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Ihe jjaily Gazette.
,L. LXXXV.-NO 232 WILMINGTON. DEL.. WEDNESDAY. MAECH 14 , 1877 . PRICE ONE CENT Harder the Times the Lower the Prices, At No. 3 W. THIRD Street and At 1003 MARKET Street, (Tenth A Market Sts.) will be found thestoreHof the Great Canton and Ja pan Tea Company which are now selling good tea and coffee cheaper than any house in this city. Wo mean Just what we say. All we ask Is a trial of ourgoods^ We hare a good roasted cof fee at 20ct per pound, and Java coffee strictly pure and the very finest quality, and all gnules of teas from 40cts to *100 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 TEA VA COFFEE jtvA COFFEE JAVA COFFEE COFFEE (ÄCAIB0 tAC.UHO JACAIBO 'guyHA COFFEE arm COFFEE arm COFFEE IflrVKA COFFEE [BIO COFFEE BIO COFFEE RIO COFFEE BIO COFFEE JAVA COFFEE COFFEE COFFEE COFFEE GREA CANTON & JAPAN TEA COMPANY, >o. 3 West Third Street and£ ENTH AND MARKET STREETS. nave st okes. _. aud Bruce Depart ment. Vivo a stock or TRUSSES, BRA- | vs SUPPORTERS,SUSPENDERS .flier mechanical appliances unsur 1 in extent and variety by that of any , similar establishment In the country, ritb upwards of Ticrnty Year»' Experience alvine them, we feel confident of our v toeive entire sat isfaction to nil these tZ our services in this direction. OUR INSTRUMENTS in«trn<'ted in the best manner, of the hiiteriiils, and of various sizes to suit the smallest infant to the \SH 1 I ses, from t adult. 'F, HAVE A PRIVATE ROOM *!r adjustment, while our prices are dente and so varied by our extensive imi iii as to suit the pockets of all. Hundreds of persons after trying the larger cities have expressed the! r gratification of the facilities and economy with which they have Imcn suited at our es tablishment. m ®.er E. BRINGHURST A CO., Apothecaries, W. Cor. Sixth and Market Streets, Wilmington, Del. V. E. WILLIAMS, DRUGGIST, nth and Market Streets, Keeps a fuit line of LiP.UUS AND MEDICINES,1 . fresh, and carefully delected for PENSING PRESCRIPTIONS AND LUNG ORDERS for FAMILY USE. r-THE BEST QUALITY 0BTAINA E. ever werifising quality for cheapness. 6 kcgnd—REASONABLE PRICES. Bci&l attention paid to compounding IßCRIPTIONS CAREFULLï AND AC CURATELY. BY W. E. WILLIAMS. DmggUt, [ Corner Ninth and Market streets. Wilmington. Del. -tt JIS MARTIN, practical BOOT & SHOE MAKER, Ll4 Kant Seventh Street, ko nur work a specialty, anil [In tLe best manner and rafe rates. Repairing neatly and ptly attended to. Callands .* me. r/>. t/eio/iant 2/at/ci, y 0 c éaàt 3e/ uftieet, Mm 'uyfcUj 'IjJe/. c. wv " 0 L.N ,neUt ° f * oreigu aml domes em feb377dly S 0lie ,)Ut first-class workmen vm. O'CONNOR, .erchant Tailor has .removed a. West Third Street. due door from Market.) »itïsiim.™ 11 3, : 1 ?, nd " 1 Assortment of 1 '•«sumeres and Vestings! M'RIXfj EaJ ke wi " I Pant* HblHf STEPHEN DOWNEY, h B FACTORY Wood Turning, ^ oa A!iD Circular Saw fiSKS"*' Tura - ' Third & Tatuull r AV * KINGTON, DEL. >eei Hi!bT Uum Tirub or suitable r*—— - — feblö-3m. AN1> NV7M91EH, e up at prices to am* Specialty. a ING. Sts., ËW BOOKS' As s o®n us . «Wished. All the Magazines^ New spapers, ftway and Weekly.) Blank Books, Stationery, Games, BUTLER'S, Market STREET- --, UM IN G TON, ; :ul a v J '«i ot I S.8.R. 4:0 mi DEL !?n't Foreet Tt (»--singers tiS *n the , Safety Guard n?l»t A i Ww * »ant,l^ r Alarms ever in 0 , 0 ,V** 1 everywhere. 811 ^t U in, A ' i ' lr ''ss A H P 2! d oa receipt o lhl >arttlpUia' p' 81ll * er », «8 Wa ra. mar3weoml PLVMBBMH. Orders thankfully received aud promptly v * Robert Hutton, Plumber and Gas Fitter, No. 107 Kin«? St Does all kinds of work In his line In the best manner and at the lowest figures. aatended to. Oils and Lamps of different kinds kept h 11 1 a \ l for s tie veryl cheap. nov2Ad6 m WM. S. WATT, No. 1009 Market Street PLUMBER, STEAM A GAS FITTER, All materials', in my line of bnahusa con itantly on hand. if Wilmington. Aug. 24.1376 ^NDRKW MCHUGH PRACTICAL PLUMBER, Steam and Gas Fitter, No 501 Walnut Street, Wilmington, isel •»"Plumbing, Gas and Steam Fitting ot all descriptions executed in he best manner, at the shortest notice, and on moderate terms. anl9-tmarob25 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 dies, Misses and Childrens boots, shoes and gaiters, ail of which are selling at prices to suit tho times. Custom work a specialty, and done in the best style and moderate rates. Repairing neatly and cheaply done. augl-ly WSI. HOUCK. JAMES MONAGHAN'S ZEsTIETW" Boot and Shoe Store, N. W. cor. Second It Jefferson Sts va Having laid In a full assort ment of Gentlemen's, Ladles', ll ! Misses' and Children's Boots, Shoes, Gaiters and Rubbers all of which are made of good material and in workmanlike manner I am prepared supply the citizens of Wilmington and ' cinity with all goods In my line at priées to suit the present financial crisis. Custom work a specialty, and satisfaction guaranteed. Thepublic are cordially Invited to give me a call and learn my prices. dec 10-3md JAMES MONAGHAN. vi New Store ! New Goods ! Low Prices I AFTER ALL. -AFTERIALL. IAFTER ALL, The best argument we Lowest Pbices for Quality of Goods. This we do offer in every Boot, Shoe or Gaiter we aeil for Ladles, Gents, Misses, and Children. We have a lull and complete stock for the coming season, which we invite thepublto to call and examine. LADIES WlltC«: KID AutAP BRI SPECIALTY. Particular attentioa paid to offer the people is J CUSTOM WORK. JOHN K. BABCOCK, r w. Cor. Second and Marke pr2i -3m JOHN G. U1SZEL, MACHINIST, No. SlOB Ea.t Second Street, and No. 613 Orange Street, (np-.talrs,) ps on hand and makes to order Ills Pat ent Bolt and Rivet Cutters, Drilling Ma chines, Meat Choppers, Improved Pipe Wrench, Punching and Cutting Machines, all of which are very superior for the pur poses intended. He also repairs Guns, Pistols, Locks, and does light Machine Work generally. All kinds of edged tools ground in the best style. _ A person with some knowledge of ma chine work will be taken as a partner, as the subscriber has more thau he cau attend patronage «olfoUed Kee ofPubllo bet!776wt THE Harvest Home Range 18 THE BEST COOK SIOVE, It has a very It is neat and beautiful. large oven. ONLl r TWENTY DOLLARS; with all the oooking utensils. For sa'e only at PICKELS' UPTOWN STOVE STORE, 10 th aud Market street». feb21-4b MERIT RECOGNIZED Benson'» Cupcinn Porous Plasters reeelv ed the highest und only award ol'merit a the Philadelphia Exposition, over all arti cles of like character, proving by the high est medical authority In the world, that they are greatly superior toordlnary porous plasters, and not a patent medicine—as no nostrums were allowed to be exhibited there. Benson's Capcine Porous Plaster Is positively the best external remedy ever devised. They relieve pain at once, and where other porous plasters only re lieve alter long use. Over three thousand physicians now recommend tlielr use ; and they are sold by druggists everywhere.— Price 25 cents. IMPORTANT TO EVERT HOUSEHOLD "Improvement" Is the watchword of the hour ; Its development and re-development Is the ambition of every true American Porous plasters were Invented In 1845. For thirty years thelrcomposition remained un improved, until Benson's Capcine Porous Plasters were invented. They differ from ull others In their greater medical activity. 2 Aey will cure disease in a few hours that other porous plasters, liniments or compounds require days and weeks of continuous wear and use to simply relieve. They are supe rior to electricity and more powerful. It la not a nostrum. They are endorsed by over three thousand physicians and druggists as meeting a great want ; a remedy for exter nal diseases which relieves Instantly and eures quicker than any known medicine_ Try them and you will not be deceived_ Purely vegetable. Price 25 ceuts. novl6eod&v cun. pMîMMpflûrf ' No- 4 Bulfinch Strutt. 60s on. (OPPOSITE REVERE HOUSE.) THE SCIENCE OFJLIFE; OR. SELF PRESERVATION. MORE THAN 1,000,000 COPIES SOLD. Gold Medal Awarded to tile Author by the "National Medical Association,'" March Slst, 1876. J UST published by tliePEABODY MED ICAL INSTITUTE, the celebrated medical work entitled the "SCIENCE Ox LIFE, or SELF-PRES ERVATION." It treats of Manhood, how lost,how regained and liow perpetuated; Cause and cure of exhausted vitality, lm potency and premature decline in man, spermatorrhoea or seminel losses (noctur nal and diurnal) nervous and Physical debility, hypochondria, gloomy forebod ings, mental depression, loss of energy, haggard countenance confusion of mind d loss of memory, Impure state of the uses arising from the the Indiscretions or ex new edition oi blood, and all dise errors of youth or cesses of mature years. Ittellsyou all about the morale of gen erative physiology, the physiology of mar riage, of wedlock and offspring, physical contrasts, true morality, empiricism per version of marriage, conjugal precept and friendly counsel, physical inflrmfty. 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 priceof this book is only SI.00. THIS BOOK ALSO CONTAINS MORE THAN FIFTY PRESCRIPTIONS FOR THE ABOVE NAMED AND OTHER DISEASE MORE THAN THE PRICE OF THE BOOK. EACH ONE WORTH Also another valuable medical work MENTAL AND treating exclusively 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 P The book for young and middle-aged men to read just now, is the "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 Medical Institute, No.4, Bullfinch street Boston, Mass .—Republican Journal. The Science of Life is beyond al 1 com parl 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 these 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—A. I. Tribune. Tlie first and only medal ever conferred upon any medical man in this country as a recognition of skill and professional vices, was presented to the author of these works March 31st, 1876. Tlie presentation was noticed at the time of its occurrence by the Boston press, and tlie leading Journals throughout the country. This magnifi cent medal is of solid gold, set with more than one hundred India diamonds of rare ^Altogether in Its execution, and the rich ness of its materials and size, 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 P °E ifher of tlie aliove works sent by mat! on receipt of price. Address PE ABOI) V mÊwcÏl INSTITUTEUor W. H. PAR KER, M. D., Consulting Physician,) No. 4 Bullfinch street, Boston, Mass.,opp. Revere H N ll B—The author consulted on the above named diseases, as well as all diseases re quiring skill, secrecy and experience. Office hours. 9 a. m. to 6 p. m. June 29 1876. TuThAS-ÂWlï ser M ATTINGS.—We have now m stock white and check Canton mattings by lece. made at th ^prlce,.^ Fou nh and Market he JOHN L. MALONE, PLAIN & ORNAMENTAL MARBLE WORKS AVENUE & MADISON UELA Hm, R WILMINGTON, DEL. Constantly on nano an assortment of tlie bit marble of the different kinds which he lsDrepared to work up into Monuments. Head and Foot Stones, Staps, Mantels and House Work in general. Having a long norlence In the business he flatters himsel that he cau give entire satisfaction to all who may favor him with their patronage. The public are invlte«l to call and 1 aspect his work aud learn his prices. uov27-76-ly ex For the (Gazette. FOLDED HAND«. HY HARRY ». BROWN. Folded hands. Old objects seem to hover Around the new—before the longing eyes. Old perfumes wander hack from fields of clover, To bind new beauties to the lost surmise. Folded hands In silent resignation ; The old love calling buck the scenes of yore. Till grief should grow a summer medita tion— A sorrow with the sadness gone befere. Folded hands, in death's unconscious fash ion ; The striving ended and the sad hope gone To rest beside the slowly dying passion. With nothing left to build that hope upon. All gone, save the sad sweetness of the yearning, Which UngçfH softly, and which will not go; But stays to teach that task we're ever learning— That love is but a martyrdom below. How oft, when up|and down life's path wo der. We have to stop Just where we should begin ; And filled with sadness, mourn and weep and ponder O'er what, is not, but (ah me!) might have been ! wt SAVED BY A DOG. BY PAUL PLUME. We were on James creek, south fol k of the Canadian. Some of the boys had been over to the Indian farm, and pur chased chickens and eggs, and we were dining beside the camp fire, when one of the dogs ran between Dan Slocum's legs, and he attempted to kick him ; but was prevented by old Sam Perkins, who put forth his hand, saying, "Never abuse a dog in my presence, Danny." There was somathing so earnest in the old trapper's tone that we could not re frain looking at him in surprise Slocum gazed at him curiously as he replied, "I wouldn't have hurt your dog, Sammy." "I didn't make the remark because It was iny dog," continued Perkins. "I don't like to see any dog cuffed. If it hadn't been for a dog I would'nt be here to-day. and I make it my business to aid them in every way I can, for at best their life is a hard one." We felt like hearing a story, and knew that old Perkins might he relied on for anything he related, se I said, "Let us hear how it happened, Sammy. I'm sure all the boys will be glad to listen to you." "Certainly, certainly," they cried in chorus : "let's have the yam, old man." "Well, if you are a mind to hear it," said the old man ; "but perhaps you may not think it much of a story after all ; but it actually did happen to me, boys, as the limp in my gait can testify to this day, "It was in the winter of '49. Some of you possibly remembsr how rough the latter part of it was. We had pretty mild weather up to the middle of Janu ary, aud then the snew commenced iu good earnest. There was a party of us on the James, when one morning I shouldered my rifle, and taking my dog Hark, I started away lor the Siéra Rayada, as I got a sight of some antelopes run ning up the mountain path. If any of you boys have been over the ground, you remember there's some ugly places to cross, and particularly dangerous when there is much snow. But I didn't think of this.at the time. Old Hark was ca vorting about me In high glee, first run ning ahead and diving into the snow, and then bounding back and shaking his shaggy coat until he threw the snow clear over his head. "What ails you, old boy?" I cried as he stood in my path and yelled like mad. 'What ails you, you old fool? Shut up now and behave yourself. "When I gave him this reproof he dashed ahead again, but he didn't yelp. Ho had something serious on his mind then, but I didn't know it. Suddenly I heard an antelope, and sprang forward to get a shot, but the creature almost in stantly disappeared. In my excitement I never looked to the right or left, but hastily jumped across a chasm a few yards wide upon a ledge of snow opposite. The outer part of this was, alas! only of snow; it was frozen hard, but as I sprang upon it withforce, I felt it giving was beneath The fellow who says he never felt fear was never in a situation, like mine. An agony of terror rushed through my frame, and made my ki.ess shake. My first impulse was to spring forward and reach the firm ground. But every effort I made t* save myself seemed to accele rate my fate. The mass broke short off, and fell. "I subsequently visited the spot, and standing in safety on its brink, my nerves have shivered as I looked down the awiul sides of the canon. How I escaped being dashed into atoms it is impossible to con jecture. The higlit was upward of ninety feet, and there was no projecting rock or tree to break my fall. But the snow which fell along with me crumbled as it fell, and so served to protect me. "When I preceived my footing yield from under me,my heart seemed to spring to my throat. It appeared to choke me, it gave one grasp of mortal agony. I stretched forth my hands and grasping the empty air, all consciousness forsook me. A crash like thunder was in my ears, my eyes were filled with snow, and pitching headlong into the abyss, i remembered nothing more. "When I recovered my senses night was coming on apace, and 1 lay enveloped in snow, with a broken leg and arm, I tried to rise, and found it impossible, and the pain in my limbs was intense. My faith ful dog was stretched upon me as if to protect me from the bitter cold. Poor fellow, he is dead long since. «Hark I cried 'old boy,we are in a tight fix. What's to be done?' "He looked into my face acd whined as if to say,'suppose we must go un itor, ' : " l'iie wind began to blow flrcely as through the caonon, and carried the snow in banks against the rocky walls. I shouted with all my strength, but the wind drowned my voice, and I be gan to despair ot success. I had es caped being dashed to death by my fall, and now it seemed I was to per ish with cold. Whon I left camp I had mentioned the direction I was go ing to take, and my companions would scarcely be able to discover ,my trail. "Suddenly Hark sprang from off my body, gazed at me for a moment, and yelping piteously, dashed down the canon at full speed, and was lost to my sight. A feeling of desolation came over my heart, for I thought he bad forsaken me. The world seemed to close upon my Bight forever, and with a gnat bitterness in my soul, I groaned and tried to resign myself to my fate. The wind raged and howled and the snow almost at times blinded me as it flew in my face. Alas ! I was to die on a cold bed—alone and in pain, apartfrom my companions, who doubtless, were in camp wondering at my absence. If they ever found my body, it would probably be when the snow disappeared under the influence of the summer sun. My end was to be a sad one; heaven help me ! "The night deepened, but the cold seemed to increase. There appeared to me but small chance of rescue. My companions would evidently begin a search for me on the morrow, hut ere that came I should probably be frozen to death. My despair now became fixed, and 1 tried to turn my thoughts from this world to that I should short ly see. A life of seventeen years on mountain and prairie, with nevei the sound of a church bell to strike the ear, don't help one to recollect all those blessed words we heard at our mother's knee. Boys, I never knew how much of a sinner 1 was until I lay there in that canon with.the snow piled around, and my broken limbs giving me such pain that 1 was almost ready to cry aloud. I tried to think of all the texts I had heard the circuit rider preach from, but it was little I could remem ber. In my rude stole 1 framed a prayer as best 1 could, and prayey for forgiveness for all the follies and back slidings of my life. Then I closed my eyes to shut out the horrible vision about me, when there came a low, in distinct cry on the wild wind. I lis tened with a beating heart till it came again. Perhaps it was fancy,a delirium was coming on me, and the thing was pure imagination. No, it came agai*. I listened more attentively. The sounds were approach yelp of Hark, thousand. Faithful fellow, he had been to camp and aroused my compan ions and they wore hastening to my as sistance. I raised my head, and shou> ted with all the strength of my lungs. At length I saw a dim light away down the canon. I shall recollect that mo ment till my latest breath. The deep mouthed bay of old Hark came nearer and nearei.and by-and-by I could hear the sound of voices. Then I beard my faithful dog coming at full speed; a moment more he was by my side, manifesting the most extravagant joy, licking my face and barking lustily. I never felt more happiness in my life than when I heard his honest voice. 1 thought he had deserted me, hut now I understood his motive in leaving me in the snow. "The lights came nearer. I now ceuld hear the voices of my comrades distinctly, and even distinguish who was speaking. A loud halloo came upon the wind. I answered, it and old Hark joined in with his bark. "'YYe've found him at last,' called out Simmons; shouting back to tbs boys, as he came up to my side. •' 'Hallo! Sammy, are you alive?' he cried. " 'All right, Dave,'I rejoined, 'save broken and frozen limbs. Fellows, you'll have to carry me.' "At once I was hoisted on the shoulders of my companions,and borne away to camp. "Boys, Hark saved my life, and for years aftçr I cared for him as tenderly as if he were a child. That I was re stored to life and happiness was all owing to the loyalty and love of a poor dog, and, boys, I never can witness one abused and hold my peace.'' WATERING HORSES. In regard to watering bores immedi ately after a full feed of grain, a writer, in the Stock Journal says: "The first ef fect of this is to largely distend the stom ach; aud the result may be as serious as If the material were masticated grain aud saliva. But should this danger he avoid ed, matters are not necessarily left in a better state. The sudden and excessive influx of the water is likely to wash on much of the contents of the stomach in to the intestines before the nitrogenous principles have been digested, and fer mentation, extrication of gases, over-dis ten"tons, colics and inflammations result. Even this is not all. The application of an excess of cold water on the mucous membranes of the stomach and intestines causes vascular congestions aud violent muscular contractions, so that all tend to digestive disorder of a dangerous nature." Here you have the result in a nutshell, and to avoid foundering a horse he should never be watered, oeyond a few quarts, when heated. In fact, it is not safe to give a horso any water when much heated. Phenomenal!—' The sensation that Mr. Hayes is producing among all parties on the more suspicion that he is an honest man is something remarkable. There is great reluctance iji both parties to credit a phenomenon so unusual in politics of late years. Ex-Senator Logan, it is stated by the Chicago Times, contemplates emigrating to Colorado, and will contest for a seat in the United States Senate from that State. Mr. Logan has spent portions of one or two summers in the Territory. Butler understood it. cabinet nominations were before the Se nate, he waited upon a New England Senator and besought him to vote against Judge Devens, saying: "Why, if he is confirmed, there will he a majority against us in the cabinet." ing. Ah! there was the I'd know it among a When the FROM WAHHIIGTOI The Desperate Jtesort of the Carpstliaq yers—Proposed New Election m South Carolina and Louisiana. THE NEW ELECTION IDEA. Washington, March 18.—Tho last move of the carpet-baggers to save themselves from utter annihilation iu South Carolina and Louisiana is to have a now election. Through some means the colored Senator Bruce was induced yesterday in his interviews with Mr. HayeB to sanction this idea, and to-day Mr. Blaine is full of it. He called at the White House and urged the matter on Mr. Hbyes. After Mr. Patterson left the White House Gen. M. C. Butler, of South Carolina, saw Mr. Hayes, who impar. ted to him the details of the plan sub mitted by Mr. Patterson. Gen. Butler was not favorably impressed with it, bnt said to Mr. Hayes that he would communicate with Gov. Wade Hamp ton and others and let him know the result in a davor two. Thianew move of the carpet-baggers complicates materially the situation in both f Carolina and Louisiana. So far as ean be learned up te this time it meets with no favor among the conserva tives of either State or among demo cratic Senators. As stated last night both the South Carolina and Louisiana conservatives consider that they had nothing to compromise. They do not see the neeessity of plunging their States into the terrible excitement of another election merely to give the car pet-baggers another chance to cheat them, although they have no doubt that they can carry their States by a larger majority than before. Collec tor Casey said to your correspondent to-night that the democrats would in case of another election in Louisiana increase their majority very much over the figures of last November. Mr. Hayes, alter more mature con sideration of the new election project expressed the opinion to-night that he was ia doubt whether it was practi. cable. Gov. Morton is understood to favor the idea only in the event that the elections can be conducted under republican auspices entirely. Mr. Kel logg stated to me that he was willing for a new election in Louisiana if it was conducted under the regulation of Packard and Packard's Legislature. He says,however,that they would only come out of the same hole they went in. He says that a uew election in Louisiana would damage the material Interest of the Statu to the amount of a million sf dollars; that with the negTo an election has the same exciting effect as a revival, aud that it would be "good-bye work" until the election Is over. In case of a new election Mr. Kellogg would also have to run the risk of another senatorial election. Mr. Kellogg also indicated that hs is not averse to the postponement of his case till the next session. very South THU PKNNSYLYA NIA VETERAN AT TH* WHITE HOUSE. An interview was had at the Whit« House to-day between President Hayes and the venerable Simon Cameron, fully as touching in its affections and sincerity and its reciprocity of compliment as that which occurred yesterday between those well-known warm personal friends, Carl Schurz and Zach Chandler, stood that some tears were shed at the meeting between Chandler and Schnrz, but Hayes aud Cameron are made of sterner stuff, and the only emotion ex hibited at their interview was a kind of 'bless you my child" manner in the ven erable Pennsylvanian, and a slight trem ble of the voice in the Ohio executive. Gen. Cameron called at the White House accompanied by Representative Mackey, of ihls State. Mr. Hayes, who was sur rounded by a number of persons, left them as soon as Gen. Cameron entered the room, and hurrying over greeted him with a vigorous shake of the hand. Gen. Cameron said : "I am just riding around to pay my respects and say good-bye my friends, and of course 1 would i leave you out." Mr. Hayes responded : "1 am truly glad to see you, Senator, and hope you may live many years to enjoy your voluntary retirement from public life." Gen. Cameron: "Hayes, I don't agree with you in this «Southern notion of things, but I believe you are a good re E ublican and love your country, and I ope it wiil come out all right." Mr, Hayes:—"What do you think of a new •lection in South Carolina and Louisi ana." Gen. Cameron.—"That is a good idea, and I am sure all fair men ought to agree to it. Patterson told me of the plan, and I agree with it. my State; he is one of my true man." When th^old Patterson as one of his boys his manner proper degree of fatherly pride bright product, as well it might. Mr. Hayes then asked with a tender so licitude : "When do you retire?" The old man braced himself up and responded very emphatically, "When my successor is chosen and not before." This caused a loud smile, in which all parties joined. Gen. Cameron then shook hands with tho President once more, bowed himself out, and then, like a gallant courtier that he is, he paid his respecta to Mrs. Hayes. After this he successfully called on the Secretaries of War and the Navy, tho Attorney General and the Postmaster General. To Mr. Key he said that while he was glad to meet him he would rather see a good republican in his place, as ho did not believe in giving the spoils to enemy. Senator Cameron to-night sent the following dispatch to his son Don at Harrisburg : "1 have had a pleasant in terview with Gov. Hayes. Told him 1 had resigned, and was now a private citizen. Assured him that you would support his administration. Be sure and have the Legislature pass resolutions in dorsing his administration." It is uuder ' not Ho is from boys; he is a man spoke of evinced a at such a an THE SENATE TEMPORARILY DEMOCRATIC . For the first time since Jefferson Davis and his Southern associates left the Sen ate the democrats were to-day in a ma jority iu that body. Owing scence of half a dozen republican Sena tors, caused by sickness and otherwise, that side of the chamber were in a mi nority of two during the whole day. Mr. Morton was cognizant of this fact, and therefore he wisely abstained from ma king any effort to bring up the case of Kellogg. Senator Sharon, of Nevada, who has gone home for good, made nu merous applications to democratic Sena tors to pair with him, but without suc cess, until the good-natured McCreery obliged him. to the at-