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The ""ïtaily Gazette.
1 )L LXXXV.--NQ an WILMHTGTON. DEL.. SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 24 1877, PRICE ONE CENT ^Harder the Times the Lower the Prices. At No. 3 W. THIRD Street and At 1003 MARKET Btreet, (Tenth A Market Sts.) will be found the stores of the Great Canton and Ja pan Tra Company which are now selling good tea and coffee cheaper than any house in this city, we mean lust what we say. All we ask Is a trial or our goods — Wo have a good roasted cof fee at 20 ct per pound, and Java oolfoe strictly puro and the very fluent quality, and all grades of teas from 40cts to » 1.00 per pound. JAPAN TEA JAPAN TEA JAPAN TEA IMPERIAL TEA IMPERIAL TEA IMPERIAL TEA OOLONG TEA OOLONG TEA OOLONG TEA YOUNG HY80N TEA YOUNG HYSON TEA YOUNG HYSON TEA MIXED TEA MIXED TEA MIXED TEA MIXED tba AVA COFFEE BAVA COFFEE 5ava COFFEE hr&E fe c8ffee li?cÄ E t'uïKA COFFEE OUYBA COFFEE Ihl YliA COFFEE Imo COFFEE Iko COFFEE IglO COFFEE |kI0 COFFEE HEAT CANTON & JAPAN TEA COMPANY, TVo. 3 West Third. Street and BNTH AND MARKET STREETS. ADVERTISEMENTS : WCÀRWEtt. Wi - - ■ faveek In your own town. Term« IwidJtf outfit fret*. H. HALLKTT A kirtiaud Maint*. A YEAR, AOENTB wanted Combination Prospec 500 our Grand resenting DISTINCT L: everywhere. Tue Biggest Thing iTitiF.b. Sales made lrom this when Lie Hooks full. Also, Agenst wanted r M\onikicent Family Bibles.— hör to all others. With invaluable IL r.ATKD Aids and Superb Bindings i Hooks beat the World. Full partie [free. Address JOHN F. POTT Publishers. PHILADELPHIA. BOOKS 0 Kit a Week to Agc-nts. «111 /hunt F RLE. 1'. (J. VICKERY. c$7 Kta, Maine. •d my at home. Agents wanted. Out lit and terms free. TRUE A i.U., Au . Maine. 1 ! rpricedCataloqu^lre of over l'ifjQ vaneUea r<îHtoi,Mi&FioweiSetll£4| Bedding Plant*, Roses, Ac., ■ Milled Free te • j i, *L S D.t^RRY&CO.^^::,. Lucrative Business. :f VVk WANT 000 MORE FIRST - -KWINU MACHINE AGENTS, AND J!) N oh' ENERGY AND ABILITY TO IN THE RESINEES OF SELLING Ino machines. Compensation ;ral, but varying according [BIUTY, CHARACTER AND QUAI.I ITUlNS OF THE AGENT. p.ARS, ADDRESS Sewing Machine Company» CHICAGO, Now For par ion ' '-J Broadway, New York. Orleans, Louisiana. Extra Fin. Mixed Card., with . yme, lo rts.. post.paid. L. JONES , Nassau, N. Y. tn $99 flcr 111 home. Samples pH, ii ,7°,"" ® 5 free - Stinson A L"dlaml. Maine. Ieb 20 - 2 tawlm. 'imming and Notion HTOHE, Harket street, T , rlr,ln >l n gs and No onstantly on band at the lowest mu [ill C( fri ^uSnL ns ,"'. lJ Cloak making'done in tlldiwo %* th 1 or t '»otice. »Sie price» 1 * 11 "* ada to order al <m l 'ii5^ lro " u * e re6 Pectfully sallcited.' ,n MRS. R. B. DAY. m I SEi 4lasted by (lynneD hat at ^ le 8 ame timOWntaininc ip h» m !inT Ntt i ry 10 no *rl8h^Rwy part sî ^l hv nSLÄ ^ lnK thorou 8h weak Co., Mis pniture ! Furniture! Shipley St$., jlio keeplm Ä™ Ule public that I ln PüHnÆürp"!* general assortment wm bc _ ogive my special attention to W. Cor. Fourth & a"àn umè's?® recelTe Prompt f ) lïïai kWo " rn ', tur9 repaired In C. U. PETERSON, Ag't. the .^.»ALLANDHiHAM. V-4T.LAW, m Building. PLVHBKBB. Robert Hutton, Plumber and Gas Fitter, No. 107 King St Does all kinds of work In his line In the best manner and at the lowest figures. Orders thankfully received and promptly amended to. Oils AND La Mrs of different kinds kept hail A'i t for s lie very obeap. nov25d3m Wiü. S. WA No. 1009 Market Street PLUMBER, STEAM de «AM FITTER, ▲11 materials', la my line of baalatsa con ptantly oa hand. If Wilmington, Aug. 2d. 187« NDRKVT MCHUGH A PRACTICAL PLUMBER, Steam and Gas Fitter, N.5I1 Walnut »tract, Wilmington, irei. WPlumblng, Ou and Steam Fitting ot all deacnpttona executed In he beat manner, at the .honett notice, and on moderate ferma. anl9-tmareh26 BOOTS AND SHOES. GREAT ATTRACTION! AT THE EAST END Boot & Shoe Store, S. E. Cor. 9th and Spruce Sts. Call and examine my stock of Gents, La dles, Misses and Childrens boots, shoes and gaiters, all of which are selling at prices to suit the times. Custom work a specialty, and done in the best style and moderate rates. Repairing neutly and cheaply done. aug4-ly WM. HOUCK. JAMES MONAGHAN'S 3STETW Boot and Shoe Store, N. W. cor. Second Si Jefferson Sts Having laid In a full assort ment of Gentlemen's. Ladies', Misses'and Children's Boots, Shoes, Gaiters and Rubbers are made of good material and In workmanlike manner I am prepared supply the citlxens of Wilmington and vi cinity with all goods In my line at prices to suit the present financial crisis. Custom work a specialty, and satisfaction guaranteed. The public are cordially lnvltedlo glveme a call and learn my prices. deel5-3md JAMES MONAGHAN. (/V nllof wlddfi b to THE PLACE TO BUY 13 AT THE NEW SHOE STORE, ;iO:t West -Second Street Where you can get well made and durable BOOTS AND slHOES AT EXTREMELYtOW PRICES. ff I We have a large stock of Gents', vKL Ladles', Misses and Children's wear constantly on hand. q AJ ^ XAf , 103 West Second 8t. feb26-ly New Store ! New Goods ! Loyv F*rices ! AFTER ALL. AFTKRIALL, AFTER ALL. The best argument we can offer the people is Lowest Prices fob Qualitt oe Goods. This we do offer in every Boot, Shoe or Gaiter we sell tor Ladle., Genu, Mîmes, and Children. We have a full and complete stook tor the coming season, which we invite the publlo to call and ex am ine. ladies ,p BRS Particular attentloa paid to CUSTOM W ORK. JOHN K. BABCOCK. f W. Cor. Second and Marke i pr24 -Sm NO HUMBUG m The undersigned is.\sollingi.liis entire stock of BOOTS At SHOES At and Below Cost ! to Close Business by February next* Store Fixtures for sale. T. F. PENNINGTON, 110 East Second Street) nov22-d3m MERIT RECOGNIZED. Benson'« Capcine roroflb Plasters reoetv etl the highest and only award of merit a the Philadelphia Exposition, over all arti cles of like character, proving by the htgh est medical authority In the world, that they are greatly superior toordlnary plasters, and not a nostrums were porous a patent medicine—as no allowed to be exhibited there. Benson's Capclne Porous Plaster is positively the best external remedy ever devised. They relieve pain at once, and euro where other porous plasters only re lieve alter long use. Over three thousand physicians now recommend their use ; and they are sold by druggists everywhere_ Price 25 cents. IMPORTANT TO EVERY HOUSEHOLD "Improvement" Is the watchword of the hour; Its development and re-development Is the ambition of every true American_ Porous piasters were Invented In 1845. For thirty years their composition remained un improved, until Benson's Capclne Porous Plasters were invented. They diflbr from all others in their greater medical activity. they wiU curs disease in a fete hottet that other porous plasters, liniments or compounds require days and weeks or continuous wear and nse to simply rellava. They are supe rior to electricity and mere powerful. It is not a nostrum. They are endorsed by over three thousand physicians and druggists meeting a great want; a remedy for exter nal diseases which relieves Instantly and cures quicker than any known medicine— Try them and you will net be deceived— We. Prioe 26 cents. rely végéta löenoAv 10 ] No- 4 Buifinch Street. Boston. (OPPOSITE REVERE HOUSE.) THE SCIENCE OF LIFE; UR. SELF PRESERVATION. MORE THAN 1,000,000 COPIES SOLD. Gold Medal Awarded to the Author by the '•National Medical Association," March Slat, 1876. TUST published by the PEABODY MED J ICAL INSTITUTE, a new edition oi ti*e celebrated medical work entitled the "SCIENCE OF LIFE, or SELF-PRES ERVATION." It nreats of Manhood, how ost,how regained and how perpetuated; Cause and cure of exhausted vitality, im potency and premature decline in man, spermatorthoea or semlnel losses (noctur nal and diurnal) nervous and Physical debility, hypochondria, gloomy forebod ings, mental depression, loss of energy, haggard countenance confusion of mind and loss of memory, impure state of the blood, and all diseases arising from the errors of youth or the Indiscretions or ex cesses of mature years. It tells you all about the morale of gen erative physiology, the physiology of mar riage, of wedlock and offspring, physical contrasts, true morality, eirtpiricfsm per version of marriage, conjugal precept and friendly counsel, physical infirmity. Its causes and cure, relation between the sexes, p.oofs of the expansion of vice, the mis eric of imprudence, ancient Ignorance and errors, means of cure, cure of body and laird. True principles of treatment, ad dress to patients and Invalid readers, the author's prln ?iples . The price of this book is only $1.00. THIS BOOK ALSO CONTAINS MORE THAN FIFTY PRESCRIPTIONS FOR THE ABOVE NAMED AND OTHER DISEASES, MORE THAN THE PRICE OF THE BOOK. Also another valuable medical work treating exclusively on MENTAL AND NERVOUS DISEASES; more thantOOO royal Octavo pagfes, twenty elegant en gravings, bound In substantial muslin. Price only $2.00, barely enough to pay for printing. . The book for young and middle-aged men to read Just now, is the "Science of Life, Self-Preservation. The author has return ed from Europo in excellent health, and again the chief consulting physician of the Peabody Medical Institute, No. 4, Bullfinch street, Boston, Mass .—Republican Journal. The Science of Life is beyond all com pari son the most extraordinary work on Physi ologgy ever published .—Boston Herald , Hope nestled In the bottom of Pandora box, and hope plunges her wings anew, since the issuing of these valuable works, published by the Peabody Medical Insti tute which are teaching thousands how avoid the maladies that sap the citadel Ute.—Phüadelp/äa Inquirer. It should be read by the young die aged and even the old— IV. Y. The first and only medal ever conferred upon any medical man In tills country a recognition of skill and professional ser vices, was presented to the author of these works March 31st, 1876. The presentation was noticed at the time of its occurrence by the Boston press, and the leading journals throughout the country. This magnifi cent medal Is of solid gold, set with more than one hundred India diamonds of rare brilliancy. . . Altogether in its execution, and the rlon noss of Its materials and sise, this is de cidedly the most noticeable medal ever struck in this country for any purpose what ever. It Is well worth the inspection Numismatists. It was fairly won and worthily bestowed— Massachusetts Plough man, June 3d, 1876. •^Catalogues sent on receipt of 6c, for postage. . « Either of the above works sent by mail on receipt of price. Address PEABODY MEDICAL INSTITUTE, (or W. H. PAR KER, M. D., Consulting Physician,) No. Bullfinch street, Boston, Mo&*.,opp. Revere House. .. . .. . N. B —The author consulted on the above named diseases, as well as all diseases re quiring skill, secrecy and experience. Öfflce hours, 9 a. m. to 6 p. m. June 29 1876. TuThdS-AwlJ each ONE WORTH , the mid 'Tribune. ! EPILEPSY OR FITS. Samaritan Nervine, the reat __ Nerve Conqueror, oures Epileptic Fits, Convulsions, Spasms, St. Vitus Dance and all nervous diseases ; the only known jos ltlve and sure cure for Epilepsy. It uns K-,.,. ,— t , w I hv thousands and h been tested by thousands and has _ ..case. Inclose for circulars, giving evidence Trial package free rar been known to fail lnasingle stamp thf circulars. Kivlnt cures 'Trial packnge free, Please give name of express office when ordering med icines Also send names and address of all ^"S^rUr^^RICHMONn Box. 741, Bt. Josephs, Mo. JanftdAwly B argains In Linen Handkerchiefs,allpricesa»U Minds ust received. WM. B. SHARP 4th and Mark* A Study of Words. Transylvania Presbyterian: A study of the pedigree of many words which are in daily use would prove more fascinating than any other kind of mental recreation. Trench, In his little work on the "Study of Words," has done much to cultivate the taste for this kind ofluvestigallon;but he made only a beginning. The field is inexhaustible. In this article we pro pose to give a short list, to which we will add from time to time: "Jet" derives its same from the Gag ates, a river at Lycla, where was found the black stone which the French call jpgate, or jaet, which we abbreviate into Pamphylla, a Greek lady, who com piled a history ol the world in 33 little >ooks, has given her name to ^"pamph let." "Punch and Judy" are the relics ol an ancient mystery play in which '.he actors were Pontius Pilate and Judas Iseariot. "Dollar" is from the German thaler which is derived from Thai, the valley of Joachim, In BohemHi, where the sil ver works were sltnated that made this coin. "Bigot" is from Visigoth, in which the fierce and intolerant Ariinism of the Yisl goth conqueror of Spain has been handed down to infamy. "Humbug" is frem Hamburg; "a piece of Hamburg news" was, in Germany, a proverbial expression for false political rumors. '"Exhort" and "yeast are from the same root, which signifies something boiling or overflowing. "Gas" and "gust" have the same parentage. Blue Jeans Williams propably does not know that the fabric from which he gets his name was originally made by Moors, at Jean, In Spain. "Gauze" derives its name from Gaza, where it was first made. Damask silk was-firat made at Damas eus. The word "panic/' has a curious origin According to Herodotus the god Pan was supposed to have assisted the Greeks at the battle of Marathon, 490 B. C., striking such a terror into the Persian hosts that they fled to their ships in per fect dismay. From that time the Greek term panikon was used to describe un reasonable or sudden and overpowering fear. "Tabby cat" 19 all unconscious that her name is derivedfrom Atab a famous street in Bagdad, inhabited by the manufac turers of silken stuffs called Atabi, our tafiety, the wavy markings of the watered ailk resembling pussy's coat. 'Old Scratch " is the demon Skrett:, who still survives in the superstitions of Northern Europe. "Old Nick" is none other than Nikr, the dangerous water demon of the Scan dinavian legend. In the phrase "Deuce take it" the deity Tiw still continues to be invoked. In his boek "De Civitate Dei," Augus tine speaks of "quosdam dtemones dusios Galli nucupant." The Lemon takes it; name from the city of Lima. Loadstone is a corrupted translation of Lydirs lapis, the stone of Lydia. The money reminds us that the coin age of the Romans was struck at the temple of Juno Monieta, the goddess of counsel. s - 4 DEATH RATES AT DIFFERENT. AGES . Although the mathematical calcula tions in life insurance are rather intri cate, nothing can be simpler than its foundation principle, ijtnown as the law of average.' This may be formula ted thus: All ordinary human events, such as births, deaths, marriages, weather phenomena, crimes, casual ties, are found to recur with à certain average regularity, when observation Extended over a wide area and a long period. A and B might insure each other at the schedule rates, but they would gel ao protection from average until they joined with them a large number of others. The applica tion of average to life insurance is simply that while nothing is less cer tain than an individual life, nothing is more so than the duration of life in the mass. That is, if wc like a large body of selected persons of the same age, it is utterly uncertain wbich ones will die in any year, but perfectly cer tain how many will die on the average yearly until all are gone; if more die in one year than is expected, some fol lowing years will bring a variance the other way and restore the average. Of course, the rate of mortality increases with age and the "iaw" undertakes to affirm merely that out of a given num ber ef selected persons of on* age, say 828 will die on the average this year, 848 next year, 870 tke next, and so on. To show this progression the following extract of a few ages is made from the "American Experience table (the complete table starting with 100,000 selected lires at age 10), allow ing the number living at each age, the number of deaths during the year to the number living at that time: is mortality A</e. Number living. Deaths Mortality Rate. 83,441 81,890 74,985 65.700 51,230 28,738 18,961 6,$55 4,193 2,146 •843 80 .009 30 812 1.088 1.740 3.687 8.703 12.082 26.561 26.551 84.669 45.454 63.426 44 1,143 1,889 2,501 2,291 1,470 1,114 34 64 74 7S 86 744 885 847 90 137 92 The number of dcathsjrises annually to age 73, then sinks rspidly, the class being nearly exhausted; tho number surviving steadily falls; but the ratio of deaths continually increases and the rate of increase in this ratio itself increases.— From "An Exposition of Life Insurance" by Julius Wilcox, in Scribner for March. 9fa»m the Washington Union. Dividing the Demo, cracy. The purpose of the Radicals is plain,and their Hue of policy is perfectly natural.— It is to '-divide and conquer.'' It is split the Southern vote—the white Demo cratic vote of the South. Heretofore their nain reliance has been upon the uudivided negro vote. Now it rests upon a divided white vota. And the way they expect to accomplish this is by winning over to t je support of the ltadicalparty a sufficient number of Southern Demo crats to constitute, with the negroes majority in the different States. Or course all such combinationimply a quid pro quo —a consideration. The consideration this Instance, it seems, will be, first and foremost, a share in the patronage of the administration, including.possibTy, places In the Cabinet for one or mare "repre sentative" Southern men who may found willing to strike hands wlthCnand ler, Sherman. Morton & Co., and accept office under the appointee of Kellogg and Madison Wells, Secondly, the, "waste places" of the South, particulary the arid waste of northern Texas, are to he trans formed into agarden, (figuratively speak ing,) by the construction of the Texas Pacific railway. The fruits of the garden, viz: all the profits of construction, will go into the pockets of an "inside" company, in the nature of a Credit Mobilier, while all the advantages to enure from the completion of the road will be enjoyed by the conec ting lines at the two ends—the Pensyiva nia Central and the Central Pacific. Still the picture of having a road built by Government through their country, matter what remote corner of it, is doubt pleasing to the imagination of some inern meD, particularly if they have been seen on the subject by the silver tongued agents of Tom Soott, Huntington & Co. Thirdly, there is the great boon of recognition of theHampton andNichols government. Even this, it may be sumed, the Radicals are willing to accord as the price of a liberal support of Hayes's administration. Are the Southern Demo crats prepared (o. accept any of these bribes ol the hands of their political enemies? We admit the temptation is very great to impoverished, harried, and misgoverned people of the South.The Radi can already begin te count upon its proving success of their ability to control next house through "the balance of pow er" held by Southern members, friends the Texas-Pacific road. How shall Democratic party best protect itself from being undermined 1 .' Fortunately path of duty and of honor coincides with that of sound policy and safety. What the Radicals proffer as a bribe let Democracy do as an act of justice. Let the house at once recognize the govern ments of Hampton and Nicholls, and sist upon such recognition forming part of any appropriation for the army and navy. Hayes, as we have shown, cannot without confessing himself a usurper, abandon Packard. Packard has just same title to the Governorship of Louisi ana that Hayes has to the eight electoral votes of the State. The same return! board, % the same p in" both. If Packard Bout 1 rocesses "counted is not the lawfully elected Governor of Louisiana Hayes cannot be the lawfully elected President of the United States, His claim, so far it rests upon the electoral votes of Louisi ana, upon the certificate of Governor Kellogg, and uponthe Madison Wells and his associates the returning board, rests upon a fraud, which not eveh the decision of the select Radical Right can hide from view. Any bargain with Hayes which involves recognition of the Nicholls government must be tainted with dishonor, becanse no honorable man in Hayes's position conld be a party to it. of A PENNSYLVANIA ELECTOR OBJECTED TO. Congressman Stenger, of Penna., preparing objections to Elector Daniel Morrell, on the ground that he was a Cen tennial Commissioner, and that *his case is similar to that of the Khoda Island Commissioner. The Rhode Island preme Court held that a Centennial Com missioner holds an office of trust ; that man voted for who held that position the day of election could net be pointed an elector. His resignation terwards would not cure the defect, be cause he could not resign an office which he was elected. The Pennsyl vania statute says, after declaring that electors shall be chosen by the pople "If such an elector shall die or fail to tend, the Other electors shall fill the The objection will hold 'that vacancy. Morrell was not appointed an elector, and there was no vacancy to fill. John Reilly, of ^Utoona, went before Field's committee'and swore that Morrell the commissioner was Morrell the elector named in the Governor's certificate, and that he knew the fact because Morrell had t6id him that he had paired with man on the day of the election in order to go down to Philadelphia to attend his duties as commissioner. SEH AT OR GONKUNG, HI8 RUMORED CONFERENCE WITH DEMO CRATIC LEADERS DENIED. Washington. February 23.—Senator Conkling's name has been quite freely used in print within a few days in con nection with the conferences of Demo cratic|leaders in and out of Congress. can be stated quite authoritatively irom both sides that Mhr. Conkling has had such conference, and had no interviews yesterday with Speaker Randall, Congressman v orhees and other Demo crats on political matters. There ia more truth in thfe'story which was started early in the week that he intended to denounce the decision the commission on Louisiana and would be supported by enoughRepublican sena tors to defeat tne count of that State,and that be had informed Democratic mem bers Of his intention. Tho whole story a pure invention. Mr. Conkling was not in the city the day the Louisiana vote was counted. Wlmt tine Columba* Democratic Or gan Says. the Columbus Kvening Statesman than in tha one is Fi Feb. 22. The Sou mal publishes this morning two-column editorial, that has a semi official smack, discussing the'Louisiana question aud working oiit the conclusion that, it is the duty of the President send United States soldiers to that State to maintain Packard in the Governor's chair. This article leails to the belief that Hayes policy will be to compel, rather than persuade, Southern support. His reliance for a second term will upon Returning Boards. to a in WHY SID «raw THIC FRAUD 1« cosmrTED. The myatery ofTikiens dstpesition wtl! "new departure" in Radicalism foreahad owed in the articles from the Cincinnati Gazette, Hayes's home organ, and the Hartford Courant General Hawiey'g pa per, republished by us in December. These articles denounced reconttruction as "a blot on the Republic." acknowledg ed that carpet-bag government in the South was an outrage upon decency, and announced that the future policy of the Republican party would be to consolidate the old Whig elejnent of the Sonth, and substitute that element for the carpet e governing class. Mr. La mar was invited by Mr. Halstead to visit his friend, Governor Hayes, and Colonel Roberts did go, and immediately there after the press was filled'with reports of overtures said to have been made by the Governor to Lamar and Hampton. Inter nal improvement by the General Govern ment was the policy of the old Whig party. The support of the Texae Pacific railroad scheme was therefore an appro priate measure to inaugurate the new de parture in Congress. It is now announc ed by Mr. Foster, Mr. Hayes's representa tive, that his friend Hayes means to take the South to his bosom, and even the "Kitchen News," which has hitherto had nothing but invective for the whole South ern world, has become as sweet as sum mer upon Rebels. Now this old Whig element, which has thus come into favor with the jobbing element of the North, is the old slave holding element. What we lately quoted from Whitelow Reid, in 1863, as having been said by Hampton, that the negro vote would ultimately belong to that class of persons, is now seen to be true. For the purpose of this election the Radi cals still will insist that South Carolina and Louisiana were carried by intimida tion, but hereafter they agree that It will be entirely legitmate for their old masters to own the negro vote, because they mean to take them into partnership in the Government, and will get the benefit of the negro vote in that way instead of by the aid of the carpet-bagger, who has proved a failure, and is therefore to be given up. The effeet of these negotiations and some of the talk of the negotiators is giv en a letter in the New York Herald of yesterday. We give an extract: "The desires of the Southern men have not been strong or unanimous for Mr. Tilden daring the struggle since Novem ber. They were anxious chiefly to secure their State governments. In Florida,for instance, when tha recanvass caused Drew, the Democratic candidate, to be declared Governor, the local interest in Mr. Tilden's success slackened so sud deny that the most prominent native lawyer retained by the Democrats left Tallahassee for his his home at ence, and the subsequeut efforts to save the State for Tilden were bat half-hearted. In South Carolina there was, even duri the canvass, a third party, for naves an Hampton- After the election Ithe chief, and almost the only, anxiety of the peo ple and of the political leaders was to se cure the State government. In Louisi ana It was just tne same; and any eru man willtell you, nnvately, that if the Republicans had cast off the carpet-bag gers in those States last summer they could have carried them very largely for Haves. In South Carolina the Interest Mr. Tilden's|election was so slight that when the Democratic congressional com mittee went down there they found no one to care whether Mr. Tilden had car ried the state or not. •'Finally, it has been a common re mark here in Democratic circles that 'if Tilden comes in he'll break up the party.' It was generally acknowledged that he would seleot a good Cabinet, and would make a sound administration; but it was also taken for granted that he weuld put in the highest places men like Charles Francis Adams and Lyman Trumbull, and that he would seek his supporters outside rather than in his party, which was not relished by the true-blue Demo crats." be no the the ot the tbs in the as in the be SS J. South in is J. Su a on af to : at - The object in the future, as in the past, will be simply to make the Government an engine ofjobbery. The only differ ence in, the future will be that the old whig element, which formerly owned the negro labor, and which will hereafter own in addition his vote, is to come in for snacks in the partition of the taxes which are to be imposed on the people by the high contracting parties. Such are the considerations which show why and how Tilden was not allowed to take the seat to which the people had elected him. But few ol the politicians at Washington from any section of the country favored Tilden. He belonged to the old Silas Wright style of Democrats, who are thoroughly in earnest in cutting down expenses, and putting a stop tothe taxation and debt-making which has be come the iashion of late years with all parties. A man who cut down the ex penses of New York from $16.000,000 to about $8.000,000 in twojyears, if seated in the Executive chairatWashingtonwould destroy the»perquisites of place, not only there, but ail over the country. Such an example set there, and fsuch principles would rapidly extend through the whole governmental system—Federal, State, municipal, town, and county. There would begin at once a shrinkage in the emoluments ef office-holding,job-making and bond-selling, which would reduce multitudes who have lived on legisla tive job-making and tax-eating in one form or another to hard work for their living. a to It no no of The South in the Cabinet.—A bout nblicans were threat amar out of the Sen a month ago the rent ening to turn Mr. L ate on the charge of "bulldozing" in Miasisslppi. The Springfield Republi can seams to wonder that* some of them should now be begging him to take a place in President Hayes's cabinet. The same paper asks if it is a good and politic thi ng to take a N orthern democrat like Kendall Gibson, Governor Brown, of Tennessee, or Senator Lamar into President Hayes's cabinet, why isn't it also to to take a Northern democrat like Mr. Hewitt, Gov. Hubbard, of Connecti cut, or Senator Randolph,of New Jersey" They are alike the same sort of honest, high-toned, patriotic men. And if re publican voters are wanted in the South, they are needed also in some of the Northern States as well,especially inNew York, New Jersey and Connecticut. a to be