a. pontical cainpiugn orgamzation called "The National lïeform League," wifcta hoiiilqnarters in New York city, lias been formed by geutlcmon prominent in law uud litoratuio, but nwt rmich knowu in politics. lts incoption dates from early April, and it aheady nuinbcrs about 100 membors, distribtitcd through thirty different States. The attdr'ess of the executivo committee to the country is dated Now York, May 3, 1876, but it was finally approved at a meeting which was held in that city a few days ago. Thoro wero present Heury Bandall Waite, editor of the International Review, who has been specially active in organizing tho League ; Samuel O. Anderson, of New Jorsey, Gen. FranzSigel, Kinahan Cornwallis, George Cary Eggloston, and others. Beaolutions wero adoptcd designed to further the orgauújation oí braueh "national roform leagues" thronghont tho country, and an address of the cxecutivo committce to tho peoplc of tho Uuitecl States. It is signed by Henry Raudall Waito, J. O. Holland, Franz Sigol, Qcorge H. Putnam, R. Hobor Newton, Gcorgo Üary Eggleston, and Kinahan Cornwallis, of Now York ; James Frecman tllarke, Henry T. Cheevor, andHonryF. Bishop, of Massaclnisetta ; M. ö. Budley, of Connecticut ; Samuel C. Anderson, and K. W. Weeks, of New Jersey; John Sill, of Pennsylvania f James D. Browno, of Virginia ; R. ]3rinkerhofl' and M. D. Harter, of ühio, and John W. Hoyt, of Wisconsin. Tho address declares that " the members of the National Reform League will stand pledgod to tho use of all legitimato meims for socHring tho nomination nnd election to the Chief Magistracy of the nation, and to all minor offices, national, State and local, of men who shall wortliily reprosent tho people and the institutions of tho United States."