Newspaper Page Text
Tk OooTIIct Ih the Republican
HiytV CiWaet Appointment
Aqnouooedto the Senite.
Evarts, Schun, Devena, Thomp-
Mton, KcCnry, Key and
t . Sherman make up
the List. . ;
AmA Belif Utterly OppessdJry BpbUcat
Letters, TBtir Conflnnation He- -
sins k lUtUr of Dewbt.
"'Warhinoton, March There was
another Immense rush at the White
House to-day, butty noon the corridors
were clear, giving an portunity for the
eecreUrie's clerks to fire attention to
The president says hit expectation is
to tend the cabinet nominations in to.
Major C. C. JShtffiu, private secretary
to ex-President Grant, Just confirmed as
pay-roaster in the army, has been as
signed to duty at the War Depart men t
ir VISIT OF THE Dli'LOMATIC COW'S.
This afternoon the diplomatic corps
paid their respects to President Hayes.
They were to lull court ?ress and were
accompanied by the ladles ol their res
pectlve families. They assembled in the
blue parlor, and thenoo entered the east
room, where had previously . assembled
the president and Mrs. Hayes and Messrs.
Tart, Robeson, Cameron, Hon. Eugene
Hale and a few others. ; ; '
Sir Edward Thornton, dea oi the dip.
lomatic corps, advancing toward ths
president, aaid they had called to pay
their respects, and In behalf of the coun
tries they represented, to congratulate
him on Ida acceashtu to the presidency,
and wish that hi administration may be
highly successful. ,x.'4,' ',:
Tliepresidout expressed gratification
with their Tlsit and reciprocated their
friendlr sentiment. The members ol the
corps and families were then presented
to the president, and, after a few min
utes' conversation, the visit terminated.
THE MESIDEXT'S CAUIXCT.
The following" nominations were re
ceived by" Ihe "senate from . President
flaxes at 2:30 p.m.
Wm. M. Evart, of New York, secre
tary of state. '
John Sherman, of Ohio, secretary of
Georre tV. McCrary, of Iowa, secre
tary of war, i
Richard M. Thompson, of Indiana, sec
retary ot the navy. c l, "
Charles Devens, ot Massachusetts, attorney-general.
David M. Key,cl Tennessee, postmaster-general.
("art Schorl,' of Missouri, secretary Of
the Interior. " " ,
i .' " f NOT COMIRMKD.
Tbe. senate was Jn executive etaloii
cabioet nominations were confirmed.
All were referred to appropriate com
mittees without discus&iou.
' THK KX-rnESlD.Vl.
Ex-President Grant was on the floor
ot the senate to-day, occupying the seat
by the side of Senator Conklinjr.
DEMOCRATIC KXATOUUL CAICIS.
At an adjourned meeting of the caucus
of Democratic senators this moroiu
there was a further interchange of views
regarding the genera1 political situation,
but no action. . The caucus will re-assemble
to-day alter Die senate adjourns.
Among matters incidentally referred
to was the subject of Democratic repre
sentation on senate standing committees,
and it was informalir agreed that the
minority having Increased in numbers
this session should Insist upon Increased
representation upon the committees.
Weli-tuformed friends ot the president
cssert fhat the nomination ot Senator
Key to the cabinet was the initial step In
the development of his policy of seeking
to disarm Southern distrust and promote
peace in that section on the basis ot jus
tice and protection to ail. Mr. Key led a
Confederate regiment during the late
war, and was the Democratic senator op
pointed to till Andrew Johnsou's vacaucy
but at the lata congress he was the first
to make a speech from the Democratic I
ide looking to the Southern pacifica
tion through the conciliation of and co
operation with the Incoming Republican
administration. That he and the presi
dent would be able to harmonize was
made sufficiently clear to the latter by
the sentiments ol a private letter ad
dressed by Mr. Ktv to a peroual friend
on the 16th of February ast, In which be
said : , ...... .
"I am read? to do all 1 eun to restore
confidence and government to the people
of the South. This can only be done by
a tteaity JraternJzatioo of the sections for
which 1 have labored. If without requir
ing of tne the sacrifice ot every persontd
or political Independence, you lind
that toy name can be used
I'M- in gooa ot tte south, in your
lt judgment, you are . at liberty
iu uw ii. ii i were to Become a
member ot the administration J abould
not feel at liberty to placa myself In op
position to Its general policy, but ahould
feel bound to build It up and strengthen
.it in the hearts of tha people, and U the
time arrived when I could not heartily
co-operate with It, I should resign. If,
at f hv And believe, the adinlnlstr&l
lion will develop g broad and liberal
policy toward the people or the Sooth. I
would not hesitate to incorporate my
fortune a4slf smalt' . - : '"
This letter waa before Mr. Haves, who
found it entirely to accordance with bis
own sentiment and hew the formal
tender t m appointment to Mr. Ley.
Alter U tolervttv between those g-n.
tlesaea last veoluf which stabliabed
the Identity of their respective views on
the Southern question Mr, Key, in re
sponse to the protests from old party
associates against his acceptance on . the
ground that the Southern Democracy
and reconstruct the republican party in
the south on a more popular basis, de
clares his desire to see the color line hi
the Southern states broken ; also that
restored peace and commercial prosperity
are of greater present Importance than
Mr. Key's appointment has al$o been
opposed by some prominent Republicans
In the fear that It would commit the ad
ministration to the abandonment of the
exUting Republican organizations, es
pecially In South Carolina and Louisiana,
and the surrender of their adherents to
the IHmocracy. It is claimed for the
president that his firmness In resisting
tills appeal was based upon the tact that
the general lino of policy in regard to the
south which he bail detet mined to test
looks to no such consequence as the de
sertion ot old friends. His desire Is to
secure an honorable compromise of ex
Isting .Southern difilenltlos by the con
sent of wise and ab!a men of both parties
in the South on terms that shall be just
and creditable to all alike. As a begin'
nliiil he was resolutely determined to
teudcr an olivo branch to the South by
taking into his cabinet some prominent
Southern Democrat who had fought oa
the Confederate side, but is now thor"
ousrhly true to the Union. To this end
) he was dlsposeed to take Uen. Joe John
ston, but Mr. Key was found less objec
tionable to the I'epubllcans, and so was
The significance ot the appointment is
In Its notice to the South that the new
administration has no purpose which
cannot be purely disclosed and discussed
with an honorable representative of their
own section, and who is In the full sym
pathy of both elements ot the Southern
opposition party. This, It la claimed,
clears the way for what is to follow.
, so CIPI1ER.
Vice-President - Wheeler Is to be ne
cipher in the government. He will be
Invited to participate In the administra
tion as freely as It he was a member of
the cabinet. It U hoped that alter the
senate adjourns ho will head a commis
sion to be appointed by the president, to
visit the South and carefully study the
situation in Louisiana and South Caro
lina, and ascertain .upon what honorable
terms all troubles there can be acceptably
placated by state action, with such sup
port and co-operation as the president
can rightfully extend. The" president's
friends say that it . this policy
fails it will be the fault of
the Southern people themselves, and
will be so regarded. They
say also, that if it succeeds it will break
down the color line In politics by attract
ing the old Whigs and Douglass Demo
crats and organize them into a strong
administration party of whites, to whom
the blacks will , naturally adhere. The
above is given as a general plan, the de
tails of which depend upon the result of
careful cabinet consultations and a lib
oral InterchanRB ft with patriotic
and clear-headed men.
lTJiee,nAlTWAned by the Republican
caucus committee for approval by the
caucus to-morrow, are as follows : Fi
nance, Morrill; appropriations, Win
dow ; election", Morton ; foreign affairs,
Cameron, of Pennsylvania; commerce,
Conkling; manufactures, Booth; agri
culture, Paddock ; military, Spence ; na
val, Sargent; judiciary, Edmunds; post
ofllce, Hamliu ; public lands, Oglesby;
private Land claims, Thurmau ; Indian
aflairs, Allison ; pensions, ' lnpalls ;
claims, Dawes; District of Columbia,
Horsey ; patents, Wadlcigh ; territories,
Chrbtiancy ; railroads, Mitchell ; mines,
Sharon ; education, Patterson ; accounts
ot senate, Joues ; rules, Perry ; printing,
Anthony ; library, Howe ; public build
ings and grounds, McMillan.
To-day ex-Govcrnor Scott of South
Carolina, Generals McGowan and Ketch
urn, Judge Mackay and ex-Senator Rob
ertson made a formal call upon the presi
dent and urged upon him the propriety
of immediately recognizing the Hampton
government iu South Carolina. The
president, however, declined to indicate
his future policy as regards South Caro
lina, preferring to leave the matter for
THE INDIAN POLICY.
A delegation ol gentlemen, represent
ing some ot the tribes ot the Indian ter
ritory, called oil the president to-day.
Colonel Hoss of tho Cherokee Nation
was spokesman and said that besides
paying their respects they feel a national
solicitudo as to his ludlan policy. The
president replied that he would indicate
no special lino of actiou until the forma
tion of uU cabinet, but he did not think
there would be any essential change in
the Indian policy, Uls feelings were
directed towards the humaultarlau view
of the Question, fullr recormizino- tii
just rights of the red men
won't uo home.
Owing to tho cloM.ues of the Repub
lican vote In the senate the two New
iiampsnire senators abandoned their
purpose of going home to participate In
the political canvass now going on in
' - A LIVELY TIME.
v beu the senate went into executive
aei.iou to consider the cabinet appoint
ments there was quite a lively scene in
the chamber. L'uder the rule ot the
senate a single objection to prevent the
consideration of any nomination refers
it to the appropriation committee, and
when the very first one, that ot &varU
to Is secretary of state, was announced,
Mr. BUune moved its reference to the
committee ou foreign relations. There
was an earnest discussion In which none
ot the Republicans exhibited much indlg.
nation at some ol the nominations, and
it seemed to be geuerally acquiesced la
that aU must be referred t bat-cone o
them should confirmed to-day.
Mr. Cookllug demanded the rcfVwoj
of the nomination ot ScUuxz to th ft-
nance committee, and quiet a number of
the senators demanded the reference of
Key's nomination. 'In fact, Ihere was
more or less objection to every one of
them, and there U every probability ot
an excited debate over them when they
come before the senate again. There were
perhaps ten or a dozen senators who mada
objections to one or another of the nom
inations, and a number of them spoke at
the same instant of lime, Thq executive
session continued about twenty-live
minutely when the doors were rc-openrd
and the senate adjourned.
i. . DKMOCtUlIC circus.
After adjournment, thu Democratic
senators met in caucus and tally discussed
the policy to be pursued by them on the
cabinet nominations as to voting for
their confirmation or for their rejection.
From the general tenor of the debate,
it Is believed the southern Democratic
senators will use their power lu the ex
ecutive sessions of tho senate to Induce
tho administration to refuse any recog
nition of Tackard in Louisiana or of
Chamberlain In South Carolina. It is
said by thm that If they can be assured
that the administration will stand firmly
on the policy of non-intervention in the
affairs of those elates, they will support
it by voting to confirm these nomina
lions, and otherwise they maintain that
to accomplish this through divisions in
the ltepubllcan ranks will be to win a
victory for which they have so ion con
tended. So formal action was taken by
the caucus, as a committee ot the senate
will perhaps be appointed before Friday,
and as a single objection will prevent
the consideration of any nomination on
tho samo day.
NOT BEFORE 8ATCKUAY.
it is reported from a committee that
there is not much probability that the
cabinet nominations can be finally dis
posed of this week, or nt leat not
sooner than Saturday.
Grant's Cabinet in Consults
tion with Hayes.
Was hi no ton -March 6. The mem
bers of the cabinet' who' met with the
president to-day remained at the execu
tive mansion two hours, the session
was devoted altogether lo presentation
otthe affairs of their respective depart
ments and a thorough explanation from
the different members of tlie public mat
ters entrusted to their consideration in
routine. Secretary Morrill, representing
the treasury department, presented very
briefly the favorable condition of the
national finances. He spoke of the in
creasing disposition abroad for invest
ment in our securities.
The other principal feubject of national
interest alluded to at the session to-day
was tho political condition of Louisiana,
the situation there seeming to be re
garded as the central point upon which
(southern affairs may turu. Attorney
General Taft very fully expressed his
views retrardlnir the subject, it llng one,
. .w aiinTrailut ""' --Hue-
ration irom the department of justice,
Judge Taft declines to state precisely
what positicn he assumed in presenting
this case to the president, but there is no
reason to believe that ho was not dis
posed to suggest any course which, if
determined upon, would be disastrous
to the hopes of the Packard government.
As far as cm bo learned, it U judged that
further consideration was thought to b
necessary, and that official reports on
tile iu the department of justice in rela
uon to tuts state were respectfully re
ferred to the consideration of the n;w
attorney-general, when he shall be
There was a long conference between
President Hayes and the postmaster-
general upon iho subject ot pending ap
pointments and applications that hare
received recent consideration. Postmas
ter-Gcn. Tyner remained in consultation
with the president for some time aller
the other members had retired. Geu
erally the business was routine, and only
tne purpose oi giving the president a
thorough Inuight Into the couditlon ot
public aflairs. President Hayes was not
backward in stating his appreciation of
the ardous duties that lay before him,
and thanked the members of the cabinet
for tho information afforded him, of
which he made note lor his guidance.
At adjournment the members of the
cabinet bade the president an official
farewell, as it was regarded as almost
absolutely certain that the next regular
day of meeting would witness an en
tirely new assemblage ot this character.
krlrh or the .en Uovcruor ot Olilo.
To the CJitor of the Ouincy Wttlir:
The resignation of Gov. Hayes and the
promotion of Brevet lirlg.-Gen. Thos. L.
Youug, from hi office of lieutenant-governor
of Ohio to the chair vacated by the
president-elect, aflords a pleasant op
portunity to speak of Gov. Young's past
career which, to say the least, has teen
an unusual oue. As we learn from
Whitelaw KeiU's "Ohio iu the War," he
came to this country, when very young,
from lrelaud, havrng been born near ftul.
fast Deo. It, IS32. He received a com
mon school education and graduated at
the Cinciuiuti Law School. During the
last year of the Mexican war he eutcred
the regular army, in his ten years of
service (five years of the time he served
as orderly sergeant ol Ceinpany A.
MML r. - . a . ..
ADiru jiegiraent oi Artillery,! no was
connected w ith an exploring expedition
through the Wtntern Territories of Kan.
sas. Nebraska, Montana, Utah, Oregon,
Nevada and Arizona, and spent a consid
erable period on the frontiers among the
Indians. Beoomlug tired of the aimless
life of a soldier In time of peace, be re
turned and was engaged lit mercantile
)lff in Pennsylvania until 1SW, when ha
removed to Cincinnati, March 10, 18C1,
twenty.flvo days" before the .rebels
opened fire on Fort Sumter Mr.
Young, wrote Lieut-Gen, Scott, to
whom ho was personally known, offer
ing his military services to help organize
the tolauteer forces. The answer came
in the hand-writing of the old chieftain,
and read as follows :
UlADqUAltTKRfl OF THE ARMY, WASH-
I Mi TO, March 23, 1181. Dear Sir: I
lif received your frlondlv, patrlotld Bote
or the 18th inst. 1 appreciate tba senti
ments of your communication, which are
worthy of a faithful old soldier, but 1 sin
cerely trust that n occasion may arlso to
require your militarv services, l'esce ts
the interest of all our' countrymen, and it
Is my prsycr that peace uisy be preferred.
1 remain yonr friend and follnw-citlccti,
A month latef Mr. Young was at
work drilling a compnny of home
guards, and soon received the appoint
ment of captain In Fremont's body guard,
and served In It until January, I8C2,
when Gen. Halleck disbanded the organ
ization, lleturning from Missouri, he
became the editor of a Democratic paper
at Sidney, Ohio, but ho never faltered
or swerved in his advocacy of the war.
Ho had been Identified with the Demo
cratic party from his earliest adoption of
political opinions, but in tho
fall of 18G2, conlderlng that
the Democracy had Ignored their prin
ciples and taken a stand against the
country, he became a member of the
Union party and has since been identi
fied with Republicans. In the full of 'Cli
he entered the 118th Ohio remment and
was Ks commander through the whole
campaign of East Tennessee. In March,
1865, ho was breveted brigadier-general
of volunteers by the president tor various
netsot gallantry. In 1SG7 he became re
corder of Hamilton county, and has
since served several terms as a member
of the legislature from Cincinnati. '
Goy. Young is a man of mil size, ro
bust, hearty, gtneroos and genial, and
withal personally very popular, and at
the same time holding very decided
Vie W8 of his own.
Whnt la lo ! tlunfton th Fltiveatli
AnutterMry ef the F.pix-apnrV t
V turn MX.
IN. f. .0nUv CUfeji. i
The fifteenth anniversary of the eleva
tion of Pius IX. to the episcopacy which
occurs on the 21st of May next, will be
commemorated on that day In Pome In
an unusually Imposing manner. It is
Intended to present to the holy Father
on that occasion the united offerings of
the unchangeable affection and devotion,
and in order, alo, to relieve the wants of
those who are suffering poverty for con
science sake. Mr?. Gen. Sherman, having
consented toco-operate with n committee
ot European ladies has made an appeal
(approved by the hierarchy) to American
Catholics to assist in the work. Collec
tions have already been taken np In this
city, and in one church (St. Andrew's,
Duane street) the sum ot $1,000 has been
contributed by the congregation.
There will be' a great procession of
pilgrims from all points of Christendom
to the Eternal City to participate in the
anniversary of the pope's golden wed
ding ; and, though no organized move
ment has yet been made by American
Catholics to swell tim thronsr. It U
understood that many members of
tho church are making prep
arations to visit Itally tor the
purpose. A number of Canadian Catho-
ues win leave monireai in a DOuy c-n
route for Pome, in the middle of April
On tbeir arrival In this city, they will be
received hy representatives of the Cath
olic Union of St. Michael's Society and
of the Society of St. Vincent de Paul.
The members will remain together until
they obtalu an audieuce with and the
benediction ot Pius IX. The party will
consist of 100 persons, each ot whom will
contribute $300 to meet expenses.
The Canadians expect to be joined In
this city by several Americans ; and all
others speaking the English language
who share in the pious and loyal
sentiments they entertain wiil be
welcome to accompany them. The cel
ebration on the coming 21st of May
designed to be a continuation of the
many previous personal Jubilees that
have been vouchsafed to honor the pon-.
till during an extraordinary long life mhI
Under the direction of Mrs. Gen. Sher
man the movement in this country Is as
suming great magnitude. The lady is
constantly receiving letters asking for
information relative to the golden wed
ding. The idea, it appears, is a very
pleasing one to the enlightened Protest
ant as well as Catholic American, and
Mrs. Sherman has received many valua
ble oflerlngs from the former to be sent
to Pius IX.
org-e Kliot unci Her Lnraiugs.
Somebody who has been in London
recently, intent on learning the prices
which authors get lor their work, says
that George Eliot has not been paid to
handsomely as lias been generally sup
posed. He appear to have been very
busy in gratifying hu curiosity. He de
clares as by authority that, np to a late
date, the lady ha3 received for Soenes of
Clerical Life, $3,000; for Silas Mamer,
7.500; for Adam Cede, $17,500; for Mill
ontheFkHs, $20,000: tor Romola. $15.-
030: lor Felix Holt. -a nan (n,Ti,.
Spanish Gypsy (poem), $2,500 ; for Mid
dlemarch, $10,000; for The
Legend of Jubal fnoeml.
000, end lor Daniel Deronda, $30,
000, making iu 11 aiMtm A
it is IS years siuce ehe produced her first
original work, the w tarued only about
$9,000 a year, and those who know hr
declare that the tolls terribly over her
manuscripts, or rather over her nlot.
characters, and incidents of her stories
before she beeing
Eliot, by-the-by, U said to have been
sorely disappointed at the general opin
ion that Deronda U neither o able nor
so Interesting as Mi.ldieinarch, because
she consider h by all odds her master.
plefH. Mie Imi uir.--i.iv i,.iii.
another novel, which fche is determined
i2i??JBi hr t7,h 'r, ap' does not
believe she hat rn-i,u,i ....it
bar powers, and she expects to prov it
hy her next periormsmV. 1
'; r-' ;V " ewa Iteane.
' March i. The Indlanapdlbt tta ball
otub starts to-night on a 9ou,thcrn tour.
-The Indiana whisky eases' remain
ing undisposed ol were on Saturday dls-
"'-The Xew' Orleans' lire Vepartmont
yesterday celebrated, its fortieth anni
versary, -The spring tunmnir inectmir at On-
rlnntti, lc is thought, will be the most
brilliant one in the history of that
The Knights of Pythias are stronger
In Pennsylvania than anywhere else in
the Union. They hflVe -150 lodges and
A liew affrienltlirnt antntir wna in
Saturday organized at Denton Harbor,
Mich., and will be known as the North
ern lierrlrn county and Michigan Lake
Shore Poctery. '
A prospect lnr party in tho Black
Hills are reported to have discovered a
'drv river lied filled with cement and
rich quartz." Of course there is the
At a large meet'.ng lately held at
Victoria, B. C, It wis resolved that un
less the actual construction of the Cana
dian Pacific railway Iks commenced on or
before the 1st of August, 1878, this prov
ince will ask permission from the British
government to dissolro the connection
with thu dominion ot Canada.
It is said that arrangements are made
for the release ot Tweed from Ludlow
street Jail, and for the abandonment of
all suits and prosecution against him, on
the basis of the assignment of what he
has, to go into effect in a few days. Is is
understood that the Boss will then go to
England nnd loin his son.
O'Mahoney's funeral took place in
Dublin yesterday, and was made the oc
casion of a great popular demonstration.
Six thousand persons took part in the
procession, . wliich passed through the
principal streets carrying mourning
banners, accompanied by thirty bands ot
music. About 100,000. persons wit
nessed the demonstration.
The New Orleans Picayune gives this
description ot the opening scene of Pack
ard's extra session : The scene, after
tho house was called to order, is inde
scribable. Shouts, hurrahs, and a thou
sand inhuman noises interrupted the
chairman in Ids attempt to keep order.
One man would get the floor, nnd before
he gave utterance to a syllable he was
interrupted by "1 move to a point of or
der" coming from every corner of the
hall. Occasionally one would start into
a speech, but his voice was soon drowned
in a chorus or unearthly yells.
A Yankee and a Frenchman owned a
pig in co-partner f-hip. When the killing
time came they wished to divide the car
cass. The Yankee was anxious lo divide
so that he could get both hind-quarters,
and persuaded the Frenchman that the
proper way to divide was to cut it across
the back. The Frenchman agreed to it
on condition that the Yankee wonld
turn his back, and take choice of the
pieces after it was cut in two. The Yan
kee turned his back, and the Frenchman
asked, ' Vich piece viil ze have ; ze piece
wm ze tan on mm, or ze piece vat aint
got no tail on him f "The piece with
the tall!" shouted the Yankee, Instantly.
"Den by gar yon take him, and I take ze
oder," said the Frenchman. Upon turn
ing round, the l ankee found that the
Frenchman had cut off the tail, aud stutk
it In the pig's moiitli.
roBTY YCA1.S bUiilli; 1UC i-ihlio.
DR. C. M?LANE'S
SYMPTOMS OF WORMS.
'I "HE countenance is Dale nnd
X leailon-col-jrc'l, with occasional
liusacp, ur a urcmnscribed. mxjI nn
one or both checks ; the eyes become
is. . , . .
nun; tneiiiitsitu.uc; annzuu-semicircle
runs along Uii lower cjv lid
tha noso is irrit.itel,i.well;.p.nd some
times Weeds j e knelling of the tipper
up; ooca-io-m heiJ-iche, v. ah hum
ming or iLvo)h:j of the ears; an
unusual .'.ec.ivi ion of saliva ; i limy or
fiirrcl to:-ne; Iwh very foul, pa
ticuhily i.i lh iui:-;.i..rf ; appetite
varuMe.soi-ieiime.; vim ions, witha
gnawhi" sens.i;b.i r.f t!i. to.nach.at
ot'irs, eiitirclv jni.e ; tl vting pains
ia l'.v f '-j 71.;..-1 ; a,iunal nausea
a v I r vi i"!.-.Hp3t::stLrough-'vii
f e -iVu i.-.r ; Won-; Is irregular,
at ti iy, (o.tiv. ; .;uj!, (.limy; not
U'ifiv;-i.-:uly ii.,;il with blood;
bji;y .v.v-j!! ; i I l.aul; urine tttr-l:-.l
; resnii' ii i. l o -rationally dilti
cu:i, aeojin j- ,,iicd by biccouglij
urwi.y aid ilisturbcd .hvp, with
j-vii'fr.f tii'Uet!; temper varia
b'i, ; -p..,. !Iy irritable, ire.
hentver tbv aliove symptoms
a. .- ft-;i:..l to ci-t,
IT.. C. MU..W;. S YKMMIFUGE
Wiii leiu.iniy cfiW-t a cure.
it !:: :r.T t"':;ru' MrucfRY
n any torn ! it H rn innocent prepa
rat i n . , vA ftu; tilths slight
(.-f injury h : v i;;sl frnJcr infant.
The j'n. nine ln. MVI.axk's Ver
MUU:k beats t' e M.vitices of C.
MILahk and I t r.:v.x j Ukoss. on the
: o: .
Dn. C. r.?LANE'3
, U"i"'se IM! :ir.; not recommended
ns a ivm ly i "nil t!i.) iJ3 that
fl.-s!i is luir'to," l;;:t in i: flections of
thoJivcr, nil-1 in a A JJifious Com
pbi!u!y, lh.- e;ia nnd Hick IIead
iiehe, or i;..-.a j of that character,
tljjy i la;. I wi'.he.nt a rival.
ACITK AND 'FKVER.
' ; K'i better carhartio' can bo usod
-. jj -iivi'wry t , t r niter talum; Qui-
A i HiYipb Tuirgiirive they arc
U.il-Pi.t:;-, v ; . " : . " .
umv inn or imitation. '
The genuine arc never ,eugar
l-a K box h a rcl wax seal on
the lid, with the iraprewion Dr.
lL.it'3 Liver Tiles.
1 'ach wrapper bears the signatures
of V. MfLiANE aud F.EUti JJsKM.
Bol.i by all rnectuhU druggists)
spd country torekefr gentriUl.
Reccommendcd by 3ENERAL PLEAS ANTON
For th curs of a Urge cluM f D1PA-SK.4. AIo Uceil lor ttmuUtlnir Vepttatlon,
We hve lo stock a rot rupplv, snil rsn fnrnlth llbl to sny deMrel di
mcnfloD", anil at piiee that will not Juntlly ttote in w.mt iu
tending to other market,
The Ferfeotion of Light.
Family Safeguard Oil.
WAS AAVAltDKO THlC
. . - . i - fly the .furors anil (.'omiulioner nf tha
Centennial . Znternaticnal Szhibition.
A the Itest llliiiulnatin t)i', lor it' txtrnordienry nuili-i of -ufftr hn l Urilliuncy
of Light. . ' ' ' ' .
KLAINK wa al-o awnrdeil a llolj Medal t the l-uuburgh Kxponiiirni ; a
adopted, after a thorough j1entitio aud tr,tk! t-nt, If the
I NITKI) STATEp OOVEU.NMK.NT I.I(illT-IHi yE DEPARTMENT,
And received a hih eoniinebdatlon tioiulhe liouid ,i I nitod gtate HeauiboiU Insj-ec
tort, "Washington, D. f. ' '
: Insurance Companies r-ile ELAINE tUtiim.; a a i it.k.
ELAINE Ja used on nuny nt the l-i!lrol, irC( t Cars nu I HoU-U ot t!i coimtiy
and inaugnrated cupcrlor to any i-ilu r til iu tlie marVPt.
Can be tied In axj lamp.
OKDEHS FROM THE THA DC POLICITED.
Apecial AMtwmenl .Xotlrr.
Notice is hereby given to all i-tiVotii in
tcriated, tbat tlio city council of tbe City
of Cairo having ordered that, tbe following
named sidewalk be reconducted ol wood
viz: On went aide of Levee street In Iront
of lot nine in, twelve (1), tnir;eeu (l.i;,
fourteen (14), lifteen (15) aud eighteen (li
in block two Ci); lots sixteen and sev
enteen (17) in block tbree (3): lots one (I)
two Ci), tbree (.1), lour (4), tlx (li), even
(7), eight (to, nine (9), ten (10), eleven (11),
tuirteen (14), fouiteen 114), tliteen (15;,
nix teen (lti). acventeeu (17) and eighteen
(IS), in block four (4); lots one (1), two (2i,
tour (4). live (5), six '!), ten (10), eleven (Hi.
twelve (I2)t tbirteen (13). lourieen (14), lif
teen (1ft), aixteen (10), seventeen (17) and
eii;uteeu(18), in Ibloc live (Si; and lots
nine (!, ten (10), eleven (ti), twelve (W),
tbirteen (13), fourteen (14) and aixteen (lu)
in block t.lx (0). a J in tbe city of Cairo.
AIbo : That tbe following named hide
walk be reconhtructed of wood, viz; On
the iiouth tilde of Second etreet, between
Levee street and Commercial avenue: On
lue norm hide or Second etreet between
Levee street aud Commerciil avenue : On
the south Hide of Fourth street between
Levee ureet and Commercial avenue: On
the north hide ot Fourth street between
Levee street and Commercial avenue: On
the south side ot Eighth street between
uevee hireei aim uommerclal avenue: On
tbe houth hide ot Twelfth street, between
Levee street and Washington avenue: On
tbe south aide of Fourteenth etreet, be
tween Commercial avenue and walnut
iireci: on tne norm side or 1 ourteemh
Htrcet, between Watthinutou Avenue and
Walnut htreet: On the west hide of Poplar
hireei, ueiween imrtcentn ana Four
teeBth streets, and between Fifteenth and
Eighteenth streets: On tbe wet hide ot
Cedar street, between Fifteenth and Mx-
teuntb streets: On the north side of
dKUieeutn itrect, between Levee atxeet
and Commercial avenue and between
Washington avenue and Walnnt atreeu
On the houth side of Twentieth street, be
tween Levee htreet and Commercial ave
nue: on the north side of Twentieth htreet
between Levee street and Commercial ave
nue: onttbe west side of Wathtngton'aveuue
between Tenth and Twelfth street, and on
the south side of Thirty-fourth streut. he.
tween Levee street and Commercial ave
That the following sidewalks be con
structed of wood, vii : On the went side of
l'op.'ar street, between Tenth and Twehto
htreeip: On the north side of Eleventh
street between Washington and Commer
cial avenueii ou the north side of Eigh
teenth etreet, between Walnut and Cedar
street, and the south atde of Twenty,
eighth street, between Levee street and
Tbat tbe following walks to be eonalruct
ed of brick, vizi On the houth side of Eighth
htreet between Washington avenue and
Walnut htreet: On the soutti side of Sev
enth street, between Commercial and
Washington avenues: On the north side
of Seventh etreet, between Commercial
and Washington avenues and on tbe west
hide of Washington avenue, between Sev
enth and tit-nth etreeU, have applied to
tne uouniy uoun oi Alexander county tor
su aveesanient of the eot of said Improve
menls. according to benefit.; and an a-
scauneut thereof lisviug been made and
returned to said court the final bearing
thereon will be b&d at the March term of
said court, comtueucing oa the l.th day of
March, A.D.. 18.7., -M persons ucurlng
may then and there spr-v-r oJ mate their
de'euhe. , i
March Iht, WJlt
- ' TnoMit WIHTK, 1
Johji Y. TnwKB,
, ,N. A. ParoKE,
i i ,
W. II. MAEEAN, M D.
:Bo2isjilLfc fljsicisa a Jarpos
(Dr. Krigliaru SuwKr.J
Offlco J30 Commercial Ave.
2-'-1"' Cairo, Uinow.-
K)icil atteiilion given to the trtminert ol
l.hronic I.i.mtr, ami iiecuhar to 1.1,
K. r. KnukM'a flitter VI lue or Iron
bus never been known to tail in me eurc of
weakness, attended wilb hvmptomM; indlc-po-itton
lo exertion, lof-s o'f memory, difti-t-ulty
of breathing, general weak nem, boiTor
of diHea-o, weak, nervous trembling, dread
ful horror of death, night eweau, cold leet,
weakneh. dimuesh- of vihion, languor, ntii
veihal luhfitu.le ol the miuculur nybtein.
enormous appetite with dynpfpii fcyiur,.
toms,b.thaudimlahhlng ol the boiv, dn.
-- iu, cttiuu couuieoHtte and
eruption on the f;we, purity ing the blood,
pain in the back, beavineh ot tbe eyelids,
lre'jueut blaek spots flying before the eyei
with temporary hiittision and loan ct iiibt
want ot attention, etc. These syniptonm
all arise from weakncai, and to r.-niedy
that, iue E. F. Kuukl's liiiter Wine of
Iron. It never fail. 'Thousands are now
enjoying health who have ued it. Take
ouly E. b . K unkel's.
toeware or counterfeit-! and base imlt.
tlons. AsKunkel's bitu-r Wine of Iron it
o well known all over the eonMrr, ilrug.
gists thtinaelveh make an imitation and try
to sell it on U their cuntomer, when they
call for Knnkel's Bitter Wine or Iron, .
Kunkel's Bitter Wine of Iron Is put ur-t
only in 1 bottles, and has a yellow wrapper
nl.ly put on the outhide with the pro
prtetoi'a photograph on the wrapper of
each botlitf. ..Always look for the photo
graph ou. tbe ouutide, and you will always
be hiuo to get the genuine. One dollar per
bottle, or tlx for f 5. bold by druggiM and.
ALL WOB5IS ItEMOVEi) A LI V K.
h. T. Kunkel's Worm Syrup never fatla
to destroy l'in Seat and Stomach Worms.
Ur. Kuukeh tbe only succeiwtul physician
who removes Taps Worm In two hour"
live, with head, and no fee until removed
Common sense teaches that 11 Tape Worm'.
destroyed. Send lor circular to Dr.Ku'if.
aci, P.O. za Kiortu Ainth street. Pblladel-
or . lintM- f u-''.ui,:"u.'"
Vi... i ;.r worm
...... i.w. ii. uever lalls. ,
-0 lUr4ftM W.trb T
ist' ft niiuiti cwuummI
111 UsUrie-rl aru1 n.ir.
t-f AUf4 sjiarovcrifsi lu tlisi
Wi-T II- Us Uittf
... i. ..-i-- . - -,u can uiuni lo it
- a. a. 6u&. ui w&zzzsxsz'xr1
wrm. vosilf if am
alt Mimtimis mtjrvin.
lruin iJlb l-aL tih-n siH iK i..
i r.i i ii r, i a. ?w.Mf
VI !fclla .1 ,1.
h.u. ,v,l.iu. hum lu rut
t-1.- Wiw, Sii KdtU fink i
Uk kaaauil of Mluhi nr.ir..
lur wl uu. Trr.u on U Uluu.1, (ullv .rpUluiui i .
JU.. lWINWllIWMUWOun,, lfl,tCaV.II