Newspaper Page Text
r «7 of Co„ I he Daily Gazette 01. L XXXV.-NO 819 WILMINGTON. DEL.. TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 27, 1877. PRICE.' ONE CENT ijdcr the Times the Lower the Prices. ie At No. 3 W. THIRD Street and At leal MARKET Street, (Tenth A Market Sts.) will be found filestores of the Grkat Canton amd Ja pan TEA COMPANY Which are now selling good tea and colTeo cheaper than any house In this city. We mean lust what we say. ask is a trial of our goods— We have a good roasted cof fee at 20ct per pound, and Java ooffee strictly pure and the very finest quality, and all grades of teas from 40cts to »100 per pound. JAPAN TEA JAPAN TEA JAPAN TEA IMPERIAL TEA IMPERIAL TEA IMPERIAL TEA OOLONG TEA OOLONG TEA OOLONÜ TEA YOUNG HYSON TEA YOUNG HYSON TEA YOUNG HYSON TEA MIXED TEA MIXED TEA MIXED TEA mixed pea h VA COFFEE | 1 k Ä! Lidl YRA COFFEE K CW COFFEE [jiiCYUA COFFEE RIO 00VFEE pju COFFEE RIO COFFEE BO COFFEE Ail wo IgKEAT CANTON & JAPAN TEA COMPANY, No. 3 "West Third. Street and 'ENTH and market streets. iDiSKTISEMENlt^ \W WEARWH.L AND own town. Terms [Ldtfouttû free. H. HALLETT A PordAud Maine. A YEAR, AGENTS wanted on Combination Frospcc 5500 Grand representing 50 DISTINCT BOOKS ite.1 every where. THE Biggest THING :r Tried. Kales made from this when lingle Books fall. Also. Agenst wanted urM agnificent Family Bibles — erior to all others. With invaluable IL tratkd Aids and Mupkkh Bindings * e Books beat the World. Full panic 's free. Address JOHN F. POTT EH Ï., Publishers, PHILADELPHIA. ft Week to Agents. §10 Outfit V REE. P. O. VICKERY. 5: $7 ta, Maine. I a d*y at home. Aeents wanted. Out _i fit and terms free. TRUE & cO., Au la, Maine. I I oua m of over 1&M varieties Garten, MiFlwnM!, Boddlng Plants, Roses, Ate., Malle i Free to all applicants. aa.nnffld'iwiiM Lucrative Business. U E WANT f)00 MORE FIRST l-s SEWING MACHINE AGENTS, AND ) MEN OE ENERGY AND ABILITY TO P.N THE BUSINESS OP SELLING i'I.NG MACHINES. Compensation MAT,, BUT VARYING ACCORDING ABILITY, CHARACTER AND QL'ALI LvnnXS OP THE AGENT. f'-WS, ADDRESS For par Ison Sewing Machine Company? CHICAGO, r J '- J Broadway, New York, or New __ Orleans, Louisiana. RÏJÎJ*.?*** Mixed Card., with To' Nmm°n ' Y P0Sl paiJ ' L - J0NE S l toS5fliL , * r ? liy J a home - Samples PnrtioMri v? 0 . rl,i ^ re, '- Stinson <fc — 11 ■ leb'io-L'tawlin. Ming and Notion STORE, * 1ä Market Street, aml No price«. ^ 0,1 a L the lowest mar S«ri c, » kta * do,,e »n»bl?p r K bl "* Uje 10 order at HaSSf 0 "*® res I«ctfully salleltod. MES. K. 11. DAY. In I [H 1 te«,, 61 ay^ptio N l* nrcCwarv,°? e '»»taming ^ human b«i/ *Î.Ï°*k. 6Ter y P«*rt by tS'idlMn'm^rr. 1 ] ng th orough mi 'l!càl profÏÏS?î °f high reputation In * ri0 'to any other 1 was Pronounced -JOtner preparation. wnoLKicH & Co.,Mlk and weak y-eol innture ! Cor. Fourth L'SJm han"u H 1 * P" 1 ? 11 ' «>»t I in Furniture! & Shipley Sts., wnptlon. my special attention to ™»KRTAK1ä W £? «tSlf* 1 " rocclvc r"'»>pt Puri 'it»re 'ubliç pa!'-! , at moderate , i'îRviwromjje solicited. u. beterson, rill also j| 'Paired in the marges Ag't. J 'l> J**HTIV '^'•hibuot* K NIIOK maker, «nth Street* K„ m ' and PI. VMBKKH. Robert Hutton, Plumber and Gas Fitter, IVo. 107 Kln ff St Does all kinds of work ln bis line In the best manner and at the lowest figures. Orders thankfully received and promptly aatended to. Oils and Lamps of different kinds kept fia 1 1 a 1 1 for s ils very cheap. uov2Sd3m W < 1 . s. WA No. 1009 Market Street I LUMBER, STEAM & G AH FITTER, All materials', la my line of business cod itantly on hand. tf Wilmington, Aog. 2d. 1870 NDRKW McHl fill A PRACTICAL PLUMBER, Steam and Gras Fitter, Ns]B61 Walnut Street, Wilmington, Lei« «"Plumbing. Gas and Steam Pitting ot aL descriptions executed in be best msnner, av the shortest notice, and on moderate terms. anl9-tmarob2ft 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 ure selling at prices to suit the times. Custom work a specialty, and done in the best style and moderate rates. Repairing neatly and cheaply done. aug4-ly WM. HOUCK. JAMES MONAGHAN» IsTEW Boot and Shoe Store, N. W. cor. Second di Jefferson Sts Having laid In a full assort mentof Gentlemen's, Ladle»', Minces'and Children's Boot«, Shoes, Gaiters and Rubbers made of good material and in workmanlike manner I am prepared to supply the citizens of Wilmington and vi el... ty with all goods In my Hue at prlees to suit the present financial crisis. Custom work a specialty, and satisfaction guaranteed. The public are cordially Invited to give me a call and learn my prices. deel6-3md JAMES MONAGHAN. allof which are THE PLACE TO BUY IS AT THE NEW SHOE STORE, 103 West .Second «tree t Where you can got well made and durable BOOTS AND SHOES AT EXTREMELY LOW PRICES. We have a large stock of Gents', Ladies', Misses and Chlldrea's wear constantly on band. febM-ly * J. c. ALEXANDER, 103 West Second 8t. New Store ! New Goods ! Low F*ricew ! AFTER ALL.'IAFTER'AI.L. AFTER ALL. The beat argument we Lowest Pbicxs roa Quality or Goods. This we do offer in every offer tke people is Boot, ahoe or Gaiter we sell for Ladies. Gents, Misses, and Children, W e have a In'! and oomplete stock for the coming season which we invite the public to call and examine. ladies • e EHS Parueulnr attention paid to CUSTOM W OBK. JOHN K. BABCOCK, , W. cor. Second and Marks pr24 -3m NO HUMBUG undersigned Is selling his £>& Tho , , entire stock of BOOT« &SHOES At and Below Cost ! Business by February next to Close Store Fixture« foi.sale.) T. F. PENNINGTON, 110 Ka*t Second Street nov22-cl3m MERIT RECOGNIZED. Benson'* Capome Borons PlnOer* recelv ed the highest and only »want ol mérita the Philadelphia Exposition clea of like character, proving hv the high est medical authority In the World, that they are greatly superior loor,Unary porous plasters, and not a patent iiicdluino—as no nostrums were allowed to bo exhibited there. Benson's Capclne Porous Plaster Is positively the best external remedy ever uqvlsed. They relieve pain at once, and cure 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 20 cents. .overall artl IMPORTANT TO EVERY HOUSEHOLD "Improvement" Is the watchword of the hour ; Its development and re-development Is tho ambition of every true American.— Porous plasters wore Invented In 1840. For thirty years their composition remained un improved, until Benson's Capclne Porous Plasters were Invented. They differ from all others in their greater medical activity. Ihry will cure disease in a few hours that other porous plasters, liniments or compounds require days and weeks of continuous wear arid use to simply relieve. They are supe rior to electricity and more 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 relieras Instantly and cures quicker than any known medlolne_ Try them and you will aot be deceived_ Purely vegetable. Price 2S cents. novltieoaAw w •X' No- 4 Bulfinch Street. Bos on. (OPPOSITE 11EVKRE HOUSE.) THE SCIENCE OF LIFE; OR, SELF PRESERVATION. MORE THAN 1,000,000 COPIES SOLD. Gold Medal Awarded to the Author by the "National Medieal Association," March 31st, 1876. TUST published by tho PEABODY MED *| I CAL INSTITUTE, a new edition of the celebrated medical work entitled the 'SCIENCE OF LIFE, or SELF-PRES ERVATION." It treats of Manhood, how lost, how regained and how perpetuated ; Cause and cure of exhausted vitality, lm potency and premature decline In man, spermatorrhoea 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 or gen crotive physiology, the physlofcgy of mar riage, of wedlock and offspring, physical contrasts, true morality, empiricism per version of marriage, conjugal precept and friendly counsel, physical Infirmity, its causes and cure, relation between the sexes, proofs of the expansion of vice, the mis eries of Imprudence, ancient ignorance and errors, means of cure, cure of body and mind True principles of treatment, ad dress to patients and Invalid readers, the author's principles . The prlceof tills 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 each ONE WORTH BOOK. Also another valuable medical work treating exclusively on MENTAL AND NERVOUS DISEASES; more than 200 royal Octavo pages, 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 tne ''Science of Life, or Self-Preservation. The author has return ed from Europe in excellent health, and Is again the chief consulting physician of the Peabody Medlcul Institute, No.4,Bullfinch street Boston, Mass.— Republican Journal The Science of Life is beyond all compari son the most extraordinary work on Physi ologgy ever published.— Boston Herald , Hope nestled in the bottom of Pandora's box, and hope plumes her wings anew, since the issuing of those valuable works, published by tho Peabody Medical Insti tute which are teaching thousands how to avoid the maladies that sap the citadel ol life —Philadelphia Inquirer. It should be read by the young, the mid dle aged and even the old— N. Y. Tribune. The first and only medal ever conferred upon any medical man in this country as 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 modal is of solid gold, set with mere tlian one hundred India diamonds of rare brilliancy. ... . . Altogether In its execution, and the rich ness ol its materials and size, this is de cidedly the most noticeable medal ever si ruck in this country ior any purpose what ever It is well worth tho inspection Numismatists. Jtwas fairly won and worthily bestowed .-Massachusetts Plough man, June 3d. 1876. , . . . «'Catalogues sent on receipt of 6c, for Either of the above works sent by mall receipt of price. Address PEABODY MEDICAL INSTITUTEj (or W. H. PAR KER, M. D., Consulting Physician,) No. 4 Bullfinch street, Boston, Mass.,opp. Revere ! on N B —The author consulted on the above named diseases, as well as all diseases re quiring skill, secrecy and experience. Ôfflee hours, 9 a.m. to 6 p. m. June 29 1876. TuThiS-Awly EPILEPSY OR FITS. real SAXAKITA» NEnvrxK, the Nerve Conqueror, cures Epileptic Fits, ronvulsions, Hpasms, St. Vitus Dancoand ail nervous disease« ; the only known pos itive and sure cure for Epilepsy. It has L,- tested by thousands and has never Ccon known U) fall Inaslnglocase rnclone stamp l'>r circulars, giving evidenco cures Trial package free. Please give feres ÄÄ ^TidÄ^DrT A RICHMOND Jan9d&wly Box. 741, Sf. Josephs, Mo. « A *^ i [dnSi S Handkerchiefs,all price« ana «I n mV i rod. B kind« WM. B. SHARP 4U: and Market rOHGIVE AND rOROET. Forgive and forget—it Is better To fling every feeling aside, Than allow the deep cankering fetter Of revenge In thy breast to abide ; For thy step through life's path shall be lighter, When the loud from thy l>osom is cast, And the sky that's above thee be brighter, When the cloud of displeasure is pass'd. Though thy spirit lieat high with emotion To give back an Injustice again, Let It sink in oblivion's ocean, For remembrance Increases the pain, And why should we Unger In sorrow, Whon Its shadow is passing away ? Or seek to encounter to-morrow The blast that o'erswept us to-day ? Oh, memory's a varying river, And though It may placidly glide, When the sunbeamB of Joy o'er It quiver, It foams when tho storm meets its tide. Then stir not Its current to madness, For Its worth thou wilt ever regret ; Though the morning beams break on thy sadnese, Ere the sunset forgive and forget. THE DECEASED ADMIRALS. The death of six admirals of the United Stales navy since the opening of this year is quite remarkable. Their average age was 72, and their naval character was formed before the late war, before the establishment of the Naval Academy, and beTöre steam In ocean navigation was an established fact. Admiral Goldsborough.ot Mary land, was in tbe service probably the longest of any, having been registered in the navy as a midshipman in 1812, when only seven years of age,and may be truly said, in the language of Scrip ture, to have been "a man of war from bis youth," surpassing even Yon Med iae, who became a cadet at nine, in early devotion to martial pursuits. But all of the six departed admirals were an honor to the land that gave them birth. Admiral Smith deserves spe cial mention. He was chief of the bureau of yards and docks more than thirty years, embracing the period of the late civil wa-, so that the nary then created grew up under his direc tion and supervision. But for his per sonal efforts with President Lincoln the monitor would not have been ac cepted by the government. His son, Uapt. Joseph Smith, an officer of bril liant promise, was in command of the United States frigate Congress as she lay in Hampton Roads, nearest of all the fleet to where the Merrimac was being plated with iron for its deadly work. Feeling tbe gravity of the situation he visited Washington and urged his father to hasten along the monitor. The anxious father did all lie could to hasten tbe departure of the new iron-clad. It was Sunday morn ing. April 10, 1862, that day when, as tbe intelligence of the first day's dead ly devastations of the Merriinac was spread by telegraph northward, it was learned at Washington that the Merri inac came out the previous day, and that the Cumberland had been sunk and the Congress struck her flag. The commander of the Congress was Ad miral Smith's son Joseph, and the first broadside of the Merrimac had killed the brave commander. The Monitor, built because Admiral Smith believed io it, arrived that night,in time to save the remainder of (lie fleet, but too late to save the life of his son. Tbs Admiral badone[otberson,CaptaiD Albert Smith who was in command of one of tbe vessels of Farragut's fleet and went through a specially hard and perilous service io ike passage up the river to the capture of the city of New Or leans. The hardships there encounter ed broke down his health, so that he died before the close of the war. The home of the old Admiral has been for tbe last thirty years in Washington. Tbe old men of the nary seem to have achieved their full share of the honors of the sea in the lato war. Admiral Buchanan, a native of Baltimore, who commanded the Merrimac when she sunk the Congress and Cumberland, entered the United States navy as a midshipman as long ago as 1815, and had consequently been in the navy nearly half a century when this tre mendous fight occurred. Y r et al though seamen have done as much to elevate the warlike reputation of this country as any other class of men, and have encountered far more perils and hardships, their fame is overshadowed by that of the conspicuous characters of the army. When not at sea their lives are usually passed in sight of the oceao, though in privacy and retire ment. As a contemporary says, they seem to graduate from the ocean di rectly into that other life, •'When the fiery .fight is heard no more, And the storm has ceased to blow," If after all the rascality, forgeries, perjury, corruption, bargaining, and trickery, it should so happen that Re turning Board Hayes did not get inte the White House, what weeplDg and wailing and gnashing of teeth there would be among the disappointed pa triots! How many programmes,Cabi nets; schemes, and jobs would be up set I We can imagine the physiogno mies of the infamous eight as the news reached them that the Hause of Repre sentatives had decided to take an evi dence concerning the fraud aliunde the Electoral Commission. How the pleasant features of John Sherman, caid to resemble those #f Cain in great picture, would elongate as his prospective grip on the Treasury re laxed. ADd Edmunds who drew the cheating bill to oust Morton,and Mor ton who cheated Edmunds out of his little game by getting a seat on the commission,how charming they would 1 look as they met in mutual sadness, say nothing of Evarts, Stoughton and The Contest Decided. From tlie N. Y. Journal of Commerce. The ballots for the Electoral College were cast on the seventh of November When it was announced and generally accepted that the majority of these for the Democratic candidate, there was a feeling of relief in all parts of the coun try. The previous campaign had been one of inteiue excitement, and the mass of both parties were glad that the contest was over. Nor was there among the rank and Sie of the Republican party any bitter feeling in regard to the result. Those who had the least confidence in Mr. Tilden felt that parties were so near ly balanced in the country, there was nothing to fear from the new Adminis tration. Our office was thronged with prominent Republicans who openly auowed their satisfaction. They were glad to see the corrupt leaders and wire pullers of their party severely rebuked. They were tired jof apologising for and defending men and practices of evil re pute. They had the Senate as a check upon any tendenay to legislation that would unsettle their cherished traditions, ana they seemed to feel quits willing that the responsibilities of government should rest for awhile on the shoulders of the present opposition. It was, Indeed, as far as the best hu man judgments could determine, the dawning of an area of good feeling. Business was quick to catch the inspiring tone, and there was a common purpose everywhere to enter at once upon new enterprises, so be justified by the general return of confidence. A few extreme partisans were angry and chafing, but we never saw a heated political contest which was followed by so little acrimo nious feeling, the defeated party where manifesting unusual good even in the presence of the exultant vic . Had Oregon, or some other small State not now included, been counted in with the Democratic majority moment, so as to leave no available open ing to dispute the seault, we honestly be lieve the country would have entered almost immediately upon a new career of material prosperity. The people were ready for it, and nothing but a revival of confidence was needed to effect every nature tors at that lt. When it was found that tho result de pended on the returns from States where the vote could be disputed, the congest began in earnest. The dreary interval of three months need not be described;there has been doubt, alarm, uncertainty, and a further »inking into the abyss of des pondency. At one time not a few were apprehensive that the coutest between tne two parties for tho succession would lead—through the intolerance of one or the recklessness of the other—if not to armed strife, at least to a long and fierce struggle, with two candidates and their supporting adherents, each claiming to be the rightful head of the Government. To avoid such a disaster both factions united in the appointment of a tribunal to which the auestions at issue should be submitted. W hatever may be said of the method of treatment by the umpire thus created, the fact itself that both parties agreed to abide by its decision is one of the most important in the entire history of republican institutions. This sublime spectacle has justly excited the admira tion of all the friends of a government by the people throughout the world. It is useless to deny that there is a deep and widespread disappointment at the course pursued by the tribunal to whom these grave questions were submitted. If the members of this body have con sented to a full and careful examination of the evidence offered, and then, even by a party vote, decided that the proofs were in favor of the fair election of the Republican candidate by the people, there would have been no bitter murmuring at the result. Their judgment might have been qu&stioned, aud they might have been accused of partisan blindness ; but the fact that they weighed the testimony and professed to render the verdict in each case as tbe proofs seemed to warrant would have bound all honorable men to accept their decision as expressing their own conviction of the truth. But there has been no trial of the case, no examination of evidence, nothing to show that a single member of the tribu nal gave a moment's thought to the question uppermost in the minds of all condid people. Was the vote of Florida really for the Hayes or the Tilden elec tors? The tribunal would not inquire! Was the verdict of a large majority of of Louisiana illegally and fraudulently set aside by the notorious Returning Board ? Tho tribunal refused to consider this important inquiry ! The Board thus created to decide a question of fact between rival claimants met the difficulty without solving it, and simply decided that Mr. Hayes should profit by the returns favorable to him, and be held to have been duly elected' All parties are bound by this decision because they have agreed in good faith to accept the award of the tribunal. We take it for granted therefore that there will be no opposition in any form to the inauguration of Mr. Hayes, who is thus returned as the successful candidate. And he ought not only to be accepted, but also to be generously treated. A very considerable majority of the eight millions of electors feel that they have been fraudulently deprived of tho Presi dent of their choice. The position of the new Chief Magistrate, if ne accepts the office thus obtained, will therefore exceedingly trying, and no true friend of the country will increase his embar r. 8 mente by making an unseemly « titious (opposition to the new Ad tration. O to commend, where we can without a violation of conscience, every act of those who are in authority; and at any rate to treat them with that consideration and respect which is due to the office who ever may be fhe incumbent, or however he may nave obtained it. We can hardly hope for such .a return of business prosperity as would have fol lowed au era of good feeling ; but the un certainty being over, there must be a fa vorable reaction, and all should do what they can to promote and foster a revival of trade and increased activity in all in dustrial pursuits. The bitterness of dis appointment will bo softened little by little with each passing hour, aud the sense of wrong itself in the party now smarting under defeat will give place at last to new hopes aud a fresh effort to regain, by au overwhelming majority which cannot be disputed or set aside, the lost supremecy in the councils of the nation. tbs or fac mi ma il r own rule has always been a to Harrisburg Patriot says that all the eases of the doubtful electors should be careiully and thoroughly investigated,and if it appears that the inquiry cannot be concluded before the fourth of March the house should in due time pass a bill pro Tilling for a temporary President and fixing an early date for a new election. ORGAIZATION OF THE NEW HOUSE -MR. FIELD'S PRESIDEN TIAL MEASURES. Wabhington, Feb 26.—The democrat members who arsjanxious for the com pletion of the electoral count and the passage of the appropriation billa in or der to obviate any necessity for an extra session of Congress, have discovered that there is a possibility, in oase of an extra session of the organization of the House being wrested from them. Gov, Hayes can call an extra session of Con gress at eny time on one day's notice, if suits him. The republican members can previoasly be privately advised of the date of the meeting, and can all be their places when the House is called order. The absence of less than half dozen democrats would give the re publicans à majority, and by a bold push it would be perfectly feasible for them to obtain control of the House, which once gained, they would hesitate at no means to retain. This is a contin gency which has presented itself minds of leading democrats te-day, they think it is a matter which itw watch, as the indications arc that the republicans will sieze arery possible ad vantage wbioh time or oppurtunity offer to them. The 8enate republican canons to decide upon a new Présidant pro tern., and upon other matters affect ing the wellfare of the party, held to-morrew. to the and well may will be »■ rnnsiDiKTiAi. bills. David Dudley Field stated in conver sation to-night that he would report his two bills to the House to-morrsv, and ask that they be put on their passage. This he can do, as his committee has the right to support at any time, said he would pass his bills. Other democratic members, however have expressed a con trary opinion. Judge Abott- of Massa chusetts, one of the democratic members of the electoral commission, said to night that Mr. Field's bill were undoubt edly unconstitutional; never dreamed cf such a thing as a failure to complete the electoral count, and there was no conati tntional warrant for a new election an der such oircumstanoes. He thought that a failure to complete the count must result in nothing less than confu sion and anarchy, and entail dire mis fortune upon the country. DISCBXDITABLB CONDUCT. As Mr. Hewitt was leaving the b'.ll of the Honee this afternoon he was as sailed directly in such opprobrious terms as traitor, coward, Ac , by several of the filibustering democrats. He took no no tice of the insults. r. Field no doubt that the Honae GOVERNO HAYES AND HIS POLICY. Nbw York, Feb. 26.—A special from Washington to the Post says: in a letter received here to-day from Columbus the statement is made by authority that Gov. Hayes has not only not expressed to his friends the proba ble policy to be pursued by his admin, istration in reference to the complica tions in Louisiana and South Carolina, but be says distinctly that at this time he cannot tell what it will be so far as relates to the two States named. If declared President by the joint con vention he will endeavor to meet all questions and decide them in accord ance with the spirit of tbe constitu tion aud with justice to all classes of people, but the question of deciding between two rival factions in both these States is not one which should be settled without grave and careful oonsideration and after full consulta lions with his constitutional advisers. Gov. Hayes has not settled these ques tions, and does notproposeto until af ter he is duly installed in the presiden tial chair and has had time to call about him his cabinet. ANOTHER SPEECH FROM GOV. HAYES. Cincinnati, O., February 20.—A dispatch to the Gazette from Spring field, Ohio, says Gov. Hayes, while en-route from Fremont to Columbus passed an hour in Springfield to-day. He was eseorted to one of the betels and, being introduced to the people, made a brief speech. He expressed congratulations that in a week's lime this business, which has occupied the attention of tbe country for eight months, would be over. He hoped that the people would acquiesce quiteiy, whoever might be tue person declared elected. He believed that the country desires peace a*d security ; thought this idea should be the ex pressing of the people to their repre sentatives at Washington. Realizing his lack of special fitness tor the du ties to the performance of which he might be called, he placed his trust in Almighty Cad, who rules the desti nies of nations. These remarks were received with tremendous applause, and the crowd did not disperse until the departure of the train. Govkknor Hampton on tue Elec toral Count. Charleston, S. C., Feb. 26.— The News and Courier publishes a special from its Columbia reporter wh* inter viewed Governor Hampton last night as to his views concerning the proper course •f Democrats in Congress. Gov. llamp toa said : "I think it not advisable to throw obstacles in the way of the de cision of the commission. We submit ted our case to that tribunal, and if we have been deceived or betrayed we can better suffer defeat which brings no dis honor to our party than to incur the im putation of acting in bad faith. Other legitimate means of redress are still open to us without resorting to parliamentary tactics, which may imperil the peace of the country, and would surely place us in a false position. The interests of the whole country demand a peaceful settle ment of the pending question." I » 'rather Report r)uring Tue9day> in the Middle an a Eastern States, rising barometer, cooler, northerly winds, backing to warmer southwest, At Sauthern stations partly Washington, Feb. 27,1 A. M. PROBABILITIES. cloudy or clear weather.