Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune, March 10, 1867, Page 2

Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune dated March 10, 1867 Page 2
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Cljicaga tribune. DAILY, TBMY EBKLT ABD WEEKLY. OFF ICE* Urn. OX VLAttK^HT, TVWt srf Ciree edition* of the Ttamr* Utasd. Ist. very normne. tor circulation tr earners, newsmen so 4 the malls. 34. TheTai-Wanur, Moodiyi, Wod o«rt»r* sad Friday*, fw ms mails only; and the V<rKrti.T,oa Thursday*, tor the molls sad tala at our concur tad hr newsmen. Term* edbr Pbintis Trlbinst Daily asuweam u»e city iw w**>. % 90 - •• •* *• (per quarter).... 3,9$ Pally, to mall subscriber* <r*r aoeum, paya by In advance) 112,0(1 Trt-WeeWy,(per aatnffi, payable In advance) O.tm Weakly. (per anr-am. parany Id advance 4.0 U dr" Fractional yam ot Uk year at the same rates. XT* IVrsoor rrmntjss ar.u ortenne nvo or more copies of either the Trl-WVcVlr or Weakly edition*, rsayrctalaieapcrceai aftaesubscrlpQoa price as a commission. >oticx to la ordering the address of your papers rb*aci*A*o nrevenl deity. l*e mre and ■peaty what edition yen late— ticrkly, Trl-'Vcckly, or Pally. Alto, gtreyonrParaxbTnndftitnrf oddrrss fWUirey,by Draft, Express, Money orders ortn Xkci(WTedLeaen,iaaybeßaitatonrtlsk. Addms TRIBUNE CO,. Chlcnao. 11l SUNDAY, MARCH 10, ISC7. VLOr.r.INC. AS A corrective The question of flogging, as a part of the school system, has lately been discussed in our city, and we see from our exchanges that it !«the subject of discussion in other cities. Here, as elsewhere, the subject comes -up periodically, just as does that of hydropho bia, or the odors of Bridgeport. Occasion* ally a dog goes mad, bites a hoy, the boy sutlers fearful agonies and dies; public in dignation is excited, and forthwith all no muzzled dogs are killed. Occasionally a teacher, afflicted with moral rabies, in flicts a brutal punishment upon a child in the public schools; the public arc justly indignant, there arises a fierce discussion upon the subject of flogging, and in time, unless the child dies, the matter dies out until the next case arises. Now the proper way of preventing hydrophobia Is to make it the permanent law fbr the police to kill all dogs they find at large, whether muzzled or not; and the best mode of preventing bar barity In the public schools is to prohibit ccrporal punishment entirely. l\ is a remarkable fact that in a majority of eases cf excessive corporal punishment In flicted In our public schools, the victims arc not only of tender years, but of slight phys ical strength; ard it is no less remarkable that the castlgators arc generally women. ■Women, and especially young., women, read Byron at some stage of their existence, and it !s pos'i We that they adopt the advice giv en them by that naughty gentleman iu one of hi* naughty poems, wherein he says : *• Ob, ye! who teach the ingenuous yomb of'na tions— Holland, Fiance, England, Germany or Spaiu— I proy ye f.c*? them upon a'l occasion?, it meeds their morals: never mind the pain/' Toon" women are generally the most cruel la the punishment of the little beings placed under their charge. Why this Is so we do not know; and. If the records of the public schools of ibis city be overhauled, it will be found II at those who are regarded as “old maids** arc nri half so chargeable with se verity and cruelly as are those who nrc yc crg enough to have reasonable hopes that in thus they will hare children of their own. Jltri till* cruelly is not confined to the female teachers. Occasionally a Principal tries his baud at the business, and we have in our mind that some years ago there' was one of these men who thought nothing of kick ing bis pupils In the most brntal manner, or ot pitching them headlong down the stairs. There never was a more fitting subject for Karev than that man, and the enormity of hfs uTeiice may be judged when we state that even our conservative Board of Educa lion thought he was too severe In his disci plire,ard informed him that he might resign! Wc arc not disposed to nrcss the question whether roporal punishment ought to be wLclly abolished in the public schools; that is a question upon which there will always be argument, and as onr Board of Education Is evidently ou the side of flogging, we have no disposition to dispute the wisdom of that system, ol which the members arc doubtless examples. But there Is one ques tion of which there ought to be but one side, and that is the prohibition of cruel, excessive, barbarous and unusual punish ment. The teacher , male or female, who is guilty of such conduct is unfit for the office .of teacher, and should be dismissed with no more consideration or hesitation than is necessary to establish the fact. The administration of red pepper as a corrective ol bad habits; the lying of the arms at an elevation above Ibe head; the application ol the ferule upon the tips of the fingers; strik lug uprn the head with the ruler ; the appli cation of the rattan indiscriminately to all parts of the person, are means of punish ment, the employment ol which should be followed by tbc immediate dismissal of the teacher. Kicking and knocking down arc ah .mt as sensible means of correcting ahoy as they area horse; and teachers guilty of »>uch acts ought not to wait to be dismissed, but should at once inform the Board Of Edu cation of their coLsciousncss of being un fitted for the ofiicc of teachers, and lorth with resign. There is more of this cruelty practiced than h ever nnde public. It is a serious ihirgfora boy or girl to complain ; and tin re is many a child, and tinder ten years of ngc. who prefer* to hide the black and brubed strij.es upon his or her person from parents'eyes, than undergo the ordeal of a complaint, ol investigation, of an eventual whitewashing of the teacher, aud then a life of misery at the school. There was, tome years ago, a rule or regulation in the public schools whereby all offenders con tK-mncd lo corporal mmL'hmcnt were pnn l«licd privately in a room provided la each 1 school for that purpose. The absence of wilncsti'fi had i<s effects ; children came oat of these rooms bearing upon their persons the evidence of os great brutality as was ccer exhibited as the result of a ruffian as fault on Wells street. The regulation was abolished, and teachers were prohibited from Cogging except in the presence of witnesses.' We do not know what the rule Is now, but do not believe tbe tori arc-room has ever been reestablished- • Teachers arc required to report all cases of flogging, statlmr tbe name, ago and offence of the victim, aud the nature of the punish ment Inflicted. This is very well so Cir as it goes, bet U docs not tell the story of tbe flogging as it occurred. It may tell that Mary Jones, aged nine years, was punished with twelve blows upon tbe baud for whis pering, or letting her slate fall ; but It docs not state that twelve blows upon Mary Jones’ little hand were equal to fifty upon the band of a lees delicate child of the same age; nor docs it tell that Mary Jones' hand and arm were swollen for a week; that during that time she could not sleep at night, nor play In the day time,’and that between the pro tracted physical pain and the reproaches and scoldings of the teacher. Utile Mary Jones thought that her brother in hU grave was happy, bccanfic not subjected In the barbar ity ofa teacher who substituted the rattan for kind and encouraging smiles and words of affection and love. We have stated already that we do not Intend to have aoy controversy with the Board of Education ufon this subject of flogging; we do not question the paternal cj:c which they exercise over tbe 15,003 pupils io the public schools. Flogging may be iiercs‘aiy to make good boys and girls, but we bare never read of It being made a j>art of the discipline of the Sunday Schools, where the especial object is to make child ren good, obedient, and attentive to the Christian virtues. Some of the Board of Education, ].orliaps all of them, are teachers, t'ujx.-rinlciidcnts or pastors of large and flourishing Sunday Schools, and perhaps they know why the Divine admonition should be rendered literally In the one class of schools, end in tbe other should be ren dered, “Sufferlittle chlldicnto come unto rnc, to be flogged if necessary, and forbid them not, for of such is the Kingdom of lli-avcD.” The parents and guardians of the fifteen thousand children attending the public schools, however, have a right to know that when they send their little ones away in the morning, those children will not be mal treated and abused by persons appointed over them as teachers. If a childls so Insub ordinate and bis example so vicious as to render him beyond the ordinary correctives of a mild discipline, the remedy is an easy one ; it is prompt and efficient. The teacher has the power by law and regulation to dis ml.-s that child and keep him from the school. The public schools are not rclorma toilet; and they should not be degraded to the level of the Bridewell, even If the uncon trollable infirmities of teachers incline to that style of discipline. Expulsion la the proper remedyl for another reason. A boy or girl who may be fit subjects for tbe disci pline upproorialc to a Reform School, should nut be allowed to attend the public schools, corrupting by their example, and by their conversation the other children attending that school. There la a remedy for those parents whose children have been or may be cruelly treated Ly teachers ; and though we should regret the necessity for an appeal to It. still, such an oppeal, If necessary, Is belter than to leave barbarity mastcrof the field It usurps. That remedy is an appeal to the law. If a man or woman was to assault a child oa the tired, and Leal that child with a rattan on the head and shoulders; or so bruise and lacerate the person astodisfigure it, that man or woman would be taken to thePollce Court and punished as he or she deserved, and bo also subject in a civil action for darooscs. Now a teacher has no more legal right to Inflict any cruel or barbarous punishment upon a pupil than has any other person; and the exhibition at the Police Court of a child with the flesh upon her per wm cut aud blackened by the blofrs of a rat fan or otbcr Instrument,.or of a hand black* oncdwlthsuflhaea blows, the result offer* ruling open the tips of the Anger nails would be os condemnatory of n teacher as U would bo of any other person guilty of like cruelty; and Justice would consider the re lation of teacher and pupil as aggravating the oflcnco rather than extenuating it. Anar.* If”' to the l«w perhaps woali) carry c mvlc tton to the minds of those who think other* wise, that the office of teacher confers no an tuorlty to violate the laws of humanity, and that cruelty in the schoolroom is as much within the reach of the law ana its penalties ftsitls when committed elsewhere and by those who are not official teachers. ES ,ll<sn Taxation protection. The able, astute and affable editor of the Peoria Transcript in the midst of some 'pro lonnd and courteous remarks on the subject of the tariff, says: _ werstnat(Lc shiftless charac lues last an lucreaaed duly on a certain article does not Icrd totho benefit of (he Ameri can producer of that article. Is really new. The Trueuk* ought to got a patent on It.’* The able editor inadvertently falls into a slight error In denominating opposition to an Increase of a tariff already far .higher than any previous one ** free trade diatribes.” In Henry Clay’s time, a tariff framed by himself which averaged thirty-three per cent, was called by friend and foca “ protective tariff,” but our talented friend in Peoria, has pro gressed a great way beyond the old fogy notions of Clay on that subject. The “idea,” he says, “that on increase of duty on an article docs not tend to the ben efit of the American producer of that article, is really net r.” IVe don’t claim to be its originator, os it was borrowed from the Hon. Justin S. Morrill, Chairman of the Ways and Means Committee, who la the leading "pro tectionist” in Congress. He declared, in his elaborate and carefully prepared speech, of January 24,15C7, ‘‘ that the year ISOO, just previous to the war, tea* fhc most prosperous one, in all respects, that our country ever expe rienced,” which Is undoubtedly the fact. The value of the manufactured products of that year exceeded txco thousand millions in gold. The tariff then levied was only twenty per cent., with a large free list besides. Since then tho tariff has been Increased eleven time.*, and Mr. Morrill has been an Influen tial advocate of each addition to It. The twenty per cent rates of the prosperous year 16C0, have been swollen to upwards of tidy per cent. Including the late wool and woollen addition toil. How much hare these (keen increases of the tariff benefited or “ pro tected” the “American producers of arti cles J” How much more flourishing and prosperousoreour manufacturers now, with OU|»er cent on Imported products, than they wcic when the impost was hot 30 percent, or onc-lhlrd as high f Let Mr. Morrill answer the question. In his recent speech on the Internal Revenue tax bill, be said: “Jf there are aaygeaUemen who disbelieve the recital* concerning idle factories, forget, fur naces end foundries, rad who think that we are tiill on the top ware of prosperity, rad ao may be » riling uj vectors a fleecer ca' into onr revenues, 1 iotTc them to look at tbs comparative retains rf feme of onr principal railroads, to the present foie of onr navigation Interest*, to the decline of the commerced oarcrasls.tooarrflwri/il*R«f extort trade in cattle, horses, hogs, beef, batter, corcn end manufactures of coUoo,lroa, copper and bras*, together with nmnerons oth*r articles. Thl* Is an expoti'ion of which Ihace the d*‘aile, l ut which I fhcll not, unless compelled to do so, place upon the records.” Kow, If eleven additions to the tariff In the short space of six years, being one every *lx mouths, have wrought this disastrous effect on the productive Industry of the country, is It rational to suppose that a twelfth increase of the tax will restore pros perity or “protect” the Interests of the people? The necessities of the Government require high duties to produce sufficient revenue for its support, nod It is useless to dispute and wrangle over the abstract or relative merits of “tree trade” and prohibition. The Gov ernment can afford to adopt neither system, for either would be dUtructlvo of revenue from Imposts. For seventy years the Gov ernment has been mainly supported by duties b-vlcd on imported property, and we presume will be for the next seventy. With the interest and principal of a national debt of $2,500,000,000 to pay; with a pension list caused by the rebellion, of S£O,OOO. (XX) per annnm ; with two or three > hundred millions yet duo and unpaid to our veteran soldiers to equalize their bonnties; j with the cost of our great California rail- 1 ways and other projected works of inter- 1 State improvement to be provided for, be- , sldcsthe army and navy to be maintained, and all the other expenses of the Govern* ! meat to be met, the proposition ot free trade or prohibition becomes an abstraction for j professors of political economy to discuss before their classes, hut neither would be ] possible to adopt in the existing condition i of Federal affairs. The amount of duties 1 levied by any tariff whether high or low Is 1 ultimately paid out of the pockets of the consumers of the goods and not by the for- 1 elgn manufacturers. Whatever rate the tariff may be, it is a tax on ourulves. Some ! people think that American industry derives an incidental benefit from this tar on our ' imported properly. They have an idea that the doty in someway hinders and pre vents importation, and causes more articles to be mauo In this country than otherwise would be but for the tax, and this supposed obstruction to the acquisition of property of foreign production is called “ protection,” and is deemed beneficial to tbecounlry. But another class of people equally numerous, as well as sincere in their convictions, hold to just the contrary opinion. They deny that protection to industry is found in a tar. iff, and contend that a tariff is nothing marc or less than indirect taxation of the people, and should be no higher than Is sufficient to furnish the necessary amount of revenue for the support of the Government; they admit that with the present needs of the Government the tariff must contiuuc for a long time to come to be very high. But they insist that It is already at high water mark, and should be reduced rather than increased. These opposite views of the effect of a tariff on the industry of the country arc held with equal sincerity and tenacity. Nobody has an interest in being deceived as to the truth of the matter, It may be possible that each side is partly right and partly wrong. The Chicago Tnmuxc believes, from all the lights it can collect and Investigation it has made, that a higher tariff than the existing one Is not needed for revenue purposes, and would he injurious to the public weal. We cannot discover that an Increase of indirect taxation “ protects” industry or- promotes pioductlon, nor can wc comprehend how the interests of the people arc benefited by en hancing the cost oflivlng or making manufac tured products dearer to the consumer. It is on undeniable fact that after each addition to the duties, the makers and sellers of do mestic goods advance their prices to corrcs | pond with the increase of the tariff, and that i.o additional market for domestic articles is obtained, for the simple reason that the pur chaser has no pecuniary inducement held out to him to prefer the domestic to the for eign article. This advance in the prices of both homo and imported goods causes an ad vance in the cost oflivlng, and in the rates of wages, and consequently an equivalent in crease, in the expense of subsequent produc tions of fabrics. Therefore it Is, that foreign goods flow Into the country just as briskly un der the present fifly-slx per as under the twenty per cent, duties of. 1800 ; and the present high tariff proves In practice to be even less “protective” or effective In hindering Importation than the low tariff of six. years ago, while It is almost destructive to exportations of our manufacturers. From this survey of the “subject would it not be proper and advisable for papers like the Transcript to modify their epithets, and restrain their Inlcmnciate zeal for excessive duties? The Chicago Tbibcxe has perhaps forty times greater pecuniary stako than the 2V<wfcHpt In the material welfare of the* country, and consequently forty times great er pecuniary reasons for advocating that tar iff system which will do the most good and least harm to the people. Whatever financial system injures them also injures it, and rice rena. The Thiucxb’s opinions on the tariff question arc not warped by old chronic prejudices or controlled by partisan rims; but it Is a sincere seeker after the tiutb. The Republican party is not com mitted either to free trade or prohibition, to a high tariff or a low tariff; therefore In the discussion of this topic there should be perfect toleration of opinion and candid and dispassionate investigation of the subject in ml its aspects and relations to the public good. TDK IRISH RKVOLT. The Intelligence from Ireland iq very meagre. It comes of course from British ‘ sources, and has to pass under governmental censorship. Sufficient, however, is known to justify the belief that the ‘‘rise 1 ’ is in various parts of the country. This rising and the attacks upon the local constabulary force is only a prelude to a general union of the forces under some one head, and the concen tration ot the whole under some organized discipline. It shonld be remembered that the Irish are very numerous in all parts of England, particularly In the large cities. It has been estimated that there one hundred thousand-able bodied Irishmen In London alone. This will account for tbe precautions employed in England to suppress insurrec tion there. The Irhh Directory arc of coarse unknown except to the Initiated; fhtlr plans and schemes, os well as their resources, arc of coarse hidden from the public eye, bat look ing at this whole thing in the light of the past, and with n knowledge of the constitu tional Inability of the race to agree among themselves upon any subject pertaining to themselves alone, we cannot but regard the present as a hopeless contest. We know that Irish Independence is the great object of all Irishmen. Bat in the fail ure of that end is It not the daty of rational mea to undertake to make existing things oa cudu table as possible. The great bulk of the people of England and Scotland are seeking political reforms; they are sub jected to jVolitlcal oppressions which they wish to have removed. They are striving to take power from the few and place It hands of the many. In the event of the failure of all efforts for Irish independence, wonld it not ho the part of wisdom fir Irish men to make common cause with the Radi cals of Great Diluln and Scotland in the overthrow of the Tory power, and the cstab. lUhmcnt of popular liberty! The enfran chised voters of England and Scotland, thousands of whom arc Irishmen and the descendants of Irishmen, would make the equality of Ireland their- cause, and while Ireland would continue to bo part of the British Empire, it would have the same free dom, and the people would havo the same political and religious rights that the people of the other Island would have. John Bright and his reform legions arc the beet friends that Ireland has, and If Ireland would devote herself to reform, If her hun dred members of Parliament would veto against oil Ministry* that did not give re form. thot measure of political regeneration would be accomplished in a short time, and Ireland, though not an Independent nation ality would cease to be a prison bouse, and her people would not have to Uco the land which rcAises them food, a habitation while living, or a quiet resting place when dead. THE LATEST “DEVOURING IttON- STCR.” The New Tork World, in an article of the most rabid character, and which surpasses in denunciation the fnlminations of “Admi ral” Semmes, holds up the Reconstruction Law to the horror of mankind, and for rea sons which it will bo well for mankind to study. For instance, it says; “ Iu South Carolina, where the black pooalaiioQ is largely to excess of the white, the State Govern ment is. for all effective purposes, made over from the white to the black race: and also In every other Slate where the naion of the white citizens U not so compact and unbroken that no while faction can he found to co-operate with the ne groes.” Is it not horrible that in this nineteenth century, while allttbe nations ofthe'earlh are throwing off the chains which restrain tho iiberty of the people, South Carolina—aye South Carolina, should feel tho hand of ren ovation, and that the Government of the State should be taken away from the minori ty and actually placed In the hands of the majority! This offence excecdeth human endurance. The Kingof Prussia has decreed universal suffrage throughout Nothem Ger many; bnt for the United States to extend the same privilege to South Carolina, and place It iu the power of the majority of the voters to elect tho officers of the State, Is an •unprecedented outrage for which there can bo no extenuation. The World continues: ‘•Judge Comstock state? that n-'gro suffrage la 'be rear hinge of the entire controversy; but be Tails to recognize that negro suffrage Is so ex plicitly enacted In the bill as to leave to the Sooth no other choice than how they will manage it. Jf bis advice I* followed, the State Govern metre will be Africanized by the defection of uhite? enough to make the negroes a majority, and control their vote in the interest of the Radicals.” Is it not atrocious that negro suffrage is so explicitly enacted that it cannot be repudia ted ? And is it not homblo to contemplate that, In those States where the whites arc In a majority, a sufficient number of the whites will inevitably vote with the negroes, and thusrulethe State? The fact that a majority Ought to rule may do very little In a city where the constituency elect such mcn’as Brooks, Wood and Morris«cy, but whoa that tale Is applied to a State where tbc ma jority will elect quite s different class of representatives, then the majority rule becomes insupportable, and It Is “infamous” to require the minority to submit to be de prived of a supremacy which they have In herited from their ancestors. If those negroes would vote the rebel ticket, then the “ Africanization” of the South would be no wrong, because it would show a people united lu tbe cause of treason ; but wbco these colored men will rote tbe Union ticket, then the tyranny Is unendurable, and “ liber ty lies bnrlcd In the grave of the Consti tution.” The World proceeds: “Would It were true, (bat the Southern peonl« Mill rcUla por-esMnuoriliclr S ate Governments I Hut the negro suffrage monster is let loose atrorgst them, and no choice i« left Imt ekhcr to manage It, or be devonrcJ by it, Further oppo rllicn to U Is Idle, becm*c It carnot beprevemed: cay, it» wor#e than lulu, bccau-c opposition will ►our and repel the recto mind, oed into It over to the control of tbe lladicsis.” Tbe “monster’ is certainly loose, and that it will “devour” the last vestige, of treason and rebellion Js’lho prayer of every friend of the country. The policy of “managing*' a monster of that kind is certainly the best, If it is possible; that It Is possible there is no no doubt. Let every man prominent in the rebellion and notorious for his treason re tire from political life; let him give place to some other man’who can show recommenda- tions not written In his country's blood, and a record unstained by treason to bis country; then, the monster will cease to devour be cause of the want of something to be de voured; then the monster will be disarmed of bis tenors, and can be led by a child. Having exhausted its rhetoric upon the de vouring monster, the World changes Us figure, and styles Impartial suffrage a “dag ger,” and U then gives this advices: “If a robber stabs at you wlih a dagger, we bnmblr submit that ii is no recognition ot lua ileht. If you promptly setre his baud, reverse tuc weapon, and plunge U Imo Ll« own heart. Such a weapon Is negro snfliage, and such the advice we give to the bomb.** The “dagger” business has been tried. The “ Northern robbers,” the World should remember, “ invaded ” the Southern “sov cicigntles" sometime in ISOI, ami contin ued to “invade” them until tlioss Sov ereignties collapsed. Since then the South ern heroes and statesmen have been sucinc, on bended knees, to the rohbets for pardon for attempting to “stab them to the heart.” Still, If the rebels can seduce the negroes to vote for them; if they can succeed lo making tbe “Africanixed” Slates vote the Democratic ticket; if they can make the negro majority vote with the white minor- ity, Jet them do it. Impartial suffrage ad mits the right of all men to vote as they please; and all the Radicals demand is that all men shall have that privilege. “ 1 he columns of the Times of Friday contained two articles, one of which embodied the partlcn jara °t a dog-flpht, and the other those ot a man tUrpt. Comm? tuns tocetner, the occurrences afford an excellent opportunity for a comparative estimate of the parlies engagea.*'— llm*s. The “managingeditor” of the Times has cither been shamefully Imposed upon by his local reporters, or he is a parly himself to a sbamefnl fraud on the readers of his paper. Neither “the dog-fight” nor thc“man-Qgbl” occurred in Chicago. The “embodied par ticulare” were stolen bodily from Eastern flash papers. Nothing of the kind described occurred in this city. The Times, wo regret to say, has a chronic hahlt of concocting and stealing such sensational reports, and palm ing them off on Its readers. It is a villainous practice, and should be made an indictable offence. Those horrible lying stories are eagerly caught up by the prints of rival cities, and republished with editorial com ments going to prove that Chicago la a per fect pandemonium of all that is vile, wicked, abandoned, lawless and demoniac. The ob ject of the Times in Inventing, purloining and pnblishingthis infamous trash, Is to force the sale of a few extra copies of Its issnes. For the sake of a few shillings or dollars It maliciously defames tbe character of the city. As cupidity or impcconloslty is the cause of these roobacks, we suggest to the Common Conceit the propriety of appointing a com mittee to ascertain the amount of profit de rived per year from the publication of these lying sensations, and that an appropriation be voted to the Tours concern of Ih&t amount, on the condition that it will thereafter cease Inserting them. CeTTt is announced that a new daily paper is to be started In New Orleans, to be called the Jiepulliean. Ex-Governor Michael Hahn Is to have charge of it, Which Is a sufficient pledge that it will be on tbe right side In politics. He is not without newspaper ex perience, baring for a time been tbe editor and proprietor of the New Orleans True Delta. Ho narrowly cstapgl assassination during the massacre of July 30tb, having been rescued from the hands of the mob by tbo determined efforts of certain policemen who were friendly to him. There is now no loyal paper published in New Orleans, ex cept the Tribune, a small sheet published by negroes, half in English and half in French. In the new ConeroMooal Committees, a « sti strevt speculator, Morgan, is made Chairman of Ficancc.— This Is not true. The Chairman of the Senate Committee is Hon. John Shehm-vk, of Ohio. The old committee was divided into Finance and Appropriations far the ex* press purpose of placing Senator Sherman at the head of the former and Senator Fessen den at the head of the latter. Mr. Fessen den declined serving, and consequently Sen ator Morrill, of Maine, who stood second bn the Appropriation Committee, became Its Chairman. The state lloomo Swindle* We are Informed by a letter from W. A. Barnes, of Dccatnr,|lll.. that the citizens of that city are determined to test the consitn tiouallty of the ‘State Iloasc Swindle’ be fore the courts, and arc now taking the ne cessary steps thereto.” Theydesire it to be understood throughout the State that they are "determined to fight this thing to the bitter cud. u Supu Qiarrs.—An Irish paper says a poor man named Jacob, who frequents Callan and Us ■vicinity, has slept every night for Ihe list four Tear* in the open air, without bed clothes or cov ering of any kind, save a handful of straw, which serves for a pillow. He has often been oft-red lodging—nay, forced to take shcltcrlasldo doors, bat on tbe first opportunity would make his eccaoe to the ditch side. On remon strated with, he always remarks that St. Colomb kill punished his body more severely. lie U shout fifty years of age, and notwithstanding bis "dry life," enjoys good health, and hasneror been beard to complain of cough, rheumatism, or any disease of the kind. NEW YORK, A Fagot of Personals. filußio, Art and Literature iu tLe Metropolis, The Comfort of Small The atres. Adelaide Phillips ns a Lyric and Dramatic Artist, The Hegira to Paris. (Special Correspondence of the Chicago Tribune.] Nsw Yobs, February 87, isci. * THE COMFORT OP SMALL THEATRES. “It is not always distance that lends en chantment {g the view,” said a party of four, recently, while sitting in a box at the French Theatre, listening to tho well-known strains of 11 Trovatore. If dramatic or lyric art is good, the nearer tho audience is to the stage tho better; yet people do not seem to realize this fact, if one may dnyv conclu sions from the immense size of most of tho modern theatres. The beat of acting U boraly worth looking at when an opera glass is the only medium through which facial ex pression may be cangbt. Half of Ristorl’s success la New Tork was owing to the mod erate size of her theatre; In Boston and Phil adelphia, whore she performed In immense Academics of Music, her acting was not nearly so satisfactory. So it mast ever be, and so it happened that wo were drawn nearer to the Trovatore tho other night. ADELAIDE PHILLIPS. It was a revelation, so far as the role of Azuecna was concerned, and it was a revela tion because of the beautiful acting and singing of Adelaide Phillips. It is not often that one experiences a sensation In going to the opera now a-days. Maretzek succeeds in making people believe that they are listen ing to fine singing, for tho reason thkt the majority cannot discriminate between yhat Is good and what isn’t. The Jndicious know that they go through a great deal to get at a very little, and consequently stay away. So long, then, have we been accustomed to the pinchbeck that Adelaide Phillips’ Azuecna took us by surprise. It was a great performance, and one that in Baris wonld have excited a .furore, as It did several years ago when she made her (Übut at the ItalUnt, and held her ground, though In a strange land and without friends, by the side of Mario and the best artists of Europe. A prophet is not without honor, however, save in hla own country. It ill-becomes ns to throw up our hats and shout ‘‘hallelujahs ”in the presence of Ris lori, and yet not bo able to recognize dramatic ability of home manufacture. Not so often do we come in contact with it that we can afford to pass it by, and, therefore, arc we the more anxious to record a real work of art that has not met with the proper recognition. A Bostonian by birth, a dausense and actress In the Boston Museum from child hood, her beautiful contralto voice attracted universal attention, and, aided by Jenny Lind, as well oa by many other friends, Ade laldcPhQllpps was sent to London, where she studied her profession under Garcia, thebrotber ofMallbran, and, teacher par rx ccllcnec of Europe. Ucrschool, consequently, Is admirable, her execution fine, her voice so rich and round as not to have suffered by comparison when in company with Albonl, Unlike most American women who are built on too slight a frame for voices of heavy cal ibre, her physique Is large and generous, and In listening to her, one experiences the im mense comfort of knowing that the singer Is in no way exhausting herself. There is wonderful repose In ft sense of reserved power. , As an actress, wo do not know a contralto that Is Miss Phillips' equal, and her versatility takes so wide a range as to enable her to embrace with faculty both tragedy and comedy. Her success In Arsace {Saniramidc) ami in La Favorite, at Amster dam, was very great, while at Prague, Ibr which critical city i?on Oiovanni was written, her Zerlina was greeted with enthusiasm. Sec Adelaide Phillips in the Barber of'Seville , and the nnetuonsness of her acting and sing ing wUI send a glow of satisfaction over you. It is art. She knows how to sing Rossini's music, she- has a thorough appreciation of humor, and forgets Miss PhUlips in her role— a feat which few prime donnas rarely accomplish. Her laugh in music Is tbe most real and Irresist ible that wo have ever heard. Nor should it be forgotten that Miss Phillips also excels in oratorio. No one in the country, saving Parcpa, can Interpret Handel, Haydn ond Mendelssohn as docs this fine artiste. Mbs Phillips made a great mistake in re turning to America before fully establishing her reputation la Europe. Our cordial wish Is that she may go back to Paris as soon as possible ond by her recognition there show berown countrymen how little they havoap prcclated the only real lyric artist America has ever produced. THE HEGIRA TO PARIS. The Paris Exhibition is too powerful a magnet for prosperous souls to resist, and gradually social, literary and art circles arc becoming small by degrees and beautifully less. France olrcady has become the tempo* rary home of William Hunt, of Boston, the finest portrait painter in America; of Ellhu Vfdder, the possibilities of whose genius ore unequalled ; of Charles C. Coleman, J. Fox croft Cole, and Winslow Homer, all artists of pogjtivo ability. A recent steamer had among its passengers Eugene Benson, a young artist better known as a contributor to the GaJaxy, who goes out with the intern tlon of furnishing this enterprising “ fort nigbtly” with articles apropoa of the Exposi tion. Mr. Benson will soon be followed by John La Farge, who for culture stands pre-eminent iu his art, and who, il allowed Jo “enjoy” tolerable health In the future, will do work at which America will greatly rejoice. W. J. Hennessy, also, one of the best among our young artists, talks very strongly of exiling himself for several years. Great as Is the vacuum made by the absence of all these clever men, our loss will be their gain, both In personal experience and in art education. Journalism has sent Mr. Frank Leslie and Charles B. Seymour, dramatic and musical critics of the Tima , to the Paris Exposition, os United States Commissioners. Both sail* ed last week, with the Intention of being absent nine month?. Mr. Leslie has left tbo editorial department -of his “weekly" in charge of Mr. Robert?, whose ability is a guarantee of far cleverer articles than one is in the habit cf flndingin pcriodlcaisdevotcd main ly to illustration. In saying this, however, there must not bo forgotten the high-toned influence of George William Curtis over the destinies of Harper'* lleefcfy. Mr. Leslie has recently ensnared a rara aria In the per son ol W. J. Linton, the celebrated English engraver, who, coining to this country on a visit o(inspection, has received such induce ments as to have well-nigh persuaded him to remain. Mr. Linton is » very enthusiastic Radical, and consequently finds much to sympathise with here. That bis presence will be ol Immense advantage to the greatly abused art of engraving, is a foregone con clusion. Jolla "Ward Howe "was to accompany her husband to Europe, bat we believe the inten tion has been abandoned. Dr. Howe goes to Greece, as the agent of the Cretan Commit tee, for the purpose of depositing the Ameri can ftmd in the hands of responsible parties. The sum subscribed amounts to about SSO,(XX) —not enough to pour much balm upon the * brave souls of that noble little island, yet enough to demonstrate that Americans arc not totally void of sympathy with foreign revolution. You will regret to learn that J. Russell Young, the Managing Editor of the Tribunt, has been obliged to go Somh t for the benefit of bis health, which has been much impaired by excessive application to a most arduous post. Mr. Young is a very young man tor so responsible a position, yet fills U to thceatistaction of. the Tribune corporation,—a difficult U-ak,' considering how many heads there arc to that large body. As a political writer, Mr. Young is strong and vigorous; It Is not often one reads In a newspaper so graphic a bit of character pointing as his review of Horace Greeley’s "History of the Rebellion," which ap peared m the Tribune last October. Per sonally, Mr. Yonngis very popular, and it is to be hoped that he will return to Printing House Square with a long lease of renewed health. K. F. FOREIGN ITEMS. The French Journals arc alarmed at the rapid extension of absinthe drinking iu France. Absinthe is declared by the medical faculty to be a direct and powerful cause of apoplexy, of affections of tbe heart, lungs, nervous system and stomach, and especially of brain disorders. The chances are that an absinthe-drinker will become either a maniac or imbecile. A Turin Journal slates that there Is a fami ly In that city, consisting of five persons, who, for the last year, have lived upon cats’ flesh. The French Connell of State Is said to have agreed upon the scheme for the reorganiza tion of the army upon the following basis: The military contingent to consist of HJO.OCO men, divided into two classes, of which the one will servo five years in active service and four In the reserve, and the other four years In the reserve and five in the National Guard. The International Ehealre, which is to be a prominent feature of the Parls|ExhlbUlon, and in the construction of which swarms of men arc stilt engaged, will, when completed, bo capable of accommodating au audience of over one thousand ro|>ortcd, plays In various, lani£ua Kea jj 0 performed In the course of the Exhibition season. The decorations of this theatre which arc to bo unusually magnificent and elegant, wlll.lt work of differ ent exhibitors, A slave In Brazil has carved a statue 6f Cupid, lor which «o has won the national medal for the heal work of sculpture and received hla liberty. 1 Tht washing In Lepslc and In other parts of Germany la done in immense .public, laundries and the genera custom Is'loTuvS 1 ” but three family waitings daring the year. Mr. Grubb, an optlclanof Dublin,lias com-- pleted an enormous reflecting telescope which was ordered by the Victoria Lei'sla lure, for the sum of £5,000, fbr Melbourne The tube of the Instrument Is tour foot hnd a half In diameter. The sides are made of ta pcilng steel ribs, and the entire Instrument Is not only singular on account of Us dlmm* Blous, but also because of Its completeness accuracy, and “finish.” • eic P Mfl » A French Journal says thatataball recent ly given by one of the leaders of Parisian society, there were twenty-elght French people, forty-ono English, seventomiLri. cans, thirty-elx Italians, slxty-ono qSJEus nine Russians, five Greeks, six Tara- fcr’enl ty-nlne Spaniards, three Swedes, two'2taac£* and seventy-three of other naUonaUtleTnor French. A remarkable and perhaps unparalleled coincidence is recorded in the civil registry of Bar-snr-Anbc, in France. In 1806 there were Inscribed there one hundred and six births, one hundred and six deaths, one hun dred and six marriages. An entertainment was lately given to the blind poor of London. About tour hundred persons were present, who were regaled with a sumptuous tea. The Duke of Rutland’s estate extends to one-sixteenth of the whole county of Lelces tcrshlre, England. THE WORLD OF AJHJSEMEST. Society, Music. Books and Fashions. The Seaton of Lent—Gratefulness ©r (be Kent—lu Duties and Iu Plea«arc»— ADoiberlotrreirtins rouifl; Creature— Some IteOectlona on Interesting Vcung Creature*—Another Chance for Sympatby-The Fashlons-Bziremely Low Cotaaset—lnfantile Sights Re sumed-The War on the Jfonuache— Obituaries and Bad English—The Theatre—Bbtorl—rnnale Abroad—New Books or the Week—The Last New Novel, Chicago, March 0,1567. To the £ditor of (ha Ch-cago Tribune: j 1 Skelton in h!s 4 *Colln Clout” says; .. —ln holy lenten Person xe will neither Beanes or Reason. Bat ;<rlook to be lu loose To a plgse or goose. In this season of Lent, I do .not regard pigs or geese with covetous eyes. I rigidly adhere to my lentils and pike with anehivy sauce, without a single hanker after the flesh pots. I celebrated the Carnivaljvlth my usual gusto, but when Ash Wednesday dawned, I put off my mask and gov trap pings and donned the sober gray of penance, and I shall not again array myself la festive garb until Easter Sunday, when my Knobby hat will bo the envy of all the young fellow* about town. ’ | . I met Aurelia on Lake street yesterday and the Dear Creature said tome: “Isn’k Lent delicious? I so enjoy this season of rest. Pa thinks It £s splendid.” ... v ’ Nowohder Pa thinks it. Js splendid. Ho can now come home and rcadtho paper with” his feet on the fender. No more “German”; no more music and dancing and flirting and small talk; no more sleepless nights and headaches in tho morning, no more of the eter nally same faces, same tones and same talk ; for the pleasure of which he pays fabulous prices to Wright and Wood and Palmer 4nd the rest who get these up to order. And as it is Lent I must not say much about amuse ments but rather moralize and preach some little sermons. I see by the morning papers that another interesting young creature has kiUed an other man In an interesting manner, and in an interesting place, with an Interesting lit tle dagger, and that several other interest** ing young creatures had Interesting Ultra dreams that she was going to do it. This In*? teresting youug creature having Imitated Mollie Trussell thus far, will, probably carry* out the farce to Its denouement. She will probably be tried, and wc shall have graphic descriptions of her graceful dress, and her black eyes, and the jury will And her guilty and sentence her to one year’s Imprisonment and recommend her pardon, and the good brethren and sisters of tho churches on the avenues, will sign petitions for Executive clemency, and the intcreslingyoung creature will experience o change of heart, and get pardoned and go to a convent 1 Just os Mollie TrusseU did ! Or, to speak tbo exact.traUudoal as MoUie Tmsscll didn’t I *** State prison at Joliet, sentenced for ton years. This German came homo one day aud found a scoundrel in the very act of criminal connection with his wife; and show ed his manhood, showed that he was worthy tho name of man, by shooting him. Straight way we dragged him before outraged Jus tice and tried him, and sent him to prison for ten years, aud we maintain the majesty of tho law by making no proposals to pardon him. The eases arc not parallel you sec. la the one ease It was a poor Ignoratib German who hadn’t any money and hadn’t moved in good society, and hadn’t been educated and didn’t know any better than to shoot a man for violating his wife, sundering bta family ties, embittering his whole life and fastcuingupon him a dishonor for which there Is no atone ment. Ills proper course would probably have been to have apologized for the inter ruption and to have given the scoundrel the freedom of his household from that day forth. But he didn’t, and so we sent him to the Penitentiary fur ten years. But you see, In the other case, it is a woman and a prostitute, without any common fam ily relations to be disturbed, who simply plunged a neat little dagger into a man, by way of diversion. Ton see. It Is different from the case of the German! And then, as we pardoned Mollle Trnsscll, that other Interesting young creature, there is no earthly reason why we should not par don this interesting young creature, and all the rest of tbe prostitutes and town strum pets wbo kill men for the fun of it. When a man erases dishonor In the only way he can, there is no excuse for it. So the German will stay his ten years out, and the strumpets who commit murder without any motive may go scot free. In the meantime U Is now in order to com mence getting up sympathy for this new martyr. Who will move in this natter? I regret very much that my friend Robert Collycr should have deemed it worthy of his notice to pay attention to that infamous at tack upon his private character In the Tines. I rather wish he had taken somebody by the throat, as he at first proposed, and given somebouy a taste of the church militant, as developed by his good blacksmith’s arm. It would have been an eminently proper display of muscular Christianity. It was ozc of the worst features of that nasty Stewart divorce case that It afforded a ready means of vilifying honorable ladies and gentlemen by Insinuation and false hood. Id this Lenten season I suppose I should m>t say much about the fashions, but there U one j*olnt which I most not overlook, and that Is that the women of the demi-monde ore not Koine to surpass the ladies of the whole world. The decrees of fashion In Paris Indi cate that we shall have a very lavish and Impartial display of the female torso, proba bly more generous than has been displayed since we were Infants. Madame G—- of Paris thus decrees concerning the ToildU de rol : “ Lt* denta aont borders <Ttrr.r etojTe trancfian. U par m eoiilntr arte VetojTe de la robe. Lt e»rM<jctrtslnjs % exemletmenibaa % tat aurmwU u'un onicmer.t en roie blanche, garni rf- tuIU tt dejterkf. Damea, HJdut bien gamir unpeu.” When the corsage gets so “ exceedingly low ” that even a French leader of fashion w arns the ladles 44 to trim a little ” we may be assured It Is pretty baa and that dressing has got very nearly down to the basis of na ked truth. Some of the churches In Albany,-N. T., are commencing again that silly crusade against moustaches. There arc some-people' In this world whose capacity fbr swallowing camels and straining at gnats 1* astonishing. 1 will wager fifty to one that those people who complain of moostaehes don’t pay their pew rent, don’t go to weekly prayer* meet ings, and In &ct, arc first-class hypocrites. I don't think It Is worth while to bring np even the conclusive argument that Our Sa vior and all of his apostles wore moustaches, but simply to meet tnem with the point blink assertion that they are hypocrites whose smooth shaven lips pollute the sacra mental wine much more frequently than do the moustaches. I have lately seen In an exchange a touch log 44 pome” on the death of a child, of which the following stanza is a sample: ilv child, soy child, thoo'rt passed From everything leircstrial, And lie who calls the babe Uath made thy home cellestlal. I recognize the grief of parents over the loss of children as something very sacred, but I must submit that grief when expressed In such doggerel as the above loses all sancti ty. Why is it necessary for ns to display oar grief to the public In bad spelling, bad grammar, bad rhymes, bad sense and bad poetry? Why murder grammar, all the parts of speech and all one’s sense to commem orate death f I can appreciate the feelings -rTrriTrtMM *l‘° hart-kart their yearning ? f tlill hart-karting of the Klnu'a i n abominable taato. It la bad E „i?lor us to make Anaolasos out of * n °ibatoncsftud toodoptt^alstupid old piece Ir modern senllmenlallsol. to .peak nothing , “„od of the dead, bat at leosUot u, My b ILr In tolerable English and say It 'ua- If disembodied spirits are alloirod ;„™lm the earth at will I am quite sure the IbJdes of Johnson and Llndloy Murraynor po utar cemeteries, I scoop oat the golden yolk of my lost " , >m reminded that I-must not say ranch of aniu-cmcnts. I have only to say that In a previous notice of the -Bcrfnanla ■Jtenhcrcbor Concert, I accidentally omitted lo mention the name of Jit. ;Moeillng, tbs ■ilsnl-t an artist, of cicellont merit, who has not appeared before the Chicago public oe often as bo should, andthat the theatres Lave been pursuing the evtn tenor of to way with an Innovation In the shape of the Protean Lott* at the Opera House, who plsys all sorts of things In aU sorts o{ ways with a troupe made up of all sorts of peo ple Among them Is an actress who fairly rivals the star. Miss Hannah E. Bailey, one of the best dressed, best looking, neatest and most charming little actresses 1 have aoen for a long time. She should have a per manent place In one of our theatres where die would he sure to prove a decided at traction. V- Rlstorl is still South, will be hero March ■ncth, and what Is better, intends to qettlc beraflairsin Italy, and make America her future home. She is now possessed of a comfortable million, aud will In the next three years, it is understood, retire from, the stage she has done so much to elevate and adorn. Cora Pearl is no longer the attraction at the Bouffes Parisians. Her season of naked ness was short, fora party of young Parisians clubbed together and hissed down the fasci nating Cupldon. She will henceforth be out stripped by Mdlle. Marie Petit. Master Willie Pape, an American artist of some prominence, gavea concert recently at Cork, together with an anonymous,, who calls himself Paganini Redlvivus. A kind of private rehearsal has been held In Paris, ol “Don Cailos.” v«rdi called to gether the chef iVorchtfire and three trom bones (!), who alone went through with live sets of the opera, wilh closed doors. Paris should thank Itself the doors were not open. The veteran Rossini has just cmcrcd on his 75th year. The report that Wagner is engaged upon an opera called l4 The Ocean,” Is without foundation. Wagner Is bad enough on the laud. On the ocean he would he all at sea more than ever. A new two act opera by Engenc Diaz, has been completed for tbe Paris opera, and will be rehearsed os soon os ‘‘Don Carlos” Is biougbt out. • The Ulmann party, Carlotta Patti, Vieox temps, &c., arc in Italy. Slvori, the great violinist, has been hftsed in Paris for playing a piece called 44 La

Clocbctte.” Reason: Because he prostitu ted his genius In playing ' mere clap trap. Would that Americans had equal sincerity. Wc should escape a world of trash. I hear of the death of one of the oldest members of the Christy Minstrel body, Mr. T. Christian. Mr. Christian originally asso ciated himself as a member of the late E. P• Christy’s company In 1847, and continued with that gentleman until he withdrew from the management in!Bs4. He aftcrwardsjulned the troupe brought to England by Messrs. Kaynor&Pieice, in 1857, since-which period bo his been connected with the Christys. Be.was born In 1810, and was, consequently, In his fl fly-seventh year. With praiseworthy liberality, bis present managers paid him his salary throughout his Illness, -which extend ed over five months, and likewise paid his burial expenses. The new books of the week are very plen tiful. Among them arc: . Charles Gayaire’s ‘‘ History of ftonWans.” Thomas D« Vot’a 4 * Market Assistant.” Prof, Davies’ “Outlines of Mathematical Science.’’ -■«» ■Key. i homos Gmhrie’s “ Oat of Harness." “ARoeary for Lent,” by the author of “ Rut ledge.” Her. Frank Sewall’a “ Chris din Hymnal ll Jonbcrt’s “ Thoughts. l ’ Prof. Cr&iVs “ English of Sbakspearo.” J smart!te'a “ Joac or Arc.” “-Ecce Dcm,” companion !o ü ßcce Homo.” ■ “ Our Mutual Friend,” Xlcknor* Fields. Dm dsond edition. V Dr. Cummlnn’ “ bast Warning Crr.” ■SVAllan Grant's Mr. Secretary Pepys.” |o.“l'boCharliles of France.* 1 ■ Nieord’s *‘ Popular bongs of the Ancients.” - There are two new books which every lover - of good reading should have upon bis, or her table, viz: “ The Memoirs of that beautiful and brilliant Madam Recamicr” and Alger’s “SoUtnde.” Tho young ladles will be Interested to know that Dumas’ daughter, Mason Jones and Marryat’s daughter arc at work on novels, and that tho foUowing novels are fast out: “Stephen Dane,” by Mies Douglass, of Newark,N. J.; “ Sir Cyrus ofStonycl-ft,”. by Mrs. Wood; “Tho Ghost of my Husband,” by Wm. Glllmore Simms ; and tho “ Forlorn Hope,” by Edmund Yates. There Is danger .of a 'general surfeit of Dickens.in this conntry If all our publishers adhere to their intentions. Hurd & Hough ton announce a new edition of Dickens, to be called the International Edition. This edi tion is to contain every picture ever engraved either in England or America for Dickens’ works. Besides, wo understand Peterson & Brothers have an edition of the same author in press, known as the National Edition, and Tickner & Field’s Diamond- Edition is already In the market. Pbrborinb. TRIFLES FOR the t.adtps, The marriage of Miss Curtis, of Boston, a lady well-known for her great personal at tractions, Is announced in Paris, with the Count de Tallcrandc, son of the Duke de Dino, and sephew of Duke do Valcocay, and representing, it is almost needless to add, one of the most distinguished families in France. Baron M. C. de Rothschild’s daughter is about to marry her cousin, Baron N. de Rothschild, M. P., end son of Baron Lionel. The * 4 Rothschilds” marry each other to keep the money In the family, it is believed. They may find that it “pays” pecuniarily, but will not the family degerate by Inter marriage? A young lady, who was married In Now Tork last week, had, among other things In her frvtuMuu, twenty-four pairs of dltfcrcnt colored shoes to match the same number of dresses. An accident, attended with fatal results, occurred, lately, near Brechin, Scotland. A servant had lit a fire in a range. The boiler bad been empty, and, owing to the late frosts, the water in the feeding pipe was frozen, and an explosion took place. The whole of the range was torn out, the roof of the kitchen blown off, and tbe door and win dows of the wing were destroyed. The wo man was severely injured, and was thrown on the floor. Then her clothes caught fire, but she managed to get to the snow at the door, and roll herself in it so os to extin guish the flames. Some men, passing after*, ward, got assistance and medical gentlemen were summoned from Brechin; but the wo man died a few* days after. In Paris, tbe old style in ladles’ dresses has returned; tbe hair is worn very high, short waists are in vogue, skirts are very narrow around the body, and have a train of several yards. Carl Kora, violinist, was married, on Tues day of last week, by Rev. Dr. Tyng, to Madame Parepa Carveil. The bride made bir appearance on tbe following evening. In Oratoilu, at Irving Ball. The new fashioned veils arc made square, aid have long ends, which tie in a bow un der the chfgn-.n. The simultaneous wedding of three brothers with three sixers is announced in Burlir.gtoo, lowa, and great preparations are being made for the event. Out of one hundred and twenty-three or ders of honor only - four can l>e worn by women—the ‘’"St.-my Cross” In Austria; the “Salnie Elizabeth” In Portugal; the otiler of Louisa la Prussia, and that of San Curios in Mexico. The order of the Garter seems to have been forgotten. PERSONAL ITEMS, William Lloyd Garrison has been appointed ti* represent the American Freedmen’s Colon CcmmUskm at the World’s Anti-Slavery Conference, to be held in Paris In the month of June next. William Cullen. Bryant, of New York, and Colonel C. G. Hammond, of Chicago, have also been chosen .by the Freedmcn’s Commission to serve as represen tatives on this* occasion. These gentlemen arc'now in Europe. Mr. Garrison, we under stand, is expected to sail in May. Benjamin F. Wade, the new President pro Urn ol the United States Senate, is sixty-seven years old. A FortrcssMonroc letter asserts that Jeflbr son Davis Is free from all restrictions in the vast inclosurc, and could escape if he chose. -The gay and.frivolous youth of Boston di vide their enthusiasm between Blot on En pcpels,'and Dana on loternatlonatTaw. It is said that the Bankrupt Bill will cost A. T. Stewart over SI,OOO,O£W, chiefly In bad Southern debts. George Peabody says that after his return from London he shall take np his residence . in Salem, 3lass. James Robertson, a son of the Chief Jus tice of Kentucky, dieif in the suburbs of Lexington, the other night, of Intemperance and exposure. Mrs. Johnson, wife of the President, Is de scribed as pale and thin, with 44 a counte nance of thoughtful sadness, and an expres sion of deep curiosity.” Rainli Waldo Emerson’s tb<f d'aurre, 44 The Natural History of the Intellect,” is again promised by a Boston publishing firm. Parsons, the Niagara Falls Postmaster, arrested for opening -letters, was (strange cariosity for a man I) the victim of a mania to know the contents of every letter placed (TuriDKth'ow Waa a Major In the army a. to bo crlppK-d ru r T“ WOU ' ndoi “ 0 “ TW<!,T kcn°of of Now Orleans, 0 spe ed to ib* I,robaW cclergymaa to ho elect • vtLV^^ copal 8 «of Paorlda, mafe. Ml« otdeatU 0 t deatU oflt ‘- Y * Dr. Rutledge, man MW & young WO »Sf’anoV CaM a *° a PPwred as Little Eva, r , her rc-entree upon the ebce In a play written for bcc. Is reported that James Gordon Bennett bos begun an autobiography which Is of course u history oj the JJtra’d as well as Its editor and founder; tint he intends to have , published after hla death, and that It it he will reJmo many of the Ideas popu la,J-f nntcrta’.ned of himself and his journal. Jhc death Is announced of the Austrian Archduke Slcphr-n. Chief Justice Allen, of the Supreme Court 0f rr. • 6M * l ” Beltß ' k aa resigned hlsposUlou. Tlmoiuy Tllcomb is at a long “poum.” » 1111am-11. Furness, a Boston portrait painter of some note, died on Tuesday. It Is said that Rlstorl will go to New York to live when she has scttle'd up her affairs In Italy. Victor Hugo Is writing a drama. Rev. Dr. MaxUllenthal, Rabbi of a Jewish Synagogue at Cincinnati, preached in the Flibt Congregational (Unitarian) Church In that city last Sabbath, hi the absence of the pastor, Rev. Mr. Vickers. Ills subject was “A free church in a free Statcj aud a church free as to its own members.” lie would hove the Church separated from the State, as in this country, and church members free to believe what they plcaic .* lie denounced sectarianism, and, avowed a belief in univer sal salvation. The San Francisco correspondent of the New York Times relates the following of General Rosccrans: i esterday, silting opposite to me at the table, was a man who stared at me and 1 stared at him. 4 That must be Rosccrans,’ I i thought to myself 4 but how -chanced.’. I spoke to him, and, alter bowing, he said. 4 Trueman, l*n’t it-f’- To wbicu I replica 4 Yes.’ But bow changed I Whculast I saw him he had‘bis martial cloak around him.’ and was in tbe zenith of bis glory and popu larity. No mao who ever saw him upon a field of action can forget him—his dash, his CXClltra liiaunti 1.u4 v*rJOTiA| bra very and daring Intrepidity. Now, he loosed sad ar,d care-worn, dull, dismal nnd unfriend ly. Bis clothes were clean but old and rusty, sod his hair and whiskers looked un combed and shaggy. But his friends— aud ho has hosts or them—will rejoice to bear that 4 Old Roscy ’ has at last been suc cessful, and that Ids mining operations are The Prince of Wales, not to be outdone by Dickens or Dixon, Is writing, for publication, an account of his visit to the United Stales. Raskin Is wealthy and generous; his in come Is $113,000 a year, and he spetds most of It, It Is said, In charity and In furtherance of art. Among his other property he has established and owns some of the best model lodging-houses in London, but out of these he makes money. Hon. John A. Macdonald, Attorney Gener ol of Upper Canada, was married to Miss Bernard, at St. George’s, Hanover Square, Loudon, on the 10th of February, by tbe BUbop of Montreal. Professor BacUc left the balk of his prop erty to his wife, aud after her death It goes to Jhc National Academy of Science. ■ Madame do a grange, the celebrated prims donna, will subtly arrive in New York from Italy, and will make her farewell ap pearance In this country. It. W. Jerome, of New York, has lost with in a short period about $1,000,000 by the de cline of Pacific Mail stock. ' Stephen Ingereoll, Esq-, an old and es teemed citizen of Crawtordsvllle, Indiana, died at that place on Sunday. Mrs. Harriet Beecher Stowe is going to Florida, where she will reside until May. NORTHWESTERN ITEMS. The municipal election in Aurora, on Tuesday last, resulted in tbo success of the Citizens’ ticket over the “Eight-Hour” ticket. Robert L. Carter is the Mayor elect. His opponent was Dr.D.W Young,thelcading elght-hoor champion. Mr. Carter’s majority was 147.’ - They are to have a new hotel In Ottawa. A company-was chartered for building one at the session of tho Legislature just closed. The corporators are Hon. John D. Caton, J. 0. Glover, W. H. W. Cushman, Q. Avery, 1). F. Cameron, L. Leland, U.E. Eames, Wm. iflddull, G. F. Nosh, W. Chcescr, T. Lyle Dickey, E. G. Griggs. L. H. Eames, S. C. Walker, and Wm. llivkling. These parties are authorized to commence tho work on tho new hotel as soon as $50,000 is sub scribed. An effort will at once be made to secure the amount. There Is no city In tho State where good hotel accommodations arc more needed than In Ottawa, and wc trust the corporation will at once commence the work and carry it to speedy completion. The people of Chceseboro school district, Livingston County, have had high excite ment overa school flogging caso. A girl go ing to school, aged fourteen, had been unruly and caused much trouble. The teacherwent to Directors' loatrncuou. They told him to make . her inlnd or dismiss her; A difflcnlty soon arose between the turbulent girl and the teacher. He gave her the choice of leavirg or take a whipping. She chose the former, but persisted in taking her own time, aud the teacher laid the gad upon her .back good. and strong. For this ho was hauleanp before tbo Justice of tho Peace by the Indignant parents, and acquitted by the jury. While tho Jury wore out, Milos Adams, who is a nephew of tho girl, feeling iudicnant at the attorney for the defendant, stealthily and meanly throw a lump of coal and struck him. Whereupon the young scoundrel was plainly reproved and the indignation of the Esqnlrc and the audience manifested in each s way that it will be a lesson for him in the future. The young man will have to answer for his offence In a court of justice. This we get from the Pon tiac StnfinW. At the charter election held In Litchfield, Illinois, on Wednesday lost, the entire Re publican ticket was elected by a large ma jority. . Tbe Republicans of ITadson, Michigan, carried their charter election on Tuesday last, by majorities ranging from 105 to 141.- A mongrel was run in opposition to the Re publican. Sturgis, In the same Slate, also went largely Republican at the charter elec tion on the same day. The Republicans of Darlington. Wisconsin, carried the village election on Monday lost, by a majority considerably Increased over last year. Two of tbe school teachers in Manitowoc County have lately been up before Justices for whipping their scholars. In tbe first case the matter was settled by .the complain ant pa} ing all costs. In tbe second case the defendant was discharged by the magistrate. The scholar punished In tbe Utter ease was a girl, about fourteen, who was guilty of misconduct. The teacher required her to make a written apology. This she refased to do, when he struck her severely on the hand, shoulder and back with a ruler. This going to law every time an intractable scholar gets spanked does not seem to pay expenses. Nine ladles graduated from the New York Medical College for Women on Friday last. An Italian astronomer named SclaparelU has been studying about the comet of ISG2, Be predicts that the earth will be obliged to travel through the very nucleus of this com et about tbe year ISS2. Lowell to Longfellow, Tbe following tribute from James Hassell Lowell to Henry W. Longfellow appears in the Boston Advertiser: to n. w. L., Ox ms BtnrnxuT, S7rn Fzbscjlbt, IS6T. 1 need sot praise ice sweetness of bis son?, Where limpid verse to limpid verse succeeds Smooth as our Charles, ween, fearing lest he wrong The new-raoon's mirrored efchl, he § lidos along, Foil without noise, and whispers la his roods. With ids loving breath of all the winds bit name Is blown abou' the world, but to hit friends A s*ceitf secret bldrs lichind bis fame. And I-ove sbals shvly thronah the load acclaim Io munaor a Goa blesa you I and there ends. As I mure backward np the checke*ed yean Wherein so much was given, so much was lost, Blcs-ricc* In both kinds such as cheapen tears— But huso! ibis 1* not for profsacr eara; Ixt item drink molten pearls nor dream the cost. Some tuck up poison from a sorrow's core As nought but nightshade grow upon earth’s ground; Love turned all his to hesrt’s-ease, and the more Fate tried UU bisuona, she but found a door' Leading to sweeter manhood and more sound. Even as a wind waved fountain’* swaying shade Seems of mixed race, a gray wraith (bo with sun, so through hi* Inal faith translucent shone. Till darkness, halt (Denatured so.betrayed A heart of sunshine that would fain o'errun. Surely if skill io song the «hcars may stay And of Ua purpose cheat the charmed abyss, IT our poor life be lengthened by a lav, lie shall cot go, although bis presence may, And the next age In praise ahall doable this, long days be his and etch as Indy-sweet As gracious natures find bis song to be: May Age (teal on with sofUy-cadeneed feet Falling In music, as for him were meet Whose choicest verse u not so rare as be I J. R. L. Mamaroxui. Aosxcixs ct Pams.—ln almost every newspaper you take up, you may find ad vertisements ofoCcrs of services from these agen cies The fraternity rend oat circulars announc ing that they bare such or such parties on band, exactly in the same style as a grocer makes known that he has laid In a sew slock of Brazilian coffee. Ore of these documents, which has just been ex tendvcly spread in the North of France, states, it app'ars, that the agency of M— — Is at this mo ment charged to fled wives for a French prince of irreproachable manners, aged - thirty-four, with a fortune of from £32,000 to £40,000 ; a judge with' ~*,0CO; teveral doctors with £3,0U0. and »o on. Fatuioiic N oars a attbc, —A gentleman in New York was so thoroughly lojal anting Che war that he ie-narocd fourof his feminine, children, between the ages of three and nine years, New. York, Massachusetts, Ohio and lowa, after' the' most patriotic States in the Union. Since then he baa had two more girl** and chrUteued-them In diana and niluola. Ue bow feels that their Union Is secured, au] that no such thing as secession cin ever enter his family, even if he had half a dozen boys named alter South Carolina, UlMUslppVtcd the other rebellious Slates, THE FAUSIOHS. , BrOMsnt Dkm nuplar at **># Frfacfc Capital -An Austrian *• Wonder»’ In Style— The Agrlppa—Private *“• jnaaqaea—Aiuarautho—A flew Color and a New Hat. fPtrlt Correspondence (Feb. 15) of the New York 1 Hernia.] ' The opening of tho Legislative Assembly ia the most icccnt event of this week, the ceremony having taken place yesterday with unusual splendor, enhanced by the rays of a bright summer tun under a pure hlueakv. The Parisians were all on fool, and thick crowds talutcd the long procession of court carriages with respectful enthusiasm. Tbo uala uniforms were very brilliant, the ambassadresses and ladles of the diplomatic corps must splendidly attired la a great deal of silver and gilt embroidery on velvet. _ Mme. do Meliernlch wore quite a novel casque, fur waul of a better denomination, though the body of It was a Spanish bo- Itio/rrade of silver and e^wi lb ;*w e wide, open sleeves, made of black velvet, woreeo lonp tlial IhcTlouclicdthoßrouncl ending In polnla, and from tbo walat beWnd hum! nlack velyot lappela, Ukc » aasb. TWa, readers, 1» the eiact'deacrlptlon of tbo drat ol a new series of tnallnto mantta. TUo new-born wonder is not yet Tlierefore wc will call It heatlienlsb, and cbarlubly entertain a bone of JJ* 5“?IS!?1°£ Into li sa expensive material. It etrtalnlyls a most n.edixval idea for the nineteenth coo lory. Tbo neat novelty baa been chris tened. Alaal I spoke of Ita adoption In my former letters, and said that thonch It was 1 a narrow basiiao worn on front widths It deserved to be called a stomacher. Com natent authorities have named It the pa.’>, “Here would I lain, pause,!’as omie . said a poet In great bewilderment, hut U I did so the fashion! would get ahead of me. and n.t even tbe.Kotberof2.ero may atar 'tle me bnt of the main road. The agrip pas” figured on evcryl robe at the last ball at the Tullcrlcs. They are made of the same shade and material as that em ployed In underskirts, or. trimmed with Sowers, cross lolds. frlngcorrnclicand some appeared rather heevy, being laden with leaves and flowers, Lilac satin and salmon color were the pre dominant shades, a deep apricot fouUde sole worked with green cheullie and red berries was much admirco. 1 should have prefer red Us rival, a white satin, maikedwltha rich coral pattern, if the wearer had been daik aud tali eni-ugh. Preparations ate bcins made for private bah wuqut*. The public balls of this de scription given at tbo theatres never can give an Idea ot Uif. character to be given. to fiacy costumes in the higher classes. Great mys iay ever prevails on the matter among those who wake dress the sole object cf their exis tence, notwithstanding which it Is evident that Aspasbs, Cleomtras, Clyteranest ras aud all the antique celebrities are to take the lead. Ladies who do uot boast of the rounded proportions so famed at Athens | tmaototrv llcbe, Diana and other charac ters remarkable lor legs if not for shoulders. Tho American colony In Paris will give their grand ball on the 23d of February, at the Louvre, in honor of the Great Washing ton. The French papers have been full of American entertainments tbls winter. They have even volunteered a description of the ‘‘Virginia Reel,” which Is gaming great Civor. The truth is that tho French acknowledge that there Is more real ftm and amusement in American home circles than in the offi cial receptions we have had to undergo os yet. It bss become a matter of haut ion not .to leave one’s chateau till the opening of Parliament, or, if left, not to stop in Paris till the Empress has inaugurated herprfi/r tomttr, when other national diversions aud unceremonious parties are started. A new color called amaranthe Is worn for carriage full dress. It looks remarkably well under gaslight in velvet over white satin nndertraius. This Is the greuteytnovelty, as also light fawn crape, ovor which blue beetle i and other brilliant insects crawl among the ruddy autumn leaves, Ido not advise this 1 unless a very brilliant white underskirt re lieve the tan impression left by so negative a color, the'effectils, however, extremely dis tir.gu*. The Idea among the queens of .the demi-monde is the cuttle fish tunic *‘Ja pleuvre,” of which it is proba ble I ictor Hugo did not dream when be wrote the “Toilers of the Sea.” This tunic is made of shimmering green satin, cut in numerous long stripes, to represent claws, worn on tnllo trains powdered over with silver; and the next idea is a pearl gray satin emintc, under a scarlet velvet tunic trimmed with vine leaves; the latter they call “bac on anale.” Grapes and vintage promise to be great features next spring; the prettiest bounds areut prcscntnotliing but vine leaves. wltb f gilt tendrils here and there; lor It la In frail woman’s nature ever to cliug to something that glitters. * Tito Latent Furls Fashions for Mpriug, IliyElianede Ncarsy.] Beads and pearls of all descriptions arc the patslou of the season; they have well nigh superseded lace, if It Is possible lor any new fashion to supersede that most exquisite of all trimmings. Fringes of white beads are now sold as high as live and-thlrty shillings }>er yard. The chatelalno waistbands cost rom two pounds to two pounds ten. and sometimes even more. These bands are formed of six large scollops, the centre one almost covering the front of the bodice. The dresses at the Tuilcrles ball were for the moat part much less eccentric than those worn at the Hotel de Vllte, which I described In my lust letter. There was greater magnltl etneo and less eccentricity. The ladies who are invited to the Tuilerlcs belong, with few : cxceptioLs, to the higher ranks of society, and do not desire to make themselves re markable, a? do the nouveaux riehes one meets With at the Hold di-Vllle. Bonnets trimmed whh plaits are very popular. I *lll describe two that were made ft few days ago. The first was the form ca'lett M»n* Lout*,.wbloh. Uu « •mall. I.*w crown. It was made of bine crepe mixed with blonde; two plaits of blue silk de scended the hack, and two smaller plaits crossed tin* front of the bonnet. The second was In the Mary Stuart form, pointed on tho forehead. It was black velvet, with Jet drops ruutd It. At the edge of the front there was a small bow, with three crimson velvet buckles; two plaits of crimson velvet, terminating with jet dropc, descended the back. Other boards. intended to be worn at the theatre, arc made quite round, and are bur dered with sequins, composed cither ot ptarl or mother-oi peal. Wide bonnet strings have entirely disappeared ; they are replaced cither by narrow ones nradc of cross-cut vel vet and edged with lace, or by a tulle or lace scarf, which commences at the* back of the bonnet, vei s the chignon, and in carried to the front, where it crosses. These bonnets are much in the same style as the maniillu. The taste for the Breton costume increases; the spring demiivUdU paletots are to be those called the Plonescat. They are short and loose in form, and are made In both blue and while thick cloth, ornaments* with Breton em broidery, and with the scapulary. The lat ler to n piece of material which |3 sown at the side or the paletot like a pocket, and Is adorned with amts of Brittany embroidered on it. The form of bodice called Chatcanlin is one of the moat (rracefnl Items In the Breton costume. It is high at the back and opens eqnarcly In front. The sleeves are short, and bordered with awlde black velvet band ; a white battue chemisette, with smsU tacks and long sleeves to match, are worn with this bodice. At present the Chatcanlin Is only made of cloth, hat probably as tbc spring advances it.will be made In satin and other rich materials. EITUAUSa. High Church Innovation* In IVew Pork —A Novel ana Sensational episcopal Service, (From tbe New York Express. March 7.) The recent protest of a majority cl the Bishops ofthe Episcopal Cbnrchseems to have fallen as lightly on the cause of Ritual ism as a snow-flake on the earth. The fact was amply illustrated, to-day, la St. Alban’s Chapel—tbc centre of ceremonial worship, which has been repeatedly honored by the Srescnce and the approval of Bishop Pojter. \ that sacred edifice. Ash Wednesday was celebrated bv the solemn penitential services and ceremonies to which the mitred heads nf the communion have taken emphatic and denunciatory exception. The services in honor of the day commenced In the chapel at ten o’clock this morning, but before that time every seat was occupied by a congregation whose uniform responses and obedience to the liturgical usages of tbe temple, indicated they were regular worship peia In the centre of the altar was a massive golden crucifix, with great tapers on cither side. In front appeared a magnificent anti pendinm of purple cloth, bearing a figure of tht/Lamb and tbc Cross. The Pulpit, Lec tern and tbe precincts of tbe Sanctuary were similarly ornamented, and on tbe Gospel and EpUtle sides were circular clusters of tapers. The services commenced by an Imposing procession ot the clergy and choristers, from the robing room to the chancel, all chanting the old English hymn used during Lent, *• Forty days and forty nights.” When tho officiating priests reached the altar, they bowed reverently before the cru cifixion—tbe congregation following their example. Tbe cleigy, consisting of Rev. Mr. Morrell, Rev. Mr. Noyes, ana Rev. El mcodort, took scats opposite the Lectern, outside the altar, and the Rev. Mr. Elmen dorf commenced Morning Prayer. The ser vices— limits, and Itcnediciie, were sung to Anglican chants i Alter morning prayef Rev. Mr. Noyes pro ceeded to tbe centre of tbe chancel, near the altar rolls, and intoned tbe Litany—the re sponse being of a choral order. At tbe name of Jcsns, he, in common with all present, reverently bowed his head, and at the Gloria all present turned their faces towards the altar, or the Ritualistic East. The rector here announced the Intrott for tbe day—the fifij-fim Psalm, and while this was'being chanted all the clergy retired. - While the last versicle oi the Psalm was being rendered. Rev. Mr. Morrell and Rev. Mr. Noyes, with the acolytes and choristers, moved again in procession towards the altar. The choristers at once filed to their respec tive stalls, and only Kev. 3lr. Morrell and Rev. Mr. Noyes, with a sur pliced acolyte, entered within the rails of the sacred place. The former acted as tbe officiating priest, and the latter as bis assistant. Mr. Morrell appeared in a beauti ful chasuble, surplice, and stole, of purple, and the first of these vestments was orna mented with a lamb bearing a cross, both In the back and breast. Having made a gen uflexion at the foot of the altar, the priest ascended tho triple steps and bowed down before the crucifix, beneath which was a cha lice coveted with a purple cloth la the cen tre of which was a white cross. The assistant priest, or deacon, took his position at the epistle side. When the cele brant bad bowed before the emblem of rc deiffplion, he proceeded to the Gospel side, where the Bible and prayer book had been 'placed, and offered the Initiatory prayer of •the communion service—his “back being to the people." The tapers on tho altar had been previously lighted by an acolyte, and the belle tolled to honor of the service- The priest then turned to the congregation and read the commandments—after which his assistants read tho Epistleandtho Gospel from the respective positions on the altar, after which they are named, tho celebrant occupying a position in the centre before toe “g. priest then left the altar and ascended tbe pulpit outside tbo ohancol. Id a mo* menVbsting opened a Bible, be made tbo elgaof the cross oa hie forehead, breast and arms, and all present followed bU example. In performing tbit ceremony* be said: “ In the name or the Father, and of the Sop, and of the Bo); (JhoaL Amen.'* At the name of tho Father, he placed his hand on his forehead; ut the name of the Son on hia breast, nt the name of the Holy Ghost on his left arlh, and at tho amen, on his right. The reverend gentleman then delivered un eloquent and torelblo discourse on the an. dent observance of Lent aud the necessity of penitence, especially at this holy season. At the close of. tho sermon he ascembd the altar, and officiated In the Eucharistic services, during which ho made solemn gen uflexions before tho crucifix and chaMce. The ceremonies closed with tho benediction, and the Immense congregation left the tem ple apparently impressed by the worship in which they had participated. On lost Sunday morning, a well dressed In dividual entered the chapel and distributed among the worshipper* copies of the pro test of tho Episcopal Bishops against RJtu •nllsm. He was obliged to leave the edifice, but his' conduct greatly exasperated all present! as it was calculated to provoke a breach of the peace by interfering with the ceremonies. THE MYSTERIOUS WOMAN. Sin. Perry, of Cincinnati—Who she la and filialSbe b-SUe Tell* Her Own Story— Letter from President Jotmsoa* iFrom the Cincinnati Times, March S.J For several days the telegraph has been re* ferring to “Mrs. Jennie Perry, of Cincin nati,” in connection with the Lite Internal revenue frauds In New York, and the public Las bad the satisfaction of knowing that her share of the spoils, la a single case, was $3,000. Who Urn “Mrs. Jennie Perry, of Cin cinnati,” is, has been asked us a hundred times within a few days, and the Gautte, of this city, in an editorial, yesterday morning, propounded the same question—a question we shall proceed, now, to answer; or rother allow the woman herself to tell her own story. Some time in the latter port of October last a case came np before the Probate Court of this county relating to the custody of a child, which certain mends of her late hus band had taken in charge. Mrs. Perry claimed the child, which claim was contest ed by Mr. Cooper and wife, and Louis French, iruaidiun of the little girl and attorney fur the Coopers. The first witness called on the stand was Mrs. Ferry herself, who proceed ed as follows: “ i am the widow of William Perrvvlaic aa engi neer In the naval service of the unlttd Suus, ai.<l am the stepmother of the little girl. £tnma Pvrry,now about Cvejeara of age, whose custody I claim to recover from these defendants. la May )a-t Mr. cooper anti Ms wile bad the custody cf the child, order an agreement with me to take cere uf her until my return from Washington, where I had to co on baslcess In connection with the claims of my husband lor prize money amt back pay, and also on bu loess introstea to me by two New York gentleman, Edward It Phelps and T. J» Barr. I was absent afcw months, from January to Jute, and on u»y return found thar, through false repicisemalionato the Court, Emm* was an otpban. and bad been dsscrtd by her ret stives; the appointment was obtained by Mr. 1/Otila French as guardian, and the custody Iran*, lerreo by Mm to the Coopers. 1 had never ll tetded to part with the child.” The respondents denied the aveimeats in Mr>. Ferry’s petition, oed Mr. French cross examined her as to the matters elicited in her i Q. Bid you remain all the time at Washington during your absence from here ? A. I was in New York a short time, and was or dered back. Q Uy whom t A. By Me-srs. Phelps £ Barr, of Now York. Q. Did they hold any Government office ? A. None that I knew of at that time Ivvenl bark partly on their business, and partly on my own. The amount of prise money I expect d was Iror t!5,0r,0 to fciiuoo. ily expenses were paid at WshblntrtoQ by Messrs. PntJps & Barr. A paper was read hero purporting to bean q*rt2umcnt between the witnesses and these two gentlemen, by which Mrs. Perry-was to use her influence In obtaining for them the Government patronage to relation to the •‘General Order Business” of the customs In New fork city, from,the lottery to Pier No. 50—Mrs. Perry to have, for her services an undivided onc-thlrd of the proflts. A letter sbo bad. obtained from Henry J. Raymond to the President, on this matter, wus algo read, and an endorsement intended for thCey© of Uie' Collector of Customs, as follow.®: *•* u >i\ K. R. Phillips having recommended by the Hon. Q. J. Raymond, -i oth*r Represents mca ui Corgr-'ss Irom Now York, 1 ebali he glad if the cetera! oroer boslnc** from the Battery to Pier No. 59 on Norihjf.drcr can, consistently with the intervals of the Government, he given to Messrs. T. J. Barr and Edward B. Phelps. (Plmed) ‘•Asdbewjouksos.” Futther cross-examination developed the fact that she was a regular lobbyist at Wash ington, In the employ-ol certain Sew York mi i), and that she was on the most intimate terms with members ol Congress air! others, over whom she exercised great Influence—as great, perhaps, os that which she succeeded in bringing to bear npon the President. After she had been thoroughly c*os* ex amined by Mr. French, Mrs. Harriet John son was called to the stand, and said that Mrs. Perry had proposed to her (witness) to go to Washington, offeringto introduce her to a number of gentlemen friends, but this was refused. Alter that several other witnesses were called, and one lady testliled that atm hud seen men na*s into her apartments at night and pass out in the morning* Judge Woodruff, In giving his decision, did cot feel any rt-luctmce in deciding that the beti Interests of the child did not require a change, aud he would therefore .dls nb«» the petition, and leave the child in Its pros-nt situuli n. The coats will be assessed upon both parties. After! he decision was rendered. Mr-. Perry .Mr. Cooper, and, with flashing eyes, saldr' “Mr. Cooper, may God lbr »tv« you lor the wrong you have dr-nc me.” Mr. fqopvr made some reuly, when she added • * 1 «>. you have wrungt-u me, terribly wrong* ed mo.?’. . Here her attorney Interfered, and siO|>pcd'sn impcndiiig “scene.” We belli re that Mrs. Perry, during her stay lu re, occup-ed rooms on the corner of Fourth and Sxcsmare strecis. KLIirWIKiNT. A r W«im*a of Fifiy-clgUt se •tnaii u Roy nf Nineteen. I From ;l:e 1 om.-»llIc Coaiier. glares S] A couple ofdujs ago an old man ot about , sixty jeuTs of age, umutd Philo Woods,ar rived in the city from* Henryville, Indiana, in arch of his runaway wife. Nancv Woods, nbo was aged fifty-eight, who had eloped f»om him about I*o weeks previous, taking with her hia hired boy. Stephen Wilson, aged ninetren. and s'* the furniture and alt the portable properly in his house. It appears that the old gentleman is a farmer, and cultivated a piece of land near Henry* ville, Indiana. Some time near Christmas he hired the youth, Stephen Wltson, spoken of above, to cut tor him and help him until spring.’ The boy worked with him very well until about six weeks ago; when he fell off a loot log as he was crossing n creek, and dislocated Lis atm. This accident compelled him to lay □p about four weeks, most of which time he was confined to his bed, tenderly nursed by the old lady, who was easily old enough to be his grandmother. During his confinement to tbc house the old lady fell la love with him—not with that maternal love, however, with which a female of her age would be supposed to entertain toward a boy of nine tecn—but with the genuine feeling itself, which some prosy youib said “laughs at locksmiths. In ibis case there were no locksmiths to be laughed at, but the old man bad to be watched. The youth, touched by the tender kindness of the antique dam sel, could not help but love her, and the vir gin spark that first affected his heart was soon formed into a raging flame by tbc syren glances of bis tempter. Don Juan and 10 , 02 tastM on IJ a small amount or happiness compared with these lovers. They therefore soon made arrange ments to enter Into a new paradise of bliss, from which the old man was to bo excluded, and only awaited a chance to pat their plans Into effect. The opportunity soon pre sented itself. Last Saturday week the old man was compelled to go to the village to lay In bis week’s rations of com meal; and, as soon as he started off Wilson went to a neighbor named Oliver Laws, hired a couple ol teams, loaded up all the household goods and chattels, and, with his charmer by bis side, started to this city, where they set up housekeeping on Eighth street, near Mar ket, living together os man and wife. They have lived happily In this style for nearly two weeks, he driving a streetcar for their maintenance, and perhaps would have con tinued to live happily lor time to come, bad not the old man come to town to look after his furniture. His advent promises to cause them to come to grief, as ne has al ready taken steps to ventilate them, and, to this cod, wrote the following communica tion to us, which he presented in person : iSOTIIIB BTILISOE TOXAK IX SATUUE. There is cow lirlcc (as 1 understand in joar city on eighth 5| bet Main Jc Market No-—A Man oftbe age of 19 years, with a woman of the see of 5- 1 ard Mie assumes to be (he wife of one btenben Wilson see (as above staled, Now I wiah to let the public know that this “woman" has lived with me (or years, happy, and ty to ost & wear but. in a strange freak, Icf: me: ran ctr with tbU WilsonJt got one OU<cr laws to taol her. (I should say my gooes to the aty In a clandestine manner, after disposing of all my property posa'ble. and are now living there as man and wile leaving met heavy Or Bill to pay & skitningmcofaUmeanstopay it with. 1 have reference bo'b here and to the city to prove that the woman (Mrs. Wilson as would be) has ccverbecn to want tlr.ee I have known her. Now, If your citX authorities hare any occa sion to Investigate this matter in rerard to their case as stated, let them ferret them oar and apply to P. Woods. Henryvilie Ird. . The above Is undoubtedly a case of not only abduction but also seduction. The young man abducted tbe old man’s wife, but it is an Incontrovertible fact that the old woman seduced the Innocent young man, and led him astray from the path or virtue and morality. What will become ofthe case hereafter, we cannot tell, but we will wait and see Low the old gentleman comes out with the furniture question, when, perbapj, something stULmorc interesting may be de veloped. A Paninas Wine-Cellar. The municipal wine-vault of Bremen Is the most celebrated la all Germany. One section, called the Rose, from bronze boa reliefs over it, contains the famous Rosco weln. There, six large casks of Rhine wine, Jobannlsbertr, and as many of Ilocbeitner, were placed in 1034. In the adjacent part of the same division of the cellar are twelve large casks bearing the names oftheopos* lies, and containing wines no less precious but not so aged by a few years: the wine beating the name of Judos la considered the best, The other parts of the copied with wines of a sabeciuent gro - Bv degrees, as a few bottles of &2£ and J»£ ‘ a “fep't r «?y He different C3«ks Roaenn-eln neatly MI. A JfaP™, ta!ne . A cast n ? w one thonsand bottles ° f IKM 1 Calculating that anm c f^ t ninound Interest, with tbo expense of “, S. a bottle would, positively cost The Roscnwem and Apostle wfces’are never sold bnt to citizens of Bre men The burgomasters have alone permis sion to draw a few bottles, and to send them as presents to sovereigns. A citizen of Bre men mar, in case of serious Illness, procure a bottle for SOT. on his obtaining the cer tificate oi his doctor and consent of the municipal coancll. A poor Inhabitant of Bremen may also obtain a bottle grails after hating fulfilled certain formalities. A cltl >.i u bas also the right of demanding a bottlo When bo receives any celebrated pcrtonige at bis house tea guest. A bottle of Rosan wem wns nlw.ys sent by the city of Bremen to Goctbe on bis fde day. A CHIGNOH lIOHROIi. Shocking Revelation*, A scientific writer In the I.ondoa Tsitxrt, Imv ”b Inytstlsalei] tlio subject, tins clemon- Blnleil by experiment that In every chlfrnon, not composed of the natural hair or the wearer, there arc myriad parasltlcs. named pregarlDes,which Infeat each individual hair. These Insects are Invisible, except by micro scopic test, but In their substance and habits ar ® ® or u offensive than the famed craj-tack w “‘ c h made Libby Prison such o-Uea of bor ror. On every halflnch of each hair arc a thousand of these Inexpressibly disgusting .eplzoa. ,They “live,move and have their being” In millions upon each hair of the chin non, and when the myriad hairs that compose these “ adornments ” are can. sldeicd, the numbers of the mi nute and abominable cpl/oa are as the sands on the sea shore, or a* the stars of Heaven for multitude.”’ Subjected to a moderate degree of heat, they broom instinct with life, and wander at will aiming and around the capillary ceils, u seeking what they tray devour.” £ach Is humanfeapUi*, as much so as tiie Identic t one on. which Burns wrote tbc'ode, wh-n he saw it on the lady’s bonnet/’ Neither acids, a'kalis, ether, nor 350 degrees of dry heat kills them. Practically tiiuy arc in.K structlble. According to the authority quoted. In the conditions of a ball-room ;>i. gregarinea “ revive, grow, and multiply }, y dividing Into many parts—cal'ed L '-rm globules ; these Uy about the bull ro«i„ jn millions, get inhaled, drop on the re!h.**h~ ments—in fact, enter the interior of by hundreds of ways, and thus read; tb/ir specific gregarian development.” In Russia the hair for them Is supplied by the poorer people, especially peasad; wo men of the Mord wines and the Burlakcs.uear the Volga, who do a trade h. u. ’’When the Burlake goes out to work in the spring, he perhaps puts a clean shirt on. b it he decidedly never takes it off until be rc. turns liome’lu autumn.” Verily, here U * tine chance for parasites. A It an ed professor in London has actually practically tested and demonstrated the vi tality of tlicse parasites, six oalrs of a c-rl'j non, subjected to 120 degrees of heat, and placed around the neck of a had been clean shsvid for the purpose, he placed the bird in from of a stove’for a short lime. He tells the result as follows; ‘‘At the end of this period the ‘g’ega- rines* wliicU bad been placed in felt were carefully txarolned Tiicy bud nndergooo great development, act! more than a score showed unmistakable elgi>s of life. Hut on re moving ;he hairs from the neck of the ben and placing them under the microscope, a n ost extraordinary change in tne ova aj>. peared to have taken place. Too hairs »r re swgrmirg with the-retcased cnizoa; nearly all, Indeed, were more orlcs« detached ff.»jj the envelope, and presented many of the peculiarities ol the '’pedicjlu* hunuvii eat,;;. In many the mouth was furnished with d probocis. the antenna; as long as thorax and the depressed segments of the wcreclearly visible, Ii w«s abumlarnly evi dent that no process tr. wl-lob the hor r.-n yet been submitted had even impaired, ni-joh less destroyed, the reality of the •gn.-u. rinfs.*” The horrible facts of the above lav-N-r tkm ra of extreme concern to the. iad *‘« who Lave so numerously adopted the lahu Of wearing these purchased chijw' • uil ,j many will bcsitate longer to carry up >u't hc> heads a loqd of disgusting parasittes. w;la«e origin b only less appalling than their ha mouse number, the : r unlimited poaerot 'e prodocllon, their easy awakening from .jo-, rnancy Into activity, ami their socirity iro-i Cither detection onftetnfctioa. Lot the la dies ponder. TILE PRINCESS OP WALES. InteresUujc Jutelilgoncc. THE RHEUMATISM BULLETIN-. [From ibe London rimes Feo ai.i The following bulletin was issued h-f evening; 1 JlAntßOEocoo Bocse. Feb. I.) Her Royal Richness the Princes® of Wi 1 hV. for tome days past sneered from acdi.-'rVj mau.-m. 'lTie iisJoF and the fohrile action arc so-a-wbat less to-day than tber were ye.-teidav. T!i- rd-. cew has uijovt-a several boars of cuim sUo,. u (Signed) Artuck Karrs. M. D. William Jkxsei:, M. D Edward G. Suveki.vu, M. D. THE ACCOmiMENT IVULUtriX. (Prom the Pali Mall Gazette, Feb. iO.I The anxiety which has been cmertai-.i\! lor several days relative to the fceritfi of her Royal Highness the Princess of Wales will bc * * C , L r *-‘ s t by the auspicious nows we are enabled to publish to-day. The followin'* bulletin was Issuyd at Marlborough House this nu-rnlug: Macuonorun Bocse. FcbntarygJ.lSCT,» Her Koval Wicfcnesi* tUc Princess <v Wale* was safely flrlivered of a I*»iccvss :jt fias.’ this mormx:-. ber conan> mi-ut \t« mo?t favorable, and wj. fa no way atfected by U.c rheunuthu from «h:c’» the n:nrc‘« Is tutre-rii.!’. l!cr P.-jval acd the ia*ant Princess are- on quite woU (sijjned) Arthur Fauns, it, d. \\ ILLtAM dC?NLR, M D Edward 11. Dtr.viKw.i, M.D. At half-past ten this morning this anspi cions event was ollicially amuiunced to the Lord Mayor in a communication from the Secretary of State, which v;as immc.lut.Uy afterwards posted luftuntofthc Mau>ioa Uotuc. Tire Hoy Fwrcy.Kisht Hour* Long. La»l week wc showed that the firs; h-rh niuu of the day is somewhere between \uirr icinaulA*ia- TU* ».rwja-. localiiv eomvtriiire lias Dot been deicrmmetl. 1* ’ !l '- Pacific (»«an were thickly populated with men. the place ofthe beginning of the day would be u mutter ofgre*t cotiscqueiiiV.an'l would probably t>c settled by slalulc. Tlic day would start from a meridian line extend ing iron) ]*»le. and the longitude of this day line would be so accurately fixed that a man might stand astride it and re illzc the para dox ot having one foul in .Monday ana the other In Tuesday. Moov of the readers of tils will live long enougb.to hear this sub ject discussed in n.tiionui council*. Wc propose now to show that Monday or any other week day U forty-eight hours long; wc mean that during tho whole of forty-eight hours, Monday is on ‘cailb somewhere to be found. The Monday of this city is of course twenty four Lours long, but oefore and alter our Monday there is Monday in some oilier quarter. When Monday beirius lit New York, there have been three hours o»* 31 on day in London, ard for three hour* after onr Monday ends there will be Monday in San Francisco. Thus between these places Mon day lasts eighteen hours. Now if the day line were at our antipodes, Monday would begin their twelve hours before oms, and end twelve boars after ours. Thu?, for the. space of fjrty eight hour? the earth is noi rid of Monday. The fact may be illustrated in another way. Suppose we are at tbe day ilue. Monday there begins, and in twenty-four bonrs along comes Tuesday. But just west (half an inch if you please) Monday began only an instant before It ended east of the line. The Mon day east of tbe line la twcnty-Tonr hours long, and west of the line is tbe same icnzih. and in all, Monday lasts forty-eight hours.— Scientific American. Cholera. At a meeting of tbe health department of the Social Science Association lately held in Loudon, Dr. Bain read a paper on Ids expe rience of four cholera eptdimics. The result of the author’s obseivueions may bd summed up as follows; ** That spasmodic cholera is caused by a special organic poison. That it is commnnl cated by material particles either inhaled or swallowed when diffused in liquids, as wa ter ; In the former case it is communicated on a small scale. That the period of Incu bation is about 40 hours. That adult males are generally flrstatlocked.tben women and children. That the proportion of deaths In the first two or three weeks ofthe epidemic • averages fourjroales to three females. That all persons are not equally susceptible, but, as a rule, It has the most power over the bad ly nourished. That It is not influenced by the atmospheric changes of tbc barometer, or the quantity of ozone, but in this climate by tbe seasons. That the greatest mortality has always occurred during every epidemic in those districts in which the water Is most impure.” A Spoony King* The gossip who contributes the Echoes from tbe Continent to tbe Herald and Stand, ard, London newspapers, in his last commu nication writes as follows about the ap proaching marriage of King Louis of Bava ria with the Princess Charlotte of Austria : Their mutual affections dates from infancy, but it was at the recent ball given by the King to the officers of his army that his Majesty dared to ask tbc bond of the young Princess. The King Ull the hall room only when tbc son bad risen, and instead of re turning to the palace he took a long drive. On his return he wrote for some time, and then ordered a letter to be forwarded at once to the palace of the Duke Maximilian, with pressing instructions to deliver his mis sive to tbe Princess Charlotte as soon as she sbonld awake. At noon the King came him self to the dacal palace, and tremblingly asked the Princess, “Charlotte, will you be the Queen of Bavaria?” The love for bis beautiful cousin-must be very strong indeed, because such a direct question was rather astonishing from hia Maiesty, proverbially so very timid and diffident wlln 1-dies I and yet (adds this dreadful tale-b«arer) ladies have been very partial to tbc King. On me Bearb. Wild o’er the waves the sca-blrd.flaw. And dipped his gray wing In (he foam. While fierce and load (be storm-wind blew And dasbtdjriih spray our sea-side home. A fesrfa! war of wind and ware A Beneath tbe darkening cltnda'outspread ; While shafts of forced lightning ga'e *lhelr meed ot fire to scene so dread. Anon, from OR! the gathering nun Ana thickening mist, i truant sail «oucht the near hares not to ram, - its wing* close folded from the gale. And thus the war of wave and wind. Of rattling rain and thunder-stroke. Wildly upon the awe-struck mind In mingled tones of terror broke. Bat 10l among the drifted clouds Ihc bine of heaven looked brightly through. The storm rolled up Us misty Bhtonaa The waves grew bright with heaven's own hoe.. Again the land-bird eought the sea. And while aalla dottedo'cean's floor: And blended soonda in harmony Como floating through the open door. We should not know how bleat the calm IT never storm-wind broke its peac*. Kor yet how awcet the healing balm Should all the heart's deep sorrow cease. Socus. EmuTsoosce.—At a large fashionable reception in Mew York the other everting the flow ers used for the adornment of the rooms and for the guests coat over seventeen hundred dollar*, by which tho general expenditure of the occasion may be estimated. Large parties hare been given there this season at an expense of ten*and some times twenty thonsand dollar*. Mo wonder Eu rope considers us the moat «twigaat people U the worU,