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*3kmn?jementa ano ?llectitiQ? do-Xiglil.
Acadumt or Mrstc.?f?t?ltV,.-r.-' Ranal Meeting. FooTHS Til F. MI K-" T.ic (?Imliali'r." Firrn Avisii Thkaii lt.- "Tin ? rrlnress Royal." I'litM' IM-I Itt Ulli ?e.-?? Miss Million." LtCKI vi Tur vil';.?"?'?uii?'ie." Nun "'s (it! ??! \ ?"The Man from America." I'ap.k Tur \, t i: "tin, lliiiiKtiiii? ll??u-e." KtN I lIASi 1?, n V,l\?| t n.?. Toai l't?? ?:. '? Ni vv |;u tnit-9 ami 8 : Variety. Union wuu s m I'm Arn. MTbeDauk-hela.H Wai-i.A'. k's Tiit?ritR.?" My Avtlul Dad.*? ACAt?r\iT or Di.siow.? Day ami Evcniiip,: Exhibition of r?iin!.iij-. Association HALL,? Lecture. Tlic Rev. T. lXWi',1 T..'. tll It'C. CoorSB I'miin.?I/'cture. J. A. .Tt'lilisim Cm la il m tin: Ilmi TawiTY. St? f (?pin-nil View?. Gilhobtk's (?una j ?un? s? p. T. Barnntn'? Hbtrw. III! 1 I I. s V, ., .1-1.11 TlIKATER. ? Mi.elc.ll UIIll Mil-leal l'tr ln! n,anee klw-YniiK A<M'AKU'M.?H.iv mitt Kvciiin--. J?i?ci to '?opernscmenifl. AvnasmtNT??lit/ ."o?/e?Titli ami Util rnlliintK Bankim. HotrsaJ AJtn BAataaas Tin iuot out caluatn. Rciaki' im> Moons- ~th 1'iiue -fltti t??? BrstNBBs tu.?-.. 1--7/A f?B?ss?6th col in a. Ditidkkd Soneto?7th Poor 6tb eotuma. l?RT (iti.'i.s ::/ roue?Hit t.tun. *'ii?A>ri?t ya, fuge 5th eoinmn. 1 im. Akts 3d fuit? ?Uli tul.....a. Ilion i i.i 7f/i four- Util ?nliiii.ri IlKir WAsTTkJi ?3d l'(K/c--.">tii e.iiittm Horses, Carriages, Aa?71* Psayc 6th ccltnna. HOTELS- T//? lone- (ith coliiii?!i, Hocsn* ami Parus Wash i> :;.* Page- 2d coiuren. Jrs t'l.i.AM 8M y'u?7r-:iil ciiiiiiim l??rnr?-Ti.iN 6th Putt -5M ninl :;?1 eolni in I KCTt'llli* am. Mi i ris.;??3d ."?'.' ' -, u uirjD. I-on and Fodmd?3dPtdu 3dcoininn BtACHinsai ;;?/ rm/'-'M eolntnn. ?Iariii.e am? Hi tn. Man ft i tit h t'ttpe?'AA foitinin. ISaKI lA'.l'? ASf> 111.AIMS Jill /VI'/-?ii M en!,'lllll. ?Iisci?.i am.... - (Uli /'rtpr-3?l I'.hiii,!,, MA ?e.ge?'.A, 4th, .'?-Ii. :m,I ?itti C'tliiii'i,-. MCSICAX lv-ll.l MtOTTB?St. ftafS?Otn <?? Ilium. Nttvv Publications DM fugt 2Ucolumn. PaorOBALS- titit ?'(Vil ">tli cemint . Rkai AtBTATB I "H Ml. I -('Il Y ?M '"?'/'' : ? ''.'?".till; ; BanoxLTX 3d Page l?t column; OirsTii :.-'.'.? 1st and S4 ciiiuniii?; Ai'CTii'N BALES- 3d .'?? 2d vol iiinn. Baus ur Ai ciitiN?~ih t'uae- etheolnmn. fcl-Ki'iAi. Nun?'?*- SM Putt ?in '?'.aiiii: bni ATi ?s? iTAMTan Mt?is m Pao? :;i twlantna; H:?m i ::?; Pto?e?3d, ith, anil ."?i ? BtRaataOST? AM? HAlLUtiAlis (If/i Fuji-ltli ami 5lll Col'llllli?. Ftkamki^, ?v-rAn-r?,*?i Paot?M and 1th??.natas. BCMMJtB I.i..;.i ..- 7th iti.;e~t''\t i.n.?i.n. IrAi-iik?s i,'n Page 3d roruniii T?? i.i.T?Cm r?an 11, i ?-:?',' t ?> 2d column ; BnooK' lit :?'/ /'nee- -.'?l ci.iiitiin ; OOCNTl '. ' ?' ?? ? .?-1 ..in! ?Ill ei-liiiei ?; AFARTMI ?TI AM? I'.St I I HIBUKO t. I'."'Pott '-'ti t tiluiiil!. 1 >aii y '1 arm an, XTn.il f.ne>?cnt>er?. aiOnei annum, ftir.Mi-W.-i ki.^ i aim NR. Mini Sut.??-riiic:*,.*.; paran. WaaaxT iMincm. Mi*ilNui>?criMjr?, Ss?pci annum. 'iorma, cw-ii in adras*. Atitlietvv I'TTK TKinrvT. KiMT-Yiirk. Tht BaanVWaaaLl TRinrsr. will l?o rcatlv Dii? w ?tfi o'finck, in wrappers for mslllnf, l'rire ;? oants, Up town 2 :??rtist-riicsr le?ve tlirir favors for THBTmni'S? ? tl.SS? Broadwar, ?or. .t'?t?t.. or 30K W.v?t.i it.. oor. Sth-STs. FOU?SDED BY HORACE GRE-?LEY. TUS8DAY, APRIL 17, 1>77. TBM NEWS Tilts MORNING. FnnKHSN.?Th*diploiiiiitir ratnnalgn ?>'i the Kast an question Isdeamed al an rnd i:i St. Petersburg, -l'..:rl (ii.invillc ?uLttresis that the Burope ri INrwers should combine to establish Brood ?roTernmenl in Turkey. = Prinee Basaiarck has left B iarYaialn. Pnaidenl Baea ebarges ilaytl with baring aided revolutionists. Domis-: -.?Tin- Nil ! mil.? Senate 1ms adopted n -- oltttions f.- : ?rani: cintr t-diie.ilion ?mil equal lights, ami approving Presidcnl Hayes's policy. 11 cleik?- tiis.-li.-niT' tl Irom i in- Pension Office were ill - mi?s?'il on t'loi m prindples. 'Jut- Pool lull vas ].. led to n third reading in the New-Tor?, Seitaie. Mr. Townsend, Mr. Tweed's attorn? .. visiit-ri Albany to offer the Attorney-General a full aipuaain by his client ol ring robberies. = The iiniiicst in Rtfjard to the Bonthern Iloit-l tin was bcinui. Cm ami sritfur.AX.?The excise troubles Mnaad nineli excitement among Uqnor dealer?. Temper anee inen ?ii-i?|i steii agsinat any change in the Ex eise law. : Misa Anna DkUnson'a engagemenl was ahrnpllj ended. Bbc aaaarted that the ?''in tmet bad li.-cn violiiti??i. - : Bngri Riddle was mail?- President <>f tin- Bock Island Etailrond,sno aasalingjobn P.Tracy. .- : Tha nrospeol of war in Etrrope raised Prodnoe Exchange prices and gold. ? A ? mit it t on Blackwell'a Island was killed i?y a kt-eji'-r ulioni "m- tried to anudar. Gold, 107. 107*4, 107*? (?i-lil value of th,- legal-tender dollar at i In- close, '.''A cents. Blocks less activa, bat dr(>ii|?;iiii, eloaingsteady ?it I i.-aeiiini. Tin Wkathkb.-Tr.un'Ni-: local observations in dic.tii- cloudy weather with ntandhly light rains, Thc-rinoinelir. 1(1 . ?il . ?s . Ti:-t. Mi. Morriasej appeared ?is a local re furnier; now, lie :ietually pl'opowea tt? amend th?; Pnol-aellini l?ill so ?is tt? noaku it rnore e? iificnt i:i jiicveiitin.i?' 1?? ! t i ii ir on electionft. TLcr?- ?ue still iintU velopetl i?t?s.sibilities about Motriaaey. -?a? Coinnicinl ii?. to a Mayor who teilt the truth. Mr. Si-linn tier vetoes for political reasons all but one i?l ili?> minor appointUM nts ui the Ahli'iin?-;', ami that one he vetoes for peraonal reasons, ami he Bajl so l'ninkly in tut h oate. Thin hiirtlly eonies uiidcr tlie head ol Civil Service IJefonn?hut perhaps the ?l'liiointineiit-. were oi??'ii to the saint- objection. Hayti and Sanio DosaingO an' on had terms. The Haytiaiis tear that Baez will eiie(?ui?i?.'e annexation, and thus lender tluir indapend eiiC4? iiiM-eure. On his pa?t the Doniinii'.ui | I'resithiii ?hai;,'es the Ilaviiaiis with baring inch?-?! it voluti.mists to diatttrfa the pi-ace ?if his dominion. The Haytian-? are apparently unaware that the annex?t ion s?-ht me owed all it>t iiniioitiiiee to the Dt imhi?I t (invit tions of Gen. (irant, and that his regn Is fog ii.-i fail? ure, in hi.v last ine.ssiiie, wci?- re>:.uili ?1 aspart of those va^ariea to which most rul?is Bit Biihjeet. Earl (irrnville still paaeaa trtatt to diplomacy, tlipecting that the European Powers lui^hl eoiiiltine to enforce ?rood irovernnieiit in Turkey. Lord Dcrhy, liowever, bolda out no hope of pean . at d ?let lares that he si-ncd tlic I'rotoeol in ortler tluit Enfjrltuid may not be ebaiged with the respottaibility of war. Tbc diploma, tisi? are not likely to eOaVfeee tin in>.-1\?.? baatan, bat tiny turn eviilently s;iid tlieir last word. Prmee lii-niaie:.'? (ht.artiiic fog Vaizm in itx-lf implies that lii.s ootutsel Is no longer assajsjtual, sad tii:lt ttie awrogd alone shall solve the Eastern <pi?-.-?tion. The President is In lock. One of our New Orleans letters sbtrwi that the dit?mtefTation of the Otiin t i.ifie party il Eouisiana, which it ha* baea one of the President's aima to aeeom p!i?li, is already in prnquaa. and that the dow'iif.ili of Packard will probably precede \>y but a fea ?lavs ?ni apea divisaron in the part] which i- now naited in support <?f Nictolla. The j?rov?i?s.sive hietion will unite with the more Intelligent blacks in ?ii'ijKirt of Prcaident Haye?, the eolot line will (?im- t<? he the i?aitv line, timl t-ivili/atioii will be tin- ?.'aim r. Mr. Hayes has eoti-taiitly BVOWad it to he one of his petal o?-jets to bring this condition of things niiuiit. Baoald .t conns ;ls promptly as our correspond? nt antic,,;ites, the new policy will have reci it; tl M hands- me a vindication as it-i wariiM.st advotate could desire. Now and then a will is d.'eie?l f?ir pr?>hate in the courta, which ?\ould MM iu to have au eojieeial claim to light of wuy. When the larger lialf of u gainhh-rs il-Kotteii BBsaM is left by his damjhtvi to couiUiciiUuhlu chuiilit.?, oven tlif professional will-entitesters aright lift tht'ir hat* and l?'t tlio peoossaioa fO by, Hut i!?'?!1 fSBB?T 1'iivo no eye for appropriaitMl in a heonest ; they scan will* only to tiiiil pl?oet wln-re they can punch holes in thi'in. So the will of "Matt.'' Dancer's daujihter, in which tin- money that was rakeil in over the preen cloth is ?riven ont to Bibtfl societies, churches and hospitals, is contested l?y the lile piuiil?ler'>, brother ami a roinnl doBBfl of Us cousins, who would like the handling of this (?rimy money thenis, lves. Two yoniiur lawyers have undertaken the woik of breaking tin' will for them, in which endeavor they will have the cordial opposition of nearly ?t score of lawvt-rs t?f heller reimte. Tweed has sensihly concluded to let "the " other man walk." He lias home alone for Tears the luinh a of imprisonment and disgrace, while the men who ??hared bis stealings wen nt large, some of them talking lor refonB, Hi: has concluded now to let them 11 y the pleasures of imprisonment for a season, and t Lk" ?i tattO of lilieity himself. He will tell the whole story, and spare oobody, if he Is accepted as a witness for the Stale. The men who forsook him in the hour of his disgrace are now to know themselves what it is to lie forsaken and in dhignce, Mr. l-'airchild's ?nuBess in insisting ob a full summier of all Tweed's information a? well as of all bis prop has i.t'ti iile-s compelled this full snr render, and be deserves the thanks <>!* the people for it. Meantime we shall expect to hear of several more "mysterious diaappear* " nuces" by way of Kostoii. It is not ofitn that even a great comraerel 1 organisation is able to lay sueb a statement o? its condition before the public as the Equitable Life ?.ssurauee Society makes in our advertising eolnmoj to-day. It is a series <>f statements hasfd npon a series of distinct investigations, made respectively by the new Buperiutendi t of Insurance, l>y a committee of the policy-holders and represen? tatives ?>f policy-holders, and by the nee an?! Executive Committee of the Society. All these different investigations, conducted in hcbalf of the great pnbhc which i ,i- State Department represents, tin policy holders, and the officials of the Company, reach tin same conclusion. Superintendent Smyth -ays t!?,?i his investigation ?-hows "the " c ?mplctc stlvt !"-y of tlie institution," and adds the expression of liis opinion that " it " i i ? same ei<t:-y and ability are displayed in "it- mnnagcmeul and condncl from this time " ?is in the pus!, a career of solid commercial " prosperity is before ii." The policy-holders' committee, while indulging in some criticism, declares the Society tobe "solvent beyond " t| it-stion," ??lui "in the In nt rank of insti* " t'.iiion.s of its kind.*' T"i?' so?il foundation on which i nloL'.v of this kiml is based may be seen at a glance in the showing of I he Society's investments, in which every cla a of collaterals, with a iiitiii!': exception in two or three small amounts of Southern bonds, has steadily risen m value from the day of investment. The public receives a benefit when an association, uniting so many widely scattered interests ? nil representing so many important con? stituencies, can ;:ive such assurances of Its perpetuity, am'. Mr. Hyde, the President, is to in- congratulated on tin- excellent showing which his management makes ander so thor? ough an examination. THE EFFECTS OF A EUROPEAS HAT. War i.i Europe does not meaB unlimited prosperity in America. When the war-drums throb, anywhere in tlie civilized world, some slum- of the suffering and loss must tali sooner or later to every nation. Modern finance and modern commerce have hound all nations together with ii<> ?bat cannot he situ but cannot he broken, and the true Interest of each has In conic the beat interest of all. Jay Cooke could not fail at New-York withoul t-iiiisiiij: starvation in many an English town, and the Sublime Porte cannot send devout Mussulmans to he food for Russian cannon withoul bringing disaster, near or remote, to pious Christians in Maine or California, It is very mach the habit to take it for grunted thai war in Europe will l?e a great blessing to this country. War between civil? ized nations seeds to sustain il grain and gold a- v,ill as blood and Iron, and the immediate demand for the rapport of combatants, in food, clothing, and munitions of war, will ii ? it be inconsiderable. Bot the main and obvious fac? is that ports from which about 42,000,000 bushels of grain ?ue usually seul to supply European demands will he closed by a strng gle between Russia ami Turkey. The liilinhi r of consumers will be unchanged ; the Dumber of producers will be greatly diminished, (?rain, meat, clothing, weapons, munitions, and many manufactured anules will he purchased from this country in much larger quantity because of the war. Already cargoes are dispatched by telegraphic order; already factories open tin ii doors, and the juices of onr chief pro? ducts for export advance. Hut the medal has two faces. We are certain to ship larger quantities of products at higher pri?es, and in the exchanges of nations these products are as good as gold, and yet the premium on ?.'old in American markets rises swiftly. It in not possible as yet to incirsurc the finan? cial distiirhance which war m Europe will cause. It'is easy t<? kg- why gold temporarily rises ami United States bonds fall, hut not as easy to see why the former effect shoold be only temporary, as many expect, if tin- war lasts. MOB say, " War creates cxtraortiinai v ''opportunities for emntoymen! of money ; " distiirhance in tin- money markets also cr??tes " extiiionlinaiy demand; and men .?ell what " they can sell at least loss in order to realise " the money needed." Turkish and Rnasian securities bave become nearly ansalable, and decidedly not good collait ral for loans; new ih mantis fot momy spring up on every sido; and the people who want to realize in order to employ money at lutter profit, or who must r?alise in order it? proton tbeBUatlvea, sell Tinted States Stocks hecaiisi- these sill quickly and at small sacrifice. This reasoning undoubtedly applies to soiia- traiisartioi's. Hut the slight decline ?n United Btatos bonds Is bj no mentis commensurate with the rapid rise. in gold. The truth is that something else is eoming to this side mach more largely than tlie bonded debt of tin- nation. It does not seem probable that very large tTanafers of Govetnaaenl bonds will in- made to this country. There are a great manv sellera, no doubt, m every foreign mai kit, hut than are also a great many buyers, and the nioii- hecau.se l.iiio,?e.in securities arc de pir-sitl ami the future of Kuiopraii Battons.hi clouded with doubt. Unhappily, we owe to Europe very lar-;!- sums which aie not it pu - Bssjted l?y Gkrvernment bonds, <>ur Btate ami county and municipal bonds, our corporate seem it its. und csp.-rially our railway bonds and stocks, me hi Id liiere to an c:,ornions ?luiuiui?.. Cou?dcucc ?i uucli bccuiilit? luu been terribly shaken by recent events. When tli'im-Liiids of former hohlers wish to realise oa the set-uiiiics, share will not l?e found, n? in the case of Oovemiii'-nt DOnds, other |]ii?u?amls auxioii-, to invest. A ?neat exodui of American securities of the less satisfactory kind is likely to he an immediate effect Of the war, Mid, if the struirtrle is pro? longed, and involves BTOBl exhaustion of European capital or the botrowhsg of large sums at high rates by l-.uropean gOVt-rnmeiit-, this shipment of strut it i< s to America scenis likely to continue. Inasmuch as we owe marly or quite !*-"2,000, oud.ooo abroad, in the form of bonded debt, tin- credit of corporations and municipalities not known to 1m? Strong is likely to lu* severely ^testi d. Not a few railways, which have rtrnggled until now against bad nnmaKciiicnt or adveise fate, will he forced to surrender at discretion long before the Turks lay down their arms. Stocks of all kinds, mining, rail? way, and inanufactiiiiii'.', an- also largely held abroad, ami in many eses are likely to come hack. It is unfortunate for us thai this dis? turbance in Europe so closely follows events which have impaired conlideiice in the inan Bgement of many American corporations and municipalities. Hut we must face facts is they are, and it serins probable that, for some time to come, a large share of our exported grain ami produce will go to pay for bonds and stocks returned to this country. CHARTER REFORM IS THE ASSEMBLY. It is for the Assembly to decide whether there shall he any substantial progress in Charter reform this year. The Senate has done its pari In passing the Omnibus hill, and in approving the Charier Commission's amend liiL BtS, w ?ill tin' i xceptioli ol one section, which will doubtless pass en reconsideration. The whole matter, therefore, ties with the Assembly, and it becomes of greal public importance to know v, hat the niemhi is of that beily propose lo do about it. The present Assembly bas bien clanged with being the worst since the days of Tweed. However unjust that sweepinB accusation may be, it must m m nit !i -s le admitted that the n].i :,:titn of the body is by no means so good ,-is ii might he. ami that the Illinois ol the ascendency of the lobby over the House, which are repented each year, are this year loader snd plainer than ever. In view of these facts, ami of the well-defined public beliel that a huge sum of money has been raised by the office-holderi to defeat the Omni? bus lull, is it no! the ?buy ol the best men of the Assembly to band themselves to? gether in favor- of both the bill and the amendments 1 The amendments the office? holders do m?t busy themselves in opposing, but (h.-- defeat of the hill Isa matter of dollars ami cents to them. It is because lUpaaaageis a matter of dollars and cents lo tin-tax-payers of New-York that we ale anxious to BM it approved, it effects great reductions in expendi? tures and marked reforms in administration. We know of no rea-on why any member Inv big the best Interests of this city at heart should oppose it. It mar need amendment, but a- a whole it deserves hearty support. Unfortunately the Lemoerats of the senate chose at the last moment to v heel into line in opposition to the bill, doubtless in deference io tin- wishes of the party workers of the City Hal!. If tlie Democrats of the Assembly fol? low this unworthy example, it will need the defection of lui a few Republican rotes to defeat the bill. It may do no harm to remind any gentlemen a ho an- contemplating a Stop ia this direction that this is a dangerous business for Republican members of Assembly, five of tin in ventured last year to betray (heir party in an issue of this kind, under cir? cumstances which left little ilonbt as to their motives; only one of them succeeded in Bet? ting back to the Legislature, and he slipped in by a narrow majority in a heavily Republi? can district. A won! lo iht wise is sufficient, KELLOO? 11 IAHST. Nothing could be more admirable than the heroic attitude of ex-Gov. Kellogg of Louisi? ana with regard to iht- troubles in the State of which lie was lately the Executive and hopes shortly to be the representative in the United Stales Senate. lb- characterises the with? drawal of Got. Chamberlain from the contest in Booth Carolina as a "cowardly abdication," ami expresses the conviction that Mi. Packard, who is similarly situated in Louisiana, will m ver .surrender. Packard, he is very confi? dent, will just make things lively in New ttilt ans before he ever gives up. He will put himself at the bead of 15,000 colored men organized under white officers, will arm every colored .servant with a bottle of coal oil and a math, ami when the time comes will shoot ami burn ami cut and slash, and in valions other ways inaure to the people of Louisi? ana the blessings of free government. The earnest way in which Mr. Kel logg discusses the question, and the occa? sional profanity with which he emphasises his remarks, indicate thai In- i< in entire sym? pathy with Mr. Packard in the BM ?asures pro? posed, and ilnt, wen- he in Packard's place. he would do the same. The count]v cannot help being impressed with this exhibition of manly courage and patriotic devotioo to the right*of man. Whatever becomes of Packard and bis government ami free institutions ami the rights of man, one thin?,' is certain: Kellogg is a courageous person, Bo much at hast has been established by his recent re? marks. It is to be noticed that since his ar? rival in Washington In- has expressed himscll with the gieatest freedom upon sil subjects relating to Louisiana polities. It is hardly too much to say that in his conversation he lias shown himself aperfeel daredevil. Ami yet Mr. Kellogg ia not a quaireleoBM m;.n. nora man who would create unnecessary disturbance anywhere. It will be observed that In- has taken special pains to remain in Wash? ington and lree his mind then of his huge and liberal views in an Impressive ami heroic manner, instead of doing it la New-OrieaBs, where the people are servons and excitable, ami tin- speech might make trouble, n,. \,-l< the courage of a lion, but with it ??'ich ad? mirable Judgment ami disert tion tint one never feeli tin- slightest apprehension of a civil out? break even when in hi- exalted momenta he gives vent to his most passionate emotions. Indeed, when we coiisidei how in- restrained his martial ardor and held in check the hut impulses of his anger during his king term of public service in Louisiana, how he eoawteatly kept np a placid exterior ami bore himself v ith outward calinm-s with the sols object of maintaining public tranquillity, we know not which most to admire, bis great and magnani? mous si lf-possf ?sinn in New-ili huis ,,r j,js noble candor and unflinchingeoaragc in Wash? ington. This man?and they say loo, inch Li tin recklessness of partisanship, that he i? sjsg a statesman?this man hail the greatttCSB m\ soul to hold himself back from hading 16,000 culoud tiuops and oijjauiziuir the servant girls into a corps of pftrohttee? simply because he didn't want bloi.tl shed. So long as be was (iovernor and B resid? nt of New-Orleans he ditl everything to promote peace ami Iraca hi.s lilace. lint tin ib b a, point a hete forbearance ce.'iM'? t<? he a virtue. Mr. Kellogg i< now in Wa.-hiiisrioii. Being in Washington be has n?> hesitation in saving thiit the tiuro has com. for leading the 16*000 colored 4r?w?p* and or> craiiiziti?.' the ]>i'tro!eitse* with little hottles of coal oil and making thtuga hnni. He would lil-e above all things. i?> be on the mound sad tak?' the hail hini-?lf. Any one can BBS that by the way he talks. Hut Jn- is great enough to make ?my sai-iilice for the lights of man, ?ind be sus that Packard hcinir there in per? son can lutter manage it. And so he \v?ti\???? his own |in feicii'C, ami leaves the glory to he reapt d hy l'ack;iid. He BBBI Packard's duty clearly. II?' is ready and anxious to cheer ***aekanl ?>n at the head of th?? colore?! troops ami p?trouUMttM while he remains at Washington discoursing vigorously upon the situation. Kellogg in New-Orleans cxeiri dug a ?li-trreet and scrupulous ?cticen?'?1 hehind a body-guard of Dflitnd States soldiers was | thrilling spe?ta?le; but Kclh-gg in Wasliin?, ton, with his patience ? xh.iusted. indicating the path of ?luty to l'ackard, defying the White League, and threatening lire and BtBaahtet unless he and Paclt.'iitl ami the rights of man are sustained and Upheld, is a sjglit to make tyrants ti. nil.le ou tlicir thrones and the Qoddesn of Liberty fairly dance on the dome of the Capitol. P. S.?Alas for human bravery I Ben comes a dispatch saying thai Kellogg declares he baa bean misunderstood. 'lia a vils word, Gov enior! Go further north, and the dangers of the misunderatandiog may he diminished. Misanderittood, quotha I And yet h?- had a little bottle ??i kerosene withal ! SAGAMORE ASI) WISEINKIE Of the duties of the Sagamore and the functions of the VYiskinkie WB know al.is bat little. 1'or us they are behind the vail; mysteries that out of the fog <>f PoartoeBth st. heckon in us ; uiiutisvver? tl conundrums that continually baffle us. Somewhere, we know, in the abysaes <>f that dread temple of ?nt from which at \v.\A once I year are displayed por? traits of persons who seem to have been beaten with the dab and seaJped with the tomahawk of the aboriginal?the Sagamore sags and the Wieariakie wiskinki in tin preaenee <>f souk? of tin- ai>h-st steteamen that evet rinsed a bear?glani or coppered aa ace. Beyond this, Bathing. We may bend forward eagerly and list?n ever ao intently: to us there comes not ?ven the tinkling of the lulls on the garnients <?i the priests as the Solemn service proceeds hchiiid the vail. It is only given us to kilo., thai somewhere in the dim interim- the sagging and wiakinking are evermore in progresa, and that thfMgfa BM n may come and in. n may go, as in a neighljorhood where heir saloons abound men invariably will, the sagging ?nid wiakinking go on forever. Whether the Mgging h done on a slat!? rope and the wiakinking < n a ta?ese i? purely a matter of conjecture. Only the Initiated know. No one overheard Ur. Tilden remark to air. Belinont, as they emerged from the Wigwam, " How " pelhu'idly be sagged '"?or Mr. Fernando Wood to Mr. Augustus Schell, "How radiantly "he wiskiuked P' Those are ceremonies never referred to in the open air. What we do know is that the eleclitiii of these functionaries is one <?f the most solemn and important occa? sions of the year. They had one of them last night at the Wigwam ; elected Sagamore and Wiskinkle ami thirteen Sachems. The duties of the Sachems are can gui is. They are discharged piincipally with toma? hawk aad Beading-knife. In early times, Uncas Sachem of the Mobegans exeraplifled them with ins little natebat <>n the Narragaa set Sachem Miantonomoh, and in later times the Tammany Sachem Kelly illustrated them on Big Indian Tilden. It it the Sagamore and. the WisUnkJa whose mysterious functions puzzle us. The ??til for the inciting last night was issued by Grand Sachem Augustus Schell. There has been no such stirring call since Reebe called for the Yeas and Nays from the top of his desk, and leading Democrats called Tilden " a dam clam" from all points of the compass. At one ???' the remarkable series of Democratic State Conventions which was so ably graaahoppered through th?: last Saratoga season l?y Springs of l'tica, it was remarked thai the lion. AugttStUS Schi ?I, though he sit conspicuous in the middle aisle in front of Mr. John Kelly, held on to his bat with both hands and it was not a new hat either?and mude hut feeble response when the f*heen wen* called for. He ?lid not, if we may he al? lowed the expression, "enthuse" to any ex? tent upon that occssjaa. By mbbs it was at? tributed tolukewarmness? hy others toan un common anxiety aboat his hat. It was neither. Mr. BeheU rouses slowly. He had ?mly then begun to kindle. Litter in the campaign he warmed to the work, ami though he never threw his hat in the air?it not being that kind of a hat?nor ?listurhed the peace with how lin?.'?his voice not being strong?it la believed thai he bore a torch in two or three pit? ? ? sinns tif th?' friends of l.efoi-m, and it is known that on s.\?-r.il occasions he Stepped into the hemhpiarters at the Kveiett House ?ind with sincere ?'motion asked how things lookeil. Through all that exciting period .Mr. Behefl was holding himself in reserve. Not ?ven the nomination of Smith Ely, jr., for Mayor haatened the slowly rising tide of his ?nthii-iasiii. But it was all the time swelling. It stopped not with the ?lection, nor with the appointment of the Electoral Commis? sion, n??r with the adjoinnmeiit of Congreas, M.n wondered when ii would culminate, and (pie.-tiointl if it WBI safe to ht him goat large. Ah! how few (hire an- who can comprehend the great ppochs of history and tix the hour when a cristi strikes. Mr. BeheU waa not de? ceived by the ebullitions of temporary excite* men;. He interpreted events too wisely to he misled hy them. He knew thai all these things, illuminated with torches and noisy with lanes bands SS liny were, only led up to the leal crisis, the election of Sagaasore and Wiskinkh and Sachems by the Tammany Society. Thai wai the harinean for which, in the phrase of the border, he " humped hhuaelf.'1 Ill* call tor the meeting WBI a tiumpet blast. It was Mich an appeal thai we wondV r how Oven th?' Wooden Indians in front of the Bow t i.v eigar simp* oonld resist the Impalas to rush up to I'onrtei nlh-st. and take a hand in the election, ami perhapi run for Bagamtrrfi <?r \\ i? kinkie. There BCVet has baea a time since the he-inning of things, Mr. Schell says ?villi piototinil feeling and great elotpience, "vvlnn there has besa gie.ittr nei tl for "the enforcement of the motto ? of the founders ot Taniinany, "Civil liherty, the "glory-of mau "? reference heing made, wc pr?-Minie, to the cUtMinstaiues of a former Baeheni of the society now residing, iu Lutl low Bf- and not at present 01 joying "the glory " of man." He presents also this pit-tun- of the present nisis; I* Force by tlie use of the "nrtiiv, fraud in the. returns of the ballot-box, " and corriintioii by the party in power have "deprived the people of the rights secured by "the f*onslll III JOB ami laws, ami have, against " the votes of the citizens of the country, and "contrary to the expressed will of the people, " placed in p??wcr for four years to come a " President and Vicc-I'rl'sident of the Tinted "Slates who were not legally elected to " those olliees." These are Unrips to set a patriot's teeth on edge? In conseijiu nee of them he says, in a kind of peroration : " Let " then the Sons of Tammany now, as in times " past, vindicate these wrongs, mid, true to " the traditions <?f our society, gather around " tlie council lires, and, in the spirit of luir " inony, brotherhood, und freedom, pledge our " selves, each to the other and to our country, " to sustain the great principles of civil and "reUgioUl liberty, and to restore our Got? " ornasen! to its original purity and ahn " plicity." So last niiiht the " Sons of Tam " many," " as in times past," vindicated wrong and gathered round the council fires and pledged themselves to sustain the great principles of civil and religious liberty, and elected Sachems, Sagamore, and Wiskinkie. Let us hope that the crisis is now passed, and that whatever may happen to the General (iovern ment the Tammany Society at least will con? tinue to sas.' and wiskink in a becoming and appropriate manner. 'Hie ?society owes Mr. St hell a debt of gratitude for keeping himself so handsomely in reserve for this occasion, and for so vividly describing a political situa? tion which demands as never before a ?iist elasi Sagamore and Wiskiukic. TBS MULBESSY-8T. MY8TEST. When a man is discovered early iu the nior:i ing on the sidewalk, hound hand and foot, and with his skull fractured, it is a reasonable presumption that he has been foully ami feloniously dealt with. Cornelius Scanlon was found in that .situation on the 9th inat. The t'(?loner's jury have now, after a full investi? gation, rendered the .somewhat unsatisfactory verdict that Scanloo cune to his death through injuries received at the bands of some person or persons unknown. Meanwhile, Elisabeth Bosnien, the wife of the deceased, liad be: n committed to the Tomb-; on the charge of murdering her husband. The Coroner said to the jury that in his opinion there WBI not hin1; to warrant the coiiunitt.il of Mi-, Scanloo, and the jury appear to have been of tlie same mind. There were Italian lodgers in the same house, and one of them had threatened the life of Mrs, Ekanlon. When the officer inspected the room of the niiinh red man he found the stove upset and i he windows broken, while the woman was fast asleep. Scanlon had certainly been drunk the previous evening. One witness said be WU not right in his Inad. Another test ?tied that he heard him saying: "Oh! Lizzie I Liz "zie! for God's sai.e do not put me in the " st.ilioii-house." It will he seen that the testimony before the Coroner amounts tu very Utile. All we know of the case merely proves that in a house well Inhabited aman may he tied and thrown from a window to the pavement, and SO killed, without any satisfactory evidence of tin- guilt of those who did the horrible deed. Suspicion naturally fell upon the wife, in the absence of anybody else upon whom it might fall. < xcept indeed the Italians, against whom there was no evidence of any importance. So of (he vital facts of the case we know little. What we do know, however, is that in this ai in so many other wretched tonements, full of diunkennesi and passion and squalor, mur? der may at any moment of the night or day b?. done. Indeed, considering, all the condi? tions ami circumstances of such dens of thieves ami of inebriates, it is only strange that homi? cides are not more titqut-nt. In this case the police seem to he entirely at fault. Mrs. Scan? lon has been discharged, and instead of going back to the house has, we iindei-tand, disap? peared. The Italians are sjao discharged, and have also taken themselves out of the way. This, we suppose, is an end of the matter, so far as judicial proceedings are concerned. The crime passes into the limbo of New-York causes lost on earth. Scanlon was neither a wealthy man nor a ilentist, but his taking oil' must be catalogued with that of Nathan and Burdell all the same. If he had been rich the investigation might have been a little more prolonged?that is all. The three upper lloors of the Sprace-st. lection of the old Trim bb Baildiag have besa fitted apes offices, ami are now offered to the public at BZOSed ugly low r?ntala Tasas floors wets temporarily Becapiod by the editorial stall', proof-readers, stereo? typen^ ami Compositors While the walls of the main building were rasing, They havo been set in ext client order and dividtd into in-at anil airy sttsss for lawyers. These raOBaf are on n level with what are termed in the directory of the building the first and second floors of tho main structure, being one ?mil two flightsot stairs from the entrance hail, ?nul they ciiiiiniiitiii ate with the main hallways ?nul elevators. The old building has lirick layers between the loan anil is absolutely Bra proof, so that the new miiccs are safe as well as coinmnilioiis and accessible These oHices, 15 in niiiiihi-r, are ollcred singly or iu suits of from two to live romns. Several of them were snapped ap m soon m they were aderad, and there is no probability that the i*B?t wUl lang re? main tenant less. It is repotted that Kr. William D. How, Ils is to be appointed to the Swiss mission. We hops the report is true. Mr. H.?wells WOBld make an c\. cl? ient diplomatic iiipressatatlve, ami would reflect honor upon the Prestdenl who lelected him and the country t<> which he belongs. Bixteea years sga Mr. Lincoln, at tin- taggSStiOB of Secretary Chase, seul Mr. Howsils to Venice, ami the whole, world of American letters has ever since hail reasunto In? grateful far it, In fhritaorlsnd Mr. Howeus would in- sqaally srell placed, sad tl?.- eosmtiy tsoold again hsTersssou to eongratulats Itself, PEBSOSAL Thomas farlylchas been chosen ?ina.iimot'sh ]t-i-m,ii! of tic- Bdtabargh pBii?>aosalssl taaiiuukaifoe the easalag year. The Countess of I.tican is dead. She was tin- daaghtsc nf Iks Bsiiof ObMIcbb, las brava sua abo lad the sasrgi sf ttst ' Ms Has du u" .1! BsJaktavai Couut von Arnim, who m al Nico, under lue liin-?f in? iiiiii-.iii'T'. ?.ir r? ;,..r'i.'iy, sai 1?.-.ir., .-?i-1 ', IBtaa Imvely aiul'UUit-lly. Helias BSSOSSS l'iliitl Irom oi \ upeli ?? The pen with which Francis Marion wrote tin t.r.li-r tlisl.iiiiiliiiif liln as) li.-i - nit. r Iks BotoIbUob U nuii' il l>>- ulif 0? er.-iLin ; ?tiitl Biiothei-, a ?lc.-ceutlatlt til n,, i. n. ral, has Mai fit's esaip-obssl with it? Dragsl sat? B| .-i Ilvar. Mr. Charles I.anman has a very pleasant Linie i:i Osoigsiewa,iittd ?itii basks, psataaas, ?m.i lll.lll? l|ll,lll,l .tlltl In tllllflll llllllk-. ('Ill' l>! 111 I i Hi .iis',!,, | i- ?. . i>K,-,-ii,,n sf JSBBBSSS BSSBrj m lliu-e littlo releSBSSb v, ?ni n abeet soojrsari u?;?j. Princess Fredoritka, daughter of the King of ITsaetafj i? savtsasty k,,j">?' is as smbttI d t" to?? iiuiio of Ussaasagat hi setts?t leeeta? n? tin? ssaarsry. s.u.. i. a v. iy l,,?tl, yiuiii'.'wiuii.r.i. let ,?it tiy, but of a swctit n,nine in,l \ii> BCSOISpltsksS. Laufrcy, tho historian of t?o lirai IfayoljOl. la a man 4!> year? old. a lltti? p?r?.?n. of a sickly appear? ance, witlia ?mall and piercing; eye. Ut? numbers ara ?iiii|.li-, ?mil lie. I? an lieli-f.iti/.ililo wiirliir in 111? m*de?t liiniie In 1'iiii?. He is an i--.r.-Hi nt Sen ??or. Ono of bis iM-euliiiritir? I? n violent lintr? d of Oainlu-tt?, wlium im MS cill ?I very unpleasant ii?iiue?. The portrait ?>f (?en. J. K. Johnston i? to he pain teil tot the Virginia Mate Mlirary, at the r?'i|iio?t of tin- Joint committee of the A??<-nil?ly. (Jen. Johnston ha? rcplh (I to tin- committee'? letter, saying: "I no not expret-s to you the ?ratification tl'l? very hlph compli? ment from (tiicli a BMaTSS give? me, for It BTSBaaf be too lii.'It a n ?t.inl bad I sin 11 eilnl, iust.mil of tailed, m all 1 ?Iriiti- tod?? for Virginia." Am cx-I'it sident, lien, (?rant is ?aid to lie an exKidinifly dlllo-nlt person to "Interview." When a npsftcr takes ont lii.? paper and pencil the Oneral sliiii? In? lip? tightly and begin? to occupy liim?lf wltb bi? correspondence, ?lint when Hie rersartaf*? implc inciit? dUapiM-ar, and lie tales oil his business i xpn ?-mi, tin-iiiii'i "f win- BSSSSBJ to fa!', apparently v. it ?.,, j r psa> iM-i-tlni; that the mau of Journalism bssj a memory and an llllllflliallell. Some f?'ininine letter-writer ha? Iwen talking about | Louisiana Senator's " lovely blue rye?, r.. > < bs> plt-xlon, and lieiuttlful b:ilr, which look? as ?oft and wlilie a? a snow-flake;" whereupon The Time* of New Orlsaas SSatt? says: "Senator Saumli-rs is (?i.abtlfHS a very able man, but In? eje? are not ' a lotely blue;* in? complexion 1? a brick tlu?ty red. nti'l bis bair, \t!i:,t there Is of it, i? a maty carroty red, uot often seabed. Barring tinwsj ?light ltiitctiirucii-N, the description ij correct enough." Queen Victoria has erected a nionnnnntal cros? at Progmore in honor of lier friend BBS late Lady AagSSta Stanley. It ?tautl? U??oii uu unliewn block of granit? In front of the niaiisolcuin of the DBJSBMSa ??f Kent. Its total hight being tibottt seven feet. The follow in?- is Inscribed in gold letter? on tlio Staat of the cross: "To the dear memory of Lady AsajfSSBS Stanley, fliiii dainrht-r of Tiloma? Unite, seventh Karl of J-;ie|n | .,) Kincarilitie, this croc? is erected b-,- OsjSSB Vi, tona In grab ful unit atrectioiiate relumbrante ot h"r faithful labors for ?III year? in the BBrrtssi of tin- (?in en. the Inn lit s, ?I Kent, ?mil the royal family, bom Atull U. i-i'1'1; died March 1, ll7?i." Mr. Kunkin certainly jira? tices what ho preaches. II?) says that hi? father left him *?h)(?.??IO, BSSadSS a Kii-at deal of BBS. BStalS and many valuable pt-iiiris. Hi-inot.'ur al-o left him i, l?:,,i??p. J|?> ,:uvo B8S,0OfJ lu ni.? poori.-liiii.ins?O, mont excel cul BasBl ?old the pictures, bought Brantwood, assisted s young relation iu bii.siness at a cost of $?75,000, ?pent another I B7tV0O0ea Bansaa and ?tables, ami has glvn *7?),i?o0 to St. Qootuofi (.'ompiiny, b? ?ides liavlnic ?pent BBfiOinBf tarloii.?ly. Ho i.s at present worth BS7DJSBB, ami an liolllli-i-? th it he int.'li.l* to give 111? valuable Marv'cbono I'lopei IV to M. Ihiii ve - ?'.imp Hi?, I.I? Helle Mil MtBta to Ins eeiislti. and tlie sCii.txio which will nmain to bun l.i- will invest and live au.I Sal SfSS It? Interest. Monsieur 1'aira, ?in old ollicer of the Royal Oaard,ttaS most devoted of rn\uli?ts, and on?-of the k.i '!.sl of ol?l men, li,:-,iust ?lii-d in Parts. II?- Was known for his loyalty to his Kin??hi? apartment wascouiplc', :>? hung with portraits of the OsBBlS ?B ?'liamlionl -for hav lag In his youth tondit six duel? In one moniimr. and for til? great benevolence. He constantly gave aaa-, every, tiling ho found in his pocket. ISSBSttSBSS he his btsa s'-.-n ssjtttagInto aaoatnttsss anal stopping ts giro to a l'i*:i,'.ir tlie ini'inv he had n-U'ly for the t "iuliict.,r, and ?o being obliged t?> give tip Ins tiile Bast Walk. In spite of nis \ en,: pbls BOB lie returned to military BI 11 ktS ftaWBBS tilt- I.-I-.I War. He ll.lS lie. ?1 ?l-l-ll In lilt- llVllt'i.e- .iti'litul Paris, among taillas shells, paternally alacias ala assa under abriter and then inioklns blsplpeon tu bastios ?mil-lyunr ca.mly, " An ollicer of the Poyal (?ii.u.l SflM not hit'te!" (.en. I ?evenj, in regard to the ?i?tuek re eetitlv iiiii'i.- i i".ii him by Wendell Phillips, lias laugh niKly said tlutt lie It? pi in mind 111?' i-\aiii|?le of t'n- \n-h BBgBl Micliiiel, vim refused to brilii; a railuui ai-eii-alnui BgalaSl tin- tletll, and he also kept In mind tin- t omraeut of Aiclii>i.-la>P Till.'tson on UMS BassaiH in hi-??nuon nnetii apsaktag when as sail that tswAitaasosH Mi? cha?! by lin? iciiisf not only di*pl B| ?"I I CbrtBtsBS snlrit but ?howed Us WtaaoBB, bee,,use ill any ?nth c BBSBttSU the devil ttasslin- to CtUliC off bist. A?e.ll!vas l?").*i (jen. Detein eoiiiiui-sioecd the Kev. L. A. (ilymes to Bsnwaass Bbas if Bajssia?s, then- aaasg as limit iii'Hi ni" n Um pnce axcepl thai It si.M n..i be i\ orbltant, Biua'a owner wmim not part with bin, aal Gen. Dorena waa noyer able to furnish the meani to set him ft'-e. Finding that Hints wss i>?'or, be aoal bim ? giftof flOO. "Wlien .Mr. PtaUtlpa t ill? roa s liar, a villain, acl a-eouiidit',," ?aid ?on. Doyens, " h am? r?-iy nteans that as ?toe? sot agres with ran. Be ts s wikei of phrasss sad ainst bsTS -??me one to apply tbsfl to." POLITICAL SUTES. Those quo warrante Bsnjajtl inust h;ive heen niislaiil. "Ohl-iii,iii-;ifr?iid-to-go-honie'' is the way they assign?tes? natov Pattersua in BTaaaai issn. Democratk e;ii>it;d iii;iniii'aciitr??l l?y vilify niKtlic l'rc-iilent la aWJOW p.tr in the p ?litlcal imirkct. It's ?i sad sort of joy the l)eino?ratic oig.tiis exhibit over the near M t'lenu-ut of the l/jui.-iaiia tiiic? tloii. It ts well to note that the most viiKnncin ?tdti-i ??try of I'rt-sideiil Hayes tlar.s not SBSBSa him of teii-ot i uns. The Matesman who is now (shouting that tho war has been l'tiiii?'lil m vain is usually tSS one t?i:u didn't BBS the po-t-?'lli.a*. A complete edition, in noatera, of the ?pr?che? of Secretary l-A'arls BrOBli I \< I a fuml BOB. (?f fttnee,inn ih<' tanas wnislai be put to better sas, Mr. Wade of Ohio is also sounding the toc? sin of alarm. People would' BS more tniHil by the noise he make.? to-day if tluy had for^-oticu his manift -lo ai?r:iiiist ri-'-siticiit Nansia. A few bean and neatly exeeut?-?! South? rn ?itrtieiiicH are now needed to bull the ?fork of the t.ivat Consolidatc'l North Aiiierican Ulotnly ?hilt A-so? ?atina Into snythlai Uka sa snsswaglnf rise, alssatattrsttw st'.ck is lirtu. The Bar. Mr. Scott, over wlmse reported murder the New-ICnsflauil Mcthotlisc OMBMSass BTSBl into spasm?, ?till lives. The. Charleston WtUUUttd Courier sa-, s. Tlie lief. Dr. Mall.tlieii abaoM ?vi-oiniii ml.at.- linn atones, for bayingsptaUailnBratelaas ssnaatlea. The Cahinet smashers have bagan early. The Administration is hut idx wcki old, ami yet IBS eotitiiiv is told that tuero is to be a ?relieraishulilo of portfolios. Piesitli'iil Hayes I? too K"<"1 ? ttorkmtu to make a ('.?bind that will hohl toKCther only one 31 til part of hi? term. This is an unooinfortahle MB for the connti tiitionul foncc-striiddler. In a spirit of tlisintt-restcd 1?! iievi.leiiii- \?c counsel this balancer not to squander time and effort in eonsultinj, clairvoyants ?s to the probable r?-.?tilt of th.-revolt against the President, hut to ?lulo don n from li I perch, grseeOtllT ami at oin'c, SB the Ad tiiini?traM"iisltie. Mr. Hayes's Southern polh-y i.s not a stidth-n prrowth tt bBBh ha- uetjndtn Und in the licit aal hurry ?md tumult of his recent experlen? e. Then is ample proof that it was dewUUUt I c.iutiously niul ?1? It!? rati?!>? and had roiimled into full matiiriti wheu lie wrote his letter of acceptance. A policy thus formed ami adopted I* a very prowl policy to ?taud up and nVbt for, an?l Mr Hate? iloe.-n'i se -in lo I"- one of thus?' nimbi-- warrior? whose ?tratesT t^ossaats o? hasjpsai and ?:artiui;r sBaassa of base. With their eu.stoniary fatuity the Northern Ilotirboiis have kept up an BBBBSSSSag tlr.utc against tli ? southern DsSSSSaBtS BM periiilttin? Haw ? to SB luail^U rule?!. The result? of this course bUBB. to Bsssjsj already. The 1'hUaitelphio Timet rer .lves the following from WashiiiKtou : " The radical Deiuocrats of the Nerth, who daily BSaounee Southern men for allowing tin Base toral count to be coinplete'l, are SBTSBf more to turn con? servative DsSBSSratS into active suppiTier? of Mr. 11 aye? tasa hiiylniiu lu-coillil possibly do to win tie :n. I.'lt'ri from the So.ah ami men front that section ariiviiiif here Bay after tlav all brealhe that sentiment. A case in point is found In alt-tier ri-nitid to-ilay bf S.-n.tt<?i tiei'l"tl trota a new D?mocratie member of the next lions? from the South, who Bars, sa the Southern P?ssoeraai ?ts abused by both part?as at tas Mortb sad west, ami r?a 11\ i:i not ulna iron either, oual be?U>r can ihei taothas support Mr. Hares so loug a? he Is tnendly to thu com mon latfrsets of -.tli MeUoMf The story conns from Wasliiu-tnii that some ol the ailtisers ot the Ailuiitilstiiitinn ?in- nteliiied to think that an extra U -??iDB BBB bS BBaSSMBSSi with after ?ill. 8a>? the Wuahlngton corre?i>ouileiii of The Beeten llemlit : "It has Just occurred to Rome rent lt-uicn who .?laii.l vi it tu-ar t?? the I'rCMilout thai It ui?kIiI be a tina .?tioke fu the President ? to 1? t the ?trim saile.' us they ????'ii s t. So far a? tun ho foreseen, there is jtoiuj; te be im an-ointe need oran army of BBjOOB BBBB lor the next nine months. lot the army be rciiu-'ed from ?.'??.i??0 to ."..ooo for a few month?, cut down the army during th?- li'-xi iv. o months SSsbbsjB to save part of the appro priatlon? foi pay for the present tear, ?uni thus ?it K ist BJBOB ii.' H i ?>.:ltl BS U'llililaliU'il. lliat tvotll'l be enoil.?h fol all the absolute nee Is of the l.oti I ni .eut. II WlSBM be a popular thing with las people, who irenerally care veiy little ..bout tin army ?feme. The source from which these ideas are -u,- ".-i?-d laanree tbelr bavins Btueh wclicht with tin- l'n-.snieut. 'llu-r,- mut- it.it be ;? .-umuicr I aft rail." There is a .-iKjucion ihroad that Mr. Randall 1? phiyliiKu little K?me of h!uff In his sssjjfsjsj for th? !?i??akeisiii|i. In the opinion of th? \Va?hiiiirii>n cor i? ?pninb-iit of The Ctnetnnati Hnquirrr hi? ?erruscoa fltlcuce Is only u oonvenleut cover under which ht? osa i ii.i :ii a. i | n'.v.iut.ii,?-! u .ly. That paper aay?: "Tbsre is no one who doubt? more Ihst ?Kun.lall ?? nl bo ?docte?! than ?Suiii Inrntcl?. A? lKictcfe.ro ui.luatcd lu thus? dis