The Most General Amnesty Ever Granted in Russia.

London, Nov. 26.– A dispatch to the Times from St. Petersburg says that the members of the imperial family took dinner together. Otherwise there were no festivities to mark the wedding-day of the Czar.

The Chronicle’s St. Petersburg correspondent telegraphs: The absence of street decorations to-day causes much remark, as being without precedent. There are no illuminations to-night nor any signs of festivities.

The imperial manifesto will occupy a page of the Chronicle. It reduces the rates on lands rented by the land banks to farmers. It is a comprehensive document and breathes benevolence in every line. It grants the greatest amnesty accorded by Russian for half a century, except he liberation of the serfs.

A dispatch to the Standard from St. Petersburg says: To-night crowds remained in front of the Anitchkoff Palace singing the national hymn. The Czar and Czarina came to the balcony at intervals and were loudly cheered.

The Call, San Francisco, Tuesday Morning, November 27, 1894.