that Hayes had al
ready oeen sworn in. One story was
mat lie waa driven to Chief Justice
Waite's borne at 11:15 a.m. where
THE OATH WAS ADJfl.MiTKEED PRI
VATELY. A reporter called upon Senator Sher
man at 1 o'clock this atternoon and
asked : 'Can you give any Information
about Hayes to-day V " i'ou had better
say nothing about It at all. Everything
has been provided for. I am not at lib
erty to aay anything about it." Mr.
Webb Hayes, the son ot the president
elect, said in reference to his father :
He will be sworn in at the regular time
to-morrow," but further than that he
was non-committal. He also told an ar
tist of Frank LetVWt that his father
would not be sworn in until to-morrow.
The Republic. la an extra this after,
neon said The conclusion! to be drawn
from the almost
Vt bleu seems to have been drawn over
uuanalrare simply these: President
Uayes has been sworn in quietly by the
chief Justice, and he Is therefore presi
dent ot the United States at this hour,
but why this fact should be enveloped In
mystery Is more than we have been able
to ascertain. For the sake ot obser vln g
precedents, However, It Is understood
that be will go through thu regular
form of Inaugural ceremonies to-morrow
and perhaps again take the oath of office
before tit people, according to Inau
gural custom." Later la the afternoon
another reporter bad
AH DTTEBVllW WITH SESATOB THCBMAH.
when the Utter said that Hayes bad
already been sworn In to-day. The
toUowmf U the conversation that
tis)t J . . .
Reporter-Senator, there stems to be
a mystery abet the swearing in ol Mr.
Bayes this morning, aadov ean dispel
tt and at the same time reader a favor.
8enator Tburnuu-tVell, can only
aay that Mr. Hayes was worn la this
mmntss. a4 1 assure you be U now
tracrrt Of tie United Statu.
iV.!-DM the eblet jostles edaia
JajJj tSisi a
' Senator Thurman I cannot say any
thing sore about It. You can draw your
own cotcluslons about that.
Reporter Will you say that he did it T
Senator Thurman No, 1 will not.
A representative of the TWshadan
Interview with. ., . . .
j THE CHIEF i C8TICH "
Last evening between the hours of 11
o'clock and midnight, In which inter
view Mr. Waite disclaimed all knowl
edge ef arty Intent upon the part of
Hares to be sworn in in advance ot the
regular Inauguration ceremonies. At
this call the chief justice came down
stairs quite promptly In response to the
summons. He was asked by the re
porter if there was anything la the re
ports going the rounds that Mri Hayes
was to be sworn in tue following noon,
or at any time before his inauguration
OX MONDAY AT THE CAPITOL.
Mr. Chief Justice Waite responded in
language that did not admit of Intslnter-
DreUtion that if Mr. Hayes was to be
sworn in before he time ot the lnaugu
ration ho was not aware of it. As re
ported In a specin! dispatch to the Timet
last night, he said he had received no
notification whatever that the ceremony
waa contemplated before tho usual time
set tor the inauguration. He added, by
way of making his statement more con
cise, that, while it was not absolutely or
legally necessary that he should admin
ister the oath to Mr. Hayes, he had - no
doubt whateTer but tiiat tie would be
called upon in due time to do his part
toward installing Mr. Hayes in the presi
dential chair. While tlie chief justice
was saying this he gave no Intimation
cither by word or look that be was tell
WHAT HE KNEW TO BE CNTRL'S".
One reason given lor this tecret making
sure of all the formulas necessary to
nayea' installation was the resolution of
the house declaring that Tllden was
elected. A rumor waa circulated here
that Tilden intended to be sworn in in
New York, and this made the panic
stricken thieves who jump at every Dem
ocratic shadow anxious to hedge them-
Ives in with every possible safeguard.
Mr. Hayes also labors under the impres
sion that he is In danger of assassination
In advance of his inauguration. Jl e has
been watched without his knowing It
ever since be left Columbus by two de.
tectives in citizens clothes, who are
about his quarters night and day. De
tectives have been doing a good business
in trading upon
THE FEARS OF THE REfCBLlC ASS.
It is a po<lye fact that Garlleld and
Hoar when sitting upon the electoral
commission were guarded by two detec
tives, who went about with them
wherever they went to prevent them
from the assassination that their guilty
hearts made them fear. Hoar was es
pecially nervous, in .
AN INTERVIEW THU EVENING
Chief Justice Waite refused to say
whether Hayes had been aworii In last
nigbt or not. He stated that whatever
had been done was secret for reasons
best known to those who are managing
the induction of Mr. Hayes into the pres
idency, lie declined positively to say
whether he had admiuistered the oath.
and said that the person who divulged
the secret was the one to go to for further
details, it was stated to him that a son
of ex-President Grant was the one who
revealed the proceeding, and that it had
been mnde publio with the consent of the
ex-president. This statement elicited
from the chief Justice nothing further
than another refusal to talk upon the sub
ject. He closed the interview by repeat
ing that the gentlemen in charge of Mr.
Hayes' interest undoubtedly have good
reasons for any step secret or. public
that may have been taken in the case. '
Careful investigations by representa
tives of the Timet have brought out
THE TRUE STORY
And the real reason ot Hayes' haying the
oath of office administered to him last
evening. About 6 o'clock the chief of
the secret service here received a report
from the New York office stating that
Tiiden had some move in view to check
mate Hayes. This report was greatly
exaggerated. It was sent at once upon
its reception to the white house, where
Hayes was in consultation with Grant.
Upon reading this dispatch It was at
once agreed that It would be wise to
guard against all possible contingencies
by having the oath administered at once.
Chief Justice Waite was sent for, when
the oath was administered
In the red parlor in the white house in
the presence of the following persons :
President Grant, Col. Fred Grant,
Ulysses S. Grant, jr., aud Atty. Gen.
Tuft. The ceremony took but a brief mo
ment. Alter it was done an Injunction
ol secrecy was placed upon every one
present This accounts for the able ly
ing that has since been done upon the
lucre is nothing especlallv new to add
to the Information sent to the limet last
evening about the cabinet. It is stated,
upon high Republican authority, that
Hayes' cabinet will not be completed
until next Friday. ; There Is such a
pressure being brought to .bear that It is
more than probable that no Southern
Democrats will be taken Into the cabinet.
Southern men retuse to be committed In
advance of the publication of Hayes' lr
augural. They say they will be con
tented with Hayes' guarantee of right
treatment of the South bv his allowing
the state governments there to regulate
tneir own affairs. Blaine 1 leading i
strong fight against Hayes' southern pol
ley. A Hear friend of Uayes says that It
looks to him as If both parties were upon
tht eye of breaking up.
Tbe Now -a r . Bui-Md
(Proa the Chlceg o Trib-UM.)
Governor Ouliom, In makuur hlaaalae.
Uons lor the board otj Railroad and
" arenouse Commlaslooera, baa shown
wiser judgment of too fitness of things
than wee showH by some "of his pre.
" Oas great branch of the aarrtoa
feaujrt ta to regale nd
the Inspection of grain la Chicago.
The law does not apply to the grain in
other part of the state. The grain In
portion of Chicago, as cstabliMied by
the late beard and inexorably Insisted
upon, has been the cause of continued
complaint and criticism. To the com
plaint from this city the rest ot the State
has been Indifferent, because the
trade of ttie rest of the State has
been exempt from the operation of
tbe law,', and I exempt ' from the
inspection by the officers of the state.
Of tbe 06,000.000 bushels of grain com
ing to Chicago annually, but a small
proportion comparatively Is received
from Illinois. The whole Northwest
sends its train to this city. -The state
Inspection, therefore, in Chlcngo applies
to the grain purchased by the trade in
this city or sent here by the owners in
other states. The Interest of the state
and of this city is to encourage this ship
pient of grain to Chicago, and one of tho
means Is to offer higher prices in this etty
than Is paid elsewhere. But the state
Inspection, so far as It can, discriminates
against this city, by rendering it un
profitable to send grain here. The per
sons appointed commissioners are well
known throughout the state. Mr. Smith,
ol Bloomington. is thoroughly conver
sant - with the agricultural Inter
ests of Illinois. He comes from
the centre of the state, in
the heart of the corn-producing
district, and enjoys the universal cob a
denoe of the whole peoplo. Mr. Oberly,
who comes from Cairo, is an able, Intel
ligent and practical man, capable of
reaching souud judgments on all ques
tion arising within the jurisdiction of the
board. Mr. Bogue is of Chicas-o. a
thorough man of business details, and
experienced in the legislature of the
itate, who will make a most efficient
officer. He will be of service to the
board, especially In the warehouse and
grain inspection department of Its busi
ness, and will be able to present to that
board, as they have not been presented
before, the imperfections ot the inflexi
ble rules for Inspection so long and per
sistently adhered to by past commission
ers. The three gentlemen will consti
tute a board of commissioners which w ill
undoubtedly commend itself to the popu
lar judgment, and, while being vigorous
and energetic, will be just aud fair lu all
Its proceedings. . -
Hayes Delivers His Inaugural Ad
Which Abounds in Fair Promises.
Will They be Adhered To ?
Fellow-Citizens: We have assem
bled to repeat tbe publio ceremonial be
gun by Washington, observed by all my
predecessors, and now a time-honored
custom whieh marks the commencement
of a new term of the presidential office.
Called to the duties of this great trust, I
proceed, In compliance with usage, to
announce inm af tlm Ipaillni? nrtnnlnlea
on tne subjects that now chiefly engage
the pubho attention, by which it is my
desire to be guided in the discharge of
tnesc duties, l shall not undertake to
lay down Irrevocable principles or meas
ures of administration, but rather to
speak of the motives which should ani
mate us to suggest certain important
ends to be attained in accordance with
our institutions and essential to the wel
fare of the country. At tho outset of the
discussions which preceded the recent
presidential election. It seemed to me fit.
ting that 1 should fully make known my
sentiments in regard to several ot the Im
portant questions which then appeared
to demand the consideration of the coun
try. Following the example, and In part
adopting the language of one of my pro
decessors, 1 wish now, when every mo
tive for representation has passed away,
to repeat what was said before the elec
tion, trusting that my countrymen will
candidly welch and understand it, and
that they will feel assured that the senti
ments declared in accepting the nomina
tion lor the presidency will be the stand
ard of my conduct In tho Dath before m
charged as I am now with the frrava anil
difficult task of carrying them out In the
practical administration ot the trovern.
nient so far as depends, under the consti
tution and laws, on tho chief executive of
THE SOUTHERN STATES,
The permanent pacification f )
country upon such principles and by
such means as will secure tlm rmnni.i.
protection of all its citizens in tho free
enjoyment of all their constitution
rights, Is now the one subject In our pub
lie affairs which all thoughtful and
patriotic citizens regard as of supreme
uuununce. Many ot the calamitous
effect ol Ui tremendous revolution
which passed over the Southern state
uu remain. 1 he immeasurable benefit
which will surely follow sooner or later
the hearty and generous aoceptance o
the legitimate results of that revolution
have not yet been realized. Difficult and
embarrassing questions met us at the
threshold of this subject The people of
these states are still impoverished, and
the inestimable blesslnar of wl
and peaceful selt-covernment la nnf rnl 1 ,7
enjoyed. Whatever diflereuoe of onln.
,wu lamy exiM ,0 the cau of th,g con
diUon of things, the fact is clear that In
me progression ol events the time has
come wneu such government is an Ira
pcrauve uecessitr raouirai iv .n
varied interests, public and private, of
uiuMiiaics. uut u must not be forgot-
ica iuai uiy b local government whieh
recognizes ana maintains inviolate tho
rights of all, is a self-eovernment. with
apect to tbe two distinct raoea, whose pe-
cbuot relations w eacn outer bare brought
upon us the deplorable romnlirati.
aad complexities which exist la these
states. It must be a po vera man t mhh
decides the Interest of both races
carefully and equally, It must be
government whla'n auhmir w.n.
tal heartily to tbe constitution and laws 1
Of the nation and tho laws ot tbe states
themselves, accepting and obeying faith
fully the whole constitution ai it is.
Besting upon this sure and substantial
foundation the superstructure of benefi
cent local governments can be built up
and Bot otherwise. In furtherance of
such obedience to the letter, and the
spirit of tho constitution, and In behalf
bt all that Us attainment implies, all so
called party interest loses all apparfnt
Importance, and party lines may well bo
permitted to fall inf inslgnilicance. The
question wo have to consider for the Im
mediate welfare oi those states of the
Union is the question of government or
no government, of social order and all
the peaceful industries and the happiness
that belong to us, or a rtturn to barba
rism. It is a question In which every
citizen of the nation is deeply interested,
and with respect to which we ought not
be In a partisan sense either Kcpubllcans
or Democrats, but fellow citizens and
fellow men to whom the interests of
common country and common humanity
THE (tl'ESTIONOF KACLS.
The sweeping revolution of the entire
labor system of a large portion ot our
country and the advance of four millions
of people from a condition of servitude
to that of citizenship upon an equal foot
ing with their former masters, could not
occur without presenting a problem of
gravest moment, to be dealt with by the
emancipated race, by their former mas
ters and by the general government, the
author of emancipation. That It was a
wLse, just and providential act, fraught
with good tor all concerned, la now gen
erally conceded throughout the country.
That a moral obligation rest upon the
national government to employ its con
stitutional power and Influence to estab
lish the rights of the people It has
emancipated and :- to protect them
In the enjoyments of tbee rights
when they are intrlnged on or
assaulted, is also generally admitted. The
evils which e fleet the Southern States
can only be removed or remedied by tbe
harmonious efforts of both races, actua
ted by motives ot mutual sympathy and
regard, and while In duty bound and
fully determined to protect the rights of
all by every constitutional means at the
disposal ot my administration, 1 am sin
cerely anxious to uso every legitimate in
fluence in favor ol honest and efficient
local government as the, true resource of
those states for the promotion of con
tentment and prosperity of their citizens.
In the effort I shall make to accomplish
this purpose, I ask the cordial co-operation
of all who cherish an interest in the
welfare of the country .trusting that party
ties and prejudice of race will be freely
surrendered iu behalf of the great purpose
to b? accomplished in the important
work ot a restoration ot the South.
I'BOMISES FOR THE SOUTH.
It is not the political situation alone
that merits attention. Tho material de
velopment of that section of country has
been arrested by the social and political
revolution through which It has passed,
aud now deserves the considerate care ot
tho national government within tUc Jnst
limits preoprihed by the constitution aud
a wise publio economy. But the basis of
all prosperity for that, as well as for
every other part ot tho country, is the
improvement of the intellectual and
moral condition of the people. Univer
sal suffrage should rest upon universal
education. To tills end, liberal and per
manent provision should be made for the
support of free schools by state govern
inents, and If need be, supplemented by
legitimate aid from national authority,
Let me assure you, my countrymen of
the Southern states, that it is my earnest
desire to regard and promote their tru
est Interests, the interests of white and
colored people both and equally, and to
put forth my best efforts in behalf of
civil policy which will forever wipe out
in our political affairs the color line and
the distinction betweeu the North and
boutu, and to the enl that we may not
have merely a united North or united
South, but a united country.
Mr. Hayes here takes up the question
ot civil service reform, aud deals with it
substantially as he did In his letter of
In a section devoted to the financial
condition of the country, he expresses
the opinion that there are indications of
more prosperous times, declares that the
only safe paper currency is one that rests
on a coin basis and that tbe interests of
the country demand an early resumption
or specie payments.
He declares that the rule ot non-inter
ference in the aftairs ot foreign nations
ought to be opened at all times, and says
a good word for the policy of arbitrations
when any question of dispute arises
betweeu this country and foreign pow
ers. TUB LATE CONTEST. ' -
t eiiow-citizens, we have reached the
close of a political contest marked bv
the excitement which usually attends the
contests between the two great political
parties, wuose members espouse and ad
vocate with earnest faith their respective
The circumstance were perhapa in no
respect extraordinary tare in the close
ness and the consequent uncertainty of
the result. For the first time In the his.
lory of the country it had been deemed
nest, in view ol tho tweulior circuui
stances of the case, that the objections
and questions in dispute with reference
io uie counting of the electoral votes
should be referred to the decision ot
1K......1 . .
"IU""" appointed tor this purpose.
That tribunal was established by law
lor this sole purpose, its members all
ottnem men of long established repu
tatiou for integrity and intelligence,
and with the exception of those
who are also members of the supreme
Judiciary, chosen equally from both po.
litical parties, Iu deliberations, en
lightened by the research and the argu
inents of able counsel, was entitled to
the fullest confidence of the American
people. Its decitlons have been Datk-Btl v
waited for and accepted aa legally con
clusive by the general judgment of tbe
pablle. For the present opinion will
widely vary as to the wisdom of the ev
eral conclusion! announced by that tri
bunal. This Is to be anticipated in evefy
Instance where matters of dispute are
made the subject of arbitration under tho
forms ot law. Human Judgment Is never
unerring '. and " is rarely " rrgarded as
otherwise than wrong by tho ntisuwess
tul party in tho content. Tho fact that
two great political pnrtlcs have in this
way settled a dispute In regard to which
good men differ as to the law no less
than as to the proper course to be pur
sued lnj solving the question iu contro f
versy is an occasion for general rejoicing.
Upon ono point thero Is an entire unani
mity in public sentiments that the con
flicting claims to the presidency must be
amicably and peaceably adjusted, and
that when so adjusted the general acqul
cscencc ol tho nation ought surely to lol!
low. It has been reserved for a
government of the people where
the right of suflrage is uni
versal, to give to tin world the first ex
ample In tbe history of a great nation in
the midst of a struggle of opposing par
ties for power ot hushing its party
tumults, to yield the Issues of the contest
to adjustment, according to forms of law.
Looking for guidance to thai Divine
hand by which the destinies of nations
and individuals are shaped, 1 call on you,
senators, representatives, judges, fellow-
cltizcns, here and everywhere, to unite
with mo in earnest efforts to secure te
our couniry the blessings, not only of
material prosperity, but ot justice, peace
and union, A union depends not upon
the constraint of force, but upon the
loying devotion of a free people, that all
things may be so ordered and settled
upon the best and surest foundations,
and piety may be established among us
for all generations.
Special Anaeeemeat Nolle.
Notice it hereby given to all persons lu
teretled. that the citv council ol the i. itv
of Cairo having ordered tbat, the following
named aidewtJaiibe reconstructed ol wood
viz: On wett side of Leree street in lront
or lots nine twelve (I'.'), thirteen (13),
fourteen (It), liitecn (15) and eighteen (1)
in block two it); lou sixteen (ioi and eev-
enteen (17) in block three (8): lote one (1)
two ('.'), three (8), four (4), lx (U), aeveu
(7), eight (S), nlue j, ten (10), eleven (11),
Uiirteen (ia), fourteen (14), fltteen
sixteen UU), sevenucn (17) and eighteen
(18), in block four (4)- lots ouo (1), two (2),
lour (4), live (5), mx (C),teu (10). eleven (Hi.
twelve (12), thirteen (18). louruen (14), flf-
teen no), ixiecn iioi, BcvcQieen ii,i ana
eighteen (18), inlblotk five (5); and lots
nine (D), ten (10), eleven (li). twelve (12),
thirteen (la), fourteen (14) and sixteen (lit)
in uiut bi iuj, luiu tue city oi Cairo.
Also : That the following named side'
walk be reconstructed of wood, viz; On
tue soutn Blue oi necona street, between
Levee street and Commercial avenue: On
the north side of Second street between
Levee street and Ommercltl avenue : On
the south side or r ourth street between
beveo street and Commercial avenue: On
the north side of Fourth street between
Levee street and Commercial avenue: On
the south side ot Eighth street between
Levee atreet and Commercial avenue: On
the south side of Twellth street, between
Levee street and Washington avenue: Ou
the south side of Fourteenth street, le
tween Commercial avenuo and walnut
street; On the north side of Fourteenth
treot, between Wablntfon Avenue an i
Walnut atreet: On the west side of l'oplar
aireei, neiween i nirteentn ana Four
teenth greets, and between Fifteenth and
Eighteenth street: On the west aide ot
Cedar street, between Fifteenth and 8lx
teanttt t-treet On the north side of
cighteeDin ttrevt, betweeu Levro itrcet
and Commercial avenue and between
WafcQintfton avenue and Walnut street
On tbe south side of Twentieth street, bo
tween Levee ttreet and Commercial ava.
nue: on the north tide of Twentieth street
between ILcvee street and Commercial ave.
nuc: ontbe west side of Waehlngtonjaveuue
ucivtceu ieum aim iweuin street, auu on
me aouin eiue oi l nirtv-iourth street, he
tween Levee street and Commercial ave
That the following sidewalks be -on
strutted of wood, viz : On the west side or
i'op.ar street, between Tenth and Twetith
streets: On the north side or Eleventh
street between Washington and Commer
cial avenues: on the north side or Kigb-
kcuui Direct, uetween wainui anu cedar
streetH, and the south Mde of Twenty
eighth street, between Levee street and
Tbat tbe following walks to be construct
ed of brick, viz: On theoutb sidn of LIghth
pc ret. i between waBnington avenue and
Walnut street: On the south aide of Sev
enth street, between Commercial and
waBhington avenues: On the north side
of Seventh street, between Commercial
and wasbington avenue and ou tbe went
side of Washington avenue, between Sev
enth and Eighth streets, have annlied to
the County Court ol Alexander countv for
an a8essment of the cost of said Improve
ments accorumg to benenis; and an as
sessment tacreor having been made snd
returned to said court the final hearinr
tnereon win be had at the March term or
aid court, commencing on tho 12th day or
waiio, a.u.. xoii. au person uebiring
may then and there appear and make their
March 1st, 1877.
John y. Ti-hmkr,
X A. Dkvokk.
monthly Journal and Housekeeper's Mug
aliie. Thirty-two Oolumna filled with the
Choioeat Heading Matter.
Devoted to Sclentlfle. Intelectual and Initnw.
five tutor mat ion, Fashion. Literature. Art. eh-..
etc., supnlvinit a neoeiuitr lone needed br
every fauiilv. AUo coutuinintr .uli.mii.i
tiaued and short Btorica, sketch, txmai,
wit aud humor, useful knowledge, gain, pu
clea, etc., etc. Combining- intelligent aud io
terestln nutter. tvLttinir Durtieularlv in ih.
duties of daily life and the home circle, with
valuable recelptu for every huuwkeeocr. Tim
(Journal haa tor it object the improvement of
morale aa wen ai ine neatin oi hoclely, ana as
urh cannot fail to be considered a valuable ad
dition to every boutehoid and an ornament f
every home, llrlght, cheer I ul, earneet and pro
gressive . it is on the Mde or temperance, chris
tian luoralitv and all true reform hi,. i.
hurtful to society it condemns without fear or
and makes iutelf felt iu the remmunity as a
power tor good, llaud-toinely prtnuad, profuse
ly illustrated, emphatically a paper for the
family, the buslued aud nrof'aauinnid
and for till ciftbrw who deir a tlioroutrh
TERMS PER ANlTTTJt;
Single copies, postahge paid, . $l.oo
And at the same rate (75 cts per copy per annum)
lursDj amjiiionsi number over twenty, Sub
scribers at dillvrtut poktoiuces can Join in a club
A Mew and Eleg-ant O&romo Presented
To each subscriber, which ef liu.tr u m-..,i.
double the amount of sulmeriplioe, entitled
bKLNli A llLKsSl.VG,
a masterpiece of the Dusseldorf School at sjenre
(aintinii, hr J'rof, Jordan, sue 20 it,'
ltetall price $1. A copy of a beautiful descrip
tive poem for framing ia
furnikhed .with each
Agents, male Or female, can make mora nnn
getting subscriptions for this paper thaa any
thing; else. Large cash commissions allowed
and exclusive territory given. Agents will
save time and secure territory by aeuding SI. 00
for which we will forward
outlit, cert i Arete of agency, specimen chroms,
etc. etc. Keiuittaaoa thould tie made by darft
or post office order. Addrwes
Thm TrtunM Piiktlahinv flv
t-10-ly 4 cedar St. at York Cltv.
en Uoinlae kabt absstaterf a
dll? csrad. PsiqlMsi aowkl
llr lllll I "-".'P lt pmcuir,. pr. C
Rcccommended by 3ENERAL PLEASANTON
for the cure of a large class of DISEASES. Also used lor Stimulating Vefetatlon.
We have In stock a good supply, and ran furntnh lights to any desired dl
mentions, and at prices that will notjustiiy those in want lu
; sending to other market.
Tho Perfeotion of Light.
Family Safeguard Oil.
-WAS AWARDED TDK
F I'll ST PREMIUM
By tbe Jurors and CoimuUnlonersoftlie
Centennial Intornaticnal " lEznibition.
As the Brt llliimlnatlnfe' OH, for Its extraordinary mrrit of atl.ty and llrilllwy
IXA1NE was also awarded a Gold Medal at the rittuburjfh i:xrJ.i,ltl..ii ; t,n J wai
adopted, after a thorough scientific and practical UM, by Che
UNITED STATES GOVERNMENT LlfiHT-HOUSB DEPARTMENT,
Aad received a htnh commendation from the Board of United State Steaml.oat Iunr:
tori, Washington, D. C.
Insurance Companies rate KI.A1NE the tame us a Gat risk.
ELAINE la trued on many ot Ihe Railroads, Street Cars and UoU-I of i!l0 conMiy
aud inaugurated superior to any other oil in the market.
Can be used in any lamp.
ORDERS FROJ1 THE TRADE 'OLICITED.
t . v
Mark These Facts,
The Testimony ef the Whole World.
xxUIjjLU WAYS PILLS.
'I hadno appetite j HoUoway's I'illsgave
a hearty one'
Vaii. U 1 1 - - i ..
. iii.Mc utartvious.
house"'1 iJT HuliMt box' aJ teP tneIU in ,u0
Or. Hollowly has cured my headache that
"I gave on nf your Pills to my babe tor chol
""Ofbua. Thedearliuie thing got Well in a
.'fy nausea ef a morning is now cured '
our boa or Iloliowsy'a Ointment cured lu
of noise In the head. I rubbed some of your
Ointment behind the ears, and the noue ha left."
f mi if" lwo boxe want one for a poor
I enclose a dollar i your prlc Is 2.1 cents, but
the medicine to rue is worth a dollar."
Send me live boxes of your fill "
Let me have three boxes of your Piils by re
turn mail, for t hills and ver "
IhaveoverioO such testimonials asthese. but
-w wiicu um mj oonciuae.
For Cutaneous Disorders,
And all eruption of the skin, the ointment !
on iMYaiuaoie. it does not heal externuUy
alone, but penetrates with the most stnixhini
envets to the verv root of tho vil.
Invariably cure tht following disease
Disorder of the Kidneys.
In all diiwau ara,i .i..- .
ther secrete too much or too lute waur: or
w 'uucicu wim stone or gravel, or
With aches sad min. ..tll . t.. ii "
iVRtO&a of tlM kidney, theeo M.ould be ta
ken suvrriltiiT a tl.A i ea ji . r
T " --" fniutvil UlI-WVBJSB)riaK and tllfi
i1.",S,.fh.ou.Itb well rubbed inlo t h smll ot
.Tn.rTTi-.-. if V ii V 'reatment will give
C ,. raicj woen an other means
h t v aw, luit.
For Stomachs Out of Order.
toMr,h:;...."A".' "Prove the
AO ttiMiinlna will am t .i .
i " J -MUHrjiire wonaerfullveftir.
Chilis in nur. nf.n.J. .l J
th VJ? d "foe tSa't '
?!; Inmmution, Jan. ice. Liver Com
plaint.. Lumbago. 1'iles, KheutTUtiHra;nr,en.
tion of unue, oorofula or King's tvil or
Throats. Hton. snd Gravol Tic-Doulourex
Tumors, L'loer. Worms of all kinds, wSJKSia
from any cause, etc. "wue
Non am genuine unleas the siirnatar of J
Ilaydock. aa aKeat for the United b tails, so?:
rounds each box of Pills, and Olntmwu A
handsome reward will be give, to any s rendering-
such information a way kid to th
?hiefiS'i?y l-srtr or parties eouiterlcitlng
th modiolus or vaudiu the same, knowins
them to b spurious.
hold at tbe luuutactory of Professor Bl.
Mway Co. . Mew York, and by aUJibl.
druggist and dealer in medicine thtihont
if. olM? world. U box, at S wiu.Sj
cents and each.
uSr K U wlderbta "f by Ukif the
. B. lire(ioa forth evldaac of oatIt
la .very dUordwar dUd 4B sJJUeB
Offlfl, lia Liberty Bt., Mtw Tork
w, n. maeean.m. d.
KOE C Sp lilllC PsbTSlKSIl 1
(Ur. rirlxuam s Successor i
Office 136 Commercial Ave.
Special attemion rivea to the' treatment
Chronic Oi.eases ami diseases peculiar to fe
A BOOK FOR THE MILLION:
Jw". wu J I A MtMks fmm
fmt .J J SrTT. OS 111 pSTMInfM
ii 1 n n i sfwiM ... r..ut.i .
7 - - I wiu ar.tc. IlS iUt
lu HiamfWl, tks sstssas tt RfruSssaea, (rmnu
.a wan tr tw mil ssf tlnf
ft- ' nira (r,Mia, SD4 suslust usL
iDfonauloa tor Sw was u Brrim ... -.
tim. ,UU II l boot Ibm bl is ks kiu ssJsf les
SM ... t-t (.ft .r.lr SDOat ih. kmiM.
cm n,iiul.i Is vert vt.. (s .boull U Is itwpn
! dravsr cfm7 tKmm tbrouilMI lb. taurs
It SBkrasM rrUs ca tss ..iik i us
fnLilL4 is mf iMar work.
so! r nrtf r.
tLuZZul' '. 'SI rtrK
Notles te the Amictes ana Uafertunat.
spvlrtss is tks sourlM, Mek bs slroniit la
-t.iS pifmn. 1 s.iM , ItsMisj. wr.o .,.
MrJBdiuoBUr ,IM U " w SapW-
or, W Ulssssstrr sso Csrss, o.S on k. sooosliSl poo.
JwJr orb. si oil. sa mo ., r.-ni,M i. tu .Jti
QJ-o s4 rorlsrs, Ko. Nor: i.tk .-ii. .0 '
Dealer m Fresh Meal
. EIGHTH STREET,
Between Waahing-ton nd Comineroits
venue), adJoUilBc Eanay'a.
fT"KEP3 for sal tb beat Bwf, r0ik, Mutton
rd tc terve fatuiUaa In an acc. . ul.l ms-
Cloths, OU Cloths, etc., very cheap
at the old l'lace
112 FULTOW 8T NEW, YORK'
Carpets carefully packed and sent to an
part of the Halted States free of charge.
Kt-JEHD FOR PBICr:UIT.-
J A. BSHOALL
ELOCL'TIOKIST'S JOUBVAL gives choic
est saaadaid a ad new a ieosa for profession
al and amateur rauir and tpeakwi, school mx,
blbitioa. aa4 ialsMstlnf article on appropri
at. ubjoc. Jaat U thins wutdV ivf