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OTIC F AOZL JOURNAL Or THE STATE OF LOUISIANA.
OL II'- NO. 89. NEW ORLEANS, MONDAY, MARCH 19, 1877. PRICE, FIVE .ENT. i .eauttifil Day and ita llandsole I Parade. es.asand Daug htersof aOld Erin Tara Nit I. Largie NIultrae to see the Sroenatesit. S i aatielpated, a more beautiful day never I.iS upeon New Orleans than that wtlth was p..il d for the celebration or the anliveorsary of i. lr.bthdary of the great iirOn Iist'.t of Ireland, Slb uisolgng of a I who hdlt the day dear io hý irt heartk was therefore fub .Uinde, and mla. . aslt the day coming at a tinuy seasonoef the tii= lia generally wet and disagrteeabt It it AiU thatit did rain as n.tal on Pt. Patrlok'. i" proper, but the p,"tstpOnment of 11th ele. bi'r ll1 from Saturday to r;.tday, altered the alt' ?rmml an ad indeed made it mre) brillant and hi' bleii(lg, by leavifg ni eaduseo t the members ' l thalnout iliberniati societies not to Joiln in 7 ; hh.proveeaesion. : i~the early mornintg every C(eti lio elnrch in StJiS tytwas crowded wi h the fail lful, the eeov uerl brancheos ofh Hibernian Inlea.V e, A' t Aes, d~aiS s, the Anclent Order o.f tlIerniaus, the *Ilfhell hiles and thle lrih It ltie, attend-l g i"gh Me Msse in a body, 4eaco at a chilllch of their IHWS seleOtioi, eslhecing wifl t Iwir handsome ; :lnforms and gay roialihi, the randeor of the Asu llll, the str.eet atl balonaies along Ihe s 1lt of the proosPeion were thro gead T ith people, the lady fl i lnd of the pertidipante ll the parade being on, In I rge unnmbere, and stlsetiLng by their presence lan their profuse il' Otairi'ga the intense interest whiih they Isared with the sterner "st in smaking the eels braltOn worthy of the sons and daughters of Ire had, Idaed, we have seldom seen flowers be olwed with snobh liberality as they were yesttr. dt, anid we dare may that there was scarcely a daile member of the organisatlond named who ditM ot reoeive it least a nosegay to mingle with the sprig of shamrock which he wonr devotedly isthe button.hole of the lappil of his coat. It wea tot until hair-past eleveu, after High Mass, that the verious organiastions, with flags iiaa bannere fl tating In the fresh breaeze, each ibd by a fine brass band, began to arrive on shaal street, the place of rendezvous. Here the Wbtong of lookers on was the doesest, and it was with eofielderable eff ri that olroulatim was peialloable. S There were no embarseements or delay, how tere, la the forming or the line, which beganl to hil oe Its way no town, at 12 o'clock, lead by ' the . atid Marshal of the prooesalon, Hugh First Divinlon. ,ITile s.leion, head d by the Gtrad Marshal, S olynn scoompanted by hise ide, Geo. Mc. It' i i Flyni . J. N Healy, H. U. Ilreon iM . O'Ne , f IPanni, an, James weenay, nChrksye, hfMseps Feeney. i.Larkn, H. . Price, o.llg the aid s was that fine organic ition Tea1 t1a11 51t husEM ti. bering about eithty men, dressed in their pay sl heeded by their otiffre, Usptali F0ultspatrick, First Lieut. i kh F. Morker seond Liest. N. -with, Third liet. P. McGraw, Orderly Sergeant . J. Mtrray. Te Qllale, led by their oflioers, W. J. Kelly, . t~sidml, TTtO. M. Kavanagh, Vice President, S T.anny tlecorditg cererary, John Freel, '.Iedial eoretary, James tmith. Treasurer, . sh MoOloskey, Ma.hal, Pat Kane and M. aide, the staunch orgaulsation, with jllmen in file, eonxOal O et l or itCIltnIlAtIs Ito. 1. S '. lrt h rganisation presented a fine appearanos, e. d itl the r plush suit, with green sashes t" s" g with gold fringe. utYvitox xo. 2, d te Ancielnt Order of Ilbernians, was next in ,i t uniform, as previonuly described, was hge of the beautiful feasurt s of the procession lttraoted universal attention. t, J MoHile Walpole; Vice President, eannody; literding ecoretary, I) Kelly; Ba retary, F. Donlon; 'I'ro.surer Wm. r n) Marshal, P. Oundon; Aide, M. Juade A. Diacn. Seeond Dlvision. The Mitchell Riles led the second divilsion, and were the invited guests and escort of Branch No. 1. This oompany made a eplendid military sp. S e. eo in their gieen unit rme and marched o014 veteracs to the musico of 'rank Portune's ;l.tlreesornet band. The company mustered fifty , nrak and tie, commumaced by Capt. 1i. Th. fllowed Ranaca No. 1; htead the Marshal P. Buron with his aide, .e'WWin. Oonway and Michael Lyncb. Their hIl oeantfutl green silk Ilag, orowned with julste sad green wreath, carried in a carriage li4wn by four gray horset, decorated with stream te greoen slk, with the mottoes, "l arint Stem MmoSnNo. 1 B. and hi. A. A., organi: d July AL fr.8* " The members were out in full force nlatbered over 00) stalwart men, making a s·pledid appearance in their new regalis, each emtber w ag a ileh green till scarf, em. bederi d edginge and fringe, and the eI b islrntOthe harp, snamrock, starE, etc., bean. eSll tiroll ht in gold thereon. Their banner, ra besu~ t white aattn, en which was painted the likeness of Ireland's favorite Daniel O'Connell, en the reverse side Branch No. 1 Parent them, was dllayed in she entreof the ranks, the rear k.being brouht nup wih the lnrited guests in car _hge. The efioers oi this, one of the solidest SLran cts of the asseclation are: LIawrence M. Gresa, President; Dan Mahoney, Vice Pres I'dea· t John O'Nrtl. Treasurer *Pat Barrow, Mar ; liklhony r,,ff, Fnancial ecretary; Williuam JE a r.il, ou .rdsng becretary; P. B. ell, 8er aT goams or U ited itatoe soldiers following oe was q ,ite a feature in the procession. Ji aNCHo NO. 8, .der theis leadio, chip .f thi fBlloing oflceers: Icqiph O'Oonnor, Predent; P. Frower, Vice N rseiat;Jos ph K nuely ansid Dense Brady. .. i, aroied to tie luepiring straine of uszettli No. 4 m' adea grand di pey, wc h 75 etalwart men in filAe le by their ~si ere. Wim. Jones, lreident; ol. rlh , Vice President; J. Barnett, tecre l7y, ind P. Mocioaky, I re ,surer. SDt ca xo. 9 ftflWoed Bra·nse No. 4. n der the leadership of , i llowing, officers F. O'Brien, President; SNleanlon, Vice Pryeaid-nt; James ISweeney. r; James Gallagher, Secretary. Somei im ien La lie, weari g te bhanrdsome regalia of the rdse, presented ahi fie appearance. Lse eonte -.'* long one, but p'eanant, owing to the do t.Mp'rature, and as f Lowe: n apto Prytetia, to Firt, to IMtegzis, to s kM. urt.. O Nri to Oanal, to Ohartres, to to ev*ee, to mansi itl, to BoyaI, to )*ftat oouuF slur In~a8 1W 40-u~ur1 assretation or the Aneleat Or4tr of Itberulane, asob in turn paid a visit to the Dntmouaar oimee atid with the line brats btide that had led them dtleg the dsy serenedrd our ldue. pFor this kind attention we return our heartfelt thanks. SEINATOI EUTI'4 ARRIVED. Talk Ab-o n t fTon. The arrival of lion. .1r. . Eo.lst last night from Washington was thl only ripple on the esr faee of the aa p.lio.L From his views, as ea.res.ed last vmttºg4 the situation is all that outtd be dealhr, *ad( the recognition of the (ehloetl gteeriitnlat oily a gtpe tion of a few dys. It is nof st ortegins ucn'sinion with the members, Rtepubl ion aIl Dpemonertie, that the i President is thoroughly satttse that his admin. titratlon cannot and will tntb hampered with the welter weights of men like Packard and Obhambertlinl and though he desires to back his party at much as is possible under the eitreuttaglde, he will not tray 1 with such a hmdras.". Aot'rditigl i talk in the St. Charles itt ruda lItevetlov itfthu onty question left as at alldebatetrl-ý, to "1now Wi.'aoatd be let down." tmoine think that Whet '* Five, or somebody les, witl be sent dti*iih4n f 'I. 're-ident Hayes and that the true sit.ait.itit flr sift re and the opiliotleS of Northerit Nept blrans will be tvn to Peeakard ; that Ih, aitel giving to his party a farewell adidrese, full of itarloal ,patriotism, will pinte down tnl outb and Into Como luorativelFed. cral oilh'; that the negro will receive full gear antees of pr,,teotin from Governor Nioitolls, and a cnflot tihus avoilded ..... **4** - - -. At thle Mt. Ilie is Hotel. Munday at ehe, ft. Lomis ltitel is the 8undsyest of tsundays, The close I doors, the silence of the deserted ha'lways aid the forlorn looks of the army of octupation all throw about the place an air of supreme loneliness. The sable figures of the would be legislators, that gile seoh a brisk I id lively appearanoe to the hostlery on week da s, are not to be seen, and the pttriets who lounge %bout in waiting for a chanse to display their prowess in a fight loll listlessly about, apps. reatly willng to en) 'y even a church service to vrry the monotony. Yesterday was certainly a quiet day at the In firmary. Beyond ta sort of private celebration some had of St. Patrick's anniversary on the In side, the l.gebriou quiet was undisturbed. It a is true there was mueh talk about the probabill r ties of a general fight on the withdrawal from the neighborhood or the Federal troops, but this talk has been going on so long the interest in it has not that savor it once had. How to reeruit s and how to arm the men after being rearul ed is the questtoe there, and as Packard has expressed sim-elf as beleving that he has a saored duty to perform In fulfilling his obligations to his con etituents, ie will hardly give up the ship without a ome demonstration. There is an attempt made to conceal the fact that matters are coming to a crisis, and that a few days will develop the situa tion., D Kitt's BeaeitS-Varieties to-night. quirk Work. Mr. etOa Arr',yo, Assistant Secretary of State, deserves a great dial of credit for the industry and punot.ility which he shows generally In pertorming the functions of his oflle, and the fact becomes more manifest when it is said that this gentlem o has compiled and prepared, ready for publication In book form, all the laws passed by the General Assembly at the regular sessoun and tDe extra setsion, and promulgated up to date, and will be prepared to deliver the entire work to the public printer as soon as the last r promnlgation is made. This is quick wo, k, and entitles Mr. Arroyo to a ,passag compl;ment at least. ---- 4**~.- -... Kitt'r Blenfit--V..rietih s to-night. AMUSIs RINTg. VAntartrts Tnan.rt -ileneJU qf J. Kiulrelge This it the closing night of the season at this theatre. "OCsmllh," a favorite play, and of the best school, will be presented with Ross Rand as fbmfile. This lady has already played the part at the Varlet es only to prove that the oompllh. , ments of the press bestowed upon her during a her stay am cmg us were not in the least fulsoIme or exaggeratrd. Mr. Rutledge, a most consoles titonu member of the troupe, will be the Armand t'he performance, as we have had occalon to Ssay before, is for he benefit of Mr. J. Kittredge, who was for many years the treasurer of the a Academy of Music and has performed the same functions at the Varieties during this season. o The bare announcement that this popular gentle. man is the claimant for the favors (f the public to-night should draw a full house, but we have more substantial evidence that snuch will be the case by a glance over the box sheet for to-nibut. Kit owes his pot nlanity to bneinese-like qul I ies, happily blended with tact sad amLthility, and the toot that he has not made a half million of dollars, wh let he has handled s, veral times I that amount of money. It is good to be poor s ometimes, if not always. Let us have a crowded house to-night at the Varieties. A.oAAD)t or lus no -i-'ho opening of Mr. Mil ton Nobles at th" Academy last niehtv was a mannifloent affair, acd amobunted to nearly a crowded house. "The, Phonutx" has been writ. tolnup suffoiently by the city press to jus.lfv us in foregoing comment on tio subject. We can , repeat it, however, that Mr. Nobles is an oactor, nmt a more readrler of parts, who "plays" to the stluations whlether worded or not and, in this teepect frequently reminds the spectator 'f Joe J fferson and Wothern by his narurel. Nfeither a he dflltoent in pathos, for in one or two scenes of "The Phoonix" last night this es sentnal quality, in every actor, whatever may be his line of business, was manifested in more than an ordinary degree. Mr. Nobles nhas unlckdly introdueoad a drunken scene in his play-that of the "bommer "-which is unworthy of hii talent, and depreociates the tp. predatieon which he creates in his most excellent scene of "Journalist's Rookery." This drunken scene is too lone, and is overdon' in the extreme. r Boland Reld plays the nart of Jew Moses fun. nily but wi'h exargeration. It looks like a copy of Pike's part In " Uncle Tom's Gsbin." The drama, which was received with extraor dinary enthusiasm, will be repeated to-night. Kilt's Benefit--V.rieteos tomnight. The Recognition Hampton Wants. ([hicago Times.] There is not much favor among the Southern people for the Hayes plan of a nt w election. Wade Hampton denounces it as an insult to the citizens of tiouth Carolina. He does not want to be " recogniz.,d," he says, or patronized in any way by the authorities at Wasbington. All he demands is that the Federal soldiers who have been so long employed in levying war upon the p3aple in the interests of a crew of brigands shall be st ut about their busi ,ess. As the lawlully elected and fully qualifed Governor of the State, H tmpton will be content with "recognition" from its people, and has no misgivings s to his ability to discharge the 'functions of his office, to pre serve <rder. and to execute the laws witount as its ance, protection, or recognmtionfrom the army or the Admmiistration. Kit's Benefit--Varieties to-night. Buuamsr's FLAvomne ExTArms.--The supert .sg qMf Amu estracts consists in their perfee rd r ena gh. They are warrs ted e m poi .m osils. - an s eide Whclh en llCU~ii : iet· 4 f suer Te an=* to, int tl ltl OUR WASHINOTON LETrER. The Administration in a quandary About r an Extra s sion. A Deep Scheme of P chlur's, Whieh May or May Not Work. I [Speelal Correspondence N, 0. Democrat.] WAmINITON#, March 14, 18717. The Administration is in a state of mind about E the extra session of Congress. There are several reasons why Mr. Hayes wIhobs to avoid calling an extra session if he possibly ca,, chief of which is the fact that aborut half th9 Dl)cnucrats and near ly all the Republicans in the next Homse dt not want to be calleds hither in nidsunoimmr and be precipitated into a long Tilperary fight for the mpeakership under the brollic, nn uof a Washing ton July. You ujuet know that it is the intention to smash the cateas itn the nrext lous'. The Senate caucus is as good as smnashed already and among the pet pruojros of Mr. isljes is to have b th ibranohies or (Jmgress free at lres, from ab solute caucus rule. He regards the caucus s.s temrn as antagonirtic to hiW scheme iof CIVIl RERVICg REFURN and is desirons that members and ~enators shabould be freo at all tmes to so act upon ndividual o rmvti'mn instead of being bourltt by a it etum reso'ved upon int a caucus star chamber. He be I lieves that by n. at December the policy lie has inaugurated will hava so far broken the party lites in the Mouth that it will be impossible for the Democracy to control the organisation uf the Iouse on th canines sysem, and that it will be- I come possible to organi.e that body upon a com posite basis, after the fashion of his Cabinet whiobh, by the way, plenases him exceedingly thus far. For these reasons Mr. Hayes is anitous to avoid OALLtWO M aN tnA arestoN. But there is a difficulty. On the most econom loal basis possible it will cost $8,000,000 to run the army from the close of the present iscal year to the first of January next, making all due allow. anoe for the supplies of clothing, ordnance and commissariat stores already on hand, and Mr. Hayes feels a little uncertain as to the wisdom of expending that large sum of money without due warrant of law, particularly at the outset of an administration which, to say the least, is strictly on its good behavior before the country. There would be no precedent for sunch action in the an nals of the country, except a precedent set by Morton when he was " WAn OOVaRIOt " OF INDITAA. Now, Mr. Hayes, who is a cautions man, hes-l tates at the proposition which some of his ad visers are urging upon him, to tide the army over till next January on a deficiency, which can be currently met only by either borrowing money on Treasury warrants unauthorized by law, or by drawing on appropriations voted for other purposes, which would be equally Illegal and revolutionary. And Mr. Hayes is a man of too sound sense and too cool judgment not to discern that his administration exists under auspices peculiarly unfavorable to any action admitting of ornstruction as revolutionary or high-banded; even were he naturally disposed to such meas. ures, which he is not. In view of these conflioting considerations our President,who was counted in. is, as I said before, in a PROFOUND STATh or MINI). On the one hand he thinks that it would be noth leg more than business-like and practical to carry the army over upon the general resources of the Treasury, and then have Congress kiadly allow his little deflcieney at the beginning of next regular session. But, on the other hand he is perplexed by the troublesome question, Could the people be made to understand the patriotism of his motives, and eppreciate the honesty of his Intentions? Or would they not be disagreeably whooped up by the opposition press to believe that he had been guilty of illegally causing the feunds of the United State to be divertedI from their authorizad uses and of "maintainiug a standing army in time of peace without the con sent of Parliament," a crime which once cost an English king his head and which subsequently cost another his throne. For my own part I think Mr. Hayes might try the experiment of expending seven or eight millions on the army Swithout due process of law, that is to say, pro vided he wants to test the sense of the country on that point. He might wake up next Decem b her to find that the handful of bummer politi cians who are advising such a policy merely be cause it suits their personal convenience, do not accurately ripresent the temper of the country. That is a good deal of money to sp nd on an army in time of peace, without sanotion of law. But perhaps the experiment is worth trying. There are signs that among the experi ents to be introduced in the way of Civil Service Reform by this wonderful regine Is that or reforming the patronage of the State of New York. That is to Ssay, the friends of Mr. Conkling are to be re formed out and the adherents of Mr. Fenton--or those who are willing to be hired to become his adherents-are to be reformed in. And this, 1 am told, is to be done at the statesmanlke in r sanoe of Mr. tchurz, who, by the way, d.,es tnot like Mr. Oonklini, and who is enamored of Mr. Fenton. I think I can understand the secret of this preference. Mr. Dans calls Mr. Shobnrz the "Flying Dutchman" of politics; and everybody in New York knows 1Mr. Fenton as the great political peddler of Yankee iotions and wooden untmegs. iBut there is this essential difference between lchnrz and Finton: Nchurs always makes his great flting leans in pursunit of an idea-with an ofice attached, while Fenton taxes his long p:olitical pilgrimages in purent of an office, witlhou any ideal attach. ment. Now, as a native of New York, and as an Soriginal Repubhcan in the polita'c of that State, I can give his Excellenoy a few hints. Mr. Fenton has frequently slid into ofli'e through the back hoor of a caucus, and by virtue of patronage. The people of New YTrk have frequently woke up in the morning to find that Fenton had slid into office liko a greased el over night and unbeknownst to them. Then, as soon as the people of New York have discovered that Fenton has stolen in upon them they have gone to work to RAILROAD nIX OUT. And they have always succeeded in doing it. I understand the otject of this peculiar develop ment cf Oivil Service Reform is to enable Mr. enton to captar. the BSea mhbip at the ezxpir Man of Wr C ng'. twwi. Also that it is oered-unless Mr. Hayes should suddenly And out the great truth that s8ehrs is not the safeest pollilicl adinser it the world. But the ultimate result would be a Democratic colleague for Mr. Kernan ;for the people of New York will never elest a InPOBtClAls Let511,ATOUltE. If they are permitted to know that it is a Leg. islature to be organized for the purpose of sleet ing Fenton to the Senae, It would be very difi cult to keep ouch an important pieos of informs tion concealed tfrim the people of a large state like New York, Besides they are on the alert for F nton and do not intend that he shall slide into any more ofices like a'greased eel. I am afield io0 urs is going to impair his usefolness by try ing to do too much. lHe is quite likely to mistake himself for the President, if his friends do not watlh him closely. A. C, B. AMERICAN autUrITIrs. They are Considered the mafest Invest ment in Europe. [Oinoinati Couninerocal,] WAnu.rorow, March 15,--Advioes rerelved at the Treasury from the inrmney cenrles of E~uiope present a mo a flatter ng report of the conidence f, European capt sllets aid p ,opIle in the safety of American securities. As a prante .l eyviptenoe of this fact, the Becretary of the Ireasury so day. in re sputins to hirtirationq ,tf en early as ai lional rerqlisition from the Myndinte, iasued a call for $Ii,Ot000,0()lm ie Ironds. (if thte $lt),0tll , n000 of the four-ano. a-half-l er-c-ot losa., stiout on-e.half has already b.,n t keun p, and, fr,,m present appearanres, the entire smouln.t will have been d setised of by the end of the veer, the war-like attitudre Jr ff.ire in the Lovent, aid the del cacy of the rea lions between France and Germany, ascording to Euronesn asvicers, have greastlv ne titledi ,o 1 tence in foreign secnrl lies, an tihe Amtnerio. governm -n to now looked to as saffrding toe most safe field for this class of investmen's. --------eec-- - Kltt's Bonefdt--Variets. a to-night. MATILDA EIIUoWI' . MAMRIA IJE. Neow an Unfortunate Mistake separated Iner from ilrr Virst lasbandl. IN. Y. World.! The true story of the late Matlda Heron's sep. aration from her first husbanr. Harry Byrne i as follows: She met him in 186 while in delifor nia, and, after a etortehip of a few weeks' dura. Lion, married him retretly fr professional re. sone. One evening, during her temporary ab eenoe from Sant .awcleso, a number of gentle men of that city gave a supper. Among the company wees Mr. Byrnes sad a weil-known writer who has since removed to New York, and who at that time was living on lntimate terms with a Miss taigely, then very well known in thi- city, and who bore a striking likeness to Miss Heron. While the wine and cigars were circulating, the gentleman referred to to ,k from his p eket Miss ltilnrly's ploture, and at the ste e time ex plained her charaoter, but without disclosing her name. Those present assumed it to be the por traPt of Mise Hero a. and Byte, who saw it, turned pale with grief and rage, believing this a proof of his wfr,'s itfldellty and the true reason of her refusal to in arry h ptn licl . Hoe hastily left tho toni, wrote her a bitter letter, and at once left Usahornia. taking ore to conceal his whereabouts Irom the knowledge of his wife. On receiving the letter poor Miss Heron was thanderstruck. It was a long time before she discovered the cause of her hnsbanr's strange behavior, and then she wrote to the journalist a letter, which to still iun oistenoe, begging him to repair the injury which he had unwittingly done her. This, it is said, was done, but matters had gotne too far for a reconciliation, and Miss Heron and her husband never met again. Kitt's Benefit-Vari'etes to-aniht. 3LAIINE'hi iHED $ItU. Nomination of Ex*Ueeretary Morrill to the CollectOrahlp of Portland. [tpet ict to N. Y. Times.] Wasnmorox, March 13.-Tho appoIntment of ex-Hecnetary Morrill to be Collector of Customs at Portland has giveo Mr. Blaine another chance for a display of smartness, which he availed him. self of with great a!aority. He has attempted to have it known all over the country that he was the author of SBeretar Morrili 's appoint ment, the purpose being to convey the idea that it is all a mistake t*at he has ever opposed the President's policy, and also that he can procure whatever appointments he desires. The facts ooncernmg BSere tary Morrill's arpointment, as stated by ise friends, who are certainly well informed, are as follows: The Presiden; some days Aeo made it know, to Mr. Morrill that he cenld have almos any prition he might desire, either in this noun try or abroad. It is believed that be con d have had a first-class foreign mission, if he had ex prm esed a wish for it But there were many rea sons which made him determinue to indioate that he would be glad to be appointed to the Customs office in Portland, which has a good salary, without v, ry arduous duties. It is a place suited to his health, and was his own choice. It wan given to him very gladly, without anybody's inflnence in his oehalf.i Mr. Hamlin and Mr. Blaine were befr iending all this time a man by the name of Marble. It was found out by them yesterda, that Mr Morrill wocal re eive the Collectorship and to-day Mr. Btaine, with friends, went to the White House, and they claim they requested the appointment of 8-ore'ary Morril'. Immediately afterward, Mr. Blaine caused several die patohe' to be sent to the afternoon pa wre to the efot ct that "Senator Blaine, in. Thomas h t. Beed, Reprentative from t e Portland, Me., Diurict. and Bon. I. gene Hale wal ed upon the President this morn lg and requested the appolutmentof Boon. Lot I. Morrill, late >ecreary of the Treasury as Collector of Customs at Portllad, Me. ~h Presldent .sid it gave him genuine pleasmre to comply with the re qn.est, and he would send in the nomination to-day." This kind of informa tion was diffu-ed ionastrionely by Mr. BIl n and bie frienls this afternoon, and i the version that first gets to thi conntry. Sevteral corro spondents bwho mint it without question are eon siderably disgne ed. In "r. BlamIe's atempte to undo the effects of his ~elaught on the adminia tration, and make it copear that he never mare any. nuch letters as that r.f William Lloyd Garri eon up. roving his hostiii' to the new policy are embarrassing, as they mikl an indelible record of his failur,.. - ~ k , . - . .... Kitt's DInfi --Vrio,,ie, to-night. ----Me*--- Mlrt. Grant as a Ilouse-Cleaner. [From the Dayton Journal.] An absurd letter is going th. rounds that the White f~oune was It ft in an unneemly co.di ion by President Grant's family. The hundreds of people who hav.) visited it since Pre.ident and Mrs. Hayes tooe p ,sswssi on sp sak in eul ,gistio terms of the absolute rneatness and cleanliness of the premises. Both the President and Mrs. Hayes stated that everything was fnuod by them as , eat as possible, and that no further renovation was needed. Mrs. Grant herself enperiatended the the house-cleaning. Kit.'s Benefit-Vareties to-night. Precedents for Carl schurz. [it. Louis B.publican.1 Besides Carl Ecbarz, there have been three members of the Cabinet who were not nativ-. born Americans. Each of th, ee was at the head of the Treasury-Alexsnder Hamilton. the r'st, being the map who organisea that depstament. He was begs ta the West Indles, hi fathr bemg 8ct a 4 be A*f*th. Albet NEWS BY HAIL. I .UtILAS. C .lt r loen for One Thing and Unfit for An* 11 otlher. o Itpetial to Oultrdr-Jourttil, 1 WAtstitrro-, hatch 1r.-D atnglass san lgno. - rant negro, noted otr his hatred of the whits raee. As an ortorloal mendicant of the eplb lican party, Grant was willing to give him some. thing ; but he never put him, as Iyes has done, nto' a position of the blubest offcli rsaponrs lS bullty An arrangement is to be made by whiob T be it to be kept out of the oustiomary funetion of 0 the Marshal in giving introductions at the Prenls dent's levees; but the question s fitly prut if he is not good enough for this, why nhoald he be be forced as an assotiate on the gentlemen of the c bar and the many prominent oitisene whit have t business w th the United mtates Marshal? Even 1 the negroes and white RHepnblieane of the Die triot object to Douglass' app instment. lOUe rwItL. He Gives No More teatisfaetion Than Pred. otlglass. C [iperlal to the Oinrirnneti lnqulrer,] I WAestneotow, March 15 --ioutwel, I again sad. died on the pubilo crib. 1ie has b eu a , ong an a moeur that he ii Ilth to again set np hi o rter grocery in Oroton, il his n:ttive state. His Yen kle cunning was .er-reaching. lie ,ppteheneded that he might be repudia'e at houne, ad, eoi dog t, at he was, rep ,rted and drew eo the bill providiug for a new r rvi-td adi ion of the Stt-. or.es. t he feot had almone eRaepe', public atten. Lion until he beenougl the tie facto LPtesident to give hint the bothtl. liH is no lawyer, and is but as a ompe pa it to prform the wat k as Bob Ingersoll to admiir.ter the eaoerdotal rltes. IJ is hte worst app',mtitenl, htye.-s hl4e yet madel. it4 owet seribing featire is ite now patent fact of a oenalorol nustrucling an ofice ,or his own beth f. THU EXTRA SE.talON. The Trule nwardlness of Haltes' Objec. tlons to the Came. (ipecial to Ciniatnati Enquirer.) I WAsallotoen, Maroh 15.-The true Inwardness of Hayes' obstinate objeŽction to an extra stesson I Ise out. Needless expense has been fayes' oaten. I sible and only public reason,. The real reason is that the clique of Ohio politilosns, who havve set I their hearts on getting control of the organism time of the nest House and making Uarfield I 8peaker thereof, feel that the touthern Demno eac>y have not been stfanlently disintegrad et, I and that lsoae time is needed for the ditribuo 4 of lovernanent pap where it will tend to w I suoh needed disintegrat.on, to aceomplish that purpose. I vifew of tmls plan it is easy to under-. stahd Garfeld's ready acquiesrone in Hayes' euggestion that he withdraw from the sctest I for the Ohio denasirerlp and remain ia the I House. I IitD IL 000 LOOD Threatening Demonstration of UVsem played Worklngmes at Sereatta, (8t. Louis Itepabli.an.j Naw Yoas, March 18,-The unemployed work. I ingmen of Scranton have made a demonstration Upan the rity Couneil, calling upon the womeers when In seeslon, and demanding an appropriation of $20,000 for publio works, that employment may I be gives. A workingman obtained permlson to I address the meeting, and said if the tonnttll did I not do anything for the ptor, they would take the I matter in heir own hands. There were fine stores along Laekawana avenue, and they would help themselves. [Lrod cbeers.J Tsle threat caused great commotion and Mayor McKeenet ru.hing forward, called the speaker to order, and said. as the chief executive ofhe r of the elty. he could not permit such threats. A fearful uproar followed, and cries of " We will have bread or blood." The meeting broke up in wild disorder. MOUTH CAROLINA. return of the uglitive regro Judge His statuts. '[pecial to Oincinnati Inquirer.] COLUMBIA, March 15.-Wright the negro As sociate Justice, having recovered from his attack of omania a poiu, has returned to Coin- bts, and was seated in the Supreme Court to-day beside Justice Willard. Upon being asked why be had lied to parties out~rde of Oolembia In sa ing that he had feared his life from Democrats he posi 'ively denied it, and savs that if he feared his life elng taken at all it was at the hands of his own rae,. Like all of his kind and party, how ever, there is little ratance to be placed in any thing this Massaohnsette carpet-bag negro has to say. A C.ICAGO CRIME. An Editor Shot Dead by a Doctor for Alleged seduction. [St. Louis Republican.] CIitAOo, March 15.-Atephen S Jones editor of the Rielijio-Philosophical Journal, No. 127 Fourth avenue, was sh',t dead In his office this ft ernoon by Dr. W. 0 Pike, who immediately gave himself up. Jones lives with his family at tt. Charles, Illinots, is sixty-five years old, and reputed wealthy. It appears Pike and his wife have been rooming i J.lnes' blildidg this winter without paying roet, and is surmised this may have caused the trouble. Pike al~eges as a reason for the killing that Joues seduced bit wife, and he praduces a o n fI salon signed tly his wife to that effect. Mrs. Pike confirms her husband's story, but friends of the deceased declare he was incapable of the crime. Alu the parties involved are spiritualiste, and the affair causes considerable eotement. Pike was held this afternoon without ball to the climinal court. OIi TON'r SNARE. Civil Service Reform In the Postomee on the Wane. (Spocial to St. Louis Republiean.] WAtsonrovo, March 15,--Morton, true to his oustom, bhs sererid a lion's share of Indafnce and patrouage, evti under Hayes' promising cnvil-service-reform a'minuestration. There are many of Hayes' fr:onds in Wasbingtou who are to-night fer the firet time diseturbed over the urospecte since Mort',a has in a messure got Scontrol of the post-llince derpartment by plasto tyner in as first ase.tstau, postmarnstr-general, with the patronuago north of the Onto river, ann k eeping Tom Brdy, almo , Irlinan and a bench' man oMogrtoo, as second .tasitant, where he is at the head of the contracts. Key is left a figure-heed unltes he ir-.rcies unusual au thority in looking over their work. If he does so, he will not hare his present aseeietants, If he , ones not, the departmrnit will be rut as it al ways has been. Judge Or shsam, of the United t.tes Court of Indiane, and other promi.ent tIepub!icans from the same state, who are here ende~avoring to shake iff ar,o of the Morton I r chies in that State, are to-uight d enated, and wli g i home to-m rrow w-th the impression that - hoe Federal machinery in In 'iana is benceforth to be uded to elect horton ienator i . 1879. WELLet LOOKING FOR P 1 PAY. The Chairman of the I.oulIslana BReturln lng Board in the court of (latme. [New York World.] WA.Un.TOR.o March 13.-J. Madison Wells ap d per- d rn ,fore the ion hern Claims Commission d , -day regarning his claim for over $5i 0.000 for claeg' d lieses during the war. Ihis has been re Sj cted in Congress a.nd ought to be r'jected by Shis commisseion; hout it was abrewa-ly hinti d in Sthe late inveeviga ion in Congr sa that Wellbs was Sto h eve this -normous claim allowed in consider Sation for countiog in the HIayes electors in Lau ihiana. The Claims Cummis.ion were all renom Ilabtd by the Senate to-day, and as there has never been any reason to comp ain of their de cision heretofore, it is bIteved there will be pm in the case of this claim, though the direum stances are significant. SIMONM Ce9Rte 'S WANAMIaMrITY. He will Support the Adminta.tsaralta that eti o hi S to D ni. Ppepcil to Nw York World.J Waea xor0 March 15- Ex-sedator Smoo Aamervm alled on the Presdent to-day and as *sr i tat he did M a f ded ahi. with the vtestions nd ores of publio life, Tha President expressed himself as grateful for the conlidenes of Osmeron std easured him of ite rttlrna The old Winnebago chief then retired. He Is mWch gratiled over the oanons nomtnitpatt of his son s li seor In the Senate. IIAD. Wllts, BT AL. Senteral Bibson's Report of mt. UMlyeeV Positive Intentlons. (|tecial to the Chicago Times.] WAsatwarir, March 15.-To-night the city is emptying of lmnot.tlsans interested in the Uase. The priniopal objcot which occupies the atteltloBr of pollltiians from this itate relates to lrederal yet rnage which yet remains to be dietributel. J. Madlion Wells claims to have hhermnan's per. sonal pledge and promise for the New Orleora centrollerislp. NeMiller, formerly eletedo United nates Senator bases his claims upon i hi relationship to Dennison and the strong asp port of the Ohio delegation. GOoge sherid Bynuin ad one or two others, are pree.dr y d rent fatons. It is not bel eved thet Wells will receive any oice in L,mistana, bilt Will he provided for elsewhers e . tia, tIdaIl Gibson, of Loriilina, stat'ed to a Tthni t t. porter tonlbght, t's polio of lPrneIdeut la es toward the dnual tate govern ments. It is this, in a nutshell: I he arid euppertof the Chsmb-rlstiin and t'ak ari estb. listaments Is to he withdrawn, and the eianptont and Nienolls got romnete are tso it permiated by giadnal and couser.an tre stp4to becomeetse tots orf the situation. (ten. (ilb.on a y. he, Is Oth onecion with lepreerntettles Levy sad 0lis,Of Lf nieisna, deoatmr (Q}rdun, ocf t,,orgia, and en alor l.mar, of Mieis.sippt have reoelved dirct and positiv satlioranoe withi the last twefOr .F three days from l'roei'tent fHves and each one.Of his Cabinet th it this wr: the policy agreed agllU and hbe pulicy that will bn etri' d int, regardi.es of the gore p atouit new elections .r any eLpO dient suggesatd to remedy the troub~.s a tin tates. As a part of this plan of saconr Mr. Hlaye hd engagemen a made untder the fullest artthol' ity and most solemn sense of their integrityl, by the three Lotnalsian Bprepei na:silten , . on behalf of (t. Nicholl, tand by the two Senftl tore nam d on behablf or (,v, Hampton, that tWl lwhdrawal of the troops by the I'residefit I ti 7 to be followed in either OCpital by any violet-e whatever on the part of the Demoor io gover-l mntes in contioning the administration of Stloti afairas. I hse obligations are binding al s the Demotartte etisens In south (furola ýý t losalena to the extent of the strong morsl earned be these gentlemen as the aertedel tstp resentatthee of HIempton and Nicholls. e...: Glbson further says that the hands-od toward these States would nedoubtenl be antagotnled by the ]iep.blians lan the 5u0te it it W~re naa'rt4aited before the ttirilah of !the exeoutive seeston, and a t Splitt i fair to break up the Me party In the eltit wotld tn sue. This he sttes, President Hayes asL orset poittnm and sensblbe man desires tI and will not therefoi, annouence his de aon to wkIdtraw the military espp t of the prertnded governUente until the henate soltve. Heb eieth s ays and eaobh m e tot his Cabinet to be boest men, and sayes i polity before outlined Is not carried oatlt proe that they are not what he now tem. H has positive seaurances frtom Presldent that under no circamstsonee illf tstate government be upheld by United tMt troops, aend that the milittary will otnly be usedft tWe preservation of the peaoe. HATWSIATEA. The Preeldent speaks His Mind to a: *aWale CIrowd. ([pecial to Chicago rimos.] WAsuIrro os, March 18.-A delegation of Blm.-.i I.l menl esaled upon the President o dayfor the purpose of securing the relatateme0" ' O.llcetor Daniels, of their city. It from statements made by them to th P that Mr. Conhhng seured the removal of D for the eole res.on assigned th, h, was to the slecteval commlaslcn. The deit strong la their repmemertionsa to from the fret the Secretary Sherman bad pstbied with them to enob an eten as had withheld the commission of his suecor who wae appointed on the 8d of Maroh, Daniel.' ease aild have been heard b Hayes. They show very clearly that Dd: was a good man and that be w.er s removed for no saus beyond perMsonal obne Hsye listened very respeo fully to thee meote of the Buffalo people and then reply, "The question of oting Ipo one that has been pressea upon me from es many enurse sad to snob an extent that I havf been forced to drew lines somewhere and I hat' drawn the line tib waey. I cousider I amr sponsibl for the appolatmente made sinesoe on the 4th of Mareh, and that the wronge9 since then shall have ahering for betl g rt This cave may be wrong, and am Incline!d : think it is, but t was the set or my predqeesso sad, if wrong, the rreponblll reste with It t a ea I mest decline uon priaciple tu sider." Mr. Hayes, later in the day, ie tion with a friend, said upon the sbje t agf poinimente, "There are within the nt months one thousand commisetone of -f offloers that will expire. I do not Intend to men to fill these places so becoming vaeca. out knowirg something of them personall attempt t', make appointmente by w shall not make. If I should I might as well a pair of s.ales and weigh the papers pr to me by apl o;mnts, sad determir,, the menti by tt wteight of them. It i my to delay as fer as pFlsible, so that these meate now ftl ing dre wthimn two monthse as ex ended over eix mosthe before made.," Haves alo in tl t.i same conversation aid bad no prove ,t inte.ntion of making any of any important foreign appoelntment. C. EO. GARPIELD. An Expose of his Views en TarlI esmt Finances. [(pecitl to Cincinnati CommerclfLJ. WAwew$roc, MAarh 15.-In viewef the lI nence of General Garfield in the next 8flti Representatrts, as an exponent of the view` the President, particularly on tarif and and It baying been ebarged that he is s der and member of the Cobden b ~b, In 1818 I made a spe'ch on peblie specdo payments which attracted the a. tte inoretary of the Treasury who, would be of Interest to the Bri M poil mists, sent a number to leadig Par!iament. A few weeks after Garfield received a letter a.nouneseg election as a member of the Cobdea CGlb s a compliment. The other American member. .I that time were Charles Sumner He WHe Beecher, W. loyd Garrison and shrles Adams. Some years after David A. W others were admitted. The club pub series of free-trade artieles, but for w could not be held responsible. Gen. Gr always held the same views on tariff as enunciated in his speeches (18C08 and t871.; stating his position to-day he aid: We base that one extreme school of economoy would the mrice of all manufactred artiee . lt bands of foreign producers by r it impossble for our manufactur.rs compete with tlem, while the other treme school, by making it tin for the foreigner to sell his co wares in our market, would give the peo immediate check upon the orie which our ime4 ufacturere might chtrge for their proda.e, . d agree with both extremes. Iholdthatapr.l p erly adjusted competition between home etd foreign products is the best geage by which to regae International trade. Duies. should be' so high that our manufac urers can iami tote with e foreign product, but not so ab l ' to enable them to drive oat the foreign ad enjo a monopolyof trade, and ax price please; that te indutry of the always sufered by an extreme poliey. needed is sbe policy. It was st by General Garfelabut from an tative soaree It is sciertame md iSat approsimate them otf the Pmint fea eCL XltHIema