Newspaper Page Text
Q. T. HCGHIS.
Attorneys at Law,
OftV' r.n West Main Stnet, furmetly -rupicil Ly
Tln-maa lUrm-tt. June 3u-i.
II. .S. THOMPSON.
GREEN & THOMPSON,
Attorneys at Law,
Will p' t in all th v.iti.n comim nf Mnirv
aim) aljii . : ciunti'B. b v., - oial uMntiiui a v
m lo col . J ;"f li-7,-tj ,
.1. 13. BOIViD,
Attorney at Law,
Columbia, Ten lie ssec,
Will prai -tier in Maury sicl it 1 : t r ; i 1 1 K count ;i.
C. W. WITH RSPOOfl,
Attorney at Law,
ill atli-inl w itli r' i:il.ttifsi t-' nil I.- cm! ItiKiiifi-li
-min-li-i: to lii i-ioe in M.nirv moi a!j" ni t iij e uni
fies. S i ii t attention t" ulici t!"li anl Ht-tti'liieiits
i :.H kimli.
tf?-tni, - W'liiithni-iic iil w k. jan.-!y.
P. H. SOUTH ALL, JR.,
Attorney at Law,
iri,.! utO'tilo - "'l I' ' -iMc toilis. Olfu-i
V lot thorne i'io.k. .Hi!' 1-,'f.'
.1. !'.. Ml lil'll V.
LOONEY & MURPHY,
Attorney at Law
On Q T1PDU
V. P. HOWELL,
Attorney at Law
Solicitor in Oiiancery,
lolumliia t TemiMwe.
. L W. 'J. TAYLOR,
Attorney at Law
Solicitor in Chancery,
I'oliimhia, Ten h.m e.
J'?JLl: ; Wi!!l '--I"wll W.i,st.,. Wl.ii
" """ ..,. : u.-. it . n .
. . . IIM Kl.l. T. M. IuM s. JK.
JONS & HIOKEY,
Attorneys at Law
A N V
Solicitors in Chancery,
ill pr:i..ljin ,, c.urtH.-f Matirvnn.l lli. kinaii
...ititi-H "aS-oitic.e-W until. ,ri,i- l-lo, .
a UK. II . 1. I-,.
'..unlit (.. TAVI.Ol:. ;. j. swsom.
TAYLOR & SANSOM,
Attorney at Law
-A .V 1-
Solicitor in Chancery,
W ill pmrliro ill Mnui'V mnl llfljoili i II ? ruu;ii-i
in I mi flu- .tiir-reinr mill I- ii-r I ( ..urts ut Nimli ii Hi.'
r- ' ial " 1 ii I n Kiv-u to th., c. 1 1. , t i. .11 c, 1 . 111. .
.:, lli;';:-Srili .Main Mr.'i t, f. oimI ilour fi .1111
N-l-im II. .111111. jt!i. i-tb-l7ii.
IN". V. WlilGIIT.
.1. V. DEW.
WRIGHT & DEW,
Attorney at Law,
Solicitor in Chancery.
Kiili. o V, l,iliii,ii,(. UUk upHtnij,
I.iy .S l:i..
A . M. II IT. II t.
A. Jl. II I'Cll KS. Jr.
A. M. HUGHES & SON.,
Attorney at Law
Solicitor in Chancery,
M ill rrartii-r 111 II. c ,.nrt- ..f Maurv mi l ii.l.iitiiiiS
-. .1. n 1 1.--.. Hint Niipri'ini. mill Kc. l.-inl ( i.urti 1.1 .N.isli
liV. 'I III' M 1 K tt'it lUtl'lltiiill will I in siMn lo nil ;
i'iiiiii' .-in ni'.i.Nl t,, iln'ir 1 iro. I itliri: - Si h III si.li- '
W "-ut !n 1 11 Stn-.-i. 7.1 iim.r fr.im Hit- .Viiaii..
J. W. P-i'KISSACK, !
.ITTMF.Y m (OnSFIl.dK AT LW.
t'olvunbin, Tennessee. ;
! hlin. in ;iii I i furf s .-I Mun, W 1 1 1 : it iu . i:
t ii-i i t'Min . - ihit .
t'..ii-. i hi iin-i il- ui- iil l !1 kin N, a!t'tnir"I to
u ltd r.iinpti:'-M.
U ii! ti . I ini iitr at pr;ii- Hi!! v-; S-iun!;iv.
'UN T. ri iM.1!.
w. v. ti K ri;.
J. T. a W. F. Tb'CKEB,
U ii - .in,! i;. l.u!
C ro crs..
- A X P - -
Nt t i'.i jit I !;..t l"i :!,. ;n.H .
COUTMW V, : : ; TKVMv-SSF.F.. j
7'Pfa!ci in C.itou mid nil kinds r j
i-.u! iii'.. l.il-tT.:! :.I.itui ii':de i.n iids j
.ii -:) . ,:. v. i'1 1 -"VI v. '
COLUr.aJA, tenn. :
i.'t'u mi u vhn viil thi e.tllillllent, i
i i!l v Hi"! t),e Ii M iirti-ts in (n!.i'uliiw.
lliiir 'ul.iiisr. Miavim; Rn.( SiiHiupoonir.g ,
d-tie in .hi'int li!-.-. .Ail ll.c Proprietor;
:i-1;s i a trial. i
r-aiinieut rntr. r.duc trnm ,
SI OO T 3.0rt PKK DAY, j
(Snill Milii ; : '-I .; :'.ay Mf eu cnJl1 for.
Ha tm ,- !;. v..rk I.. roiuioU... T-:i-
' "' ' ' ' I'.' 'if. prurli , 111? ,
rr'. i.:, -. .1 . i,, .,, j,
ul!-. WH-'ll 11, il
N.iith M iim .- iv.-:, ( .,,.,'. .,. 1, n.,. N,.v'. ,;.7,; ,y j
,.i" li,. r..i
VI l.ardt st and If kt
-1 I l
By HOESLEY & HEMPHILL.
THE LAEGEST ME SURPLUS OF M COMPANY
i:v this woitXiP,
INSURANCE CO'MPANY OF LIVERPOOL, ENGLAND.
Manager : J0EN1H. McLAREN, Esq., at Liverpool.
TOTAL ASSETS, ."$18,000,429.05
TOTAL ASSETS C THEUXITED STATES, 2,44S,4H 53
NET VI HE SUl.r-LCS AFTER DEDUCTING LIABILITIES OF EVERY
INSSES l'AIft SINCE ORGANIZATION 32,:i01,776.f0
Annual Statement, January 1876. j
SUMMARY OF ASSETS:
Cash m Bank ef Liverpool and other Banks , $ 43,0i9 42
HalftliceM in hxndH of Agents, at Branch Offices, ami a course of transmission SOo,Sn4 73
C:i-h in Princijul )ffi.;e 80 83
Rc;il l.' ;':it'.- Ou'ut'd by Company (ne encunibranee) 1,113,554 71
British, lii.liati atid Colonial Stocks, Shares and Bonds owued by Company
(market value S7,4S8,01;9.5fO 7,047,31 7S
United States Bunds ( niiiikst value $1,828,W.X50) 1.720,218 70
Stock and Bond of JnrpurHtioiis and Cities held as security lor cash actually
loaned (.market value $7,t47,5JJ..t,9) 5,84(J,403 28
Io?!is on Bonds uiiu Mort'ape 'liri-t liens on 939.973.02) 341.573 02
Other Secured Iiau-s, acrued Interest (since paid), and admissible Assetij 777,562 57
Total aniuiinu of all liabilities exclusive of the underflieuijnej, ,m 040,989 05
Amount neceissary safely to reinsure all cutstaudiiiv risks ' 1 646.2S0 00
Net Eire Sij.lvls atniarket value,5,i;n,4Ki.l7 essi:j 32i!t ' -
nor eiiwuled m 0!jaiiy' siattEJ.-,
st Fiw Income of Company. : :
UDittil Slates Income Dnnn2"1875,-
All looses of this department paid bv n without reference to Livemool or elsewhere.
BARBEE & CASTI.EMAN, Manaeers Southern Department.
ffice: S. V.. Cor. Main & Sixth Streets, Louisville. Kv.
J. J. IXAM,lii., Axrnt .JOSH . ItAII.KV, Eq., Agnt
G R O C E R IKS
THK LAIUJEST STOCK IN THF CITY OF
Staple and Fancy Groceries,
Old Domestic "Whiskies, French Brandies, and Imported Wines and Liquors.
eT" Special inducement oflered to Merchants in want of Supplies. I h ve a full
KtrM-k nf linist's Uricrcra Rro .. and Ferries' Xew Garden i"eeds. which wil be lur-
i nished to the trade at who lesala rates.
NEW YORK STORE.
Next Door to 'iyler & Williams.
Immense arrivai of New Goods, consisting of
Dry Goods, Notions, Trunks, Boots, Shoes, Hats
And an Endless Variity of
Flannels, Blankets, Shawls and Laces.
The largest stock of Clothing ever seen ia Columbia, which was bonght at Bankrupt
sale, and at price to pj-tonish the world, which he offers to the public at a very small ad
vance. B; low we give a few of the ligures : A very large handkerchief at 5 cts ; a number
one corset at forty cts.; all wool Maunel 20 cts.; 12 spools of the best thread for 40 cents, r
3 for 10 cent ; 3 p;i;ic:r of pin tor 10 ets. Hootit and Shoes offered at bottom lirices.
E verythintf of the very best niakc,and wi'l give entire Mititfaction. Quick sales and small
protits is ?Tir motto. Sejit. lo-187i.
L. Kl llN .
T.W. Tt KI'IN
'e have in siioek a firsi-class :iisirriii iit f
A' I! iiiic-"- fr'nii
Our woik i. Iirt-clas ; tin- rices loner
than tlie same kind of nork can be bench!
north of t 'I'lumbia.
Ju:ie Jo. s;.v. Kl IIX .t; Tl'Ul'iN
PURE BRED POULTRY.
A N 11
The uriiti l'fii.'iinl .IT-r fnr nlf fi-w rry liu
I 'rliiT.'ln t,,ln.v. VMrifli. MiK'k ilirerllv lr.,in
. II. ToDli. Al,i b f i-ry c ml Imlit ml
dHik I-rulir i a i i.rki-rcl. Vttu I t hatrhitiu in -
n, "iln nil of the il..ivr vartetipii Ny li ar
ki-.r in irpiml. aris. ni lrd r, rf. iic,-b ruan
tinxlilr unit m'.lKfnrtiiui r n al n l .
A. A. I.IFMOMB
bTl.29.7ii-If. 1 tilll!!llM. 1I.D.
V hi . SSI llIt L.KY t5
1 a m.-ntm
MONUMENTS AND TOMBSTONES
W. , r i'.if Vsi 1'a.iian Marble,
'--i I ...! - 'a'.-i Hl..f ! x:n
'" Vii .- -1 u. I e Idiis e-
i.i if .'iai liri. o.i cil -lllin utrrV
tOhc 11. liistn.'i. luntttjl
if A L
Call and Examine Stock and Prices.
IZ. AV. GA3IBLE,
Cor. Main and Mechanic Ttreets.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK,
Ol oIuuiIia, Tenn.
Caoital : : : $100,000
Does a General Banking: and
; Exchange Business.
. W. Ton tt.K, rrnM.nl.
J I.I i II T RirKV'S. f mh fr.
I PORTER BRYAN & AlFOHD,
W lwvaV lx. i in
TOBACCO and CIGARS
i i:m- 1
T. A. HARRIS,
U. S. COMMISSIONER.
Mr. ILKAA NT. TENN.
W.'A b in Coluuibia every Monday. l?us
ires connected with this otlice left with A.
M. Hucbes, Jr., or at hU office, will receive
iiih nmn i-t.
( J. ' 1. 1 JIlilA XTSNlRKl!
flnr1.. r l,
9 ii'inno I" fD. fro; rlet'tr.
K. C. M'lii'WU.L.
J. M' KBSTK B.
FiVDOWELL & WEBSTER,
Kll.l HUM. TKXXIMIiti
EUGINE R. SMITH, M.
:'.. ,! hi Mjiaiii- ll.'il. tticc liinir-:
! t i, :U 8 to tiui.; iiml iioiii I to p. I" , and
7j). III. pt.
Judgment oi the People.
Iiurins the past eig'ui yean the l-u'ilic have care
fully obsrTeil th woii'l.Ttul curts aerompliRhed
by Allen's Stremfliettiiiff Cortlint.
frroai its use many an niSicted suil'orer h:is been
restored to perfect health after having cxiiended a
V'nall fortune in procuring uirdical a-lvice and ob
taining poisonous mineral medicines.
Its medical properties araalteratiTe, tonic, rolvcut
and diuretic. There is no diwuse of ihe human
system for wnkh Alien' Strengthening
Cordial cannot be used with itife i ale.y.
WILL CI RK
It will eradicate from Hie tyoteui tTery tuint if
ScrofuUsnd Scrfulons Humor. It naspcnsaoeuiiy
cured thousands cf helpless cuscs wlier all other
known remedies failed.. - t
Allen's Strengthening Cordial
Is tfie great blood purifier, cires Syphilis, and re
moves Hmpleand Humors on the face
I'.eafon sbould teacb us that a.blutcliy, roni;h or
pimpled skiD depends entirely upon an internal
cause, and no outward application can ever cure t he
Tumors, Ulcers, or Old Sorns
Are caHied by an impure stateof the Idood : clcnixe
the lilowl thoroiiKhly with Allen' Strenffih
eitiiiff Vorflial and the complaints will itiLjip
pear. Allen's St re n the Hint? fortlinl cui-es
Constipation, Uysin-iisia, taint mam of stomach. It
is not a stimulating oitters which creates a fictitious
appetite, lut a gentle Tonic, which assists nature to
restore the stomach to a hwilthyaction. No iierson
suft'eiinn with Sour Stomach, Headache, Costivcu.ws,
Palpitation of the Heart, IniUcesiion, Low piiitH,
etc., can take three doses without relief.
Allen'H Strengthening .Cordial cures
Fe nnle weakness ; it cidirctly upon the causes of
these complaints, invigorates ajid strengthens the
whole system, aits uign the secretive organs and
Allen'H Strengthen in ft VorAial has
never failed to cure mercurial diseases, pain id the
boDes, as it removes from the syMem the producing
cause. Salt Rheum and Scald Head readily yield to
the great alterative efiects cf this medicine.
r. Allen' m Strenaf.heninn. Cordial has
never been known to in'if in giving immediate relief
in all diseases of the Kidneys and Crinary organs.
This medicine challenges the most profound atten
tion of the medical faculty, many of whom are pre
scribing it to their patients.
Allen'H St re n fft lie ti in ff Cordial acts
as delightfully on the tender balie, the uiost delicate
lal y, aud infirm old age, as en thes.icng man ; im
parting health and vigor to the nerves and biain,
blood-vessels, heart and liver. When taken you
can feel its life-giving power course through every
artery, destroying all discaiies in the blood and skiv
ing health, elasticity and strength to the whole or
ganization. Allen'H Strengthening Cordial is ac
knowledged by all , lasses of people to be the liest
and most reliable b'ood purifier in the world. It is
a never failing remedy and can be relied upon. How
many thorn-anils upuu thousands have been snatched
as it were from the brink of the grave by its miracu
lous power. Who will suffer from Livr Couip'aints,
Iy siiepsia, Disease of the ftUm ai h. Kidneys, Bowels,
or Bladder when such a great remedy is within reach.
Volumes might be filled with proof from all parts
of the civilised wcrld to pruve th'tt no remedy has
ever been di.icovere.l in the whole history of medi
cine that aits so jproniptly. Evgn in th worst caw
of Scrofula a '"pood appetite, complete dfgetion.
strength and a disposition for exercise, are sure 1 1
follow its use. If the bowels are costive, or head
ache pccompaniis the disease, the use of Allen's
Liver Pilis will remove it. Over eight years' exiieri-
ence ana the increasing popularity 01 Alien s uieui
ciDes are coiclusive pruf.
Price $1.00 per bottle, or six bottles for 00. If
you1 druggist or store-keeper does not have it, we
will forward half a dozen to any address on receipt
of the price.
Prepared only by
AMERICAN M DICINE CO.,
t. Joseph, Mo.
For sale by ail D:upiiat.
VHKVA It A rO.V.
The reputation if thm Mili itift is now ho w il
tMi)ihfl tli.it literal mimic! men ia tho niPtfici!
frofeHion throuuhout tho I'uion riH-fnwueti'i it lo
their iHtint hn te very het of a!I ivuhMh'. f.r
Pilen. lluntlreils of the t hirif nl r:He .f I ihs
have been curel by its us in a very short time
No medicine him ever obtain.! h higher or more
deserving reputation than Allen's Pile Ointment.
Allen's Pile Ointmenf is a reme-.y of titiiYem;il
usefulness whenever an oil cerate fa!ve ointinent or
embrocation in reqnirr!, In t-aes of Burns, H-Hld,
Blinters, Sprains, 'iruine, A-trnslons. Oita, Ul'ti,
bait Kheuin, letter, .CKeiLja, Itinj; Worm, Parlxr'n
Itch, Frotd Lim)H, ii:li)lains( Chnpjx d SLin,
Kcver HJistr. Hd So re Feet, Kuniohn,
Vegetable prtiHoiilng, Bitcsof Inecj, etc.
There is rto known rcniely that jnvei such bif-tin
re'ief an Allen's Iils Otntmetit. It i.s a uV
linlfu! atil won.l.'i nil reir.dr, deiiiv-d and war
raut'd to f'riivrt'd' a;i othr-r iiitiiicpti. yt li(-
Allen'if Iil- Ointment is entirely dill. 'rent from
any other Otutnient in tbe u ho!r wrld t e'fei :ly
hariirleflH for tin1 inl-uit or aLd ; it is cooling mhI
prutoiul t- the burn.nj; lrow, tliTobbing tHiii.lrH u
fever-pat ' h d in ; it v ill l::nish pain Mid ;ill:iy
inliHioiii ti ittu nittr"1 ri;idl lhn any ciiraliw' (-0111-j-ot:nd
ii lh: m iu any other country.
Friro "id mim a bn, or six lfVf-M fur 5- t1' Ii
Tijnrj!ijft;it c-r st,ire-k'--r do? Hot have it.
wirrToTVard h 'f a dozen t any sddres- on rece'j.t
1'rejia; el rnly by
AMERICAN MEDICINE GO.,
v. .To-:piit Mo.
AlleD's Liver Pills.
lVifet!y taMe!e-s, rl'vantl r eoateil. For the
nreot?l. dimi drs of trteSto inch, Iivpr. B.twr:!--.
Ki'inoTrt, 1H ladder, Nfrro-JS Die-ajs Heudaebe,
lon-t:itin. 'itHtW;'iKs, .ndie-iu-ni. I)yi!p i.t
a:d il Hilinu- Iispxs". mirh as 'ons ii:it i -j, !ri
ward tilc. Fill Imhh of BI--. I to tin; Iim1, -d'li'v
of th StomaeM. Nflne'A. Ib-ari te.n n. In' au-it t.r
Fro t. PuIInc- or Veitit in te Stunned. ur
KrucfativMn Miikiiiir or r !nttrin?i nt the lit d the
Stomach. S-wifnnii "f th He:nl, Hiriied aod llt
tit'iiM Bratt.tnK, Fiuttrin at ttt" Hrnrt t Unking
r Siifn-e' S- us i :n w:e:. inn I; in' j-tii;;.
1 :it nv n ol Vision, I.tor w Vr.( u f..i-p tl.e Sij-ht,
Kerer tir do il j'an in th Hewl Ti0ienIty rf Ter
pirrt'on, Yellfwns! ct the Skin nd i.'yt-, I win iu
th Sirt. riio-t. Limits and Sudden "l- lushes d
Het itirtiinii of the I lh. r-c.
Aiin'ft t.irf t'iflm may iiIwhyp le r.diol
ou as a nate anl etlctotiI rem-1 v, a.d io;tr t tc n
by toth nt all tinier with bt-nrfieiul rwultH
By their nc the weak arc uiade triiia( Intr'
iter entinfr. Inward Wcnknesn. Imt l'ut, W ant or
ppetne. r at once reraoT d bv a done ;t two ui
ti:-K(f f't!1!". riionMnds of Jf-..ti ti; li ?ve iiel
tUtSi-e Pills we bav9 yet to hMr the fir-t win land I
from one who hrm tiled tlonj. Ihev alwavg tive 1
ALLEN'S LIVER FILLS
tubulate the organs of the ysteui, restoring func
tional harmony an l securing the secretion or the
proper conMruertsof each orjran. By the r at-tioii
the dTer Bcre!- it" allotted proportion of bile-the
lungs caibon, the ekin iwe.tt, the kidnes unne,
etc, end are alwat relieble as a prtrpative.
Tfe acexi, an4 perous subjec ted to Constipation,
PEralrs s. and Weakne s of the Bowels Kninevs
end Bladder, etc., that hae t- ort to injertious,
by tek.n two or three of A'ien't Liver Pills, will
enjAy natural diIiHre. afd by tbe ooYapioaaJ ue
of tbeni liA-re ra'ih:j oerati'ii.b Ki the e eas
their Mrt'ity kniny and nuiritinis principle are
exhibit!-!: ererr d- v. 1 1 1 add n-r urenpth lo tt;e
Bwe4?, FJrrr. Ki'lneys etc.. th:t may be worn or
dep'eted by nee
in thePill, a w:mt th:i M-iPin'e hn- evr fnile.1
1.!'ily miwI find tb:s is a thorough purga
tive that can tiTiv'n in Siiieiy in ca- of eruptive
fevers, as Smaii-pox, Kryoptdan. Yeibw Fever,
-carlet and lypno d FevwH. hen the Mticom
Mmhrane l-erome ub-erate the.- PUN act tbor
u:hy, yet beai olwrated and exetriatad itartn.
'i bey are uiaite from ext acts trom new ingredients
eutixeiy vegetable, uijeri-r in erry respr-rt to the
ordieary powdi-r and aabtanee of the common
adveriiAl lill, an-t have a Stii'. certain and uni
form tut ion.
Prim 2 eenlsa tktx. or six boxt-s for If
your troirci-'t or store-kHfKT fo-s not have tsen,
will forward hlf a doz- n bieb lo any adilrew
oil receipt id tin pri't. IriarNt rCiiy by
AMERICAN MEDICINE CO.,
1. Jv.rLPjl. Mo,
' wale byli lruggits
ALbn s PILb OINTMENT,
-TENNESSEE, FRIDAY, MAKCH 16, 1S77.
Xai'lc These Facts.
IhnTclimony of the Xihrt World.
HOL LOW AY'S PILLS
"I had no nppetite ; Hollo'vray's Pills give
me a hearty one."
"Your Pills are marvelous."
"I send for auother box, aud keep them iu
"Dr. II olio way has cured my headache that
"I gave one of your Pills lo my babe for
cholera morbus. The dear little thing is now
"My nausea of a morning is now cured"
"Your box of Holloway's Ointment cured
me of noises in the head. I rubbed some of
your Ointmeut behind, the ears, and the
noise has left."
"Send tue two boxes; I want one fora poor
" enclose a dollar ; your price is 125 cents,
but the medicine to me is worth a dollar."
"Send me five boxes of your pills."
"Let me have three boxes of Pills by re
turn nnil, for Chills and Fever."
I h;ive over 200 such testimonials as these,
but want of space compels me to conclude.
For Cutaneous Disorders.
And all eruptions of the skin, this Ointment
is most invaluable." It does not heal exter
nnlly alone, but penetrates with the most
searching eli'ects to the very root of the
HOLLOWS. Y'S PILL;-.
Invariably porn the following diseases
IDisorder of the Kidneys
- Iu all diseases allecting these organs,
whether they secret too much or too little
water; or whether they be aSlicted with
stone or travel, or with aches and pains set
tled in the loins or over tli2 regions of the
kindnevs, these Pills should betaken accord
ing to the printed directions, and the Oint
ment should be well rubbed into the una 11
of the back at bed time. This treatment
will give almost immediate relief when all
other means have failed.
For Stomachs Out of Order.
No medicines will so effectually improve
the tones of the stomach as these Pills; they
remove all acidity occasioned either by in
temperance or improper diet. They reach
the liver and reduce it to a healthy action;
they are wonderfully efficacious in cases of
all disorders of the Liver and stomach.
HOLLO WAY'S PILLS arc the best known
in the world for the following diseases :
Ague, Asthma, Bilious Complaints, Rlotches
on the kiu, Consumption of the
Bowels, Consumption, Debility, Drop
sy, Dysentery, Erysipelas, Female Ir
regularities, Fevers of all kinds, Fits, (..out,
Headache, indigestion, Inflammation, Jaun
dice, Liver Complaints, Lumbago, Piles,
Rheumatism, Retention of urine, Scrofula or
King's Evil, Sore Throats, Stone and Gravel,
Tie-Poulonrex, Tumors, Ulcers, Worms of
all kinds, Weakness from any cause, etc.
None are genuine uuless the signature of
J. HayiOCK, as a.reutforthe United States,
surrounds each box of Pills, and Ointment.
A handsome reward will be given to any one
rendering such information as may lead to
the detection of any party or parties coun
terfeiting the med icines or vending the surae,
.sSold at the manufactory of Professor
IIoLlovvay & Co., New York, aud by all
respectable druggists and dealers in mcdi
cir.es throughout the civilized world, in boxe
at 25 cents, r32 cents and ii each.
eThere is considerable saving by tflkin
the largest sizes.
N. B. Directions for the guidance of pa
tients in every disorder are affixed to each
O trior. 113 Liberty Mlreet. New York.
F0BTT TEARS BEFORE THE PUBLIC.
DR. C. MSLANE'S
SYMPTOMS OF WORMS.
THE countenance is paleand leaden
colored, with occasional Rushes, or
a circumscribed spot on one or both
cheeks ; the eyes become dull ; the pu
pils dilate ; an azure semicircle runs
along the lower eyelid ; the nose is ir
ritated, swells, and sometimes bleed ;
a swellingof the upper lip ; occasional
headache, with humming or throb
bing of the ears ; an unusual secretion
of saliva ; slimy or furred tongue ;
breath very foul, particularly in the
morning; appetite variable, some
times voracious, with a gnawing sen
sation of the stomach, at others, entire
lygone ;fleetingpainsinthe stomach ;
occasional nausea aud vomiting ; vio
lent pains throughout the abdomen ;
bowels irregular, at times costive ;
stools slimy ; not unfrcquently tinged
with blood ; belly swollen and hard ;
urine turbid ; respiration occasionally
difficult, and accompanied by hic
cough ; cough sometimes dry and con
vulsive ; uneasy and disturbed sleep,
with grinding of the teeth ; temper
variable, but generally irritable, &c.
Whenever the above symptoms
are found to exist,
DR. CMV LANE'S VERMIFUGE
will certainly effect a cure.
IT DOES NOT CONTAIN MERCURY
mi any form ; it is an innocent prepara
tion, not capable of doing the slight
est injury to the most tender infant.
The genuine Dit MV Lane's Ver
mifuge bears the signatures of C.
MVLane and Fleming Bros, on the
DR. C. MrLANE'S
These Tills are not recommended
asareracdy "fbrall the ills that flesh
is heir to," but in affections of the
liver, and in all Bilious Complaints,
Dyspepsia, and Sick Headache, or
diseases of that character, they f-tand
without a rival.
AGUE A ND FEVER.
N o better cathartic can be used pre
paratory to, or after taking Quinine.
A s a s i ni I e p n rgnt i ve t h i-y a re u n -equaled.
IIF.WAHE OF IMITATIONS.
The gen u i ne are never sugar coated.
Each box has a red wax seal on the
lid, with the impression Dr. M.V
Lane's Liver Pills.
OEach wrapper bears thesignatures
of C. MVLane and Fleming Bros.
Sold by all respectable druggists
and country storekeepers generally.
X 87 V .
THE QUARTERLY REVIEWS
Tiie Leonartl Scott luMi-hin Company. 41 Ksr
c!kv it.reei New to k, continue tiiuir amiioi iaed
repriutitii tlie lo"' !' Quarterly hic.
ETU N Rl" R'.IH UEVIEW iWhixi.
LONDON- or 4, RTKKI.V KEVIKW !' - i,iert ve.v
WE-T.YI IN -Tf.it RI'V'IRW (Li!.eral ,
BKIT1SH QL'AKTEUuY RKVItW i KvangnlicaU
Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine
The British tiuarterlic-a bit to tbe reader well-
digt4 id!irrti!i"ii n;Mn tlie great even's in ton. j
tniporan-oii. hia'nry. und cm. tain maitrrly criti- j
ctatn r,o all In i i fresli hJ TaiuaMa in liieratni..
as well in aiiiiinmr.-cif llie trintMfa of .citnre aiiii :
art. Thd wai iiU-iy t- comniinr nil Kur.rc '
l-.rM til it - !"'i' '!iii-u :0'i. tVt wi'-l I 1 v.nii ,
a TlMi-oii!linrw a nI al,i ity in, li-re el to I f.iiiiiil. i
liia. ki.-nfa ! izin'- in ialimui, f -r - ..ri--, l-ri-, (
an-l -ki'l-lii-f' ol Oi cuzn--! uii-rnrv ni-nt
n.......n , ., - ,
I liiomrv nient. :
t tKn. i lelaie
lv iii .dt.ii,!--for uny on
r .,,.,..., MliVtWo
any lhre Iti-via i. Ip il,,ilr: l,-r at f ,nr ii i- --,
t.r rtollur-; for I'-Ui k w.-.l - M2,i7..i,--, foni
(tnllr: for ! I"ksr""l '! ltvi- ,v -n
IxrH : for l'.l -rl,coi1 mi! t-o l.cvii-ua. ti-n i.llir;
for Hl:iikiil al-li H,r- Ki- tew, thirlri-a doii-im;
f.,r l",lB k noil Hii.l lli" U-r-rwm tiTi-n ii. I a-.
C'LCBK. A tllHCOIl 'l 1.,-HI -r r..l. ill b
allowrd to rl In of fr . Tl.ua:
four eopk- i f Cm kwo-nl -i it "ii' ...--:.. ill l.r
rut to oi,r a.l lu-i1-! for I-aiIvh t,i-l-TA an4 c-i liTv
crnlK. four r.,r.i- "f l'i Our l..ii an.) 1i,.h, K
e. o- d for f rtv iwlil ilollnr-., ond a,, ow.
Imnuii..-i' aulM rili-a larplyi-nir i-arl-i- i for
tlif ).ar li7; nmv bar,-, w ill out i-inr. tlie-nuiuliei a
fur tllr Wnt il 11 irtT.l ls7ii o ur!i i -i iinlicaliiaa lllty
in -i i.,irM,4-riii f,--.
N -i:l,-r pi-rni turn, to .'ili.'-ritN-r pur diaennf t
i-'iii.t i-Hn 1- iri-.i-il mili-Mi tl. nn.iiv ia r mftt-J
,i i, ,-l t- !! ,n,lt-li-rB. .o pirniiilii, Biven I. .-In lp.
' ' i r-' ii' :- r- ilh tin I l-r li 1 1 ilial ft lu.r In- ha.l on
uLplii att-ii .
Tlte Leonard Srott Fnlilishiuif; Co.,
41 lia relay Street, Xew York
A N D
Soutli ami Nortli Alataa Railroacis
TXATXS VOIXG SOUTH.
Jn..fc7. g.Viy3. fSViy3.
t.v (.'olmnliia ?i .v nni
Ar Puliti-lii ll.Kl iim I
" Ilei-atnr 1.10 mil I
" i;ii iuinijlii:il "i w.'. un
Culero ii ro per ..............
" Miiil'c!ni-! M piu
" Itlotiiit iriii 2 31 iii -
TRAIN. Xo. I connects at Decatur with
Memphis fc Charleston R. R,; at Ctiiera- with
S., R. & 1. R. R., at Guthrie with St. Louis
& Southeastern K'y: at McKciizic with
SCaaflville & Northwestern l'y ; at Montgow
ery with Mobile k Montgomery R. R. for
PeiiMicola, Mobile aud New Orleans.
TllA'N No. 3 connect at Decatur cast aud
west with Memphis Charleston Railroad ;
at Birmingham with Alabama t Chattanooea
Railroad: at Calera with Selma, Rome fe
Dalton Railroad ; at Montgomery with West
ern Railroad (of Alabama), Montgomery &
Eufaula and Mobile and Montgomery Rail
road. THAlS'S GOIXG NOTtril.
Jhu. 30, 1ST,'.
Ar Krniikllu. Tea.
Ar X A C Pepot.. .
Ar Franklin. Ky...
Ar Bowling Ureeu.
Ar GlftHuo June...
Ar t :ive C'itr
Ar Elir.itljctht'u ....
Ar Lebanon June .
Ar Cincinnati Jc...
in:1 5 am
TRAIN No. 2 connects at Nashville with
N. C. &. St. Louis K'y West for Memphis; at
Lebanon June, with Kuoxville and Rich
mond Branches; at Cincinnati June, with L.
C. & L. K. R. for the North and Eat ; at
Louisville with U. S. Mail Boats for Cincin
nati and with O. & M. U y and J. M. & I. Ii.
R. for the North, East and West.
TRAIN No. 4 connects at Glasgow June,
to and from Glasgow; at Cave City to and
from Mammoth Cave; at Cincinnati June,
with L. C. & L. R. R. for the North and E;tsf,
at Louisville with O. & M. and J. M. & I. R.
R. for the North, East and West, and with
U. S. Mail Line steamers for Cincinnati.
TRAIN No. 6 connects at Glasgow June,
to and from Glasgow; at Cave City to and
from Mammoth Cave; at Cincinnati June,
with L., C. L. R. R, for the North and l'af-t ;
at Louisville with O. & M. and J. M. & I. R.
R. for the North, East and West, aud with
U. S. Mail Line steamers for Cincinnati.
Tourists will find this route offers great in
ducements to those going to the Centennial
Exposition. Direct connections are made in
Louisville with through cars, running direct
to the Centennial grounds.
Pinto Falace Cars Witiioiit Cbane
Are Bun Between
New Orleans and Louisville,
ontguinery on No. 2 nd No.
MEMPHIS and NASHVILLE
For information about Tickets and Emi
grant Rates to Florida, Arkansas, and Texas,
a'idres J. N. BOOKS,
.1- . I-- athori:.
t.il I Th!. Ticket Au'r.
Jan. 21. IiT-.i. Louisville, K'y.
Till NATIONAL INFAMY.
Teiril.le ArralKiinrnl ol" fbp tied oral
I oinniiniun b.r I lie lloiioi nble
John Vomit Broun.
Mr. I.rown, of Kentucky Mr. Speak
er, we have nearly reached the end of the
velliusr scene ; part farcical, part trag
ical. Farcical iu that it has bet-n a
burlesque upon the tiuth and justice ;
tragical in that it has been murderous
to every piinciple of law, fair dealing
and honur that should govern among
I was in favor of the bill creating this
electoral commission ; I indulge now in
no childish lepinings over the result. I
thought we could trust the selected men
of the highest court of the foremost gov
ernment in the world.
HuniRU laws can not put limitation
upon fraud ; they may punish, but tliey
caa not prevent. We trusted these men
and they have betrayed our trust. All
laws must be administered by human
agencies; if you have the corrupt judge,
no matter what your laws may be, you
hear a false judgment. Jeflreys was a
just judge save where the interest of the
crown were concerned. Bacon, "the
wisest and the meanest ot mankfnd."
took bribes, yet rendered, with one or
two exceptions, just judgment. Hale,
although refusing to take the civic oath
of Cromwell, yet wa made one of his
Our judifefi of the supreme court hold I
t!)t:iri.illce Tor life, with liberal salaries ;
iiri1 independent of the mutation of pol- !
illy, each having his pernal and pol- i
iticui honor to maintain, aud I thou'dit !
hai sure.y mere ir me depravity oi
radicalism was not
universal we could
lind ititt-griiy. My confidence was gene
rous, patriotic, undoubtiug in these men
and in our case submitted. But in this
electoral connni sion supiused inctir
rupiiblt? sages, in their exalted ponitions,
have played the part of bandied jockics,
and have done in the face of the world
that whic h hungry mountebanks should
sco'ii. They have done
.Sucli an acl,
!'li il Mur tne urai-e and Mush of uicuVity -t
;.l s lirnic. Lyimcritp; tkes iif the ro-o
Kr-jm tl-c i-'i'.r "fort hf-nil
A n-i v u a liiiM.r tner-.
And these succcsMirsof John Marshall!
To-day how must each Icel "his title,
like a giant's ro'oe, hang loose about
him.'' Suspicion is whispered that cer
tain judicial comniis'-ions bear the dark
anil damning stain of intrigue and ring
jobbery ; J'ud that the fir-it judgment ol
their holders was the price paid lor their
promotion. 'Ihese indeed are days of
degeneracy and shame. Itead and con
sider the record of the decisions of the
majority of thete men ; note their shuf
fling tricks, their inconsistenceis, their
evasions; and they ate such as would
bring the blush to neophytes in learning;
f uch as pigmies in self-respect and honor
Iu the fable we read that the cat was
changed by the fairy into tbe fine lady ;
yet at the banquet, upon the appeararjee
ot a rat, this fine lady chased it. Apply
the story, and you need no suggestion to
draw a conclusion fromtbis moral.
You have but a "'barren scepter in
your grip." Your fresh garlands en
twine aiouiid your hatchment. Your
party 6tands to-day turrounded and iat
urated with such turpitude that the
judgment ef tbe hour and of mankind
hereafter tnut be against it.
Your juggleis have proclaimed your
tc,torv, out it i unuiniicu w
, - ' - i i
mid accompanied by perjury
ictory, but it is tarnished with shame
is m tne auiiuae or
A ruiptirv of the empire and the mle,
That from a shell tin- prtrioua diadem Mc!e ,
And put it in it pocket.
Wnat of the south ? The conduct of
her representatives during tbe last few
months has refuted the slsnders of years.
Their votes and utterances here have
Wen fi r peace, law, order
The south has been familiar with mis-
fortune ; sorrow tnd defeat have mingled
in If'r eSiKTir-r.ee. She Iiks drunk the
cup of ti-iternr-s to tne dregs, out thank:
lind i- a v.iar.rrr In dishonor, and most
. i .... - i.'... ...... iu...l .. .1,.- :
Ol 11 SI 11 Oil! LliaL .TS HUH Slifl ll t I' ' I ilSi J
. -.i , i i i '
laitkful and inflexible execution of the
electoral bill.- Honor pays it, policy says
it; without it we drift into contusion.
Our escutcheon is unstained. We can
better afford to accept disappointment
and defeat than by parliamentary shifts
and tricks to avoid the orderly execution
of the law sgaiust which only eighteen
democrats of this house and only one in
the senate voted.
Something ha been said of bargaining
with the south. "You can not win them
over by bribes ; tl.ey want nothing but
justice. I fee liefore me a distinguished
and cherished friend Irom the south, Mr.
Lamar, a gentleman of the highest ability
and unspotted integrity; honored by his
people and worthy of their trust. I
speak not by his authority, but as his
name has been nieni i ncd in this con
nection, I n ti; ii I .--lit sure he would
shrink limn i-ucli a . :i;ition as Lis soul
would rc-ii! from a i tuel wnund ot dis
honor. The men you could bribe in the touth
are not worth having. You would loathe
them when you got them ; they would
have no following or influence at home.
And if they were to join your party to
sustain it in its y.'M and press nt policy,
they would find themselves political
pariahs iu the land of their birth. Noth
ing will conciliate the south but justice,
and you will so find it. They want rest,
order, home rul". Your largess there
will be thrown away if given to corrupt.
Thebd people are your peers, equals, be
fore the law ; and neither by bribery nor
force can you change them from serfdom
to villainy. In the precious name of
their manhood and womanhood I repu
diate the intimation with scorn unutter
able. There will be no division in the dem
ocracy. Lay not that flattering unction
to your souls. It is a difference to-day
only among them as to the policy ot the
hour. And now I ask-you. my country
men of the republican party, in the name
of justice, of peace, of truth, of liberty,
of civilization, in the name ef all these I
ask you to halt. Forbearance has its
limits ; I say it not iu menace, but in
sorrow and solemn earnestness.
The manacles must fall froai the limbs
of our sister southern states. You must
call off your dogs. These unfortunate
people have been baited and bodgered
until the just sentiments of Ihe world in
indignation condemn your cruel policy.
Is yours to be an imitation of the cele
bration of a Roman victory with these
long-9ufTeriDg states chained to your tri
umphal car. Are the clanking of their
chains to be beard mingling with your
hozannas to liberty ar.d free government?
If the fraudulent action of a villainous
returning board ot a state is so sacred in
your eyes that by reason of state rights
you will not go behind the certificate of
a governor whom you have adjudged a
usurper, how dare you longer kpr ji your
soldiers there to sustain the thieves who
have been neceessary to your disgrace,
unless it is by a bargain with suc -s?ors
Whiie you stand up for the inviola
bility of state rights, while you car. not
go behind the coriupt return of a board
in Louisiana that huckstered the vote of
their state f rom one end of the com. try
to the other for a price, you organize the
legislature of that state with your bay
onets. While the gentlei.;:ii from ( )hio
Mr. Foster says that "the flag shall
float only over states, and not provinces;
over freemen and not slaves," your pres
ident forbids in S.'Uth Carolina a peace
ful celebration of the anniversary of
the birth of Washington ! While, the
gentleman from Ohio says this, your sen
ate on the same day. twelve years after
the close of the war, is refusing amnesty,
and your president has a pardon for every
bribe taker and every whisky thief.
"States and provinces freemen and
What means this language, but : con
fession on the part of the gentleman from
Ohio Mr. Foster!, woo represent the
district of Mr. Hayes, ana sovereign
coirimonwealtljs have been degraded and
their citizens denied their rights ? Ah !
well do you know the crimes vou Lave
committed on these states. But I must
hurry on, as my ten minutes are nearly
Inconsistency and coLtrudiction mark
the whole course of your policy. You
have seemed to try to achieve for your
selves the lament of Junious concerning
a party of whom he wrote, yon have
given "immortality to the jtrisjiable
parts of your infamy." What a hollow
mockery will be the pageant of
your inauguration of your presi
dent. With this record, with the
sun of truth blazing upon the iniquities
by which your power was obtained, tbis,
instead of "being the day of ytiur victory,
will be the day of your death. The viala
of the people's indignation will be
emptied upon you; you will hear the
hisses of scorn for what you have done.
The 'page of history will record the
eternal verdict against yot'.. Jtifat so
surely as a God of justice rules the af
fairs of men, just so surely will the vic
tories of truth and justice in time prevail.
Democrats, peace, courage, prudence,
moderation! 1 implore you now lo re
memher.the millions whom we repre
sent. As I have stood here for moderation
and peace throughout this congress, I
accept to-day deteat, bitter as it is,
rather than dishonor. I "'bear tie.- ills I
have rather than fly to those I know not
' fl) r.n.- t i,,i t r,, ,-,.
, oi;.. r ,'i w 1 mv
1 X V - W 111V V - V V lIVll v '""I '
answer is, no objective point is given to
which we would move that would not
bring U!n us confusion, anarchy and
The strength of our position is in its
moral grandeur. Iet us not impair this
and throw away our great opportunities.
Iet us not take counsel of our passions.
Principle, statesmanship, p-olicy all
thefe command us to stand by the exe
cution of the lav we have made. We
agrc d to trust certain men, and they
have betrayed us. To rush into revolu
tion would lie suicidal; it is madness.
Be j :t':"'it ; the people will rebuke the
iniq u it'n iil' which we complain. Tbe
day of deliverance will soo.'i come. The
authors of mi-rule will cali upon the
mountains to fall ujion them to hide them
and their crimes from the W'lit ol men.
Th-re will be no divided
party. Those who so prophesy only pro
claim what they wish.
Unshaken, unseduced, let us stand for
our honor like Clan Alpine's oak, "the
firmer it roots him the ruder it blows."
A Paris Bail Drtf-s.
Lucy Hooper ia one of her letters to
the Philadelphia Telagraph says :
"Sail dresses are growing tighter and
tighter, not only ns to their waitts, but
their skirts. Where does the present
fashion intend to stop? I recently saw
a young French lady at a party, in a
gored Princesse dress of pale taiLioo
colored silk, fitting as closely and with as
little fulness in the skirt as pos-
i siLle. There was not a panicle of
i drapery or flounces about the dress, the
I only trimming being a flat band of em
I broidery in pale blue and silver on a
I dark ground that went around the waist.
sleeves and skirt, and transversely across j
the iront Irom shoulder to skirt fiem.
When the young warer sat down, the
if fleet can better be imagined than de
j serilied.' as she looks like a figu re moulded
; in peach ,iee, and as the wa'mt w?s cut
': verv. verv low. and there wert no sheves
! at all to speak of, she might have sat as
a model to a sculptor
with irr!oi-t ease.
nit to say propriety.
Iam told thi.t t
tben- i now a uestioii in the higher i
circles ot fashion of uppresing emir ly ;
aniKiit.s .,1 linen or nnislir,
. i.: ..l.o.i rk 1 o riolicil bv buckskin or 4
LIU 11 I M.IS-- J .... j- j
VOL. XXII. NO. 35.
Fellow Citizen's AVc have nssi-m i.!--.l t
repeat the public ceremonial be;,'un by Vi"a-h
ingtou, observed by all my predecessors and
now a time honored custom, which marks
the commencement of a new terM to the
presidential office. Called to the duties of
this great trust, I proceed, iu compliance
with the usatres, io announce i-onie of the
lesding principhs on the sttViject that now
chiefly eugatres public attention, by which
it is my desire to be guided in the discharge
of these Jnties. 1 thall not undertake tolay
down irrevocably principles or measures of
administration, but rather to spefk of mat
ters which should aniisate us to suggest cer
tain important ends to be attained iu accord
ance to onr institutions and essential to the
welfare of our country. At the outset of the
discussions which proceeded the recent pres
idential election it seemed to me fitting that
I should fully make known my sentiments in
regard to several of the most important
iiuustions wbick then appeared todeuiaud
the CiTnKideraf ion of the country. Following
the tite exaniple.and in some part,iidopting the
language of one of my predecessors, 1 wish
now, when every motive of misrepresenta
tion has pnss-ed away, to repeat what wns s.u'd
before the election, tru-ting that my coun
trymen will candidly weigh and unleitand
it, and that they will feel assured thnt the
sentiments declared in accepting the nomi
nation for the presidency will be the stand
ard of my conduct in the path before me,
charged," as I am now, with the difficult task
of carrying them out in the practical admin
istration of the government, so far asdepends,
under the constitution and laws, on the chief
executive f the nation. The permanent
pacification of the country upon-suehprinei-ples
and by such measures cs will secure the
complete protection of all its citit.ens in the
free enjoyment of their constitutional rights
is the one subject in our public all urs which
all thoughtful and patiioticrit'zens regard as
of supreme importance. Many of the calam
itous effects of the tremendous revolution
which has passed over the southern states
still remain. The immeasurable benefits
which will follow, sooner or later, the hearty
and generous accptance of the legitimate re
sults of that revolution have not yet been re
alized. Difficult and embarrassing iict;ins
meet us at the threshold of this subject. The
people of these states are still impoverished,
and the inestimable blessing of w ise, honest
and peaceful local self-government is nut ful
ly enjoyed. Whatever difference ot opinion
may exist as to the cause of this condition of
things, the fact is clear that in the progress
or events, the time has come when such gov
ernment is an imperative necessity required
by all the varied interests, public mid private,
of these states, but it is not be forgotten that
only a local government which rccotsued
and maintained inviolate the rights of all, is
a true self-government, with respect to the
two distinct races, whose peculiar relaiims
to each other, having brought upon us c!e
plnrable complications and perplexities
which exist in these states; it nui-d be a gov
ernment who decides the interest m' both
races carefully und eiUHi!y; it must he
government whiih submits loyally end heart
ily to (he constitution and laws the laws of
the nation and the laws of the state stheu s 1 ves
accepting and obeying the v. hole coi titu
tion as It is. Resting upon this sure ond
substantial foundation, the t-u t iM-t iiu'i ii re of
beneficent local governments, can be built
up, and not otherwise, in furtherance of such
obedience to the letter and spirit of ie con
stitution, and in behalf of all that its attain
ment implies. All so-called party interest,
lose their apparent importance, and party
lines may well be permitted to fall iiiio in
sitrnilicauce. The question wo have to con
sider for the immediate welfare of these
states of the union is the question of eov
eminent or no eoverninent, ; sncittl order
and all the peaceful industries that belong ti.
it, or a return to barbarism. It i.s a iiiicition
in which every citizen of the nation is det li
ly interested, and with respect to which we
ought not to be, in a partisan -'-f se, either
republicans or democrats, but fellow-citizens
and fellow-men, to whom the intere-t of the
common country and common humanity are
dear. The sweeping revolution of tin; entire
labor system of a large portion of our coun
try and the advance of lour millions of peo
ple from a condition of servitude ti thnt of
citizenship upon an equal footing with their
former masters, could not occur without pre
Fentin problems of the gravest moment, to
be dtait with by an emancipated race, by
their fonuor masters and by the ad of eman-
Ti ... : : . 1 ..
ij..in..ii. .ii i. i jc M.i-i ii n , jiu.i uiiu prov
idential act, iraugnt with g io'l lor :!! con
cerned, is now generally conceded thru;. fl
out the whole country, and th.it a moral ob
ligation rests upon the national government to
employ its constitutional power find influ
ence to establish the rights of the licopla it
has emancipated; to protect them in the en
joyment of those rights when they arc in
fringed or assailed is alo generally it.bnitf ( il.
The evils which afflict the uoutliern .'N'tcs
cm only be removed or remedied by the
united rind harmonious eilin H of both races,
actuated by motives of mutual symputhy
nnl regard; and while in duly b"un i and
fully determined to protect the rights of all
by every constitutional means at, the dipo
sal of my administration, I am sincere' anx
ious to use,every leeitimi.tc influeni' iu fa
vor of honest and tfheient local government
ns the true resource of those states for the
promotion of contentment and prosperity of
their citizens. In tin's effort I stiall make to
accomplish this purpose, I :sk th em dial
co-operation of all who cherish an inlcic I in
the welfare of the country, trmtin? that par
ty tits and prejudice of i-ace will be freely
surrendered in behalf of the great purpose
to be accomplished in the important wmk of
restoration of the south.
It is not the political situah in abme 'hat
merits attention. I he material development
of that, section of the country has been iu
rested by the social and political r'cn!u!ion
through which it has pa-sed, and needs and
derervesthe considerate care of t!.e nation
al trovernmeut within the just limits pre
scribed by the constitution and v. i. i public
economy; but at the basis of nil profperity,
for that well as or eveiy other pa t ol the ;
intellectual and moral condition o! tbe peo-ilc
Universal suffrage should rest tip.iu univer
sal education. To this end a libera) and
permanent provision should be made for the
support of free schools by the st.itu govenr
ments, and, if need be, supplemented by
legitimate aid from th e national authority.
I Ait me assnre my countrymen ot ihe south
ern states that it is my earnest de-.ire lo re
gard their truest interests -the interests of
the w hite and of the colored people, both
equally, and to put forth my bebt efforts
iu behalf of a civil policy which will for
ever wipe out in our political allsirr) the
color line and the distinctions between
north and south, and in the end that we
may not have merely a united north or a
united south but a united country. I ask
the attention of the public to the paramount
necessity cf the reform of our civil service,
a reform not merely us to certain abuses r.nd
practices of so-called official patronti jc,
v, hich have come to have the sauctiou "f
us-ige ia several departments of our govern
ia cut, nut a change of the system of
n:,!nts itscll a reform thut shall be thor-
ougn, rauic.-.i ana corjjpieco; a return to liie
j principles and practices of the founders of
j the government. They never expected cor
desired from public officers any part is in
service; they meant that the public fliccrs
i should owe their whole service to the gov
ernment and to the people; they meant that
I an officer should be secure in his tenure ;is
j long as his personal character remained
I untarnished and the performance of Ins
; duties satisfactory; they held that appoint
ments to officevere not to be lurnic nor ex
; eeter! merely aj regards b,r par.'.' i.". :i -s-.r-;
vics nor merely on the nominadou oi mem
J hers of congress as being enii'led in my
r-orpect to tne control of sacn appoint
! menu. The fact that both tho "optical inr-
ties of the country, in declaring their prin
ciples prior to the election gave a promini at
place to the subject of the reform of our
civil service, recognizing and strongly urg
ing its necessity in terms almost i b n"cal in
their specific import with those I have In-ra
employed, must be accepted as concl'jsi ve
argument in behalf of these met ures; it
mrrst be regarded as an expression oi the
nni'cd voice and will of the whole ci.uu ry
! upon this subject, end both political psrtieu
I ;.re virtually pledged to give it intir jm--!
terved support. Ihe president of the Imltd
States, of necessity, owes ms election jo
,.iin,. in the suffrncH and zealous I ibr.rs n n
po!i;;ca! p'rty, the members of which cher
ish v. ilh ardor and regard, as of e's-.i.ii. 1
importance, rbc principles of ihtir puffy
orcanizatiou. But he. should strive lo lo
al-.vnvs mindful of the fact that he serves
his partv best who scrvrs bis country best,
in the fi'ut Iterance of the reform we sr. k,
and in oilier important respect". As a
f great importance i win r-.-.,m-
-,...! im.Ti,!rrnt to trie conooiu-
...tkinnitfrm of six vcars for the
i ,,i;. : ofiice, ami forbid ling a rc-elcc-
with resiuct to the hnaiicial condition ot
.. , ,, . . 1.. I
the country 1 shall not tutempt an extended
history of the embarrassment and prostra
tion which we have suU'crcd during the past
three years. The depression in all our com
mercial and manufacturing interest
throughout the country which began in
September, 173, still continues. It is very
gratifying, however, to be able to say, that
there are indications all around us of a com
ing change to i rospcrnns times. I'pon the
currency question, intimately connected as
.t is with ihis topic, I may be permitted to
respect here that statement made in my
letter of acceptance, that in my judgment
the feeling of uncertainty, inseparable from
an irredeemable paper 'currency, with its
fluctuations of values, is one of the greatest
obstacles of a return to prosperous times.
The only safe paper currency is one which
rests upon a coin basis, end" is at all times
and promptly convened into coin. I adhere
to the views heretofore expressed by nic in
favor of congressional legislation in behalf
of an early resumption ot specie payment,
aud I am satisfied not only that this is iise,
but that the interests as well as the public
sentiment of tke country imperatively de
Passing from these remarks upon the con
dition of our own country to consider our
relations w ith other lands, we are reminded
by the inHrnatitnal complications abroad
threatening the peace of Kurope that our
traditional rule of non-interference in the
ali'.iirs of foreign nations has proved of great
vuloe in a-t times and ought to be strictly
observed. The policy inaugurated by tnV
honored predecessor, president Grant, of
submitting lo arbitration ihe grave questions
in dispute between u -elvcsand foreign
powers, noint to a I ev and incotnpaiably,
the best instiuiiicntaliiy for the preser
vation of peace, and will, as I believe, be
c niie a benefieient example of the course to
be pursued in simil i emergencies by other
nations if, unhappily, questions of differ
ence should at. any time during the period of
my administration arise between the I'ni'ed
States iiml any foreign government. It will
crrtainly be my disposition and my hope to
aid in their settlement in the same peaceful
and honorable way, thus securing to our
country tho great blessing of peace and
mutual good offices with all nations of the
Fellow citizens, we have reached the close
of a political contest mnrked by the excite
ment which usually intends the contents be
tween great political parties, whose mem
bers espouse and advoea'e with earnest failll
ttieir respective creels. Circumstances were
perhaps in no respect extraordinary save in
the closeness and ihe consequent uiiertidn
ty of the result I', r llu first time in tho
history of the enuntiy it has been deemed
best, iu view of the pe-uliar circumstances
of the case, lli it the obi- ctions and ques
tions in dispute with reference to the count
ing of the electoral votes should be referred
to tin decision of a ti iliunal appointed for
this purpose, that tribunal established by
law lor this sole purpose; its members all of
them mi n of lung csn b idied reputation
for integrity and intelli :cnce and with the
exception of those who arc members of Ihe
supreme judiciary, cho-en equally from both
political panic.-. Its cb libci.iiioir, enlight
ened by the research and the arguintuts of
able counsel, was entitled to the fullest con
fidence. .f the American people. Its decis
ions have been patiently wai-d for and ac
cepted as legally conclusive by the general
judgment of the public, tor the present,
opinion will widely vary as to the wi-dom of
the several conclusions announced by tri
bunal. This i.s t.i he untie piitnl in every in
stance where matters of dispute are niadfl
the subject of arbitral on under the forms
of law. Tbe human judgment is never un
erring and is rrnc'y regarded :;s otherwise
than wrong by the unsuccessful party iu thn
contest. The" fact that tan prcat political
parties have in this way settled n dispute, in
regard to which good men dillcr as to tho
law no less tliiin as to the proper cuursn to,
be pursued in solving the que lion in con
troversy, is an ocea-i- ii for general rejoic
ing. I'pon one point there is entire unan
imity in public sen nun nt that the coutlict
ing claims to the pi esoie n -y must he einiea
bly and peaceably ad iisii d. and that when
so adjusted the general aci jiiitxetice of the
nation ourht surely to follow. It has been
reserved for a government of the people
where the riirhi oi" mi tinge is universal, to
give to the world the first example in history
or a great nation in the mid-.t of a strugvlo
of opposing Jpo-.vcr lm-Ling its party tu
mniis, to yield the i-siie nl the contest, to
adjustment it' cording lo the forms of law,
looking for the iiiidance of that divine
hand by which the de-tlnies of nations mid
individuals arc shaped.
I call upon you, senators, representatives,
judges, fellow-ci tizens, here and every here,
to unite with me iu an earnest effort to se
cure to our country the blc s nj'S not only of
luarrillll j,ro.sp. rl-, . -n hi j. ,'.'....., , ' '-
and union, a union d pending not upon the
constraint of force, hut upon tbe loving de
votion of a free pen. .-; that all things mar
be so ordered and settled upon the best and
surest foundations, and piety limy be Catulj
lished among ns for generaiioue;
An inventor proposes ft vessel that
will not he all'-cted by wave" at sea. A
hollow body is to I o submerged several
yards below the surface of the water;
and above the surface, supported by
stron 7 posts, is to be the pari of the ves
sel for passem-ers. Tho propelling ma
chinery is to be in tliefuilimerged isiru'on.
In washing table-linen, it has been the
custom in some places to sprinkle a litUo
li.nc-wsiter on the loth before pres-ing,
as it gives the linen a hard and brilliant
snrf.ue. This practice has Ix'on found
' to destroy the Inline in a Miort time,
through tho griiuliin action of the crys
tals of hydrute of Jiuie formed iu tha
Ventilators for admitli'ig fresh air at
windows are now made with screens of
cotton supported bv the wire-webbing,
after the manner of a respirator. The
design of this p:itt"rn of ventilation is
to imitate the filtering action of the res
pirator, ami to thus exclude dust find
dampness from Ihe house while securing
a constant supply of pure nir.
A new form ot emery-wheel for knife
grinding has been introduced. It is
made in the form of a cap, and i.s hung
horizontally on its longer axis. Tho
knife to bo ground is placed before tho
open end or tops of the cip, and held
against its circular edge iis the csp is
turned rapidly on its axis. Thisstyleof
grinding surface is said to give a smooth,
edge admirably adapted lor grinding
Mr. Richard A. I'roetor, in his recent
addresses and writings, has considered
the objections to the theory that tho
planets Jupiter nnil Saturn are ft il I wj
intensely hot ns lo shine, to some ex tent,
by their own light, and be pronounces
tlie objections untenable. lie thinks il
demonstrated that these giant planets
are really in a state of inletie heat, und
says that if they are ever to 1kj tho
aliode of life they will probably not be
ready to subserve that purpose for hun
dreds of millions of years. He thinks
that one fifth of .iupiter's light is due to
the inherent luster of the planet, ami
the rest to relbcti iu Irom the clouds
which surround it.
The Neglected Niuilli Pole.
Compared with the North Pole, that
of the south litis r reived but little at
tention at the: hands of explorers. It
lies, fore thing, at the far end of tho
earth from the I "tin? of enterprise, but
the chief reason for its neglect, no doubt,
is that, while bold adventurers have been
tempted to navigate arctic seas in boss
of finding a passage to India and China,
no such temptation ever existed in ll.Q
ease of the Antirctie, ocean: by sailing
southwards mariners had n dilliculty iu
reaching these profitable regions. Tho
ueighlxirhood ol the South Pole, how
ever, has not Is en quite overlooked; and
now that the North Pole has proved
much more d.lli':tilt of approach than
was imagined, if not actually inaccessi
ble, it may have occurred to some Jthat
perhaps the South Pole might I come
the goal of rivaley among nations. Sir
Wyville Thompson, in a recent lecture
on the antarttic regions, st.''.es bis con
viction that an attempt to leach tho
South- Tide would not have the ghost of
a chance of succes.s. The farthest south
point attained by Po-s vas more than
seven hundred miles from the pole;
Graham's land is 1,20'J miles distant.
The intervening foacc appears to lie a
desolate region of ice, without shelter,
and a great portion of it subject to high
winds and incessant hill of snow.
Paper car wheels have l-een nlow to
win favor from American railway man
agers. It is said, howev r, that they are
to be adopted by n-vcral l.nglish railway
companies. Tin' Iom!ou l.cbo describes
the process f-f mami'ai tore, from which
it appears that tin; pupcr w 1. eels are to
be made in Sin-Hi. Id. but in-cording to
tho "American proce-s" the advantages
claimed for pnper wbeils are greater
elasticity and greater strength in pro
portion to weight than can lie ob.ained
troi.i metal wheels and the same wearing;
qualities, steel tin s Is ing used.
The telephone is being utilized in Tur
lington hofls, and on sleeping cars on
trains running out ot this city, to spot
the man w ho snores. Oo west by the
great Burlington route.