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Qimnetmnna and ?tlfftirtQ? &o-Night.
ACAOfMY 0> Mi sir.?"Imn Carlos." >o>th? Tngsrsa.?*"The Gladiator." Kaouc THBATKB.?" A Crown of Thorn;." Firm avaaos TBBAisa.?" The Princess KoyaL" UBAM? OrSXA Him ??:.??' Miss Million " Lvcbim Tin VTKK.?"Cnmill"." Ni?ti.'s i? uu'is.?'-xiic mm from America." Park Tbbatbb,?" Our Boarding House." Bar 1'inMiM u Miss!!.' i - Torn PAsroB'a Naw Tbbatbb.?variety. t'Slt'N BOUASB l nKatki: " The l?"iil( hfff?." U/ALLACK'S TllKATKB.?" My Awtul Dad." ACAPFMY .?i Di.sir.x.?Day and Kvcuitig: Exhibition o faaattaga. OitaoBK's Oabdbh.?2 aud ?: P. T. Baranm'i Show. Ilr.i ! n.'s Woantt Ti.EAiK.n.-M.:- toal and Mu?ical Per fornianre. aaw-vuKt. A',ii-Aitii-\i.?-Dayaad Evening. ttBXBU IV Hai l ?Coiicert. TboSMM. Jn?c* to aorcniBfrrtfUib. Asmtniit-tis_ata face? ,*>th and Cth column?. feAjnttso \m> iivAViiAi.--.7i in'/' -3d coin am. fciASKi.N'i ii'.i-i- tan i:\sm-i.s si? Pas* ?Jtu column. Poari- a?i> K?nnt.- ~ih fase 6thcomma? Pi ?INKS?? Notices?it* i'aue-\n column. feJCMXKs* t iiwi is- st/, viuit- 8thcomma. DlVIDkiNI? NOTICSS?6M /'U(/r?Util column liar Ut>ui's-;it/i rane- 1st, 2d, 3d, and ith columns. PnuaotAi ?Wa rape?5th ana Oth columns. 1'iM-. Abts -71? fisse?5thcolumn. PsBSirvsa 7<7i fase 5th conusn llkl.l- WtMii. -Ott Vane? (?111 e.iluiiin llouxts, Cabsiaoks, Ac?Ota Pope?5th column. ?rotate 7fa page 5th eoraant. lea Cbbabi?7M Pass 5th column. iwT'-' un???- Oat lass 2d and 3d column?. iiCTc :r.s am? Mam?es?OM puse?6ta eotaaaa Ma. .ii.m.ky -stA raaw 0th ooluinn. Makiu.K AM? PLATS M&XT8LS- -Hi I'tige-KMi column MAkiiiaoi s ?ao ix.Aiiis MB Pase-6thcolman. MtSCBU.ASaollS-etA 1'tiye?nth coluinn ; lt>.7? i'aye?5th and ??tli columns. MvaicAl IBBTBI MKBTB- 7th />"/' -4th column. N?w PtitruAruiNs 6M I'a.i 1st and 9d column?. I'Ruro-Ai - -i/i Page 6thcolumn. kEAL i.-i tli Poa BALI <i'> 6tt Titi;r 1th column. Hit.M.Ki ^s-tw/t Fmg$ ttbeohunn; ? ocbtbt?5M Papa 4tti eolumii. . Fai M BI Al 'TUN 7i7i Pass 5th column. fcriciAt. Nom i s :,ii, i'nje 6th column bin ?Ti mm \s.-.su i. Maun BM Poor 2d,3d,snd4th eeaumns; Pint i aa Ota rape lib. 5th* aad ?th cot umiis. eTkAMiir.AT? am> BunaoAOa t'.f/i Tagt?oi h column. eraaaiBBs, Wt i.an -Ott foot 3d column. ?uansaa i - ? rai tea 71* Foot 1th eolama. "i a a 1111-1. - uvi Page-3d column. T.? l.n i ii i l'i "i i i:Ti? Bfa Us?e?8th column: Rrook LTB?dfa Jage?.'?th coluinn; CODirrnT Ott Poo? 5th column: Ai-ai?mims am? I'm traniBBBO BOOaB ta? ras? 5th eoiumji. To wm.m ir Mai ?-'M ebb?8tt Pase?6th column. Cuomcos Xciiccs. ClIAMI'Ai NK, ask fur Pniii-llni'siiTK. Th!? elaa i? pi rfectiy para ami trtmtalai about 10 pe? Of Bstnral -r I il - only. lin u..i ?m,i- othet iirautl? forctsl up "ii vos tliat pay a bighi r prom. Daily TaUnOsTB. Mail 5ulvr.nnc.rs. t'Opor annuir.. Bbmi-Wf.mii.t TBIBUMB. Mail tabsortbsrs,93 per an. YYbkki.y fBiaoaa. Mallnaanatlbeta. a^per ?mnum. Terms, cash in advance Address. Tup. Tkiiunk New-York. Periortt urmhle to obtain Thr '1 njBITMP in any *f thr. fru?s?, boaiK, or hotel* in uhirh it ir- Bfaalbf soi'1, will cou? la s fin or bu infvrmitw thi* ofiec of the tsrCBBstiauseti DatSWS MTSTMSfSSSS leitT? tliplr fitvon f.i 1 ai- 1 >;ii fNK ?tl.aSH Bri?:'. .t?>. cor. jlst-st.. or 30S W. 23d si oar. Uli ?ve. FOUNDED BY HORACE GREELEY. MONDAY. APRIL 10, 1^77. WITH SUIMM.KMKNT. IUE SEWS Ulis UOBMEQ. Ff?i!i-'.i?;\.?The Porte baa replied in str.un' ten m to tlie Protocol, which ?t refuses to accept, War between T?rke j and Bnesii is deemeil inevi? table; Lord Derby declares thai be can do nothing bo avert it. -The Caar i> expected at Kiacho ii* iV to-morrow. ? Hales ol gold at fixed ratea are to be made ?it tbe Treasury in Cuba, Domestic?A Hairs are to be arranged at New-Or laana by forming a Conaerratira Legislature, which i? to gaarantee equal rights and privileges aiul eleel a Coraervstive Bonaior who is to anpport tbe Presi ?lent. Placarda quoting from a speeeb of Mr. Erarte are posted in Wssbingtoc by opponents t?f tin- Administration. = Discharged elerka at vYgj aiagton complain that civil service rulea aere not tariii il.m in their cases.- Tlie ateamabip Lee was barned at sea: three naaseagers aad In of the crew who lefl the vessel in lifeboats have, not yet been beard (roaa. ICrrr a.\!> si Btmaxa.?Joseph C. Brady, nn u]> town builder, was fatally lajured In a quam 1 with aa^anaah] employe. - John Primatt, a Brooklyn tBgar-maaer, killed himceli after attempting to mur der bat wife aad bet sisti-r. - Judge Westbrook dei itle 1 lli.it .uily tlie Attotney-? ?en,nil MUld begin suit to \\iml ni? a life Inaura ce company. Itacka were bud yesterday foi the Atlantio bto Bteain lim- in Brooklyn, In order to anticipate action by the property-owners.: Gold, lOfPg, i ? >?;~-t, 106*?, Gold value of the legal-tender dollar nt tbe alose, Ktffpj cents. .StiH'Ls activo ami lotfrt r, t-in.-.m? Weak. Tiik \Vk.i-ihi:i:.?Tiiiimnk loeal obserratadna in lieatefaii and aoanewhal wannet weatbcTi Ther lliolni-tei \e>leii|:iy, Iti , (ill , 1-. . Pifsitlcnt Il.iyis sccins only to have been PiiiTttl np to a more vigorous, r?solution to carry ?uroagh liis policy, II- says, "I nin " goiaaj to do it." And be will, too. Tliis year Yak anil Harvard r? turn to their oltl rivalry, anil w?-shall have in Jane another of thost zealous contests tli.it have, in times pnAt, divided tbe whole college world, at least, into Yarn ami llaivanl imn. A letter rag minti? i page Kives sonn- a i otinf of the Vale crew anil the ]?rei?araUons th.-y an- nutkingfor the trial of skill. In Caba the Bpaaiah authorities are Uaker ing at the fair, ne* in the vain hope O? n go latino valuea, which are goTemed by the progress of the insurrection, ami not by tin li?t Of the (":i|>ta>ii-<.ciii nil. In time Gen. Jovt'liiu may tintl that no decree will impart valu?' to paper money which dependa for n deini>tion ?m the overthrow of the Caban laassTgenta. Out of the maze of legal eompUeattoBi involve the all'aiis of the Coiilineiilal hue In Kui.iii??- Company, a very Important result seems lik? ly to be attained. Judge Weathuok has decided that neither a creditor nor a Stock holder Of a life insurance coinpaiiy tun main tain an action to diaaolve it. If this decision i- iBatained ?m appeal, only the Attorney (?tnei.il. bo tag hi.- action on a i-e<-oiiiniemla titui of the Mate assurance Department, can obtain from the coarta an order for the ? ; i s - eolation of sm!i i company. There may then he an ?ml to tin- nefaxiooa hu-iin-s of wreck? ing lift in uanco tMnjipaniea by blackmailing BUIts. _ li?-ally, the People who have the street-elean hag in charge are entitled to some aympathj. It ?annot be alt??/? ti.ei pleaaanl to have two or time scon- oi Long i>Iaml lislitrmen cruising nroaml the s mini, with i.iiisket- and ihoiguns, in aeareh of the men who are throwing uifuae into the nsVaing-grosmda. in Hew?Yorh City, tbey are in gs^asfiul otlii'in; out on the St.und, they steal ahoot in fear, looking for a new duiii]?iiiK-l'':'t ??. Those citi? zens Who lire iiicietliiloiis alunit all this ?liiui|i iuti htrraaati the] k?w no awnepthg are rfjgpeet* fully iiiloiinctl that iM?-itive proof has now lx-en bad of the fait that tin M ale stiv<-t-?4\vee'u la Bouiewlu'ie in concealment alxtut the city. A ?ones oi chargea ttguiuat tho lvieiuuu oi' tho Nineteenth Ward pinf? of sweepers hud been? referred to a committee. This rstahlishes the fact that there is a gang of sweepers in tin? Nine tecnth Ward, and ought to give the detectives a BUlTuieiit clew, The end of (lie Louisiana controversy lias beca so long in coming that the prediction ITOU New-Orleans to the effect that ii is actually at hand, sajfSRUJ too good to he true. The supporters of GrOT. Nieholls have oh tained a most advantageous coinprnmisr?. A L?gislature is to lie constituted of the nieni inis elected on the face of the parish retunis, the action of the l?cturning Board being disregarded, and this bodj in to take up the work of legislation where the Nicholll Legislature, htja it down. This arrangement recognizes the vtilitlity of all that the Nieholls Legislature has done, and the recognition and flnaJ establishment of Mr. Nicholla RI Covet nor will inevitalily follow. The Nieholls Legislature, to attest its sincerity in the agreement, will to-day pledge Ihe stip port of the people of Louisiana to tho Southern policy of President Hares. Tins soin lion of the difficulty, or one much lile it, has been it,t vitulile from the first, hut Iheeotintty will ex? perience a ROW Renne of relief at finding the end so mar. The Louisiana question, which has wonied Senate aad people for four rears, Will soon he a question no longer. We shall sunn see the end i?f dual governments in New-Orleans, and we have airea ?y RCCn the last oi the illustrious line of Louisiana claim nut?. _ Mr. William Smyth, late Acting Superin? tendent of the insurance Department of this State, is placed in a very had position by the publication of a letter purport? ing to have been written by him bud Summer. It is addressed to Mr. Frost, at that time President of the Continental Life Insurance Company, and after reciting the Bubetaace of a letter in which the Ohio Superintendent of Insurance had ashed lor the facts about the condition of the company, Minds up by asking Mi. Protri whether he can furnish data to stave off a threatened ex? amination of the concern. At the period when this letter purports to hure been written, the air was life with rumora of the company's troubles. The California Superintendent of Insurance bad given these rumon definite shape by publication, Tiny involved both the condition <>f the company and the honesty of ils officers. It now Rppears that ihe Ohio Superintendent ???so called attention tu them, The only c?ense that has ever been offered for the neglect of our Stute Depart? ment to examine thai company was thai Mr. William Smyth, coming In charge unex? pectedly) had nut been fully prepared for the duties of Ihe Superintendent's office, and w is ignorant of the condition of the company's affaira. If thin letter provea genuine it v.iil not only put such .in excuse out of the ques? tion, but may also snuject the late Actii g Superintendent to the charge of collusion with the officers of the Continental Company in an effort to deceive the public and swindle the policy-holders. THE LBADhRS OF Till: PARTY, There ii a great deal of unprofitable specu? lation as to the extent of the alleged conspir? acy of Republican "lenders" to thwart the Southern policy of President Hayes and bring hack the Administration to the old standards of Ls7_' and J^Ti. Unprofitable, find be? cause there is no evidence thai any such con? spiracy exists, and secondly because if it does exist it is not a matter for alarm. It is ?ill right for Congressmen and other persons in political life to recommend the continuance of the bayonet rule in Louisiana, If they believe that course the best ; but we do not see that the President im ? ?1 - their cooperation just at present in carrying <?nt a policy which is purely executive, and be is not a man to be turned a>iih- from what be holds to he the right path by the dread of their opposition. Thev can only be formidable to him when they give expression and force ti popular dis? satisfaction. ? We suspect that President Bayes seos a truth not yet erldeut to the majority of our statesmen and Journaliste: in the pr?sent con? dition of American politics there are no party leaders, A politician In thes,- days is a man of consequence only when he follows the cur? rent; when he is adroit in placing himself in sympathy with popular ideas and wiabea; when he knows ROW to ;:ive apt and striking expression to things which everybody is think? ing, and to aspirations, more or less distinct, which move the In ?ills of th? people. Thi- is not a time for leaden. It is in seasons of groat moral excitement, like tho anti-slavery era, that real leader-; arise, Now that the one absorbing issue of our politics is the question ut administrative reform, the multitude waits for no voice to ?In er ?i <>u, no linger to paint out the way. It moves forward as if by a common Impulse, and the prudent politician does his beet not t?> be hit behind. The President and the people are together in this Southern business, and whoever op poses one must rcckofl With both. The lively persona who are supposed to he getting up a Republican opposition to the President are too shrewd to be caught on the wrong side in a contest of this sort, anil we expect to sec their combinations soon tall to pieces,?if only i!>" Southern Democrats are true to their pledges, Till-: COMISO WAS. Turkey baa spoken? clearly, boldly, and even defiantly. Her reply to the 8vc points con? tain! d in Count SchonvaloaTs addendum to the protocol i? ?-imple and dignified; hut when she comes to deal with the protocol itself bei (one becomes sharp and almost ironical. She re? minds the Powers of the Treaty of Paria, which they have ignored without formally ahrogat jpg,protosjtsagain I the protocol as ''destitute "of all equity and consequently of all obliga "tory character,'1 and appeals to the con? science of the Cabinets which have attempted to place her "in a humiliating position v,ith "out example in the world." In fact, con? sidering that the iiniolahi?ty of the Ottoman sovereignty was guaranteed by the Treaty ol Pahs, and that Turkey at once rejected the infringement of it proponed by the Constanti? nople Conference, no otherRuawer could have been expect ?ri to the protocoL It may not l?c prudent? under the circumstances; but, from the Turkish point of vi, ?,, ii is ju.st, manly, and conrRgeons. Ruaaia, of eourae, foroagyw this nantit, m si, probably foresaw the result of tbe Conference. lit i siivocacj tvf the protocol, therefore, and her Bsoflsiflg anxieiy for a peaceful settlement, must he Interpreted iu the light of that knowl? edge. We cannot doobt that her great object was to gain time ami seciue additional guaran? tees against the possible Intervention of the other Powers. In the lii'M lcspivt sJm has boon entirely s ucee.-?? ful, and if she cannot wholly U?aui'j the second ugaiual the upcialiun o? til rinnst.meen, she lias nt least "Mined freedom of ?tctioii for a certain length of time. The Coarta of St. Petersburg and Copatantinople reciprocally comprehend ?ach other i and a eorreet inairnct of tbe forme.'s plan geeeajnta for the tone of the lattei'a addreaa to Eavopa, Placed between the alternative of wag ?>r hamilinting robmiasaon, Turkey doea not Caltet an instant. Sha faces the con m goeneea with an attitude so firm thai it ?wtaher al once in the lists with Rasmia. A wag in the Baal i* Unis ns certain a< any? thing can be which has not y? t banpened. Nay, it exists already in preparations, maaatng and proviaioning of trooj -. and organtaatioa of atrnpaigne. The formal declaration hi not n. matter that ?IcmamN ha-tc. ami we may have to wait t vo or three wt iks for it. We metl not mock cooeern ourselves, as vet, with the speculations afloat in Europe, in regard to the understanding between Basais and other Chris? tian Powers. It may l?e taken forgntntgd that.lite neutrality of Germany ami Austria? probably within certain weU-deflned limits?is already assured. If there be an alliance with lYi.-ia. it has not lately been perfect? tl : it has undoubtedly been for some time In prepara? tion. Turkey and Peraia have long been <?n unfriendly terme. When tbe Bhah visited En rope in 1873, he would have omitted viaitJng Constantinople bal for the friendly interven lion til Mr. linker, then the American Minis Hi- there, who persuaded the Ottoman Govern? ment to suspend the discussion of ?11 snbj c s ?if controversy, and Invite the Persian sovereign simply a? a guest Tbe report of an alliance with the litter given color to the expectation that Asiatic Turkey will receive th?' brant of Rnwaian mvasJon? It la Impossible tu estimate, in ad? vance, the entire effect of the coming war opon the real of Europe, It will stimulate some forma t?i industry, de preaa many others, diatarh comnierce in th?' end if not immediately, and aitbjecl financial iotereata to damaging fluctuation*/. Bal tbeee resalta, fora time, will nol be connected with ?my poUtacaJ movementa: the latter will come later if tbey come al all. .Much dependa upon the nature ?>f Russia's military plan, and tbe manner in which it shall be met by Turkey. The United States, however, now peaceably adjusting the last pol?tica] trouble, ami fitted for every form of productive Industry as rarely before, will draw large benefits from this tragic yet Inevitable conflict. Whatever may l>e the sympathies of our formera, manu? facturera, and men of commerce, we nut] be sore thai they are all ready tt> rapply boili sides with equal alacrity. M W-YOBR M ALBANY. Thi - week we shall probably know whether New-York City is to derive any profit rrom the Legislature ?>f 1*'T7. The session has now reached a poinl when, if something ia nol done very promptly, we aboil knowthal nothing is to be done. Thoproapccl is certainly nol encouraging foi any anbatantial benefit. With 120 bills to patch and mend the local government of tbe city of New-York, an abler and o more In? dustrious. Legislature might well he puz/Jed where to begin. Thus far the two bouses have aucceeded only in getting themselves Into a marl, from which it la useless to hope thai they will wbollj escape. A great many of th?se lulls doubtless ougbi nol to )iiiss, foT they probably cover u?> joba witb Hit lion's skin of reform. A great many of them will nol pass ?nul the statute-book will be spared this additional load. One of them, however, will effect Immediate re? forms, whirti it wonld seem to be the pari of wisdom to scenic ::s speedily as possible. Tlie Charter Commission's amendments may still fail in tiii- Leaislature or in the next, or may possibly anfiel defeat ia some essential feature, when submitted to the people, though we hope to see them paaa all Lbreentagee successfully j bin the Omnibus bill will pal some ?>l the most importan! reforma embodied In these amendments into actual operation al least one year before they can be adopt d, and three years before they can be adopted, if they shin:!,! fail thi- Winter or next. If we mast choose between the Omnibus bill and the amend? ments, the Omnibus bill must goby tbe board; luit we see no reason why Ihe L?gislature should not approve of both, and show it- sin? cerity by bestowing opon os at once by bill the reforma which it propones to eatabliafa by amendment. An nnmiataknblc popular sentiment has mani? fested it-scli In favor of this bul. Will the Legislature regard il ? A large fund is said to have been raised amono: the office-holders to tle'.i at l!iis bill. Will the Legislature yield lo it .' li It s,id that it b proposed to defeat the bill by bribing members to stay away from the vote. Will tin legislature permit it / We shall Watch that vote with a jealous care. TAXATION IE FRANCE The second number of the statistical bulletin, issued by the French Ministry of Finance, pre? senta some very interesting facts reepecting the growth of taxation iu that remarkable country, the vast reaoarcea of wbicb have only become known to the world by its capacity to meet a war juice of unexampled barehneai and to sustain a borden <?l taxes which would have ?rushed a poorer people. Tbe receipts from tax?e in France in 1809, setting aside tboae from Alsace and Lorraine) the territory since ce led to Germany, were '.i~>~> millions of dnllara, the eetimatee voted for 1877 were ."?17 millions, an increase of 192 millions, or 51 per cent. The magnitude of this revenue can be beat judged l?y comparison w.th thai of other countriee. The total revenue of the United states for the year ending Jane 30, 1ST?'', waa 284 millions of dollara. In 1800, the y?;ir of our highest taxation, it was 520 million-. The revenues of Cnat Britain for the last Bacal year were UK) millions; those of the (?trmaii Empire, Including also the sepa? rate budgeta of Proaaia, Saxony, Bavaria, W?rtembarg, Baden, IJesee, and the minor principalities, about :!-<? millions; tIn.-?- oi Russia :'?'??<' millions ; ami those of th?- Aoatro Hungarian Empire, 3 lo millions. Oi increaaed French taxes 1192 millions of dollars), th?' principal items have been, in dirccl iixt^, 17 millions ; registration does, 22 million.; stampa, 13 millions; customs, 21 million.-,; excise, mi milliona; the remaining 32 millions being made up ol aundrj smaller items, of this total addition, 150 millions ore wholh lew tax?e, ami -1-J millions udilitio ? ?. t , old ??m -. Mu- n-iiiail able fact, as staled by the Paria eoneepottdent of law tTeaaomfat, is that "this enoroioaa augmentation iu tlie annual "bordea of taxation i. borM without an\ a|i " liaient effort, ami without Impairing the proa "polity ol tin ?ti?!nt,. or ebecking the aeen "inulation oi wialth?in line, without the j?eo "fjlfj appeal fag any the woi-e loi it." Bofh a n-nit could only happen in a conntrv largely fXM fioin individual iiidchtcdiicss. If th.- end of the I'lus.-dau war had louiid the Fleuch people, aa the end of the civil war found the people of thai I'nited States, struggling under a load of personal debts which nothing luit the inflated incomes created tr/ a war demand and war paper prices had enabled them previously to sustain, the state of things iu Frame v.odd now lie wholly different. Fortunately the Pruaaiaa war was of very short duration; it never had a blight side, even to the producers of war material. It did not last long enough to stimulate production, and the end of it came, with its fearful penally, before the nation bad r? eoVOred from its first shot k of surprise. 1 he spirit of personal sacrilice and of in? dividual economy, which the beginnings of war always call forth, was still dominant when the nation set itself to the gigantic task of paying a thousand millions of <io!l.us out of ils accumulated savings by mortgaging Ihe tutiire products of its industry. The habits of the people were all favorable to the n-siiinption of this new burden. It is esti? mated that tint of the Preach earning popula? tion OT'i! per cent lay by something every year?such at least was the estimate before the lala war. EVOR though the saving of each entier was very little, the aggregate accumulation of the receivers of wages or in? come of ?10,000.000 of people is very great and futiii-hes the means of supporting veiv heavy taxes. Another important feature of the French situation is that ihe industries of the country were not seriously disturbed by the war, The territory occupied by the German armies, except AJaace and Lorraine, is not the seat of its principal manufaelures, but rather of its agriculture. The Northern provinces bordering tm Belgium, and that hive of in? dustry, the ruHcy of the Beine, wore un? disturbed by the invader. The produc? tion of France, therefore, Rever stopped ; and there is iu that country no parallel to the widespread demoralization which baa stinken with barrenness so large a sect ion of our Southern Slates. France too had no social revolution to retard the recovery and prevent ?he increase of it producing power. We uoW| therefore, witness this singular spectacle?-thatof ail the countries of Europe, Prance, the vanquished nation, has enjoyed the steadiest prosperity; while Germany, the vicioi, drunken and debouched by the spoils of war, has, utter a brief period of excited sp?culation, lapsed into a st lie of prolonged mid helpless crisis. Such are the eurioua and Instructive tessons ot history I A SOLD ///.'.'?? HOME. The meeting in aid of the project fora Sol? di.:-' linine in this State, of which we have already spoken, is to be held to-morrow even? Ing at ?li" Academy of Music. It promises to be a successful and Interesting affair, and we venture to predict that most of those who at? tend it will hear some things thai will sur? prise them. There is an Impression, so com? mon that we may almost call it general, that ?he disabled soldiers of the Union ?ne already provided for. This is a dreadful mistake. The lour National Homes have accommodations for only a small proportion of those who need relief,?the men who became disabled in con? sequence of their service dining the war, ami yet under such conditions that they are not entitled to pensions. Other Slates have taken care of their own old soldiers, but of cour-" they cannot support our?. Mon- than !?o;,<i(>?> men enliated from Ntw-York during the re? bellion, and New-York has done nothing for tie broken remunuts of (his patriotic army now Buffering lor food and shelter. Several hundreds of them are now iu the county poor hoii-es. The Veterans of the State have now under? taken to repair our long neglect. They have obtained a chart.:-, purchased a site in Steuben County, and raised about .y 1<>,0(ii.?. They need $60,000 more to put op and furnish buildiags for the reception of ?150 men, ami it is for this sum that they now appeal to the public. We cannot doubt that their advocates will be listened to with attention to-morrow evening, or tiiat tin' subscription for which they ask will be promptly furnish?d. REsrOSSIBILIT? OF ISS-BOLDERS. We are glad lo learn that in one of the largest anil most frequented hotels t?!' this city extraordinary precautions against Ore and its attendant dangers have been taken since the St, Louis catastrophe. This |g an example lo be followed by other public homes, if n has not Ixen so already. The details of the tii" at the Southern Hotel, as they gradually reach u , are very irritating. What ?He we to say of "?t pi!?- of msttresseg in one cornel of the wStoreroom, With a lot of loose hair, and "about Ave feet from these, on the floor, a box " in which the siock of matches was kept .'" \\ hat ate '?ve lo say of ihe fact thai the hotel was known to be on lire for about half an hour before any alarm WRS given, m the fact notified to the Lire Department, the servants being engaged in a clumsy and fruitions nt tempt to extinguish the flames? Another point now developed is that where there Rig elevators the lodgers in a hotel know scarcely RUything of the means of exil, or of the posi? tion of the staircases, so thai their arraii'-e ment should be a, plain and as little Irregular as possible, Tiie lailway companies are In hi to a strict Recount. It is now well onderatood that they are responsible for the negligence or RlistRkea of their servants, ami that in all their arrange monta they aie boaad to exercise extraor? dinary care for the safety of travelers. It may not be generally comprehended that the law is quite ?is strict in regard to the responsibility of Inn-holders. It may seem harsh to say so, but it is the truth, that every person injured by the St. Louis lire, either in person or in property, has good cause of action sgainst the owners and the keepers of the hotel, if gross negligence can be shown either in the con? struction of the edifice, in the economy of the e- labllshment, or opon the pari of the servants. Tin- whole business of a hotel is a DURUM ss of contract. In consideration of a ci rtain sum of money paid, or to be paid, the keeper of the bouse undertakes .among other thinga to lodge travelers, lie is bound to Use t xtraordinury care to preserve them from bodily injurj and to prevent them from being robbed of their effects. The h.ti.r duty is well enough linder? st.i, but the former resta upon preciselj the same principle of law. if the house is during lid' Right blown down by a hurricane, and a lodger injured, he raffen by a naitatioa of (?".I. and h: s no h -.il leiaetly, unle>s it ORO he shown that the building was weakly and care le--ly constructed. Oh the other hand, if the bouse be burned through carelessness, or if the means of exit provided for such emergency have boon grossly in-ullicient, ami not such RI c\pt ti ROS has proved to be necessary, any person rafaVriag thereby may have his action. I'liipiiMioiiably, the fi.tpuiicy with which suf? fi it is by railway di.iastt rs have resorted to the law for redress has had the elicit of diminishing their number, ?nd a similar jaluuity un the p.ut o? thORO injured by the bttrntng ?if hotels nii^ht havn an equally good influence. Victories of )?e:iee as well a? those of war dcai-rvo toba kt ?>t in reiiifiiiliraiiee. ftjg people of KinuHton, N. V., are prcpariiiK for a eelelir:itiiui on April 20 of tbe oiie-liiiiitlreiltli anniversary of the adoption of uiirlil-i Stale (iiustitutioii. Few of our eenteniiial observances will coiniiieiiiorate events of higher im Bortanee t??otir citizens, or that have had ?renter mnaenea on Ifew-Totira prosperity. With a flaw to showing (his city's interest in the matter, tho New-York Historical .Society liaa ar raaged for ? aittahla eak -oration here, and it is bb> noiineetl that an oration will be tleliventl l?y Charle? O't'oiior at the Academy of Music, on the evening ?>f Tuesday. April 21. ihe litio of the oration will be "The Constitutions;" the ?uliject will doubtless ?ivo oocaaioa for many entertaining raaauanaaaaeai ?.s well as for a tlear presentation of tho early his? tory ol our State laws and government. PERSONAL. The Prince of Waka and the DuI?o of Onm ariagean aaa tea only asid marshals in tiie nritish army. A portrait <>i Lieut.-Got? Shuman has been sssssasssslta Hie Illinois Senate by several prominent, rtttiaaa sf cans iga. Albert Grant? the London capitalist, of Pmma Mii.e U'U oi let \, Is alioilt to sell ins magnificent collection of asadera psJattnga, Iiolman Hunt's smaller picture of "The Bhsdow ot ass crass * istaattj aasi for $7.ci'j. The ar? tist Batate*] H la Mm Hoir r.-ind. Gran, and Mrs. Grant were to leave Pitta barga aa aatardaf avaatag Ii)r Waaatagtna, renn., w Ben iiu y ara ta as tas pie.st? <>f w. w. Barita, Nadies, tin- venerable Piute'cliief, is in had health ?nut has bSSB ISkSfl to a .N'e\iula town for tueilii al treiitiiieiit. The white settlers are. anxious for lus re? ms ei ? , as sa is a man of peace, Being quietly eutfURtd in fanUaa. J, II. McCarthy, the son of Justin McCarthy tho novelist, though not ajaUU SO year? old, Isa ptasalalBg eoutriiuitor to tas ?Voadoa preen Ba wrote laosnlly s biographical aottsa of Mr. Woulner, the sculptor and friend of FeanjraoB. Mr. Bbairp has the best pnispeots of being ui'po nleil to the To !ry l'roiessoi.s!ii|>at Oxford. He i th seiiiii il .is a iniin not only of great culture, rare eiit i..:l power, wide psstto sympathies, thoroughly catholic last? , ?nit a iniin of matured ami toleiBBt Judgment, etjii illy free from the taint of pedantry on the one l.aiul or of paganana ob the oilier. Mr. A-hliiiiy, the yachtman, who now rcpro aaata Brlgbtoa ta the British l'.iriiaiiient, hMbeeaeoa atrsta a to teii'ii-r and pablloa an apology to Mr. Olad? .-tone for a rash atatCSBCBt which ho recently made about the itght honorable ganttaaasa In bat char i.'Uer of pamphlet writer. The ex-1'rciiiier, Mi-. Ashlutry nlHrincil, writes pamphlet? lu order to put inoney iu his poeket, and It wns cirruni Itaattalll added that ba had netted ?10,00?) by hi? re? cent pabUeaUona on the Kastern gasattoa. In sccsptlng the apology, Mr. Gladstone expresse? a doubt whether the -.viudo ut his literary labora during tbe list 40 rears fielded ihe-inn v.-hi eh the im ?gtnattva Mr. Ashtuiry set dona aa the profita of a eoapla of pamphlets. The suicide of the Alsatian painter Manlial .-. i-i a ,i good deal of aenaattoa in the literary aad artu> tic circles of Paria. Toa dec osead wa* on tenu ofla t'lint ?'. with sotne of the most dsrttagBJahed lit. rary men of the time, amolli,' them bstag M. Alexandre Dumas, M. Mnaond Atioui, snd MM. Kiclcnianu-tTiatrian. A letter addresaed ay t tn> departed patatar to Ida nil ,'i Br?baat just before his death maa as followa : "My algal is disordered. When I want to paint or design, tbe object la doubled la a manner ahaoat imper CeptlblS. Thai Is eiioti'.'h to prevent lue from doing any? thing. It I- ;i loud of nervous trouhle of th". eye which aaetna aotblag, but for a painter it is death, ft la bow about a year aincelbegsa to esp?rtenos this torment, which i hoped would soon eesee. it beeoaaea eternaL F bare nerer brestbed anything of it to a bring soul, eren to tny poor frtead whom you know. What is the aae of pnrpoaolesa complaint! It only troubies people win?can tinn ?thing. I have never los"- my good ipirits. I barb waited patiently, bul a picture dealer In distress baa railed in bIm engageaient? to me. I i annot withstand ?o many accumulated blows, and as ufe deserta me I inu-l renounce It. adieu, then, my dear l'uni." The Parliamentary career of Mr. Layard, the e \ British Embsssador to the Porte, 1? recalled la Ts? London World, wham Bays: "it was in tan debates ot l-."ii snd 1850, ob our toreign policy and tas conduct of the Crimean war, thai ktr. Layard Brat really dlstm snath -d iiiimelf. Having reteiviil orertursa from Lord Derby in 1833, aad having hen in vain angled for with various offers by the Coalition cabinet, ho sttscked with egusl freedom aud MTerity botb the Administration of Lord Aberdeen, which he helped to throw out, sad last of Lord Palmeral ob, which foiiov.-ed it. Commenting on 'the deplorable state of pui-?c affairs' in February, l865,Mr. Layard deelsred tas oen Ministry merely preseuted toe old m? n In difieren) unices. What the country, he .-aid, ?ranted, iposhing la allaaioa to Lord Pslmerstoa, aras not " septuagenarian experleaes, i.ut more of yonih?ui a. tiv.ty aad energy.' The best extra-jtarliainentary ipoeeb which Mr. Layard ever BUHM wns sboul two months after this, at a dinner given to I'iin in Liverpool, when he criticised, iu a very efieet i\" and ip riled iashion, the propsaala aaada at the Vi.-niiii l'oiifeieneeBJT Ausiiin. Certainly no man of hi? day ever paid morn attention to Eastern polities! ;""1 it was th. strength ol his uwuconrietlons on these which i. i to ids quarrel with Lord Stratford do Bed cuil.- and retirement from the Legation al taa Porte m i - '>. How lie witnessed the battle or iiu Alina from tin maintop ol 'he Agamemnon, be has blra m>1I .i -. i i ; i. i. Mr.Larnrd'a pbweri of getting un any sn'ijeei ai" unique, lie has mastered Bpanlao aflalr?; Turkish affkira be huowa already, and hla Mends say Hint during ?.i- official t.-i.i net al Uadrid he has added to the instltiet? of a politician some at least u? tas uiuu ii. ;, Ut .ui aide m an embassador." POLITICAL SUTES. The Preeident'a poliey is conliallv annportcd i?y aimo-t erery promlssat Bepablieaa tonraal In Sew Bnglaad. There is do aniataking the ajfllingaeaa of tho Deraeersey to act a> apei tstora if taa Republicana eaooae to gSt Up a Mg hear flRlit BBHNIg theinselves. If Mr. Hayes were only obstinately atabborn msteadol amlcaMy atsblritrn thersaslght be sotas pros peel of building up ?i Bepubueaa sppssHtoa ts ban. The startling news conies from Washington that tiuic of tlie unsuccessful olllu ? l eki i s STC 1"(gto nlngto gi amble at the Praatdsatfa pulley ami to sssaa dtrefnl threats. Deraoeratk love for an honest beJlot-box re ceivtd a Ire-h illiistiatioii In IBS Ohio Lta,'islaturo last aresk. aregartrstloabtllte prereat Illegal rottagwae opposed by the toUdrotsof the Dsjaoeratte nstaahara Tbey didn't propose to cast unj shadow on Bann In t'a tille to lus eat. According to law 8t. Louie Bepubliean Mr. Springer la not ?\ candidate for the Bpeakership, but at aa aettra supporter of Mr. MorrWon'? candidacy. Mr. Bprtaget rseosjBlasa the fast that tan Boor of taa Bouse ami n u the Bpea?sr,a eaalt la tea place for apnailcsgls orator]? A leading Conajeaaman in a private letter sums up the polltleal attnatfoa thus: ?? Brss^tatagtaras upon th.- question whether th.- South w ill m fact iccipro eate the good will natch tas Pr?sidant baa tavwa. The praetsBsl test la whether they win grre ??at^stgaat /.nli.'ii of the Uosaa. The PresJdaai thinks they will,ami 1 hope bis belief Is well founded; tun i have my doubta as to their eourugC to doit." Here is an tote?Btlng hit of news the im? portance of wht.h Mr. llandall will not fail to appreciate. ras OiMMsvatt (?nzrtte reestrea it front it.-. WasatngtoB eorrsspoodsnl ? "Oen. Banks appeara le be is't'^g lOUM rtreagth usa OOtnproeilSS candidate rot IM speak ersliip. ?..-n. William? of Dttroit, who Is In-re, itiitl who h Mendly to rautas, has mUaastad that if the trooaa ire nttbdraWB from IXHllalSBa, i:s they have Inen li'Uu South Carolina, und tie asata policy ha 11",,- iteatly pur inedbythe Admtalsuatloa, ha (WIHlsaia] sad agaad ? rii? r Northern Destoerata may, m oertBtaeoa a ^, Min im- Hani.... ??ru. iiaiii.-id, too,Is nuder -i.. tl in have s. \i mi Uoutbern Detnot ratle votes ph ,i?. ii t0 lilil?." Congreasman Casey Toangharingbeen men? tioned as me-or the BontBM M lletiioeiat- w ii.i w a- ?ik.-ly t.? vote fir a Bepubliean Speaker, The Memphis djtptmi wine t-. him iflqatrlBg as to the truth of the i.-port. Mr. Yonsg In nu reply denies that he Basan) mteattoaof rettag for a BcpaaMcaa caadlas ts, aad adds; "lassa heard frequent nun.'! i ol dlaaflt etton In the i>i meetittu party, hut i do sat belter? anyssiatsi aot do I IpsncTs ttint tin l.'ii.li is ut the ilepuhlii itn party expect anything oi iiu- kiiul to o. ear, al lean! to auch aa extent as t,, pre? m m ;:., imalli il prel ablllt) of ? Dshling them n? lucceed In organizing the nexl lions?. If any attempt has .i.-liiiii. li ? n iii.nl'- m t ngage lu-moi rain men,n, i, ii,,m tbt Sonia m ?nit Hieb .n probable undertakiaa i bave n.? knowledge of iti and knos ol ao ream ts r. m it? rssalt.'' The Soiitlnrn Deimtcrat:?' joiunals tnat the pi's'iUility of Id pal.!ii an opptisilioii to the Presid? ui'? poUej tu un saparttasa aptria Oaasaasattai ou Mr. lilaiac'n letter, 7/ir MkmtOOn? W$f**M sit}*: "Hic day ht aast foraesttoaal partie?. Tue ssatasca pasple ante ouly h., u kept BBBjsMsai lu ou.- BBtBJ uy ., ..i,. lo yros , sure. TTmt pro-j-nro his undoubtedly been In a rreni degree removed, and may 1m? wholly none before another SSUrention -.hall ?>c bold by either party to ehi*,*?, a can? didate for tho Prrsidrnry. If Hayes adopts a policy of non-interference with Southern a-ovrrnmrnt?, ami rceof niton ?lie real Oorernor of l."ui -? ui.i as lie ha? the real OorsffBSff tif Smith Carolina, he will ?dock tho frame of ?ill nskless political Kitiiiidi rs. Tin- totintry is r. ,,|?, for RBBCS If Mr. BsySS I?. Mr. liliiino cannot SBBtral Steals. Mr. Haves t an, an far a? human BRBBSBBS BIS BaaSSSBSS? Let as hope thai Bts pulley will be auch a? to bury all such agitators an Mr. Itiiinie." 'J'here is no denying the alarm of The ?".". rinnali Km/uirer over the possibility nf the ?lection of a Itrptlhllran Hpeaker. Wh I If the rest of the I'rmorratls press ii? BBRBRg Its-If to sleep undrr the delusion that ttie brent h in die BRUBBaRRUR party Is widening, that Journal ii fully awake to tlie. danger of the situation. It shrieks as tais rtgasmis style ; "Tho evident?' l? cumulative to the eifert that the RSUIbcni Conservatives and Demo? crat? have actually BUBB seduced, lly the art* and ut? terance?, of the Southern Demut ratie uiemliers of Con? gress, mu? ??y the saRausatsua st las bwrrbsbr pasas, -?rs may fairly judge tin in. We have seen the conspicuous part which John Young Brown, ami l.amar. ami lag Hill, ami Gordon, and 1-evy have played in the pcrfortn .11.. ' up t" il.it.'. We ail know h<iw the laSBBI ll^ht? la the 8011th have followed their leadership. The Hmitlu nj I'M BS lias aaagM the step, ?nul the Southern ftelitiincnt, er iiiiicii of n, is piiiitiiv befort as. Baring stsa tho dickering* In the past Width OIL,de iln >f- I'll -"I. lit, we BIS li"t alnlliilsts vvlieii we 1 tall BttSOUog ti? the danger of bargslalBss ni tos futurs ?* nit-ii tanatea Um bmm af the ',: : m./, it i.,;, of the Hinist: to the IXIliocrHcy." N'ashy, like his Democratic hit threti, ?a stjll inconsolable. I'rosp, rlty BBS not fSt dawmd upon iho OafBStBj unit in ISSRfag for the cause I,c coin ludes tliat "No troo Southerner kin BS entcrprlsln und prsutiSBtrs ho ion? ez BS Is ground dow u mi.1er the In,11 heel uv mili? tary power." Continuing in the same siralu he ssyi: " Oar 1 iti/.ens It-el ther 1 oiullshun SB keenly, tin ? deprest hy the contiiiyooance uv military n.ol that tl,, y Serai dun a stroke uv any Stag uv work for ret rs 1 .? - fecMs are all left unrtlltivnleil except ez they kin saURRSB new Btggsrs which en.' BSN t" work in ein, but e/ Rsay li.'vn't anything to pay em with tiiey 111 ?Ar wurk ??sf,,n.l time, which makes em anything but a shotir dependem,. It la one uv the most tcehin sites In uachei to see thn people la? In on ther barks at Ha-com's and leailln on BBS bar, tlt'idorln the okkepancy uv the South liy military, ami ther roii-ekeiit BBsMtttf tti lite ther corn <>r ?tit tlu r grass. Wat tks rooseryee waata as is is as withdraw the troops basa ths smith. Take the grasp uv atasRuadred .siiij.rs from the tkrotes uv the tune million? nr Booth ? : il. .'-. and let Ils lire, the. And I als d"lie. t'ive the tit!:-.-?, in a sperit uv ooooillasben, to the eoastituosbBal patriots wit li wii/par.li,?led liv aV Johnson, ami all will Be ?rail a .in. 1 km ne? er i?- recunsllt ?1 so long ez ther in u ulgcet in the post i.His at the Corneis-m ver." Concerning the part Clerk Asuurs will play ill the organizationSt the BSUSS, tBS Washington B8S> re.sjionileiit of 1RS SUBURB Journal has the following: "The Constitution provides that 'BBSRBURRS BUUJ M tiimine the 1 ules of its, proceedings,' ami after tin: BgS> tructed contest for Speaker in the XXXVItli CaaUBUSS, the pre.ant 1 lt'.ih and 117th rules were adopted. Tliey provided thai 'pentlliig tin? eleetit.u of a Spr.tk.-r tie < i'l k shall preserve onler and decorum, anil shall ,!?, i,l | BttgaSStlSM of order lli.at may arise, subject to ?,ppt ,d te the House,' anal also haTUasfsraasasasysl the rshu then adopted, 'unless otherwise ordered.' lint Mr. Clerk Ail.iin-'s must dangerous authority, BBStarWRBRi he will be aide to exclude lawtudv elected Kepre sentiillves from participating in BBS aSRUSttastaaB of tho House ami to penult others to vote who have BS Jn?t rignt, is given him by statute law. This law, based BROS the ttcls of 1'ib. II, l?-i?7. ami Maisfe 8,1063, tarssta kUa,aaClerhof usslssl Bosse, with the power of iniilcing ?1 rollet the ReprssentsUves-eleet, oa win, ii, raided by his ladgnieal vt his atibe?, ha is tu plaea 'the sames of tho?e persona, aad of such peroni only, wnoae eretfentlala ?ho? that they wen regularly elected In accordance with the ?a.?s of their .-tat. ?. respis lively, or tli>- laws of the United st.it.-.' As lie has the authority to direst the Ferireant-at-Ann; not to admit Into the hall say one whose aam? in does Bot sea lit to plaie ou this lull, ?uni tu admit nil WBO ale tin if- tl inscribed, it v? ill tie .seen thai ha ssas great deal teds with Um onBiilaalhrB of the House." A wordy war has broken out RaROfsg the Wisefin.in polllieiuns, ami uot uii.xp?e?e,llv SZ-ReBStSt Osrnsuter at a party of tuefaratpart, a sfesa^thasags 1RS Im Or???? (Wis.) ?lepnhliean and Lc.ilir pul.. : an artiele retli eting upiui ."dr. OaipSUtSt f"i settng as BUS of the counsel for Mr. Tibien during the BoaaS of the 1 leetural vote, and BBJ lag IBBl "Mr. t'arj ?> BBSS i I net'.i inji, srsrythlng, ami saythfag for pay or peasej." Iki s> BtfouMr Carnsutsr a 1 nst a letter to taau^Baasrstattag lliitt his appearance before the SBTsRUSBl tfthUBBl was ?imply in a BJUBSSBRtnal eharaei, r and had BSShSSg vvl:;u iveitoiln with ins parly atliiiations. om- aentsaseaf als letter aras as Mlsws: "fltass the Irhsg upen fart Bas?tes I bars always roted the lUtalght Bsssahnssa ticket, never 'boiled ' ?i eamlidafe, ?Hid imve RSCR OR 1RS ftiimp for the Hepiiblit-au party in every eaiiieaign ex 1. ?it one, ami that was 111 the year w in u (Jen. C. C. Was!,I,urn BSOrBCd ?ill BSristBUSS, PUt tin! p.nty In his pnekt, and di-ipiie ired with it." This saOS out a reply from ex-t.'uv. WashheWB, who denies that BS ?eorneil BaflBUBUBSS in the aSSBgalgB Sf l?-7a, ?mil adds that the reason Mr. ( ' iipenier was not asfesi M l'o BBSU the .dump vva-. that tha State <t ntra! OOSBSSMtCS tlid not thinl? it BCUaaUt lie ahoUhlOS SB, BS BhS OBUt MsttSI had passed soase rssolailflua aaasusunhRi UMeorrupuaussf the Oraal RdaaRUaSnuaan,tha CMdtt atosfttcrtanatea? tien, and ta? bash salary grab. These resolatloaa wets supposed to be aimed squarely st sir. Carpenter, air. Washburn adds : "With these resolutions staring him la the face, bo? was it posstbte tor the ebatrmaB of tie? state Central < 'ommltt?e to ask Mr. 1 arpenter to go upon the ftiuiiii'! Hut Mr. Urn's had correspondence with Senator uoweoa ths snluect,snd be, altas ju i apprs ei.ition of the publie sei.tliii? nt at that nine, wrote back that it would if unwise for either himself or Senator Carpenter to appear la that aauraaai bat. aatd he, *Tbs beat thing yon can do with Senator Carpi liter and nj ?? f is tu put a blanket OB BS, lead us away int? toe stable, ami 1> t BS Stand until the storm is ovt r.'" The two Illinois Senators visitetl the LognV hit are of that State lust W'etliiistl.iv, ami impioved llio BBCSSSSn to make uddre.-ao*. Senator Davis ipaRS ??s follows before tho Semite : "I BSBSpt with graMSB?S the unsoliciteJ honor the Legislature eenf.rred ou me by electing me to the I'nitetl BSBtSS Senate, lids (.Teat trust H the inoro acceptable because it is tho '-f:,".ms afsarlRg of members of both parties, and BCfaagi with It that laUaRJMUsasUSS which every man 11? pubtk life shoultl etiloy. I have SSnasRRBSS that, in the icar future, we ?hall enjoy a restoration of pn -|. iity. To this, unify and peace IsaRaRSfSBaURRBj W ith their estalilihhiiu nt I fe?l sure the tilth, altiel which stand iu the way of a ISSllSl of BrSORSItty Watt BS re? moved. If 1 contribute to lirlng th s abuiit, I hop?.! to rest 1 re your ssaaeteaea." Oa rWMtac tha House ha aahli ?? gar SO vi-Lirs, when [asyrshaOsessussu asaay satytRfss] t', the publie, 1 have BBHgRSBB prove it. Hui 1 d ui't ???? how i esa as so new, 1 ass/I know that 1 aaa now show you that vor. did wisely In BBtettUg me to tie- BSUSRS. Ibit, -1 : mu.1?-, I tlumk you for the htuli BSBSRUbM -nt done me. You iniirht have eleeteil a man who could have served you wtth greater ability. You could uot have asuRRd a man who ?sill seek more earnestly to serve you well. While the past cannot be reealled, it Is unw our para? mount duty to remove all traecs of the aUHRgh WBBBS andangsrei the lile or the llepitbllc It Is now our duty to labst te restore fraternal RUBaRfSj sWSBttRS alt RsBBRBBM Wtth thsir eotistitutioiial powers, ?iml to insure full protec? tion of Lili eitiZ'iis in their right?. We* that ? shall Ulwr." Senator Oslcsby In bis remarks declared m favor of ths reinouetizlua of ?liver sad a sonclllatory poUey toward thSoiitli. He said: " I sat in favor of the retaru ol the era of good fa lime. I bars as more bettersaa< towsri the Southern peopls tbsB l hare toward ths peopls st the North. I wish the era of good hwllng to eoasa wi.cn the people of 1 in- Booth shall bow respectfully before Um ?if It would not be in nod taste Riff BM to SO lUlthSf now. If I did, 1 might net in? seif tans-led up. ?md ?ret rou tousled up/* Commenting apon tbe two add The Chita?? Tribuni s .1 y s : - What JudCS l'avis BSM BWl brie'. tO t'a' polBt. BBd atltiilliildv t xpie-sive of the f.n't that Illinois w.li be represented tu tbe United ti ? s.-iiat.' at least la part hy broad stolesrnsashlp 1 what Mr. Ogteahy casas verj aeai saying, bat stopped bandy la time to arotd getting tangled, was sot exactl) of th? saassd.-seripiioii. Bat it miKut bars he a vvorse." ?USERAL MUES. Bpotted Tail, who b;w saved the Govern ment u iiiilllou doila.-s ByseUBShsgUl bands of hasRSl si.nix. la srtniag Is seeepl from the Qwrsfasasal brub> tllll,;; beside a It'll- loiial silver Uieilal. A publie house was burued in UrRtHOOl nn Apr.II. The landlord was takln? a lun-s tap out of a Baskssauuudng rags aast an assistant was:MseaBaRj"i with a pi,et id ?ii!?. ready to plUK the ca*k ; suddenly lbs HqasrBROatSd out and mine of it fell ii'K>uatf?4 stove; t'.i" rum to.d tire, ami the man w ah the f.ik was bnraedso ssrsmly thai bs bbbM sot plug the cash 1 iht? run m tbe ??i-k tool? are, the two asea ran up ?tans, aad In s few ailnutes casks m splrtfa wars bssbjrbj asarrfaf ? umt the hou-a UBS in a BSBRR A pr.ictical joker advert isiil in the San ii n.. il) pa;?er? for i.ooo able IhmIiciI men at s ?alary of *'J :>o a day. and 'J.iHX) workiugiueii a??eiu?)led opps* ?lte the Mi reliants' B?Bahange on April ft. After they had BSSSBSS eoiiviueod that they were the vletiiiis of a silly hoax, tliey man lud to the City llnll und BBSBRRRRt RR* M.'v.'i to icrret BUl the author of the outra^. He waa Bltsstod oft tho next day after he hail paid for another ?nt\ trt iH.iiu nt Bat rniu- a reward ?if RRB for iiiforiuatloB eoln t-riilti.' the 11..iu who inserted lue lirst one. It Is probably the oiilv bistaUBB ou r turd ot a tuau'i offering a 1, w aril lor the arrest of hiuiself. The selioolhoiiso in the Norweirian village of attlRagBS was oul> half flulihed, but the sehooliuastcr vva- ..n willing to post pone the Maicb examination. Ths stair*iv>' louiluiii to U10 ?ckookiwui U. the second story