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THE LEAVENWORTH WEEKLY TIMES.
LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS, THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 27, 1873. Tlinr FibIlI etl 1S37. VulK'.'S No.U aerratl Esjalla.l k f. K. Aalkaajr. Jaw. 101 f MEDICAL. HilALTE! BEADTYs Strcni A.i.ii'ure, Ikicb. Blood lncreaa of Fla-li .iud Weight Clor Sksa sud EevaUful OompleTJoo .Sr'iillK!) TO A J I.1VIA . SARSAPAEILLIAN RESOLVENT. HAS MAIti: THE MO.T A-lTV.NllH.5." cures, Muiiics:, sort'-d Are lb tiiaajc ill body undergoes under the iu.l..su- at this Ir ! wonderfully medicine that every dsy an li.r.... In nevh weight is -en and fell. rJcrofula, Consumption, Syphilis la It mi) terms. 'llandulax Disease, Uioers fu the Throii, Xauto: Tumors, Node iu the illsti.l., and vtL-i parts of the cysWm , tre Eyts, ritriHious l.s chargee from tn4 Ears; CraptUe Diseases cl the Eyes, Nose, Mouth, and the worst i.ru ..I -Lis Diseases; Krur.tioui, Fever dares, c-Jd Head King Worm, tUt Khear. Erysipelas, Acue, cXul Bpou, Worms la the Flesh, Tumors, Careers In the Womb, aad all We&kraiiue r.d 1'alnful I'i charges; M?ut fewest, and all Wastes of tlio Iaa Principle, are within the Curative noire of I'-i.i way's barsaparilliaa Beaolvent, and a few days use will prove So any person using it for eitbt-r t these forms ot divnsc its potent power to curetbem. Not only does the hanapsxiUlxn ISrsolvent excel all nova reraemai aireate, in tue cure or income Mcrofulou. Constitutional, Skin and Syphiloid i easws, bntlt Is tho only positive remedy lor Kidaej-. Bladder, Urinary and Womb diseases, (Irani, DiaUiwi Dropsy, Iucontisecco of Urine. Bright' di&ca-s.. aUbumfnund, and in all caeca wherctbereare bnok dust deposit, or the water is thick, clouly, mined with suustano like tbe while of an ofz. or Hire ..I like white silk, cr there is a uorbl 1 dark, biliov appearance, and whito hone duct iepolu, auO where there i a pilr-klns, burning sowtion, an-4 Pain in the small of the hack, &id lon the Loin. In all these conditions Bad wy' a tir3porilia Ke aolTent. aided by the a:p!iion lUdway'r steady Belief to the sj.ine and small of the IWk, and the Bowels rcuiatfed with one or t-o.il ILul. way's Bezaistinr; fills perday,- will ju unl. a eonirJete cure. In a few days, the rttrni will soon le enaoied to hmd and 1: hmre wter natu rally without pain, and the Urine will 1. rfvr lta natural clear atnlier or sherry rotor THE TKOE TH&rBV OF t.TJJIK. Radway's Karrapariilian ItnolTrnt uppiirs trie ayatera, throJich the blood, urine, swest, sud trrr tun uuklug constituent, with 1 issue-taiking Flflsh-makins, lltut or Caloric and Fal-niikint. lementa. All of lta coattitsenta are nuunvhinic, purifying, and strengthening. It b-paira, lirata, BnaolTes and drivos out of the Bo-ly the products ot Decay aind Corruption. Consurartion, White dwel ling. Dropsy, Syphilis, Cai.i-er, Tuuors, i.-u , sr-nil of a scroiuloua ahUhesis, and, assuen, are within the cuxatlre range of the banu,arllltant KoW.--ctl That Scrofula, by whaurer n&me desigustol is the result of deposits from (he Mil, ictjrl 01 ranssd b Chronic Inaswkialion. 7 hat thuv. i posits tate -place when the b'oud is poor, ..ik, watery, and Incapable of boldiug in solution its proper constituent, or from tbe presence ot uir virus or poison la the blood, as .Mercury, Calomi-1, Corrosive Sublimate, which is the CorrotiTe CIii.m itJao' Mercury or other agents, Kirra in nn-Ii-dnes, and which enters largely in the coiainoTi ai vertued rjirsapanllaa, not al.irlti or i liMtii.! Crou their iialural condition. OVARIAN TUMOli CUKKI). Mever has a m-dicioe taken intrrnxlly Inn known to have cure I tumors either of the womb, uteri, ovaries, or bowels; the knife has been tb sole rollanre I the hands of experienced aurgeoni ; but Dr. Kadwsy's barsaparilla settles this jue tlon. For it hs cured over twenty iierwins ol Ova rian Cysts and Tumors, as well as Tumorsof the Bowels, Utmrj, Womb, hirer, Druj.Jesl feitiiiiia, Aadtes, andCalculusConeeptioi,. TOMOlt OK TWELVE YEA1W OUOWTli CUKKD Br RADWAY'S UI.MI.Vr.NT. BCVKBXT, Ml, Jlllv 18, K,0. Da. bUdwa : I have bad Ovarian rumor iu the ovaries and bowels. All the doctors said "there was no help for it-" I tried everything that was recommended, but nothing helped me. X sawyour Resolvent, and tbouht I would try it, bnt had no faith in it, because 1 bad aufiered for twelve years. I took atx b4tles of the Boraleut, one liox of LlAd- Sr's 1'ilhi, and uted two bottles of yoar Ready let; and there is cotasignofa tumor to beseen or bit, and I lee! better, smarter, and happier than I nave lor twelve years. The worst tumor was in tbe left side of the bowels over tho groin. I write this toyou for the lieneflt of others. You can pule lish it If you choose.- 8 hn:jah p. knait. rrrlee, one Dollar ier bottle. B. B. R. BlDWArSREAI'V RRl.tKF CURES THE WORST PAINS IK FROM ONE TO TWEMTY MINUTES. . hot on iiodb avtkb naDisa Tnis lavxrnsa siut. xrnn Anr oaaeTrrsa with ram. RAUWAVK RE AIY KEMKF IS A CURE FOR EVERY FAIN It waa the first, and la THE ONLY PAIN REMEDY bat Instantly etoi ips the rnott cxrruciating patns, MMATION AND CUKES CON- AI.TAYS 1 INFLA UESTIIIM5. Whether ol the Utngs, Stmnach, P-iwola, oi Mhe glaads and organa. by one application IN FROM ONE TO TWENTY MIXCTha. No matter how violent or excruciating th pbiu, the Rheumatic, Med-riddca, Infirm. Crjpjded.NrrT ous. Neuralgic, or proitratad with tiie. may auSer. ka.h'avf:k rady i:i.h:f Will In -rora ONE TO T17ENTT MINUTES aronl ease and comtort, and this medicine, no rapid m stopping pain, can bo purclia.'wd Pir Fifty Ctnts vr betue at almost every Innvist' a and country mer chant's store on thl continent, and within nv hour's dUtanee of almot every iiabitatlon in tli United States. RHEUMATISM AND -NEUKILGIA RHEUMATISM AND NhUUAUJIA It those who are now suaeriug Vain, n-i uistu-r what the cause may tw, cr by what inuie it Is railed If external apply the lla.1 way's llmdy lliefto the part ot the boiy where the aln u prewit. 11 Internal, 2tl drops diluttrl in water as a drink, whether Crsuii, b;issu', intfaiuuaUou, Congee tion, Asiatic t'noiera, thUl. unl Fever, the iu.t violent, exerueiatinj. jn 1 lorturlag pains will b stopped in Irom on to leat uuuuuj Pal-Hu attacks where RADWll'Is KA1V KKL.ll.i- Will aSord instant ease 1 lueammaUouofthealid Bars, Iaflammation ot the Bladder, Inuamiuatiun of the Bowels, CongnUon of lb Umgs, Sore Throat, Dlrhcull Urralhlrg, Ialptalion ot the Heart, Hysterics, Crouis Dtptheria, CaUrrh, In luwaiia. Headache, Toothache, Neuralgia, Uhcu atlsat. Cold Chills. Agu Chill. Th application of the Ready Belief to the part or part where the pain or difficulty exists, ill at loruoaae and comfuru St droiia in a half tumbler of water will, ia a lew momenta, cure Cramps, Spasms, Hour Stomach, Heartburn,, dick Ucadacbe, Diarrhoea, Dysentery, Colic. Wind in the Rowels "d all Internal Iwdnv Travrllxrs slwM alwaya carry a bottle of Kad wav'a lUlWt with them. A few drops in water will prevent lckunr r-aliu from change of water. It U better than t'rrmh ISrandy or Bitters as a Stimuli-uu FEVER AND AGUE. Ff-.VI-K AND AOUK CUKKD. Ke.VF.K AND AOUK fUKED. I t.VElt AND AUUK CUUED. FEVER ABB AQUE ODBED FOR FIFTY CEMTJI. n. i. not a maadlal acant in this werU tha will cure Fever and Ague, and all other Malarious, aVlloaa. Scarlet, Typhoid, Yellow asai other fevers, (sidedby Radway's PUla.) a quick as Radway's heady UaUot. Kavlwaf'si Beavdy Belief kao proved IntalllbU, and will cure those terrtbl fevees quicker, and without entaiUngthe frightful EialUw of Engorged Liver, Kattjfileen, Disordered ineysand SaOorn-rolored Skin that are sure to IslUw the was ot the "Cbxuogogwea," ."Ague Curve," and other agenU ol tho heroic Quinine, Msji arlnl. Arwoic aad other treat isents where the jsdicinea used accumulate, and become deposited the syatesa.' Riwlwjrs Kemdjr Belief la the best, cheapest and Basest remedy tbatcan be used for Fever and Ague, tnuoos ana ouor re vers, loron , pereon need sufar, bo they eve so jauek wxposed toFever and Ague, If they will only take Radwav t Ready Ueliei, and keep their bowels opea with Radway's. Pills. Hundreds In the West, who have hitherto been doctoring at the rat of onsfaad two hundred dollar fcrshv months troataaeat, are i.i...knlr and aamlUaa freefxosa Fever and Ante. This and Fever, stswwsaatisaa, Ac,, format or two 4oUar a year spent lief and Ba4way PID (oo The Ready Relief will i . t - o Est mr tww waraaew aa svwasi ea aaaea (coated.) mt mm avajswawswr j war- Tk. Baadv BaUofwUl aflorw laatamt itoaH, Price only S coot per bottle. N. B.-Se that every bottle has aa lasUa Robbet Moppst. Sold by all drmjrUtt, and at .Dr. Rad wav' s once. No. IS MaieLasHL Xew Tork. . , DR. KADWAY' 8 PERFECT PURGATIVE PttUb aVrfsrtly Harmless, EkamoUv Coated with 8weet Ham, i-urg. awegenue, rumj. Btreagthca. Radway's Pills. Pot ths Con of all Dtsorser eftawmeeaaca Ur. Bowota, atMseya, "?J T naaes, Headache, Constipation, OosUveaesa, Indi gestion, Dyspepsia Biliousness, BUioea Fever, In fatnmationot theBowels, Piles, sad allDiriMr :ats ot the Inters1 Vlacera. Wunafrat to Effect a Fedtl Cm PURELY VKGfcTAJOA, Containing co Mercury, Minerals, or Pelfrlsw Una. atr Observe tbe following ayaaptees renltlag from disorders or the Digestive organs : OioeUswiloo. Inward Pilei, Fullness of the bleed to ths Heed. ACJorvy ov saw'ijsuswai u,i ... tMwmst ot Food. Fullness or Weirhttej tk IrtT-l"k'j Soar Eructation, Sinking or Flattor leat at tbe Vft'of th Stomach, Swimmlnge the H.d. Harried and inmraii ntviuarng, riarxeraf at the Heart, Cboaking or Bugoratlng Heaesti ens .!?.! LTrieVlMare. Dtmnosaot Vision. Dots eVwefe swSmc th 8byt. PsveraadDull Patm fi,neri pulrlTT of Persplrslion, YeDosrcess YT.SrSJrSTm. PalnTiT th ade. Cbeat. "?" " : -Z.T'.7-5. jn. !- . 1 SJSMSHWa VIlSftaH. W , iww Afcweswa.es- VADWAYa PUX8 ' WW frss h8ySi Brssasaws frees sM th aav i ll- VAL8K AMD TMB. 8eod oae lette. i to RAD WAT A OUl, Wo. Warren, eon sw xw- wwjsasa worts Wttkh Wmts THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 27. 1873. CALstWEU- Tli New York lime commentirg on the Caldwell case, m the committee aeema to forgt that if the Senate refraina from ex pelting Caldwell it ta'.rx on itself an great a dirgrece as h'n, uii!cm a muiid, legal reason can be aJJuoed Cn .reftrrinj V declare the rest empty iimtesd of extellir.g its occuianL The Tiuiu hojes Cal.lwcll will be proiui.tly lurried out ot door. nt.UMuh IM'wmTIIER There i-tern lo t only "on opinion con cerning the tcaiflp who is Secretary of the Senate. flU ftatriuent that 6,200 had Un receifed hj hini from mruibr who had been Itribed, and his denial of the Sitae after the statement had by his authority t-een telegraphed over the Ciuntry, i CAtue for his exjulion from the place he dishonors'. We have Vn'jwti h'n repuU'.ion for Tears. It his not ieen cood. II w axeociaiions in this cty iiate aitvaya been with gamhlen and bbcklee'. Turn htm oi.'. wwiwswwaxtXfw M.W LI.M. Ii i -i jtiijin 10 TitE Times to liable to annouii'-e that imt-ortant railrrvl chani;ea arc ab ii' to he made, which in voire) the exienpinn of r line of roatln to our city within the cjniini; year. The only trouble in the aet to increjeed tailrosd fatililii-n to Ieivenworth wa from a few men in our inid't w) o have always demanded "blood mcraey," and who, unlei they could profit by it, woilil have power to defeat any meas ure for our in'ereats. TBE DEPOr CROUKD The new bill jtut paiwed by the Leetrtla ture for the puriKxe of granljng the cily power tn condemn property for railroad de pats and machine fhois, ha become a law. The commiwioner-i lo appraie tluf land de sired will movt likely he appoiuted at once. It U understood that all the roads now cen tering here desire increased room for the ac commodation of their buiiie-. The hill pro;ide that the ncniptncy of the ground for depo! ptirpoM'', etc, shall l secured to all cotDpinir deiring lo oc."npy the same, I upjli renonnIle term. IMtrsTA' F. KAttM. A rommiltee reprenentini; the National Uojnl of Underwriters, has been in thi city the pit few days, fixing a new tariff of in surance rale. We hare heart! something of their doiuj, and enough to sstL fy us that the rates fixed by tl.era are exhorbitant, in truth mere rotiliery of cur xople. There is no excue lor il. The only cause assigned is the great looses sustained by insurance compinies in the Chicago and Bjston fires. This does not prove rates have been too low, hut dura prove that cotnrianies hare been in the habit of writing to;. Jare lines in large cities. The fact i-, that for the past year outside of I he Bjston and Chicago fires, every insurance company has made money. We have had an extensive acquaintance with insurance business, and think we know some thing of what fair paying rates would be. When the ronimitteecotnplete their labors, we prrfMe lo publish the rales agreed Uon by thenjr and show lo our people the great wrong done lo our property holders. Ratea in this city have always been held higher than in other towns in the Mi-eonri Valley. The cool impudence of this committee in thus attempting to rob our property holders, we hope an t trust will be appreciated, and we hojie Ihe companies reprise liled by them will tie marked and avoided bv the inuring public. -IIIIU tt, '- ur amiable and slow-oii'g morning con temporary, whitli advertises thtt it is "as independent as a hog i-n ice," fccems to be about as slips?ry ss a l.o;; on ice. Oidina rily, the Cvmirercial tuike-i it a point to get on the popui.T -ide of every iiie-uion, wi:h Oilt regtnl to public interest, snd would donbtle-s now prefer to lie on the popular -ide of the Caldwell question; but, as tbe popular fiile ol that iuesi:on has not iieen clearly tleScel, the "hog 3n ice" newspaper is fearfully muddled. It has trimmed it sails to catch every hreezi of the Caldwell inve-tigation from the very tsit. When the Senator's proeiiects lor holding his place seemel fairest, the Ciinuicrcial was loudest in its protestations of his innocence. Wher. news adverse to the Senator was tele graphed, the Commercial supplemented it with diatribes on the sins of bribery. Two weeks ago it damned Caldwell, last week it praised him, and yesterday it censured him. Such Journalistic contortions were never be fore witressed. Even the "ol 1 stagers" of the Caldwell ring, who had hitherto relied on the "hog on ice'' pper when their chief got into trouble, are now disgusted with its Indis. rubber management Thf. rsp:dity with which newspaper sprtiii" up in New York, backed by no cspi- lal, hiving no apparent constituency, la mentably weak and commonplace in all par ticulir, ard yet speedily enriching their Bo hemian pioprietora, has been a great cause of jrplrxiiy to their country colemjioraries. The mystery is explained. It was tbe prac tice of these ephrmeral publication to cut out ttoui their hi neighbors the tity adver tifements, reprii.t them, and send in their hill. The "Bos-" always allowed them, "e knew he price of that form oft lie inde wndri't i itrs, and paid it to get friends and kteii i hem. Bui the Buna went out of power it Ian, ar.d the hosts of ambitious journal ists and publishers were left with a large tot of unpaid bills in their bands. There were nearly a hundred of these claim, amounting in the aggregate lo over two million dollars. A great many of tbe ad vertisements were u nauthorixed Tbe comp troller has thus far passed upon more than a 'million dollars' worth of them, and has set tled them bv ptying $444,350 in all. Four teen were disallowed altogether. The larg est claim, for $125,000, was settled for $32, 000, but some ol the others were reduced still more. One for $75,781 was settled far $6,931; one for $4,463 for $19; and on for $28,128 for 34 ! New York is aot so prom ising a field for new newspapers as it war. A LenHasll Cwaaavllasswat. Tbe Caldwell Committee, after fittdiag him guilty of bribery and corrBptioa, and lransactioo in securing bis election, which ihe Senate could not approve, proceeded to stite tnat ne was more sinaen agawsv. taaa sinning, that he was a novice in politic, and in the hands of aharpen, who made turn be lieve that it was right fur him to ess dWa with the Spinners. i Well, we thought it was bad enough for the committee to declare bold ijt that he was corrupt and unworthv a seat in the Senate, but then to proceed deliberately to My that be is also a fool, i a Uttk too bad. Iteaa not be adding insult to injury, beeaaM ha baa bo legal or asoral right ia the Seaate, bat wh aot c4arra him with heia: iacMB- petrnt, and bedoaa with M Ta charge a kan with apcaaiac $60,000 to Near as ejection aad then declare that ha did aot know any better than to sqaaa Ju hie aearf inthatway, lapaaaiag a very qaesUoaahla caaanlimeatoa those who Toted for him. It Mbeaosh to have it proved that yea an a knave, bat to add the ether iUetiea also. is iatoletaUa. Tha cieaiag aaithjraah af tbe resort has heea atUad for tha scecial ftratificatioa of hi adaiiiaia. Thar was leaUr m mast hi at of ,w$w.. TM CALtvWBU. I From tax Chicago Tribes. The Senate Cossmittee oo Privileges and Elect iom have reported that tbe election of Senator Caldwell, of Kit, waa iuvalid, but they do not report ia favor of expul sion, believing that be waa in some sense the victim of aharpen. What this latter distinction may mean we do not know, un less it signifies that be ptttJ more for the seat than it waa worth. A vote to expel wr.uld imply disgrace, and wonld require iwo thirds. To declare the election invalid puts him in the same txxiiion as though he had never had been elertefj, and require on ly a majority of the Senate. On the one side of Mr. CvldweUV cup is a personal stigma, and tbe two-thirds vote required to planter it upon him. It is not likely that a two third vote could t obtained. Oo the oib-r eide.lt is the loofaei and the money he pii'l for it, which a bare majority can de-irei-. It is n-'t impossible thst a ma-lori-y vote may be obtained for this, for there are numerous precedecta for the course which the Committee" have r.CMituimended. Senator Stockton's elec tion van drcUnd invalid, a few yesrs since, j and Senator Jllnelds was once remitted back to Uu constituents neither of them, how. ever, for reason like those governing in the CMrll cvse. An attempt was made, in 166i, to declare tbe election of Senator tark, of Oregon, invalid, on the ground ihnt lie was a secfnii'inis', (sit it failed. The rrp.itt of the Committee, there'Drp, seem J to he ll.e proier one to make Expnlsion is the rrmeily fcr ads committed arter the Srtivnr lias taken his sect. Jesse D. Bright was exrielled for recommending a particular fire-.rm to Jefferson Davis, addressing him as "President of the Confederation of S a'es." This act was committed rifter Bright' election a Senator, and alter he had taki n his oath of offi.-e It is to be hoped thai ihe report of the Couiaiitlee may be adapted, and Cild well remitted to his constituents, who con-isle I, as nearly as can h.- made out, of two or three automaton bank tellers and railroad official. This is a con stituency' which will not ! likely tn send him hark to the Senile; and thus -we shall he rid of Caldwell But the effect of the Senate's action on Caldwell himself, or upon the Sale of Ktnaas, is the smallest par: of it. To declare his seat vacant wilt lie an ad veniremen', to all the buyers of votes in all pans of the country that after ihey hire paid their money they are yet far from the fruition of their depraved hopes; that they have still to run the gaun'let of exposure, disgrace, and, what 'n them b Rtill worse, rejection. This is the place lo drive home the knife of reform. The miscreants who sell their votes in Sale Legislatures cannot be reachetl. They are ton insigniliaint. But the men wl.o buy their votes can be thrti-t nut at fist s lliey rhnw their gn'lly fronts inside the Capitol. Take from these men the motive of buyicg Legislatures like that o' Kansas, and wexliave introduced the only possible reform into those contemptible bod ies. ' Jl'IsUE WEBB' CAt:. How. lie leNstld t Have Mode Hit P. kltlaw ! 4 NjrsswiMlo f the Tewil ssioMy Whirls rernuid II its fat Be- IK. The testimony in the caw of the recent investigation of Judge II. (S. Webb, who has resigned lo avoid impeachment, is of a very damaging character. The Common veall't shows that Webb sat as a Jude in a case in which he luid been previously em ployed as counsel for one of ihe parties, and that his rulings and decisions were all in favor of his former client; thai he had im proper communications with a juror in the ease of Phillips vs. George in the Cherokee County District Court; th-it in the case of the Stale vs. Hopkins and Hopkin, he drove a wilne, Charles Butts, a Cincinnati detective who hid been employed to work up the ce, from the stand, letting iid wit new thai he w w a pn.fesionjl liar and a hy pocrite, mid "ou cannot testify in my court;" that the IaxiUs one Wi-;giii, of Bixter Sprinc, contained entrie proving that Wij girs paid tiini (Webb) $275 in meney and goislx for Mjtnr lfivil, ol Bulrr, who kill ed Taylor, th. Ciij Marsh-it of that place, and who was n.qiiitud K'loie Webb, when tried for the offense, etc The following is a portion of the teslimo ny of E J. Hill, an attorney of Ir,d:iend- Q Were you attorney for O. P. KaulJ man, el al , in that cae? (Case of Stale ol Kiiieas cs O. P. Kanfman, el al). A. I was retained hy them lo keep still. TheSuvwas about to retain me as I waa in formed by them, after they liad retained me. Q. Did you ever have any conversation with Daniel Grass in regard to that case? A. I did, sir. Q State the conversition. A. The subs'ance 1 can el at. We have had a number of conversations about that case. Q S a'.e your last cinversition w th him. A. The last cnnver-alion I had with Mr. Grass wa on the evening of the 12th day ot February. 1873, at inr hou.-e in I ndepend ence, tothiseflnr: That he (Gras) told Mr. Kaufm-n that hi: (Gra) muct have nn ex tra $l,tOO; that he should charge I hem that as an extra fee if they were acquitted. Two or three days after that the money was obtained ; be did not say, lo my rtcollec-ion, where the money wis deposited or left, but did say that he got it and pm it in the drawer of the tabli; that he lis.k it out with soui other papers and laid it upon ibe table, and -that it was taken off the table hy Van Bennett, and that was the last and all he knew of the money. John Q. Page, a private banker of Inde pendence, Kansas, testified under protest in the case of Ihe Slate vs. Kaufman el u that Kaufuiin deposited money with him, part of which he borrowed of Page, with instruc tion to pay it to Daniel Grass, one of Kauf man's attorneys : Q State all that Mr. Kaufman raid to you about the money at the time he bor rowed it, or subsequently. A. I don't ibink 1 will answer the ques tion. Q. Waa'that money all drawn out of your bank upon tbecheck ol xvautman : A. Indirectly it was. Q. What other parties, if any, drew it except Kaufman? A. I paid mme money to Dan Grass. Q .Stale all yo.i know with reference to the money 'haljw is lelt wilh v.ei to be paid tn Daniel Gra, stid detmdsul's attorney, ia the case of the acqualtal of defendants, Kaufman et of. Here the viine entered" his protest, which was entered upon the journal of the comrnittie, alter which he state I as follow.: A. Mr. Kiu'raan and the other defendant detioailrd wnS roe $1 000. during the De cember term ! the Montgomery County District Court. 1872, to be paid to Daniel Gra, in case they were acquitted of the charge of murder. They told me under oo cjrcuoiktaamt would the nooey be paid un law they bad a final acquittal. They fold me unless they raised the $1,000, Judge Webb would sustain the motion for continu aace and aot allow them to give hail, con aeqoeatly tbey would have to go to jail foar swaths. They coulda'tstsad that, and bad rather pay the $1,000. The defeadaati afterward lold ate they were acquitted, aad wereaatiened with my paying tbe $1,000 to DaaieJ Grata. (traastoM m thatkwaaa foarfal state of aBairs whea mea had to pay tlnsasilvn tatroagn a ooart ot jaatioe, aot l aai gettiag this uoaey aa aa attoraty' fee,' aid he; but, John, it is so. I paid tbe $1,000 to Graasoahk check. The dafoad aats were acquitted. Q. Do you know of any oUser-ctrcsat-iliaiiB in aaatUia ffrtiaglkiiraaT A, IbowacshiacthatI -.iMiwoald baevideaoeiathMcaaa. Thin wi aaother ataa paid saw $1000, piatided ha-waaac-aaitted ia Coawt. It waa iathaaaH of Kaa- . urOn. sXCMrwrua ia eoc- If the story he tree that he ha tsJdMtheotewsaeaylacitwesal a Ken therein of 1 'ig tha aeaey. If Mot aUethMtaWaaMerkatBwsra. lacwher m Hit a fc I-tiy . ky ' riinrrsHisu'svcr. As tbe Caldwell-Smith ring stole their money from the people of Leavenworth, it rhap will be interesting for the aforesaid people to learn that Mr. Caldwell laid. Ca leb Cushir.g out of that money a fee of six thousand dollars for his recent argument in defence of the Senator. The honest old Boston AtheA'urr is authority for this infor mation. sHK IHCBaX'B KATE. The increase of insurance rates just made by the committee from tbe National Board of Underwriters is about 50 per cent., or, more definitely, about double the rales ob tained before Ihe Chicago fire. Previous to that fire, all good, well man aged companies made money and declared large dit idende. The companies, evidently, now intend to make up the great losses sntained at Chica go and Boston. From the remarks made by many of our leading property-holders, merchant and manufacturer, the companies will be greatly disappointed. We learn that many will de crease their lines of insurance, many of them will not ic-ure at all, and many of them will seek the indemnity elsewhere. Insurance can now be obtained in good Eastern companies at about two-thirds the new 1 1 riff. Good busircw men will not be imposed upon in this outrageous manner. It is the duly of the local agents, who by the by we do not Maine, to unile in a protest lo their couipaniet against this scheme of robbrry. If they will do so. we are satisfied the companies will see the importance and the necessity of comply inz with their re quest. . - OAKK4 AMES. There is not an honorable man in the country bul will pronounce the rxpuUion of Ame richly deserved. Whatever charity may hare been extended to him at Ihe out set, it has for a lotrtf time Iieen evident thit he is entitled to nn leniency whatever. Oilier men mty hare been sinister in their pur pose, se'fish in their motives, and rctklfss ol refills; but he ha 'irpid them all in the dioplay of oat, judicious, deliberate and scientific ra-cilltv; he acknowledges without the slightest circumlocution, arts which the most hardened ruffian would n-sircely com municate to his accomplice without some euphonious or isllialing sophiiii. He knew he was intending to commit bribery, and it is on record that he jealously saved every scrap of evidence which miht incul pate tho-; with whom he dealt. He sought interviews with most of those to hom he sold, !o hear their :tory, claimed he would help them out, thai his memory was weak; then resurrected bis memory, and fhowed h;s distant conspiracy. He tried to shield the guilty. He strove to carry death to the innocent. There has not been a single ex pression in his testimony, nor an act of his before the committee, to indicate that dis simulation and treachery are di-crcditable. Let him be tent forth branded as he de serves. KP1I2V AXDt'l'Rt. The revolution in Spain has thrown the Cuban filibusters in Congress and in its lob bies into confusion. Free covernment and emancipation of the slaves have been their watchwords, and Cuban bonds at par and an nexation of tbe island lo "the United Slates iheir desire. Now Spain has interfered to upset their plans. If there is any honesty in the professions of ihe new leaders in Spain, cminc!pitiou of "laves and the total aboli lion of slavery in a'l Ihe colonies will be niui't.g the lirst mea-ntts carried rut. Cuba will he at once invited to send representatives lo the National A-ueuiblr, a''d she will then have no more cail-e lo complain of nnju-d treatment than has any one of the Suites of our Union, against ihe general government, and fir lo than Dakota, or New Mexico, or Alaska. The excuse for the rebellion in Cu ba is gone utterly. If the sixteen rebels who defied the power of Spain so long, tiring at the regular soldier from behind trees and then running nway, if theie patriot, who have "itiiiie I po many lnds, do nol now aczept the situation and assist the Republic, we shall think is bully of them as we have all along thought. B.it whether they nbrait or nol, the Glibmvr in this country cannot consistently utter another word agaiit Spain. ihk wuei.: TRVTII. Now if Mr. ('aldwell will come out like a man and tell Ihe whole truth, giving the names of all wIki were bought, and the amount paid tn each one, he will lie entitled to the thanks of the people of Kinas, and they will lie inclined to look ftvnrably upon him sis one who has been as ''much einned against as sinning;" Imt if he continues to cover the mailer and hide the facts, he will be held in execration. We hope for his own sake, anil for tbe good of Kanas. he will expose the whole villiinr, and let the people of the State know who are guilty and who innocent. It is but simple justice lo in nocent meinVrs.-flhe Legilalure that thi should b done. U.(o'o..wi jW'k.mW.. Caldwell pro- iie-l lo do so, and made a statement to the ommittee, in which he ay he "never paid money lo any one to buy votes." Ob. no! Mr. Caldwell did dothing wron. He is a "novice" in li tics, and is a "innocent and pure as u new born babe." IHK 1'ALBWU.L MM I III: It V. WulstiwiSM r Ihe ew Turk 1 The New York Tim', which observed a friendly tooe towards Mr. Caldwell prior to the reading of Senator Morton's report, thus sums up the case in an editorial article un der the caption. "Shall Senator Caldwell be Expelled :" This is tbe question which is really pre sented by the report of Senator Morton, made to the United Stales Senate yesterday. The committee of which Mr. Morton is chairman, submi's a resolution thst Mr. Caldwell waa not legally elected; but a reso lution such as that by no mean goes to tne root of tbe matter. There is no doubt lelt by the report of the committee that Caldwell waa corrupt in act and intent. He made a bargain for ihe withdrawal of a rival candi date, which the committee justly regard aa a bargain lor tne purcnase ot we votes of hit rival's friends in the Legislature. TJaier a similar cloak, he provided money, which waa need, according to the committee, to porch vote. Hi partner and chief agent in tbe canvass was one of a committee who had a daily meeting to consult as to the -price of votes, aad the progress made ia pur- toeea a son oi vote-oroaer ex Oae of tbe active members of eowaauttee swears he was instructed by Caldwell to tend members of the Lraxisearore who wanted to tell their votes to him (Caldwell) or to hie partner. Other witeersea swear that Caldwell admitted that he bought certain srwdafd votes at prices named It ia aim proved that the aaat of $5,060 was drawn ia a maaoer which makes it probable that tbe money was need to e care Caldwell's electioa, while several wit afaawai testify that the Seaator himself rated hkfxpeasta aa high a $60,008. Under these circaasstaacts the committee itmmmmrli that the electioa lie declared void. It bofjea to the Seaate to do taker to expel Caldwell. Why the cosaauttee wmpmtmt refer a awuwiatteeaane, weeeaaaetraaatiae. Ia it to m CebUwall rswrira? That may bo .afctred frees the hot that Be eotetelHe aya the Senator wa "aoi"laaeJwJj,ad "a the heads" ofaMBwho nnuiifii hies ia thebahef riedhTtheaaeef aawT Mhoiiw iiMiifig T k ealy hyaip iilia thai a san-aaaatakMlin ITawlTanw- Senatorial elections are carried by the use of money, is he. therefore, justified in using money to carry his own? The comatklee seem to forget that if the Senate refrains from expelling Caldwell to save him disgrace, it takes on itself a dis grace as great as his. If there is any sound reason in law for preferring to declare the seat of Caldwell empty, itwttad of expelling it corrupt occupant, the committee has failed 'to point it out Unless such a reason can be shewn lo the Senate, we lope that Mr. Cald well will be promptly turned oat of doors. Tbe ZW&uae's Washington eorrespoadent comments oo tbe report ia the following manner: Washusoton, Feb. 17. Ae report of Senator Morton's Committee ta the Caldwell case to-day is spoken of by Senators of all shades of politics who Hare read it as one of the ablest documents that bat come from a Committee of Congress during tbe past two years. Tbe high ground taken in regard to buy ing off opposing candidates was quite unex pected, as inch bargains, although they hare never been considered highly moral or praise worthy, have not been looked upon as cor rupt by politicians generally. Tbe resolu tion reported can be passed by a bare major ity of the Senate, and there is no doubt tnat, with Morton in its support, it will be easily put through, despite the opposition of An thony, Carpenter, and Logan, who refused to sign ihe report, and will make speeches in Caldaell's defense. It i hoped that this investigation, and those affecting the course of Pomeroy aod Harlan, will make tbe use of money at Senatorial elec tions so dangerous that the practice will he entirely destroyed. Such a result would send to the Heuate more representatives of the States and fewer tools of great corporations. Tbe few words f partial excuse for Ctldwell with which the report closes were probably no more than just to him. He was totally ignorant of the tricks ot politics, and was as dough in the hands ol the men who undertook to elect him, and who convinced him tint a Senatorial content wa a fight of dollars against dollars, and was not decided hy merit. The HtrM editorially allude lo Caldwell in this fashion: In the Senate yesterday Mr. Morton sub mitted the msjority report of his Committee on the Kanas Senitoriil Election case of Gild well, closing with ihe resolution that Senator Caldwell, in his recent election, "was nol duly and legally e'ecled," which is a mild form of expulsion on account of the briberies and corrUiionsinsaid election, of which he appears to be proved guilty. We inter that there is no hope for Caldwell; and from the appearances of the investiga tion in the case of his colleague there is no e-c.i for Pomeroy. The judgment against Caldwell is softened by the Committee on Elections with the remark that he was a novice in the htui ess of electing Senators, and was as much sinned against as sinning; but Pomeroy is an old sinner, for whom even this poor excuse cannot be admitted. The ll'oiliTt correspondent at the National Capitol conttibutes the following informa tion :. Senator Caldwell, of Kansas, was in his seat as usual lo-djr, and paid close attention to the proceeding until the chairman of tbe Senate Committee on Privileges and Elec tions presented ibe report of Ibe majority of the Committee, with the resolution declaring that he was not duly elected. As Ihe report was not read lo tbe Senate, he escaped the infliction of hearing the committee's remarks niion his case. It was noticed that Spencer, of Alabami, and Clayton, of Arkansas, were seated on either side of him, and together they disensstd the matter. The conference was broken up by a lady despttchlng a page for Mr. Caldwell's autograph, which he in scrilicd in the alhunvand then left the cham ber. The form of the report is that which has been frequently tled in England, but never before in this country, and its adoption under the circuni'lanres is generally admit ted to lie wise, as it will enable the Senate to get rid of Caldwell by a majority vote and at the stme time spares him from the revere r penally of expulsion. Messrs. Carpenter, Logan, and Anthony all dissent from the conclusion and will oppose the resolution when it comes i"i; for'debate to-morrow, al thonh they admit that the facts in the cise ere r-cndalnii4- There is little doubt thit the resolution will be adopted. Balwer. 1 r'rem the New Yoik Tnhun J Eaglih exchanges still come to us full of iril.iitts to Buiwer, or Lord Lytton, as they prefer to call him. He was buried in West minster Abbey, and assuredly belonged to that assemblage of dead representative men, for l.e had been in the very grain an English man of the English. He had that ntlled, sober ambition toward one drtiue.1 end which serves to lift John Bull, in lieu of the fierce clan of the Ir.-hii.an, or Fienchman, or our own nervous, discontented unrest. He had the bull-dag pluck and power of holding on; and, above all, that cool, ar rogant faith iu himself beyond his fellow creatures which belongs lo every genuine Itriton. Nowhere el-e than in England eo.ild achievement so brilliant or reputation so lid and wide have been elibnrated out of such scant materials, "ilulwer," says one of his critics, "was not boin an orator." lie was cot born a novelist, still lee a poet. Hut he made up his mind when a boy to tall three, and vucceeded so far as to be the fore most representative literary man in England at his death. His firvt book was weak in plot and in character, the style forced and turgid, the pathos and humor labored. The marks of the tools are painfully apparent in every part of the work. It was bis habit at this period to abut himself up, we are told, for six hour a day to write, at first pro ducing in the dsy but Iwo or three MS-, pages. But whatever the failure of yester day, the kev would turn in the leek to-day ...' " . ur:.e,... .t, . at ine ttivea uiviueuu vi huwi m .iwa us that original creative ower which we call 1 genius, Bulwer had a talent for constructing plots, shrewd oi nervation ami ueucate tastes. He measured and urgidhis talents to their exact bounds, but never went beyond them hy a hair-line. Hence, while there i none of that sense of repressed power of strength at rest to be found in his tacks which belongs to tbe utterances of great men, we are never offended by tbe wek and thin exaggeration which offends us in the at tempts of his interiors. Here, such success would he impo sible. There is neither time, nor encouragement, nor succulence in our society for such alow and temperate growths. We have no com pleted dominant class such a that in which Lord Lytton was born, where the careful culture of geaerationa inhere as a birthright; where a knowledge of government, of litera ture, of the higher, more genial, gracious levels in tbe world, as well as Ibe pettier bienseancea of daily life, are breathed in the very atmosphere from the cradle. Bulwer, with this birth and training, had thus the advantage ol almost uneejesciou good taste aa a starting ground. Hi daily associates could not teach him what to ny, perhaps; but tbey taught bim what not to say, which, to a man withoot finer instinct ot genius, is a great mailer. There was, too, an audience for him in England to which be can hardly yet afford to furnish a counterpart, a class in which, without scholarship, to read is held to be the business of life. It was by this class Bulwer was appreciated and raised step by step during bk slow development. It is curious to notice, by the way, how English writers are influenced to their detriment by social exclusion from this class; even George E'iot, though in her foremost literary place, in her cynical bit'eraeaa, and Dickens ia hk labored exaggeration and effort at ease. Bfllwer.swith us, would have foaad bo lekureto dig about and prune hk tardy growth of intellect. In all probability be would have beta bustled by the necessity for bread aad better into a newspaper or maga xiee oawce. It has heea the late of aine tenth of oar literary aaen. In tbe driving or dragged lives that we lead, literary work, to be w tin fill, must have a flash, aa elactric force aixjet it to attract aUearioe. "Yi mast hk thk aeeelea downright blow lastwtjsi the eves." a wary peMisher wa waet to say.' "More they will atop to look atyoa." Thkhtspeof -riddea a-cceaihea heea with aa tho beae of swedioenty. The pint which, with loag ad cerefal txaJakc, bight have swteieed a kir aad tatety Howlh,hM4Minptwtxtiaswa iaddefceavky. KteaMaef great ab-ity have yielded to the katpralina of making easwiaatwisktywlMRteoaey k aa aa dary pakat Jarta. The ahuad ehawver eaa lw kk faaw aa the cxaet poiat ia the ewwer .wester the when Fifaa folded ltkwaawaaipataalUhafiMi of ahaefc. IfsaOTjSnarwUcraeawia he aaaeed SnesxaWwMaifadaNkiar laekw- raurdjaal Aateaell.. t Once or twice, when the guests were trir, ' ami very early ia the evema', ibe Cudinil . Minister Anlonelli oat for half hu hour iu thu pleasant anJ quit t retreat. I mv hira many times in other plates under circoui- stances of male aod ceremonial; I heard of. him often as besieged by impatient amlias-1 sadors, curious tourists, and importunate admirers, and always one uniform and uuet remarkable trait stamped, his character. f his was that unalterable courtesy and ttr- ' bani'y which in an Italian is as rare as the , aperfect control of temper which it pre-up-l poses, and iu this instance confirms. He never seems either hurried or annoyed, and at the tame time no one ever fathomed Lis thought or surprised hi corfidecce. A "self made man," many of his colleagues as vell as his enemies bore him little good will, even where they ere forced lo reconizi, his eminent talent: acd the "Pleasant Car-1 dinal," as he was somttime called, a- noi ! seldom the eutjecl of covert sneers on the part of others of more exalud origin. An . instauce of ll.ii antagoiiiiu leoiine patent to the world on the follosrir:; iccision, with what motive I do not know: An ordintnee was liaised by Cardinal Ai.tnnelii, as Prime ' Minister, thai whereas it I.ail hitherto !irjv been the privilege of Cjrdititla to claim an audience wilh the Pope at any time ami at the shortest notice, it should now lie ncte ' sory for them to go tbrougU the forms bind-, ing on oliier persons and toseek the interview through him. The Sacred College relented i tlii", for, standing as it does iu the nif.s nf nrtncpa nf flip li!vul iIim mwI fjin ily of this spiritual kingdom, it considered ! this privilege as a voted right. Many of the cardinals are by birth Komin prince, while others tlong to the highest nobility of Italy, Spain, France, and Belgium. One of tleir lodr, a Roman, coudened his oppn-i Iron into the tallowing brtei and IiauIitr rer.tence, ss he insisted ugon ohiaining the usual unceremonious au.lience, only a day or two after the new ordinance had lvii J aed. An attendant apologized lo him for making him wait in the Papal ante-room, alleging the Cardinal Minister's new regulation. "Tell the Prime Mini-ter," he anwerul quickly, "thai the Cardinal Prince does not . wait for leflv. In enter bis nvprei.'n'. rires I ecce at the Irm.Is of the Cardinal Peasant.' -. - .- . ..-. --.-..-- . t ,, Amine waikeu siraigni into tna audience chamfer. Notwiths.andieg s.ich wonly ' sfiarring, the harmony U'tween the members ,. , of the fcacred College was never seriously broken on important matteiv, anil ali Home was proud to leave ilsaflairs in the hands of a statesman who was decidedly the Cavour of Papacy. His pcrvon.il appearance is fa miliar through hi photographs tn every one; his social demeanor i dignity and nlfability combined, and his greatest chirm is a finite of manifold expression and tieculiar sweet ness. His dress was usually that styled at Rome the it'ilfile costume, !.", siik stock ings, buckled "hoes, and a ehort coat. The more eci lesisstical caseock, reaching to the feet and buttoned down the front, is the cos tume preftrred by the present Pope, and worn by most of the younger cardinal; the old ones like the courtly style of the last century best, retaining as they do all that in tensely southern instinct that rlirg tn old and weIl.orn grooves. " Ha wfcrinjr." ilnrrJi Oalary, b Jjvbj fflanthe .lfnjii. Tlie Price f Type. Me-srs. Geo. P. K lwell A: Co. announce that tbey have at their wnrehnii-e in New York an assortment of type from one of the mnt celebraled foundries in the or!d, that of Figgins, London. England, which they will sell at 20 per cent, discount from the American wale, when ordered in fonts of 100 pounds and upwards. They aba offer lo import large fonts on special orders at a greater discount from tiie American fcale, snd profess 'to be able to fill the large! order in eight weeks from date of its recept in New York. They supply sorts in large or small quantities from their stock on hand in New York, at the Anierinan scale rate. They asrt tint if the preent dtttjj on type shall be removed, the price of the article, both of home and foreign manufacture, will immediately fall -10 per cent, below the prtsrnt sc-ilc. Messrs. Geo. P. Howell & Co., are known a conducing; the largest advertising buin.is e7er secured by ore hou?e, and arc al-o extensive dealers in printing material. They are compelled to import foseign goods because American founders, gnvereneti by a clrx-e corporation or ring, keep ihe price vastly too high, and at the same time make it nn exception to every other species of r.ierchmdie br re cognizing no wholesale price; the same amount per imund beinc charged to ihe pur chaser of five thousand pounds, as would l paid by him who wants buy. Knpnnel'N Madauna DellM KeKCiola. Tiie gallery of the UlSzi is not only rich iti its possessions, but pcculiirly fortunate in that fine architectural accident, as one may call it, which unites it with the breadth of river end city Iclween them to those princely chimliers of the Pitti Palace. The Louvre and the Vatican hardly give you such a sense of sustained enclosure as those long passage projected over street ami stream to establish a sort of inviolate tran sition l-etween the Iwo palace of art. We (cisse.l nlong the gallery in which those precious drawing by eminent hands hung chaste and gray above ihe swirl and murmur of theyc-I'ow Arno. and reiched the ducal saloons of the Pitti. Ducal as they are, it mnst be confessed that they arc imperfect as show-room, and that, with thejr deep et windows and Iheir massive moulding, it is rather a broken light that reache Ihe pic tured walls. But here the masterpieces hang thick, and you seem to ste them in a lumin ous atmosphere of their own. And the great saloons, wilh llitir rtiprrb dim ceiling, their outer wall in splendid shad ow, and the sombre opposite glow of mellow canvas and dusky gilding, male?, tliemlves, almost as fine a picture as thcTitiana and Raphaels ihey imperfectly reveal. We lin gered briefly before miny a Kipha;l and Titian; but I saw my friend was impUient, and I suffered him at !at to Iad me di rectly to the goal of our iourney, ihe mna: tenderly fair of Raphael's Virgin, the Ma donna in theChiir. Of all the fine pic tures of the world, ft seemed to me this is the one with which criticism has least to do. None betrays less effort, less of the mechan ism of effect ami of the irrepressible discord between conception and ronlt, which show? dimly in so many consummate works. Graceful, human, near lo our sympathies as it is, it has nothing of rumner, of method, nothing, almost, of style; it blooms there in rounded softness, as intincti with harmony as if it were an immediate exhalation of ge nius. The figure nieln away the spectator's mind into a sort of passionate tenderness which he knows not whether he has given to heavenly purity or to earthly charm. He is intoxicated with the fragrance of the ten deret blossom of matemitv that ever bloomed on earth J'ro,n ilrimj Jumet, Jr.'s "Miulonna of the Future," in Marth Athntle. Mr. Harlax, who " challenjed investigation," refuses tn tell all he knows, or explain bis con duct until everybody else ha been exam ined. The inference i, that Mr. Harlan's statements are to be modeled upon the evi dence against him, and not upon the actual facts. He objects to reing trapped, like Colfax and Patterson, into denial of things which may subsequently be proved true. He has already fully contradicted the affidavit of hk friend, Elijah Sells, who swore, ten days ago, that not one cent of Durant's money was spent at the Des Moines to elect Harlan. Harlan swore it was all spent, acd part of it apent by Sells. Chienrjo Teibvue. It may be pleasant and profitable to write pepper-and-vinegar essays on national man ners, but it isn't reasonable. How can one be justified in assertiorpositivtlr that a na tion k tbe pink of courtesy or the reverse? that bad or good manners are institutions of the country? Ia it quite fair to take one class or two classes, or even three, and cen aure several millions for their faults? There are men and women to whom common sense aadkindnes of heart and unselfishness have riven manners which do not need the polih ol attrition 10 ne gooa; 01 men ana women buried so deep in aorial varnish that only rjCfiovilly thefawpte material beneath be coeaes vkible; mea and women vulgarians by iahwUaace, taste, choice, habit; and tbe cicBiiarity of aayoae of these sets may not teauaraiiiediatoaasrioael oae. There be mea wbothaalr yoa whea yea give them a seat ia city can, aad there he woatea who don't TVreheBaaBwhegirethe eats, and men whodoa't. There k aa collective censure desiTred, aad he who makes k gets oalyteo deUena pap eras for hkpaiaa. The Goaaake (Xtxea) Inquirer says that theeaHle ate tU dykt ki large numbers, Mdthat eae aai ntam ipeUof weather wtB ahaatwiadap tha tok baune-e ia ir-n A MaSrCKY. lit jo:ix ii. rrtiiriiKK. The river hemmed with leinin tree Wound ib.ougli its ruea.low5 creu: A luw. b'uellneuf iti.u:i.uia, s'ijwcI The open j.iuei ltwen. Oce .liitp, tsll iak a!re them all Clearlattisuoliht .iiraa; I siw tbe liverof luv dream. The mocntaiss thit lsang' Xoctcw of uiemcry lei meoa. But well the wjv I knew A fueling of familia-tb'rg) With every fooutcp grew. Xot otle'wiiioe in craj Could lean the !laVel .lre- Kut oiherwi-e Ite l.UiU-J hold Aloft its led ecMn. So up th- long an 1. horn 'oot-fahli The mountain real should men; Sj green aa I low, the nua low foil its red-halted tine asleep. Th liver wounl n It houlJ wicd; Tu-lr place the moantain bwjk. The wiiiie, lorn friezes cf ihtrcloaii U'ore nouawostcl 1-.C.V. Yet ne'er Infers that river's rim Waj .re.Hrl bv lectof mine. Xerer bnftire mine eves hal crushed Tast brokea mouctala lire. A presence, strange at oni e and L-ra, w'a'Le.1 villi roea my guite. The l:irtof same furottea lif Trailed no.selev, at my side. Wai il a diiu-remeiiibereil ilrenn? I ir glinne through jhu o' 1 " Ihe kin ret wbicli tlw m.Hiatain t. j t, Theriveri.t-tr bkl. Kut Irnm the vii .n ere It iual A tei der hope I iln-v. And, p't iant the dawn of .prii.r. '1 he lb luht ithin kic jre. That 'iitivwiM temper ever change. And biifien all ,iirpri-.e. An 1. inl.ly with the dream, oi earth. 'll.e hill5f htacnaiise. .t:AfRw rye Krbcv ir t, rvi.iiwiii.i.s ritii-Miv Tiie annexed parajraphs clipped from the Chicago T.-ibuae'i Washington fivcials. show the cla-vs of men from which Caldwell ' ? . I rursi ,'d vniiiui hit . avfc..... ..,.... The reiort of the Senate Conilui'tfeon ; -- ,,,,:. . . r :., r .''JST ' fcct.'0P .'" V'eC3Se?f CU , rv.. .Ill . j.i. ( '.. ..'... i.A4. ti ' ?rilliar feature of tho reiiort. declaring the re-it vacant, will only mike a mijoriiy vote necessary to sns'ain, and it i predicted will lie easily fortiicoiuinz. A curious spectacle to-div was to v.itne the nuiiilier of "carpet-lug" SeTitors who went over to Caldwell's eat. In shike hands with him and as-itrc him nf their tipiKit. Among the iltMinsuished lisj were Siienr, of Alabami; (iilliert. of Klorida; llimilton, i of T.'Xi; Lewis, of Virginia; and Clivton, , of Arkansi. the utter Ivm himself In b!e to expulsion for the -iiiie o"lenie. Ct!d- well is rather t.r-petul lli it ihe iiii.ontr oi . , .. . ,.- -, .til' ui.,! Hill a ui' sj"''" - vi ie.... the hen itr-is ;n his fivor. tpeially a Io- ,han llaveyet n caught-old, wary fel rar. Anthr.ny ard C irpr r.ter will make a ,ow-f wh keep ; defft waterf ana are now "l"1 '" hlH lly"'llf- ' silently chuckling at the.greenness and con- . . - ' - - , "-" . I sentient misfortunes ol their less experienced the ..run or King; ai ni. j, less afAm brethren. 'Ihey may A short review of the leading event in lI.eCOlne , ,ie ,un yel, tl,,,,,),, in spile of reign of King Amadou rimin! fail of lining their knowingm. inlerttir.g at the pre-cnt time. ' There was great merit in the explana- It will be recollected that the uprising of i t'on of the gentleminly, ron who was 1SCS, trhich as headed bv Prince Tope te , ro,1",, KoIn ffm. a ""KWrV ln rtnst with - 1 n nlntniv niAufr.y iw In J lilt. lirillw' " Mltl nrd Marshil Serrano, dravc I-ibella II from the Ppinish throne. A proviionil govern ment wa then prorlaitneil, and it held pow er until June, 1SCD. when Serraro was made regert. The regency I ited nr.til November 10, 1S70. Then Amaden?, the ncond son of King Victor Etuiuuel, ativil lo mount the Spinidi throne if tho Cortes should elect him lu that eition bv u two-thirds vote. To this echeme there was gntit pioiiion on . the art of the (cadet of the Kepublkan party, then lieaeliii by Ljiilear, llieahle?: agitator in Europe. Hut he v. as elected by ll.e neccesary vote, and accepted the ibroi e Decenilier 4, 1S70. He uitem! .Mad rid January 2, 1S73, amid great rijoicing, and entered at once u on the dit'ie and tri al ot his reun In the new election" for the Cortes, held I in March, bis Ministry had a two thirds ma jority, but was foic-d to re-i?n in July, hc CJUiiiig unpopul ir on account of irret.lari ties in managing the finance. Several at tempts follow eil to make a new Cabinet, and then Iluiz Zaritla, distinguished leader nf the Progrefionis!, secpte! ll.e csiiion of Prime Minit-r, aad the (-ilinet included the n lines ol Milcaci'io, Huy l.or.ln and Sagota ll.e new (jabim-l mule a i most favorable nan of 30,000,-, imiresioii. and. a-kintra lna 000. more than teveii time the amount wa i tendered Iu the fill of 1571 Amadetw I covering her face with her vail to hide her made a tour through the pr.,7.nce, and a ' hlushe, put her arms about Mr. C.'s reek, everv where handsoflitiy :u,d cordially re-' which, eioublles for hi ji was ntanaIto ceived. He was i-oon troubled; however, gether unpluasint operation, and lift the by new complications. ;: i a new one vta ret to fate. When halfway through ihe formed under the leadership .f Saust i. swamp of danger, the conductor called lust- When AmadeiH became king Culu was in , ily to the driver of the horse cir, which was a state of revolution. He jtirneil the same ' about to start, to "hold on;" buttle Jehu conr'e toward tint i-lind m hi predecessors . was hard of hearing, ar.d so the louder the hail done. This Itrtyirirhe nairowlv e- I conductor yelled the more energetically the caiel assaseination. in the northern prov inces there have been I irli-t in.-urrections. After various changes in the Cabinet, Xirilla again became premier, but has len ur.ue- cessful in keeping down th ot.poition. The king will of co'ir-e, relurn to Italy. Isabella Hi nnw in Pari. She wa Iiorn October 10. 1SC9: assended the throne Sen- temaer JJ. 13-l.S; uiirrieil her coi-in, D.in Franci d'Assi-i, October 10, 1346. I ler j son, Alfonso, In nee ol A-turia, was horn Noveinle-r 23, 1S-07. 1 (IJ IB'. ' Unking a Fortune. BV MARK TWAIN". Samuel McFadden wis a hank. He was I-oor, but witdiman in a iionei, aim in . life wx without reproach. Tiie trouble with I him na that he felt that he w ras not appre- I four dollars a ciateil. Ilissalarv wa onlv week, ar.d, when he akcd to have it raised, the President. Cashier, and ISoard of Direct ors glared at him through their siectacles, and frowned on him, and told him lo cut an 1 stop hi in-o!er.c, when he knew busi ness v;a.-. dull, and tne hink could not meet ils exwnes no.v, let alone livishingone dollar oti mch a miserable worm as Samuel McFadden. And thrn Siuiuel McFadden felt depressed, sad, and tl e haughty scorn of the President and Cashier tut him lo the soul. He would often co into ll.e. fttde-j ard ar.d bo hi vet erable tsenty-four inch head, add wevp gallon and giliuns of tears over his insigniiicino., arid pray that he might be made worthy f tue Ca-hier i and President's polite Attention. I One night a hippy thought t-lruck him; a gleam of light bunt upon hin; and gaz ing down the dim vi-ta ol ye-irs, wilh his eyesall blinded with joyous tears, hesaw him self rich and respected. So Samuel McFad den fooled around and got a jimmy, a monkey-wrench, a cross-cut rtiw, a add chil, a drill, and about a ton of gunpowder and nitro-glycerine, and thoe thing. Then, in the dead of night, he went to the fire-proof safe, and after working at it for a while burst the door and brick into an immortal smash with such a perfect f iiccos that there was not enough of theeafe left to tnakeacarpet-trck. Mr. Mcfradden then proceeded 10 load up coupon, greenback, currency, rp'cie, and to nail all Ike odd change that was lying anywhere, so that 1 e pranced out of the bank with ovtr a million of dollars on him. He then retired to an unassuming residence out of town, and then stnt word to the de tectives where he wa. A detective called on linn the next day, with a f cithing note from the CusLh-r. Mc Fadden treated it with lofty scorn. Detect ives called on L;m evcry day with humble notes from the President, Cuhicr and Board of Directors. At last hank ofiictrs got up a magnificent private supper, to which Mr. McFadden was invited. He cam;, and v the bank of ficers bowed down in the dust before him he pondered well over the b-t'er put, acd his soul was filled with exultation. Before be drove away in hi carriacc that night, it wasalltixeillli.it Mr. McFadden was to keep half a million of lhat money. and to be uumolts'ed if he returned the oth er half. He fulfilled hi contract like an bonest man, but refused with haughty dis dain tbe offer of ibe Cashier toj marry his daughter. Mac is now nor.oreil and respected. He moves in the best society, he browses around in purple and fine linen and other good clothes, and enjoys himself first rate. And often bow be takes hk infant son on hk kaee telk him of hk early life, and instill hoty principle into the child's mind, aad shows bim bow. ay industry aad perseverance, aad fingality, aad Bitro-glycenne, and atonkey wreaebas, aad tsawUkriry wilh the detective TawSaw, era the poor may aaiTseBilstj. to ifflaerjce MWT PAatAUKtPHS. . . , .....,.., r et -Caleb Ciishmg's "brief" in defetue of Senaior Caldwell, o( kansa, is sixteen innteil octavo pages in- length, and still Caldwell's not happy. CKenfft I'vst. I An Atlanta paper commends the moral i Kut thrre i no fecial code, escept such tv J cwtirageof a womtn who, whenehesawa imported from Europe, and vhen yai ! burglar in her room a few n'ghts ago, re- ' say J'impoited from Europe," you di.n t j frained from waking her husband lest he mean from anv one country, ut i mc cti might be harmed by the intruder, and let the ioiil from Enjlartd, some from Frsiice, latter carry on what portable property He j could lay his hands on. , A youcg gentleman has recently pro cured a local habitation in Texas, who now advertises for a name, if any one has snch a I thing to spare. He lont his during a pro , longed residence among the Indians, by I whom he was kidnapped a cumber of years ago. No parties called Smith need applr. i A favorite well at Virginia City, Nev., ; is onej the wa'er of which has been settleii by hiving thirty settlers thrown into it, who ' on various occxions were made to kick the bucket by violent means. It is said that a neighboring brewer thinks of turning it to , arc. .tint to make beer wilh an extra bodv in it. It is estimated thst at least o0,0C0 Cin- innatiars hive been deterred from crossing a bridge in that vicinity by the imposition f of a 2 cent toll thereon.' Some people attri- ibute to an unworthy parsimony this disin clination to pass money ; but other credit it to the free-born citizen's natural refusal to go where he's told. Laura Fair's example is bringing forth good f'tiit. A San Francisco servant girl slapped her mistress in the face for ventur ing to hint that her movements were too Iow, and when the husband remonstrated she etabhrd him twice. Yet there are teo- 1 pie who talk about an inferior sex. Tiiedoctrine of negro inferiority will be soon forced tijion u if such conduct con tinues. A (Jeorgi i negro wa overpaid $100 on : banc cnecK a lew iiars ago. ami le turncd the surplus amount as oon as he discovered ihe error. The progress of the nesro in "civilization is curiously slow. IColfax mav periure Oakes Acies SI 200 . ........ ' ""iT i into a triplicate contribution Irom political friend, hut that will nol explain the extra i- .t..M ti J. -i's fie... ?"? ff. ?S1 JT w(. ordinary coincidence between fiba.u. (.tne balance'of that day's deposit of Sl,9i3C3i and that day's market vilueof twenty shires of Union Pacitic. -Vce- llvi- UWd. -.- w- --- . .--,-.- -. --,- Don I'iatt, though cordially opposing Mc-srs. Wileon, Colfax and Kelly, has the grace lo Mieve theiu honest, and ays in his Washington Otpitnli "The fact that alter a generation of public life, a public lite that has been sober, hard-working and economi cal, a good-sized army blanket woul I cover tbe properly of anv" of them, is proof as strong a.1 Holy Writ that they arc honest." I The Springfield Hfjtiibliean thinks the I public may be a nred that there ire more ,...ii.; . :.i. : it.:.. -.,.;; tj.;i;- ...m.l h ' ...i.,.., ,w.rl10w d'rctl s'iK-e he cot there? Mtu-t hive crawleil up my Irowfers leg." It's a lillle remarkable thr.ugh that this theory has not suzgeslcd itself to some of the gentlemen lately found with Credit Mobiher Mi?fc on thtir hands. It might have cratrlcd up their trow.ers lees and no doubt did. That's easy now. Why not say so? -Viw I".ri Triiime. Terrible- Ad vent are. ol MiM. Anun nirklsieon. Miss Annie Dickinson has had many cu rious adventures in keeping 1 er lecture ap pointments, but none funnier thanthat vthiih occurred in New Jersey a few nights since, as totd by the Jer-ey City Junmat. She was engaged to lecture at the lsTa-Iiouse at Newark, and was a pasKenger from Jersey City on the evening train, of which Mr. Crane was the "gentlemanly conductor." She intended to alight at the Market street depot, but for some unexplained reason she was taken to South Broad street, some dis tance lieyond, "When Mr. Crane's train s'nptcd at Jhis st ition." says the Jnumal, "he found that the only way he could get Mis Dickinson over the nsimp whiclt li between Ihe tracks and the street on which was a hore-car, was to take her on his back and wade through the mud and quagmire, in some place-s knee deep, to dry land. ML?s l). ssw there wa no help for it, ard, driver hipped into a run his "jaded j steed." fill scene. lint we cannot continue this pain- Mitlice it to say thai the conuuc-' tor veiled "Moodv murder;" that some los I sengers on the car heard the cry, and that finally Miss Dickinson and her "or jaded . stteii were lifted up to dry land and happi- ne. "Anna." conclude the Jon-nul, "rever looked prettier, smiled sweeter, or deli vered her thoughts in a more musical tone than she did last weilneMlay nighl 1 T. .T I 11 .1 ....1. .I. lo........ and it was noticed all through the lecture ' lhat her eyes fairly laughed at the recollec tion of the funny manner in which she was lande 1 in Newark." . Wbnl Potaervtj- will Prove. I The examination of S. C. Pomeroj- by a cimmilteeof Ihe United States Senate, com i - ; ", - r - . . , -- posed largely of his personal friend, threat f f ,e ?" ln,e. mrl , wuicroujiy uooov job of political whitewashing yet witnessed "T a patient and long suffering jieople. first, as all Kansas men know, aomeroy proposed to prove by the officers or strtk holderf, or both, of the National Bank of Tndcru.nder.ci. who-c charter he urociired. and who are doubtless beholden to him in many ways, that he actually owed ibis bal- ance of ji.UOO paid lork, en stock: taken in tbe aforesaid bank, and that on the very day he entnuted this money to York he advied the bank of the transaction, so as to cover any disagreable Iiltle mistake that might arise; in the event of all bing well he could easily advise the bank different. Cer tain is it such a letter will Le produced in evidence before the investigating commitfee. HiVnirVt 2fnv.i. A Larky Caadaetar. The thousand dollar bill which conductor McKinney took from a stranger on Ihe 01 train between New Haven and this city, more than a year ago, ia still on deposit to McKinney's credit at one of the city hank. Tbe interct has amounted to over 5100. It will be remembered that the conductor, when Ihe bill wa handed him, passed on, saying he would change it when he got through the train. When he returned the man denied having presented a thousand dollar bill. He was probably a thief, gave the money by mistake, and wa afraid to rectify it. At all events Mr. McKiinry thinks it a, pretty good night's work. A HoLTOS clergyman, calling on a lady member of his flock, tried to be agreeable, with the following sucos: He asked a little fellow of about three years of age, "Do you suppose you will ever grow to be as large a man as I am?" "If I do," replied three year old, "I don't want uch a big belly?" Green will not take offence at this para graph. .e awes, AXOXG recent deaths abroad occurs the name (January 21, al Si. Petersburg) of the Grand Duchess Helena Pawlowna, princess of Wurt emberg, relict of ll.e Grand Duke Michael, brother of tht Emperor Nicholas. In her drawing-rooms were to be found all the lit erary and musical IUe of tbe Hossiancapital. She was one of tbe most constant and enlight ened patrons of music in Russia. A lady in Halifax, N. S., desired the removal of her dead cat, and was in formed that the most go to the senior alder man of the ward ; be would then tell the Mayor, the Mayor would tell the health in spector, tbe health inspector would tell the police, the police weald tell the dead-cu mas, aad the dad-cet man would tell her what day of tha week aha could remove the a VuVia sTwa ta elr the Nile nf all iu croeoollei wilhiB laayean if the viceroy I of ypt wai eeeae wvwai wita eauv,vvv. Aiuerir.iu 'Society." Of csurse that there is plenty of oci;ty ia I America none would he foolish enough ti America none would he foolish .noi: .Unv. v The girl who grows up "Sccs asa'ulaUer 0fWirij .; the nun who i the ace of .sixteen is verv likely to :ccs on', leacht. telv trt .i t , ,ilr.ciri- cl-e. ami two veira later to I ilw. ' some from Germany, some new, fi ' c I some bad, some good, some declined to s-jr-' vive, some to perili. It ii ia fact wi h social idea, in this country as it 13 with everything eke, intellectual, mort-.l, ac physical except such man'ifkctured pr -ducts as we think it necesary to. exclude- bv a tariff everything and everybody u allow ed to come and maintain him-elt, or here! or itself, if enough, can be found to ii-e en All idea, princiiiie?, thoughts, feelings, pr ce-es, acd traditions that have everm "i their appearance ia the world fiu.ljrt li.t United Mates 3 tomruon field iu whio'i ti struggle for cxitence result in the s urvi . --I oftheCt'cst. Nothing is rcttled, notlnrg i fiseil. Tbcxo are no decisions which arj final. There arc no laws or code of t! i levitical kind. A 'general sene of soci-l obligation of co''.ice-xi3t. It would leiu pc"Sib!c for a gentleman who wi-hed to ru: a tiiirc in the society of New York or 1 ton, to make a habit of "drawin a. bead" on hi. hote.s whenever anything wtrt wrong in the cotillon, or of 1 .k ing the pockets of his fellow-guests; it weu..' be out of the question for a waiter 10 s down to tab!e wr.h the company, or for thi? ladies at a rbrmal dinner party to remain wiih the gentlemen after the lio--s hat1 gone into the parlor. Within these rather Jiroad limit, hobever, there it such an auicunt of freedom as to rerdex U an impc sibility to say where the true lines arc. It is absurd in s"t.ch a society as ourj to talk of what is allowed, what i permitted, what ia ilV- riuueur. and what is not. The ide e.'" the necets-ity of social ordinanee-, ar.dtho machinery for their application is derived from a familiarity wilh tiled states of so ciety, in which for generations the meac. of social nimi-f ment have been concentnted in the same or nearly ihe same hard. But we have adopted chinge a the Uisi of exT ence, in this a. in any other branch of 1 fc. From another point" of view the matter i still clearer. When a girl "iom oat ' wit'j u.-, cr a man begins to go out, tiie arr jf meut to winch they arechielly conCued 1. dancing, and it itl:c dancing togettce T airls and boys between the ages ot eightee-. and twenty -two which really constittlt-H what foreigners hear of, whea they get their in formation about "American fcoeiety. ' Att that they, in almost all case-, marry and settle down, to work, or in tbe cae of gir who remain unmarried, retire from tie field, reconcile themselves to a single life, or take, in the case of a lew of the ! jl ler one, to some occupation: But meantime a new generation has entered the field. ew frehracn and freshmen's fi'.ers arc dancing Ihe German together; the older set hu eT -nppeared. There are a few, a very few, oi both sexes who wearily keep it up for 1 few years longer with much tribulation and dif liculty ; but they are few, and arc beginnirg to h ive gloomy'thought. about the vanity cl earthly a2airs. i'hey, too, will soon rnarrv or retire. With this kaleidoscopic move ment going en. social existence cannct ir duce a "Society." ".ltf.r," . . ' ' f;f Jilici. ' IIieTrne-SCory of ItieHrst Teltsrni.i '1 he bill met with neither sneers i.or 1 1 1 iliou in the Sentate, Imt the LiB-ines-i ot t!.i House went 011 with ilicouragins tIowr At twiligh ton the last evening of thejic . , March ::, 154J), there were 119 hills bcl- -it. A il Ecctned impoiW fnritt I reicheel in regular course Wlorc the hell- ( adjournment should arrivp, the 1'rofeJtr, who had anxiously watched the tardy mi v ment of IiusicqmsII tay Irom the gall. r t the Senate chamber, went vnh a sad lua: to his hotel and prepsrtd to leave f.rN w York at an early hourn-xt uinrning. Wh . at breakfa-t, a fervant inrormed him that -young lady dc-ired to see him in the parlor. There he met Miss Annie FlUwortb, then a young school girl the daughter of his in timate friend, Hon. Henry L. Ellsworth, the first Commissioner of Patents who said, a.- she extended her hand to him: "I have cou--to congratulate you." "Upon what." inquired the Prrfe ti r. "L poll the passage of jr.br bill,' -plied. "Impossible' Its fate V.3. Scaled 't i't' las', evening. You must be roietakeii." "Not at all," rlie respond.il. "Fatiu sent me to tell you that your bi.l was pissei! Ho rcmaineil until the session closed, an yours wa? the last bill tut o-'acted upon, and it was passed jut five minuted liefore the adjournment, and I am o gbl to be Ik first one to tell you. Mtdlier siv , t that vott ra.ist c .luc h . e wi'h roe tr Ir. -fast." The invitation was reidi'y accejHed, an the joy of ihe household waa nnbor.n '. I Both Mr. and Mr. I.Iliwortli Lad full' Ii - lieved in the nroiect. and the former, in h confidence in it and in his warm frimiL! .p for Prof. Morse, had spent all the cliisir , hours of the sewion in theenatecMirt,ic-. doing what he could to help ih bill ""I t - .. it .1 ?, , e v :. 1 ..1 - anil give 11 an ine inuucuei; vi hkj 1, s I sonal and official icsition. Grasping the Land of hwyoung frier 1, Profoaor thanked her again ami urv . f bearing hini such plcas-.nt tidings, rrd sureil her that she ihotlld rend overt! . vt the first ima-age, as her reward. The c r was talked over in the family, and Vr Ellsworth ruggesteil a messnge wmch P. -Morse referred to her dirghltr, for l.er- proval; and this was the ore whicij. vi i bubepuently sent. A little more than a year after thf t f the line between Wa-hirglnn and Killii; r was completed. Prof. Morse was in t! former city, and Mr. Alfred Vail, hi- ai 1 ant, in the latter; the first in the cisr.. r of the Supreme Court, ihe last in the M -r Clare depot, when the circuit being per f. Prof. More sent to Mis Ellswoi'ti r I ." tassise, and it came: " WJIATlf ATI! GuD V.T.OI-OIIT:" It was Bent iu triplicate ii: Ike dot-" ' r : j language of the inalrummt and was the.ff ..." .e ". . to Jil I' ll .. ' r a rteonliag f'".u;.$. A fac -imileof t! " ' r. message, with Prohjv-or M'rfst's i-i r ment, i here given. The story of this first message I - I often told with rainy ex ii.'gera::ons. I I roamed about Europe with various re r. t.' material attached to it, originating mri in the French imagination, and ha s'aitc ! up anew from time to time iuouro.vacfi.r try under fresh form, btA the above s'cry simply and literally true. An invcif r n dpiir Receives the new t,T his inesr h! 1 succcs from hi friend daughter, ar 1 1 makes her a promise which lie kepf, ard thus linka her mine vriih his own, a"l w "s an invention which be,crra'- one of !'. c :i trollir.g ins'rament rf vilza'iru r c 1 time. Seri?nrr f;r ilui . Even if Mr. Ingal!, Senator I' ri r y 3 succesejjr, tu not a parly to the ecu. q :raev which resulted in hi election, it cV..fi.I if the State La, gained anything, eit- :z morally or intellectually, by the c -' , while it seems certain that thelru .- m party ha.slostir.uchpolii.c-al v.TheV.y -n'k 1 Kan.) Gazetl', though a liepublic. n ?'CT, wxs oproeil to Mr. I mero's re-elec 1 n. But it ia Lr from fatisfa'tory with hrt. -censor, as it has reason to be if it sfc'1 ! hi political view i corrcc. ' ' r tax, -Veic lira, WaaliinylOR. A I'eklis photojrapher is re-..'. J ' ., have male.usc of an ingt'uuus tnck to at'rs t customers. Theartist jtretndeil he cc"l make photograph of ptn-'emen w life-ii-" lhat their dogs would be able to re rgr."z tktm. When these photographs v;err held up before the dog of the owner?, t' e, would wag their tail, ard lick the ..t-. TLe other photrgrapler of Berlin, wh- were unable to doanytLiD-eimilar, i..cied iheir coBessue, and fiaaily dieevered Li secret. It wu a very sitcple proceedir Allhedid wastocover the photngrarijs wi a " thinlayerofbrd.trhichfhedog", o1 ;. smc-lled, and then licked off. The deferse of Senior laMwe.i, r," I" - as, to the charge of bn 'ry, is no tT f ,e a alL It fa simply a denial in general r.rJ detail of what has been ab-jndantiy rr.ven by several witcea'e. CaldTtll ic-tl t' e cocntry by asserting III innccer.re in t' face of such overwhelming proof if Iu. guilt. The people are in no mood for such trifling, nor for"keeping corruptionL-t in place. Mr. Caldwell mu't vialk tho pbn'-r, and if he wants to make tven a slight atcne meBt for his infamous conduct, let him not stand upon the order of his sroinp, but go at occe. Thus he may avoid the dlsgraco of expulsion. Garnctt IJamdealtr.