Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune, January 6, 1867, Page 1

Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune dated January 6, 1867 Page 1
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! I FROM EUROPE. I I Latest Despatches by Ocean i Telegraph. L'ei-rible Eartliqixalie in Algeria. le English Ministry Opposad to 1 the Introduction of Reform Measures. liey Prefer a Dissolution of Parliament. FROM WAWGTIE ktiou of (he Senate Finance Committee on (he Proi b deni's Appointments. The Arkansas Delegation—lntei i view with Radical Oon -1 gressmen. iouse Republican Caucus on L the Impeachment Question. WRISS. [ii-bale in the House ou tk Pres | ifcnl’s Mtssiige. jspceches by Messrs. Spi'dinj, j? S'.evens, Kcllej, and Others. patters at the State Capital, ('Tcmi-jatioi'.s by tbe House R;pub , Mean Canons last Evening. I ROM (TROPE. iiv <)(’!•: vn rELKfiitaPir London, Janca-yS—Evening. It!» ff d tint 'ho Jliul-uy wlil introduce nu Rc :i:i Bill j t the coming -csrion of Parliament, but •li utder ParUamttl to l»e dissolved in prcli.enc.; . d-mg and appeal to tbe pi ojdo to Mippo.T b.m lx; this action, li.o Ministers will not resign. Tilt Ui-rOUM MOVEMENT. I ondos, .lannary 3. A mo*! ir.ipo«i:ig de iion-iraiiim to further tht movemt n: tie made on tbe assembling Iftf l’a*liaxei>t. Tb- ad-ucite- of Reform will turn ,inut in great fore • and jirv-ent petilioite in person iVTo the varteits m of x’arli.iment. urging ia tig t.-tma that a Itefurm BUI be presented and Aaborlcd. iieavt snow rrcr.s in tattifm jA New Yoke. January 3. A spcrla.l Cable .clegrara dated i.nnd «a, \ester- .-truce that I'ltig’.aad has been visited by a tstorm of nuueoal and extiaordmary sever!- it commenced cn Wednesday, and continued 1 ill Friday morning. Trade and travel aic almost ■\ .lai-huly cu-siciidea. The dree:? ol London ;:o choked " lih snow, ai-ci the city I? enveloped v u foe*. Several accidents have occurred. The row drills an* of great depth in the rural die- ric:s. tr..d many dwellings are almost bnil-.j. I W The Itallroad affords the chief i j»ean£ of Ivioms'tion arojml tandem. I J#" Sltmoia EAKTUyCAEE IN ALGEUIA. j 9 J’acis. January 3—Noon. d*-;ccf frem A’l'c la.c. urtahejvyca.nh.iaike, •I iJa i.g much damage* Lnte*t Foreign .narket*. >.v, Januaiy s—Noon, i c lamer ycitcr-.1-i-ou Usre ajd a*. Liver -. iti-l ITc-tU' M .luuiison «as dca<i, had » degre-s --: *. cn pr cos. jCopi >i«, t.-Jay, ij>;. American ccoorSUc* »o «Js fcrl»*,4'«k; ItllaulsCentral. 3l I *" X’vtiseooT.,denary A—Noon. |« nttonoMer. *) J ,- t nrd at Tor rnivran .*alle-t !<»-> ay, detained *lecp ThnrMty »u Ipi. The (.ntfa end Ada aue eal'c.l to-day. Sales ai lt:oo to-day, s,w.‘ j i ' jarro-u, January 5 Evening, .or Jcoct-y; iiOs TJ; llluoia CsiU.-a?. .; Kile. 16. Livewiml, January 3—Evening. c< von closes dell at lid uiiudilug upload!. Ta .t.cb W-cay to; l up ..£0 h-u.». FUOM Vi ASIUMUON. De r patch to me t hira jo Tnbane.] Washington. January 3. Till Nf.SUASKA mix. J 1h- Ncl ra ka Bill Id probably Jbe torcol t H B ole ru Monday. Mr. Wade will p-o'iably pre At j ?<• in amendment designed to remove the dia e which Mr. >atu:.ur and ottur* with Li: &m. ,-.c raised, by provldr-g that the new State shi M . inact any law nud".-it* C.-nstlta.l ndlsciiia -ting on account of race it «ol.;r. Wt.h this .Bj- thought it c.r. b«.- camel over a veto. j| TIIK aiABVIXSD SEKATOUSUIP. TV r?l-ranch e\cltcment l > Eastern Maryland vrrlhe attcxajb l tomaae Sw.nnSe.iator by the ■ peal of the l-ws waking it necessary to lake one i.ater f.o i* tb<* < fl-tcra eho.. . und several pi i-.ts ol tb .i section a c fsv >.ing .he lomtatton ot i t-w State -row Dclawai-e and the East \lrg uia ountlcs in ca?c It Is doac. Ihe receipts f'Om customs at the below named l>o“is. from the t&d to toe 31st of December inclt ■ivr.wereas follows: New York, ?s.2"Jt.T2I.Ui; I’hJlane’plua, f 735,2*.;; Baltimore, J(ki,2A).»e; Boston, from thcihul to the i) h, fi>i,..'CLV2; New Oilcans, from the 12tu to the uhl, f:u,cij; ban iraccisco, from December l*t to Mb, g 37,1*2*.!'?. BONDS FOUTKLI'MOX TACtrtC CAO.U9AO. The President to-day slga-d an o*der for the delivery of the land patents and Hie bonds duo the Union Pacific hiiilr<>:.d loi-Uie ninth section of ibuiy five miles of tin*l road we.-1 from Omaha, which was recently completed. TU-Afcr.x msßL’nsxycsrrs. .‘Sit The disbars* meins of the Government on ac -4 . count i f the social named Departmut? daring li *h we»k culling Jauairy 2;L were as follows: jj War Department. JL’iNijCa; Navy Department, f J71,43T; Intcaor Department, JijJiki; total. j jrovxrrxr op tuoops. Genera 1 Grant ba« ordered 020 recruit? to be to: warded to :he Prc-ml United State? Cavalry, in the Department ot t> e Piatt-*, from Carlisle Bar iacks. Pa. Ti e This :c-v nth Uaiicd stales Infantry, numbering 200 men, left this city to-day, for Omaha, Neb. Bank currency U> the amount of l?-ued during the week ending to day, r-.a-Ingihel*»lal smu i-tiied to date c 3 i.l, ,V>2, from which Should be deducted #t,liVX2. bemg i t ' amount cancelled, leaving the total chcuhiion • f National Haul* .-at ll*c presem date ,iti ui i*t bucan t mcih os tub ibiiucii- BLJiT nCSOLCTIOH. | V.'A-.JiSt.TON, Joinury 2.—Toe UcpaoSiTvi I • ..cji* u; the mcnib .> u: li.e ilouss llepahfi.-.iss to-gii'Ll was aUei'd'-d bv about teveaty mom | hr.rr. Ihc pjocvcnicg.- v.uro not altogctaor tar* L]ui.'idoas. ib' only s.udect considered wa? His rr.rtoj.ix:. of resolution* *tn reicrencc to the lm luv.< lin/Li o: lb - i’r. .‘idem Tuese wor« brought lorwuin L>y Mr. Asb' *y, ol Ohio, who had t>J-n sclictidhy his eoDcagiies iu the House, to pi-.- I ►(•!.! Hi- ir-oiaunns. The proposed acfJia was I opposed by Mr. Uingaam, of Ohio. Th- I gr-uu.c i.u which he biwl Ll? oppo-ition I lha« v'o'igr-f« would not have time to [ L> thcuial propo»cd. atid as the succcc.l - ing oar wa« emlo n.l/ rudicil, it would ha bus: I mi'i sufvot to leave th _- xaaujr to the coiuii'.oraUuo I nad bdiou ol ibe Fonlelh Congre-s. Mr. Mevi n? thought mere would b: ample time in t.. 1? v'cugrj-* to do whatever wa» to ae done. I He wv cot. however, in favor of hastening a I T&ftuor of t.;is kind, was willing to afford aa oj ;-ortuui:y lor ncaib r? of Confess to give due coj;«;<J«-ra'ion to the measure proposed. He 'a*- lieved that li ought to h-r done, but was not will ing to go m;oh itn'ics- it could be done thcr ouatly and certainly. __ ilr. btkftldiug. of Ohio. onoo«cd thcpropo«cd«c- Jntsrary caraerur. ib-did not oeliove that any good Would result from ij. Mr. Htgbr, of Caiii'or i-a, though*. It the mn?t THDfafinwm que<Uo:> tu-ii bad hvca presented for the conrideiaiiou or tic awmu-rs of this Cougieas any bar:, action. L Mr. tk’ashhunic, of llli mi?, old not think h‘nt C •Unpeaclimc’;: was pug-iide, and while he bo i bcvci tSut the PivstUe.'i tul done many thiv.c? I seiloatlv ob’i-ctiona’de, he thought the aro,»v>*i- I tiou lor hi.- .m,>'nrbmeat ■•hould b: referred *o one ot tbe rtai.jinucouimhiacs, in order lint U thoi-lo >c i. ai.i! <:is;iac ? iouatcly consid ered. beioie o mg prusemeu lor tbs formal action of llie Hon-. Mr. Boa.w.p, o» Mas fft'!u:«f*tt*. etrrcstlv sup ported the luojxjsirion of Mr. Ashlev. >;«•■=;*. Ivts-oa, of Imva. and Whaler, of West Vlichoa. vojcin favor cf It, : reference. Toe caucus utlfcimined mat no resolution of that character should be adopted hr the Uo:i?C, unless sustained by a vote of two-thirds of lbs Republican m-mVrs In caaow, and that tn the meantime loi-resolalluo, anil ail others looking lo the ura* ; pnrpo.-s?. should bs icferrecl to :»ia Judiciary e-ommutvv of the House without de base. ACTION or 7itc c r\i7E riKUiCE coxjurrss ON tue rur.- jimaiTV xvimistjicnts. WASaiNcTov, January 5.-U U reported that Itc fsetste r tenn'e * have taken aa the l*rcsl*lcntt«l «p; on.lmeLts. A proaositiau was nude otd a«.vocal-il to reject tb- 3 » t,t matt-, b-lt upon conriuc;atio« this was rcj. :c *c'l bv oae uxa jcrlty, being covfidcrtd rs an hj.Hca’llia of a eptrii of spite. rincTWjUsd Ur übicmhi"- the uatc of the Lnitcd Mates. It Wili dually de rided that tbo uominatto!) o( in , 'nwhn(iriiivlr scud with the licpoUlcan pir.r, «-.j w . 10 h « V er a d their cot.necuoa with the party. cdobjictorrddainlßgotace, s.ioa'.-i t»e reiec'.id. Other jrartic*. who acted with t‘, e KeaabUcm parlv di.rlt gthu war, «u-l were coti a iq»,,; j erst-’ anu goo-I ofl’cen-, tba comoiiuee wj,l rc ccmmei.d the rnnnnnstion of GOVERNMC\T SECfntTILS. >n,« n! the T'Bfcri .Islo, i..* i. r-- TLc Treasurer o! UiC L'nfcri <UIeI holds Gov. rrament ?ccant*e* a? hmows; For National iihYik circulation. ; for of public money, fU.VA>V-*j '• fotal, r.mj. CfIIRENCT ISSUED. Ofoncand two dollar United State? a»v? ihc-e "'-were issued to tbe Unitei Stares dcjo-itorrai Baltimore, s.Vi,r<W; ditto to Assistant Treasurer a: Charleston, Sooth Carolina, iiU.WO. INTECNAI. REVENUE UECEITO. Eeceipt* (ram Internal Revenue received to-day were £03,638. -Total receipt* (or lbs we;k, tU.CO.Ctt). ■nrx coßovsn can. To-dav tbe exceptlontiaken by Mr. n. C. Good* lug to tbe ruling of Ibo Criminal Coart in over. inUup tbe demurrer entered to tbe indictment of primary entered against Sanford Conover, in falae f-weatliijr before me Judiciary Committee of lb? U< dm of Representativca. la being argued us orv the District Supreme Coart la general term. Judges OUn, Fl«n«,rond Wylie. ANNtvcusAnr or ti:e battle ot mw ontr akb. Tbe baiqnct In honor of tbe fifty-second anni versary cube battle of N4w Orleans will take place at the National on Ihe evening ot Tuesday next, and promise* to be a d affair. Tbo rrestdenl) and Cabinet, ox-Pre ldcnU, Generals Grant, blende. Thomas, Kawlings; Bulr, and other dlbtli.gnlehed officers hare been Invited. AtXKANtAt bSLEOATTON—INTEBTIKW WITTI UADI* CAL COKQBCBBMZN. * WasrnKflTOW, January s.—Tbe Arkansas dele gation to-day called oo Hon. Iliad. atevous. and RLr. ot Maine. Mr. Stevens received them po litely. but not with much cordiality. During the Interview h* asked manv questions of bis visi tor* calculated to develop ihelr sentiments and feelings, nt.d UiOrC of the people of their State and section. He naked IX they Lad seen bt- enabling act, and supplied them with a copy, ailtislti; them to consider It. a* it would bo the policy adopted by Congress towards tbe late Confederate Stales. “At least,” be said, “it Is the policy which 1 shall sup port.” At tbe clo.'o of mo Interview Mr. Stevens invited iLcgrntlemcn t«» call upon him again. The delegation derived little comfort or encutir agimt-nt irom >Lii> interview, audit id doubtful their engagements will permit them to coll on Mr. Slot ens ayain before tboir departure. Mr. Rice also ncelvcd them very kindly and pclitolv. and convened very freely with themm Kgoid*t»tbepolitical situation, but did not say muili to encourage them. Tbr clizLer to u e delegation al Mr. thic evening, Is snici to have been abr.ilmnt aCnir. LcMnea the delogu'ion tbcii boat, Sven fury Browning nnrt Colonel, Seward'.veto pjrsent During the evening the members of the »ki’te.ct and General Government vULed ibi del tca’oc In Mi. ticwanVd parlora. t.iruT/ailou was mortiy on political subjects, but of a non-committal iJitirncter. General Giant «xprcaiod a hone fur a M.fvdy rc«lorstio:i of political and social relations. The members of the delegation express them selves much iiiconragi-d, and *ay they And affalv* murb more )io|>vinl iluc (Ley expected when they left home. Nearly all tbe iteKraU ju leave for Aikunsas to-morrow, as prevlouo'y uuiio.uicud. iEKAKUiI, A Washington sp-cial says the Arkan«aa rtsis gation Lave Uvn rei-eivcd with grea; kindness by fhc Radical members ot Congress, and are assured that !f Arkansas accepts the Constitutional Amexdmeut before next December she will oe cnic representation In Congress. TtiK iii»micr surrrj.nL bill veto. W/.ruisciOK, .January s—The District SuTrage Dill ravli g oncmiwcd In tbe Senate, me Mrcoi <Hnt\ veto will go tv tbai body Monday, that be ing the last tiny allowed by tbe Constitution in a hub ho car. veto the Mil. There seem* no doubt that bvrivUi ?• ml to a veto Bamako. EKOM SPRINGFIELD. The PropoKltlon for a ConaUtullona! (i.nvi-mlon Ueusraliy Approved— Pol!, t'raxiUiln GnrwiDy of LaSalle, the Nominee for Speaker— < audiciaittti for mtavr offices -Contwicd l ictliox; I'aM'—lmprovement* lu tbe A-wßtbly thumbco-Tlie senatorial <*m^tloii—Arrival ol Prominent Per* B<>m«se** special Dcspatcli to the Chicago Tribune.) Si’iuiuiyiCLi), 111., January 5. The propo-ltlon tor a Constitutional Conven tion is very generally discussed among the mem- Krs of (he General Assembly, and the .'cnti ment. 1 may say, is nndlvlued both a; to tbs tcc-.-frity for a Convention, and also the Ltai ucr ot (.uliittg il. The views upon thia subject rccvc'ly enunciated by the Chicago luinuxteaie aci'crf-ntj cndorEi-d. Ail of tuc meml.cre with wheu 1 Imve. cnvcr-cd aie n favor of snbmittiug the •jUFUIon to the peo/lc 81 once, without re «oguixing the cixcumlocuilou which teems to be pointed out by the old Constitution, aud if ttie picpie vote font, theu to have It assemble v.ithiii the present ‘.ear. The qncrtlcn of »hc hpeakcrshlp of the House of kcptereiiintncs is ririuslly setthd. As I tele ginplit d you yesterday, the list of candidates was i.duccd to two—Hoa. Prankltti Corwin, of Iji- and Hon. James nitisinurc. of Whiteside. 1 ihecaocua jssrmbles this evening, Mr. iMirmoie will move that Hon. Franklin Corwin be ncmlcatcd by acclamuion. Tbe contest has Iwcn a livel’ one, l>ut all in good humor. The •iai.d*dateg for effects of Pie two Houses arc very i.uiocrouF, and each is u>lng bis Lest cards to sc tme a place. A man lor each place will Lc desig nated by the caucus 10-nignt. IV. W. Sellers, !>q., oi Tukiu, will probably be admitted ns a in- KibtT of the House from Taxcwcll County, on the certitUalc furnished him by the County Clerk, nt.d the icspoio-iUHty of the contest thrown upon bw opponent, Dr. Haltoosall. There is scarcely a dccbl that Mr. Sciicra will be confirmed in bis s' i.t when the House passes npon the qne^Ur.n. The General AtEemblyebambcrs have been put in a thetougb Bthtc ot repair under the direction, of te e sccre-ary of State. New oli-cIotU has been jid os the desks, the chairs varnished aud a new te-atu-e in the shape of reporters* deeks ban been jildvd, fur which the Secretary has the thanks ol the fiatcirlty. A join resolution will be introduced Into the! Assembly, at an early day of tbe session, ai.d vi l past by a nearly unanimous voic.auaiast ;hc emreury coutruciiun policy of Secretary Ncl'allcch. The jicoptc want a reduction of in tetest paying bamft, aud not of non-interest-pay mg cuntncy. T.'erc has been a pretty active canvass onlhe Sccntorial quietiou to-day. 1 see no reason to re\c’tc my opinion of yc!-terday. Senator Trnm ’• tiUV renomlcattoh, 1 Jiink, Is placed beyond a doubt. w flic, of this caorr-Ing, pnblisbes your ricvc*. attic! 1 ou extending the euß.don ol ho legklatuic, and LeanilyuidorEes the opinions U.CIUU OXflOeEtd. lion. Hortaan U. Judd, Senator Yates, Govcr i.or Wood, General (.ogan. General Palmer and -ovcial other pioudueut gentlemen a:e hsre. ■-i.i.i. i au G.*»er.inr Dr«»?s and three or four of in- Chicago delegated:: arrived iLU ev-ulru*. Ve;y nearly-ill «;.e itcpmdican members »»r both ormebea ox' tbe General Assembly are here. LA'IKU* Urpnbllctm Nomination* for uflicer^ lire llou»c« iSpLcku Dupatch Lo the Chicago Tribnae.J SriitNcncuo, 111., January 3. Tito IK-publican Uoiim.* caucus mei in the MVf l library to-night. E. It. GiL'ga. of Champaign, pterided. Ibe following nominations we- made: >jies*.«-s, lion. Franklin Corwin, ol 1 .italic, by acclamation ; Chief Clerk, Stephen *l.l‘adrtock, •r Bureau, by acclamation; first Asnstani i.lesk, Charles 11. Wood, of Iroquois; Sec in J .U-is»ai.t Clerk. A. S. Thompson, of War-vn ; I lihii Assistant Clerk, Jamt-a K, of cn ; £i)giO.--lns Cle.*K, S. I*. Moore, of Hoad; cirii Assistant Engrossing Clerk, U C. hatbam, if Funcaißon; t-ecoud Assistant Engrossing Clerk, captain Maurice J. Mclhstb, of Kune; rbird Assistant Engrossing Clerk, Captain \V. Cla.-K. of Madison; Doorkeeper, Captain Francis >< guilt, of Kankakee; First Assi-tant, Jobs A. Wall, ot Marion; Second Asit-ian*, P. inter, of Sangamon; Postmaster, A. J. Aiaen, ofJedersoa. SENATE. Wasiiisctos. .lamtary 3. The Senate was not In Heasion to-day. 11UUSK. In accordance with a refolntioa adapted on Friday. io-day was devoted wholly to deu&x*, a iti i'oimmtice of U:e Whole, on the iheaiaoufs Message. iIi.sPALDIW, of Ohio, address' d Ihe l!ou*c iu vindication of In? own po.-ition upon the qoes uod of reconstruction. In reply to the stricture? ill Steven? m»d« on the tiOth ultimo. fie said tu the retoatks which had called ont*lhe cmmnenis ot Mr. Stetecs. he hud expressly slated Util is *.i» jiuLtacrt the ratification of the Constitutional Au.viidtneut by three-fourths of the lorn states, would make it a port of the Constitution, pi,d that the action o: luaciion ot the rebel Stale? in tvfeiciiCtf to the amendment would he ofionor- Uirc only a? an evidence of thelrfiibml-sfon; but 1c tu the 'Jon-UlntiODal Amendment be said bU original understanding woe vmt it was to be taken a? » measure ct‘ concession ic part b> tween the 10-ul latter should have elgntlted their approbation of U;c Constitutional Amendment, and should bars i,.eddied tbeir State Government to as to pas< tbeordial ofConurcfs, they would b«* admitted to reprr«enia«ion. Tie cam a?? in the State of Ohio was conducted on Ice ba*U of the Amendment alone, lie bud uniformly told the people iu Lis district that whenever Ihe Southern Mate? adopted the Constitutional Amendment us ?bonl«! vote to receive their representatives, and be bad to ver met with a <tl?ientiujr voice in hi? district; and be would ?ay roitccr, even if Uie l.ccoi.ftmciton bill introduced by Ur. Steven? tbould bcc<>mc a law, he wou.d eliil be In lavor ot the adoption ot the «.oit?ti:uliocal Amendment, lie bad recently vi-lled IVtcrstmrg, Virginia, and while there tome gentlemen said they wanted the dtfucnltiee Irctwccn Ui- North and South seined. U-. asked them why the/ rapodbued the Con*'ita uoi al Amcndmei l. ineyrcpHcd, if the amend n.eul were p *t in force witbuat the aid ol the sonthem Stales, they would of course submit, but llicv ronld not consent to stride down their leaders'for baring participated vrlih them tu their common t.Ccntc. Mr. Klil-l EV (TaA sild ho had received letters item Aotib ai d Souilu arollna aiSrmiug t-e views of the men wet by -dr. Spalling at IVtershuig. 2,1 r. Sl’AklUMt resumed: Formerly, ho said, ficcdoui of thought and opinion Lad been c.cour ngt Uln Congress; Inn ortau* some hud seem.-d to mink dlScrcaee of opinion oa the,part of an rncu.bc; was equivalent to oesertion ol the He- I i.ublic»ti par'T. It would take some time and | tmr.b'eiogflluraout of Ibo Republican party. \ where he had been ever ?luce the inception of the patty, nor would be readily abandon his veil considered views. ;he term Radical wa; frequently misapplied. 11c bad fiennently beer called the “damued Radical irom Oslo,” llaoghtc:,] but latterly he bad been ‘barged tvi’h bclrg somewhat conservative, iladicalisiu certainly did not mean aespuesm or ma:chv, cor was Congress prepared at tae bugic ilasl of radicalism to ran into the ground all the li«u:ntien? of our popular form of govemnent.nor irvtc they readv at command of their great leader :o throw into condition of Territories or Provinces me old Mates that had entered into the Union at it. nor. baling done that, were they ready to go still further and at the same time im peach the executive officer of the Oavcrnmen*, the l*re*ldcnt had cndor-htodiy done tnary wrong nets, and he did not sttnd op to vindicate him. ;.ut bo desired to vindtcato onr governmental in-tilutlon? agalcst th* ;r rede assault? at the •ante time, ana h« warned the House Uni a resort to vstreme measures would certainly produce a miction against the. dominant p-rty. Another le-i ol raiiicalum which had been ►c*. up was a willing. cs“ to put a I’U'Cibltoty land oa foreign gfoCp. and to extend the paper circulailon of Ibe counirv without llmitatio.i. He was in favor ot a recfonable larit fur pro’cclloa of home industry, but he did not favor a prohibitory* tarii nor was he prepared to denounce officer? of the Govern uiet.t who said tba! we should still derive a por tion of our tcvfyne from the duty ou Imuorts aud he agreed with ibe Secretary of the Trva.mry that we should gradually leel onr way to specie pay ment. i!r. SPALDING made some farther remarks de fending the policy ol the Secretary of the Proa?- *Jlr. STF.VTNS replied to ilr. Spal-Hne, con tending that the iinlramion tral adopiln? an axncmuncnt to the Constitution was reconstruc tion was pernicious in tbe extreme, lie (Mr. Stevens)belhvcd thise-lounh-* ot the total Smlcs only were necessary t» amend the Constitution, ana this brine true, the doctrine of Mr. Spalding won'd flood Cancress with uurecoa-Lructeil re’iels ai soon as tbe loyal Stan s adopted toe Coujuta- Uo»al Amendment. Mr. SPALDING tnqnled tl the amendm-ut in th<; Constitution bad any reference to reconurnt lion. Mr. STEVENS—Not a particle, cxceat that when we may hereafter to admit the Soaiii.'rn states. > bey may he controlled by the negro vole.*, and rot by rebels. At present we deny that these have ; my Government. Mr. SPALDING n«l;ed w? ether Mr. Stevens’ re construction did not recognise the Southern S.aliV oreauizatious. Mr. ST EVLNS*aduo; that coagrees proposed to ray to the pc. ple ol those Stales, you have no Gerernmeh!; we repudiate all jour Governments. Go on and form such Governments as CoDgte*s order? von »o form. Mr. SPALDING Inquired If Mr. Stevens had not concurred in the majority report of the Ue corstmclion Committee, tabum’ing tha amend ment lu Ok House. Al-o, whether he had not voted for the admission of Tennessee. Mr. STEVENS replied that hs voted for the ad mission of Tennessee wlthonl any regard to th amendment. Mr. NUUACIi Inquired U Mr. Swycm TOlei yol. xx. ior the admission of Tennessee, and if me pr.-am • ble of (bat act it cited the fact mm Tenne-sce bid adopted the Constitutional Amendment. Mr. STKVENS admitted that be had so voted, bnt not on account of tbe preamble, which re cited many good things which Tennessee had done. He to voted because Tennessee bad done iv«*rjlhing which bad been demanded of her by Corgresa. Mr. MAYNARD inquired if any ether Southern Stales tad done vital Tvnr.esrce had done, whether Sir. Stevens would vote os ue did la tir: ca-c ot Tennessee. Mr. tiI'LVLNb replt<d that when those Suto-* form Constitutions, aim pie*ont teem, and they are found ba»cd on the principle* o! Justice, Coit gtess would admit them. He, howw- r, t would never vot* for another State not .-ccngnlulng no gio suffrage. I*ennsylvania m.d t*>e « thyr tree States should blush for their Infamous position or. U t negro sufrage qu< elion. iir. STI-VKNS made some forth r remarks in which he said the President va an obitvac.ion to all loyal action, and au cyt-cre to all loyal n iSwi-. ni'snv. t.'kn'iworth, maysard and K Ft-l EY also spoke, and <he House then ao jcuitted. ITIOM ST. LOUIS. ProctcdiDgK lu tbe ITistoari Leglala* mi e—Mr.PrukeUicProbablc Nominee for Senator—l'vulun Kuttcra—ltlrcr News. [Special Despatch to the Chicago Tribune.] St. Louta, January 5. The Assmibly yesterday refes-d to order an is ilgatioti into tbe sale of the Iron Mountain Dctlrcad. Ujonc count of iiosas U.nppeaTf* »«»*• *t least tL fi Ltv-lonr metubtis of have de -iaied’tmqnallfl-dly for Mr. «Dmke for United -tatrv Senator. Inia sccure» hta nomination in f incus. Colonel Baker Montgomery has b--en made a I’.iksdinr General io Ute Mi.-ouri uulilia, for hb inti- terviccs in laia .vttc County. Ail tbo Protestant rburche? have become incor pnsted associations in order to evade taxation. No movement has yet been made among the Catholics to that end Plummet t Fenian* have been confidently cs nvctiiu, exetiing none fiom Ireland all this week, Ind the btatement that Step:cnH remains in New '.orkhas excited giner-1 indignation. Thcrelsa •jigs quantity of arras now on Land at IbeFentaa at mciv. Ibo*ConntT Court bavc declared Ma*omc Hall excii pt trom taxation, thomrU tbe County Attor tty declwa it is legally liable under tbe new (.'orsCtmion. 'lhew.ailicris sllcbtlr colder than ycstcrd»y. Tiie ice L» dkatpcarlne tap idly from the river. hi eight ip engaged for New Orleans at ?1.23 per Land lurllmtr. # IHOS BI003!I>6T0N. nretinc lit Aid oftlxc St. ViOQK Jack- Minvillc A Chicago Itallrond—MHort* !•>Secure tlie Tcnuinn»ol the liottd at Xlioumlncton—Fall Imm n • ] orHO —Young Itleii’* Chrlstlnu <Vwu< t-lailoii Orsjaulzcd. [Special Dctpa'ch to the Chicago Trlbune.l Bloouincton, Jannary 3 The prospect of seeming the northern terminus of the M. Louie, JucksouTillc ± Chicago Rj;!: oz J nl ihii- pciut has awakened an active Interest in the enterprise among the people of this city and dong the line of the proposed tcute. Au e-iiuti -ui-ijc mect'n c of dIUcLS was held at the Court lluttrc test i-teiUPC, at which a resolution was unuuucouflv adopted to submit n piopotiteon to tbe voters of this city ana townsnip to subscribe a hmtdird thoufacd dollar* block in aid of the n terprise. Mr. Blackstone of the Cidcag) A Alloc Railroad, who is largely interested in tbe M. J. & o. Railroad, hu given Lteuranrtu that if tbe towns a’oeg U.e line of the route between Ibis point and the town ol Dcleva'i, iu Tazewell County, «fl. take a given amouni of stock, the read will be built to this city. The proposition to vote one hundred thousand dollars In aid of tbe project will daobtice& be carried. On Tuesday a man nanud MichaelFlanddi, Jjvinc two miles west of lias city, fell Irum u:s hoi so while Ii toxlcated, aud was so injured Urn: be altd a few hours alter. lie was au hotic-l, hard-worklug farmer, and had been m the city to make a payment on a uact of land be had reccut ly pttrcbnfiMl. A Young Men’s Christian Assoaatton baa ticeu organized in thh> city on the same general priuci (>les of similar assorialiuns ia other cities. The ollowlng oDicers were elected for the cumiog year: lTC^ideDt —K. D. Swecte. Vice I’re.-lrlcnte —E. Carpenter and Dr. C. S. Wilson. Ri cottling Secretary—John ScoviUc. tkiTreeponding Secre tary—H. G. Reeves. Tieasurer—O. Itncg. IROM MILWAUKEE. Haltroad Mntlon Huroed by Incondl nrieM—l>valid Ball to bo GlvcU In Honor oT-tlxe Cblcaao Zouave*. / [Special Despatch to the Chicago Tribunal MitWAinctz. JantpJry 5. Th-* depot building and several Iroight cars were burned at tfcblelsrngcrvilie, a German ela tion on th? Milwaukee A Minresom Railroad, by incendiaries. The fact that uo effort was made by the riflrcns to extinguish the dames shows com pllclrv. For some lime obstructions have been ploccrl cn the track and so much aimoy.mce given to the nairs that the Superintendent ol the road bed ordered no stoppages at that elation, but for Irakis to ran -past to Hartford. The KaUromi C ompim&are ctiarinc nuefiorts to bring the would br mmilviiit f« Justice. Every preparation possibles Is being made to make the ban to »>e given on ihefrb, in honor of the Chicago Zouave;, a perfect snreese. FKOJI LaSSISC, MICH. 'Uralih of Governor Crcpo— I Tlie <Jou »:itt!tii-Dal Amendment lu be Submit* icu lo tin- a.r£LH)»:ure mi toiiduy- Frvumlnis>. m Hie State Senate. [Special Despatch lo the Chicago Trib inc.J Jansino, Mich.. Junu-iry 5. The Governor was not as well this morning, •'•at U considerably unproved tint afternoon. Hi jVol-cVceilul and bU attendants think the crisis b-i« passed. Thu Governor will send a special message Mordaj snbntiulng the amendment to tW Feii-ral Conslitulioa. It the Senate to-day the following hill? wore In iTiulnced, read twice and referred : To authorize municipal corporations to pledge ih<yr credit in aid ot the railroad from the Bay ot or Ci-ncei-cc CoutPy to Toledo ; to t. : Mtud l>v the towi p of Kalamazoo and PortaglpHi aid of the Kalamazoo and-*bchookralt Railroad. In the Unui-e nothing Important transpiredl llie committees ate not yet announced. / rseai madison Rrmilon of tbc Sons of New Torkt-Ug* lalailveCancnalng—Weather Krport. (Special Despatch to the ChicagJ Tilbune.] Madison. Wis.. January 3. Ibc Sons of New York, who recently oiganized a society here, had a reunion and dinner at the Hotdalc House last evening. There we:e ninety (uef-eni. representing lu bblbplacc nearly every connty in the State. A considerable number of blasts were given, at d appronria’cly responded to. lion. George B Smith presided. A lew members of the i-cculamrc and pTace rccVcm have arrived, ai d the woik ol canvat-Mjtg lu a rgurd to the organization has begun. There v til bo a prctlVWiarp contest lor the Speakership. The « hlel Clerkship "111 probably l»c disposed of without ranch dlflkn'ly. There arc nunuroua candidates for Sergcam-at-A»ra# of the Assembly. In thoSeuau*, Ucutcuaut C. I- Diiiag, fotmorly 'lhhiiclh Itcgimcnt,and l««diy wouuded at Cettar Mountain, eerius to have tbc best chance. Barely snow (Lunch fc 1 lo whiten the ground last night, and we are still without clelgblug. ritOJI ST. PAUL. Kent r?t&tc Speculators Come to Grief— st. P&iil v». Uic Butcher*—The Wcnrltrr, ti ; rcclal Despatch to the Chicago Tribune.] St Vxvu Mum.. January 5. Spvcn s atore have been hnyhig up tax titles all ov«-r the stale, expecting to bold property neder ib- law ji.n-sed in ISCJ. The fcnpnme Coart La? brought tbesuo grief by deciding the law uccon rttlutiuialcn a lowing tho owner to redeem by paying iax and inttiest. Ihe lute contested case hetwten the city and ihe milci crs. has been decided by the Supreme iom« In favor of lire city. ILo city imposed a .icitsc of fiW a year ou oil meat markets outside The batcher* combined and ;ui>v ttic nnJlcr into court. It boa hejn suowlig all the alb'rnoftn, and Las already l.illen for tolerable sleighing. FROM CANADA. ■ lie Colonial CoufoMlcratlon will not be ('oiiMiDinutlrd Before Slay Next—Kf- I'oru «t thr CmmlTrmili Hnllwny to llavelTcc Pitwagcof Pviwuftl(ioods «Iv»-r Their Rond vin Snspcn»lon Itridcc-Fcnlan Snppllm Detained for Pay meiit ofimty. Montufau ianuhty s.—Tlie London carrcs .oi.gch of the iiri»rrc Intimate? that contcJcra non rat.not he anopted l»y the ‘lmperial I’arlu :nent for tmee or four months. U will uot be pro claimed in Canada before May. The Grand Trunk Umhvay Company off.*r to hind themselves in one hundred thousand dollars it the Treasury Ucputment at Washington will give them permission to have ner«osnd goods -hipped over their resd past the Snrpctulon Bridge without examination. lonovro, January 2.—The overcoats contribut ed t-y Huberts for the Feclan prisoners, are dt • air.ed st the Custom Bouse, the duly net having Lein paid. The Cfrfrt tr-day comments severely on the rc ccut trials at Swcctshurg, and the failure of ■ nstice. ’ Pn ansnwiT-i.r, C. W., January s.—Tho train •rhlch left Mont-eai for the west yesterday fore noon, tan oil the track near here. The tmoAiug ear was thrown across the track, and four persons -11-hUv Injured. Sostrvax, January s.—The Jf!«siTc’a Tondon concspoudtct writes that the Canadian delegates, ratr.rr tl an sanction the act giving Praieetaats privileges refused to Catholics, will return without adopting any plan. ritosl SK'.V OELEASS. movement for tlie Erection of an Ex tensive Grain Elevator—.Tlordered by Negroes—The Turf. New Orleans, January s.—Effort* are in pro gress to erect atot near Now Oilcans a grain ele vator of a capacity equal to any in the Weal. A report on this subject will be madetJ the Cham ber of Commerce on Monday next. Grain can be .hlrpcd ftoni the West Ibroueb New Orleans lo Lumpe t«rmv cents cheaper per busnsl than throng" New Tork. _ , Vr. l*nrvt* Spears was murdered oa Sunday r.igb-, in Waircn County, Mississippi, by a baud ol uegroev and bis hou c burned, ef er being rcc»efl. The plunder was found In the h n«e»of ibr mncis. two of whom hare been arrested. ’Jbioc it wonting races -ook place to-day. The h:rt tace was a data ox rue ar.u one fourth miles, for beaten horse?, and was won by Mullic Austin; un.e. Ttic second race, two mile heats,free mi f» ..pis, vaMton by Parry of the West; lime, rud -irgtfi. TL* tbird race, mile bests, was wtni.y Local; Ume,andflhSH* ITuckvery r-iavy. Railroad Accident*. Tacnton. Mass., January s.—The paaesnger t'tm tn»m ro>ton came Irto ccilUton with a lulght Ham slWi lrStaikn,tUUm'’ruicg,?cvercly in'uttce conductor Jones, of tbe foiracr, and bag capc-uicster Arnold, who it Is footed will not !lre. Ni» othoi' persons much Irjarcrt. Cincinnati. January s.—The rear car of the passenger Ualu going earth, on the Sandusky, Dayton it Cincinnati Hoad. wa-* thrown fr>m the ln,tk near Tlflin, to-day. A lady and bof were bilk'd end several others Injured. HORBIItLE MURDER. An Iliinolaan SbooU a Sonihcrnor on Hoard a ffllsalsalppl Steamer—Tbe ITlurdcrer Jlortally Wounded by Giber Paswuct-n, lliatriiis, Jannary 5.—A horrible murder was perpeliatcd on the sleam-T T. L. McGill yester day, while Ivintr at New Madrid, Mo. An old man named A. G. Wilson, from Illinois, who got aboard above during tbe ulgnt previous, tcok great o&ace at a fcl!o* pa«eenger uanica Drown, who wore a grey Croat, whom Borne passengers callci a rebel in const qu"i ce. YtEtcrduy morning while the boat waa lying at the landing, Wil-on loaded a shot gun, went on the hurricane deck, levelled and shot a* Drown, who was conversing with Mr. oiQ. ot Atlanta, bnt as he was In tb- act of thing, Dtown stepped amde and Longford te celvi Q a uhoi in the Lead, killing him instantly. Wilson tbvn raved like a maniac, saying he Lad done God a service by killing a rebel. On tbe parscnccnj attempting io arrest him be attempted to fire again, atm serenii shots were dred at him wour.dmg him mortally. He Lad lost a eon in tte Union army. Longford served in tbo same army. MARYLAND, Action of tbe fflaryland LegUlature lu Ucuard to UlMnuicbiwd Pcreou*—A Couatitutlonal Convention to be Call- Baltibohe, January s.—The movement la tha Legislates to set asioc ibe present (.Tty Govern ment or order a ijow fletajn for the purpose ol rvmovtngaU from tbu now dUfran ci'hcd pomon ol the people rf the State by the pa-Esgeof a gerural amnoety act. and tli>> una :t --mentofa n-=s pUingeul r-gls ry law. giveb gieat pltii: nre to the oppenenta of the exlatiug Cliy GqvuimuDl. A new ConstitnttoLal Convention tvjjl ypvodily be called and the pteaeul Coustllu ;iuc foittenally tittered. MEXICO. Ercuhtelo Still Alive—rortluas Join* KortuucM with cauaieß-I'hcy Pro* claim Agaiiu.lJiißrez, Galytptos. Jatninry s.—The Ulo Grande Cou lter cf the Sd Just, is received. Escobedo bad uut been captured or bung, as was reported, but wua wvl! hlu ou his way to Monterey on the list ult. The Liberals were then evacuating ban Luis I’otorl. ard maicbing on Munteray. Cotiiuas had joined fortonen with Canales, and nrcelaimid against Juarez, but in favor of no one pjrticuJarr .hey were going to Tampico to oißtGonuz. Bat obxd. tbe Governor of Tamanllpae. had m td. mi acceptable proclamation to the citizens. FROM JiEW YORK, specie Shipment*—An LdUreta Mar* derrd by Her Jealoas Lover. Nrw Yoim. January 3.—'The steamer for Europe to-dav took ; total for the week, Jirr. Fanny WiUnnl, lashioc editress of the Xut.tiuy Jan*.*, was murdered by policeman Thomas W. Burke, who a'tcnvards shot ana i.Hied himself. Love ana jealousy was thecau_-c. Mis. Willard bad rejected sis suit. I‘UUiI HOCK ISLAM). A TVHi* Miot by her Hunband, Rcck Isijaap, Jannary S.—This morning, a Gcr nan Euloou-kieuvr named Frank Barger, qtiar wßLhie wile hecanse sue rcteised to gi.e i:j i. him her earnings, and. In a fit ot lu-anc anger •bother. She i* nut expected to survive. Burge: o a dissipated uus. 1-UOH CIiARLtSTOX. Strike ofUicMi vcuiiorcs CttatiLESToN, January 4.—Ail Uu; lAhorc'B ou the uharve.-. white and colored, have strnca foi higher wages. The i-si-e of btl! ho’dere scain-t the local banks for the iecuver> of ns-et-s is now being argued in the United bta es Court. San I'rancnro .tlluiugMiurt's, Ac. San FrANcisco, Jarnary 4 —Mining shares closed as follows: SnM:gi*, glfii); Yellow Jacket. ItgL; Opliir, 14.-C Choilar, ill; Imperial, Vil. Legal tcodern arc at 71; highest quotation of wheat Jl.tU per UHi pounds. Forelsu mikl Trade of t:itarleMton« S. C, CIIAKZ.FBTON. S. C., January 4.—The value of tbe lureitfb exports for the last three inonUis is fisC-Syrfo, and of the coastwise trade, f3,oJS,2ti. WIS- C'ONSIN. Itailway Station Burned by Farr Alortgagor*. From the ?i:lwaukoe Sentinel, January 5.] \\\- learn from a gentleman just from Schleisiiigcrville, a fetation on the old La crosse Ihiilroad, about twenty-debt miles irom this city, that un Thursday night the railway Mattou house there was destroyed by incendiaries. A number of freight care belonging tn the Milwaukee 2>t. Faul Uali way Company, and a ijuantily of valuable, freight were also destroy T«d. No offart was' union to extinguish the lire. The track was also lurq ut> in various places, and obstruc turns placed upon It to binder the passage ol the trains or throw them from the track. Fortunately no serious destruC ion of prop erty or life resulted, although scores ol lives might have been lost } »y the villainy. It is said that tne perpetrators of the out rage were ft party of the class known us laini mortgagors, who have been commuting oil er lawless depredations upon the property of the company in the vicinity. The perpe trators, it is bind, are wcil-kno'wn to the peo ple in tfcnloisiugcrvtlle. but all etlbrta to make them disclose their names have Jtccu unavailing. Meantime the Superintendent lias ordered all trains lo pass lids station without slacking speed, unless obliged lo do fii by obstructions placed upon the track, until' the criminals arc apprehended ami brought to punishment. The comp my is ul/o using other meats of coming at the iu aciiuiatie*, winch we trust will be successful. CKEJIATIO>\ S s K<vpftlns Siantcoc Practice. *TLc ptuctlclS-l burning the bodies of the dead Is retain- d hi Siam in full force to the pnseiilday,among all the principal families, fhc ceremony is magniticent enough, but fearfully expensive, and its continuance is an intolerable burden, but no one dares to drop it because it Is “the old cu.-tom.” The Bangkok Itfconhr ofScptember29th contains description? of the burning on thot day of two bhitnese nobles, one a brother of the Prime Minister of the kingdom, who died June 11, and the other a half-brother, who died u lew week? later. During all the In tervening time, the bodies hud Tain in state in their respective hemes. The whole period laid been occupied in costly prepara tlot { f<-r the ceremony. On a Platform about < iglit feel from the ground hail been erected a pyramid s ; x;ccn led high, surmounted by a splendid urn highly ornamented and gilt, over this was an immense and lotty while cam py, open at the four sides. The whole was profusely decorated with flowers and fancy articles. l»ii the day of the funeral the pyramid was etiiefly removed, and a pile of firewood built in its plaee. on which the body was placed. Tbe account prt>cecds: “ Within the enclosure, on two sides of tlie dome, were sealed priests, princes, noblemen, *kc. On another side were the female inoura- «-rs and friend- 1 , together with nearly all the European ladles residing In the city. Ou the fourth side, where hU Majesty was to approach the dome, were the European gen t knien, comprising mariners, merchants, consuls, clergymen, etc. Without the en closure on all* sides were vast multitudes of both sexes and ol all classes. “ The hour of 5 o'clock p. tn. had now ar rived, which was the time appointed for the ignition oftho funeral pile. Presently the mysri heralds announced the approach of the king by their trumpets ami couch-shells. All eyes were consequently turned to the quarter at wblih his Majesty whs to enter, nmia few strains of‘tied save the - King' ipom the brass band Introduced him very quietly Into til* presence of the dead, where he seated liiowlf, with a largo number of his children, before ten or a dozen Buddhist priests arranged in a line sitting on a carpet. These went through with certain rehearsals and incantations iorthc dead. Lately audible, but uot to bo understood, while his Majesty poured *acrcd water from a little teapot into a basin, it being a symbol of Messing* craved lor the departed spirits os well as tor all the remaining trionii?. “The screen which had hidden the dis mantling and huniilialion of the bodies on the "«'Od was now drawnadde. His Majesty Llu n mapped an instrument peculiar to the riameac, which ignited a little powder, and ihisa taper, which the Kirn;, having as- rci dtd the steps, applied to the funeral idle. Immediately the nearest mourner sloped up and placed each his wax candle and scan dal sticks under the wood; and then the ptinccsand lords in rapid succession did the same, until all order of rank was lost In the desire to manifest the same respect for the dead before the flames should become too hot to admit of approach. The Arc increased with unusual rapidity. “ Tficrc was no cut burst of grief, but maul fettlv silent, solemn weeping among some of the mourners. We could not but ween with them when we considered that they were weeping without one ray of the glorious hopes which the gospel nllords to them who believe In Him who is the resurrection and the life.” Another Mlvral Pouatlonto WamlltOQ <\>llrsr« Ollntont New York. Tnc New York gays: “Edwin C. Litchfield, Esq., of Brooklyn, who graduated at .Hamilton in ISiL with one of the honors of his class, has just made a generous re turned to bis tifnui mnfrr. In giving the sum of £IO,OOO lor the permanent endowment of the Professorship of Astronomy and the As tronomical Observatory. The gift is in keep mg with the huge views of one who has tained Wtallh without losing sight of its higher use, and who knows how to manage great enterprise? without losing the culture and tastes ol tne scholar. A native of cen tral New York, and connected with families most highly e#t» emed in Oneida and Madison counties, Mr, Litchfield's generosity will be hcartilv welcomed by the friends ofbisyouth, and the companions of hts college lift," It is one oi the pleasant features olthls gift that it uvales a new department of innruc t;on, lo be stvlcd the Litchfield Professor ship of Astronomy, whose incumbent will also lie director ot the Litchfield Observa lofV. ♦‘lt is another pleasant thing about thl •gift, like that of lion. Perry il. Smith, os Chicago, that It comes from one who honors hla filial itJftlionship to Hamilton College in u manner that cannot lail to inspire other generous men and persuade other graduates to can* lu the pressing needs of tlicir Alma MaUr." CHICAGO. SUNDAY. JANUARY 6. 1867. EUROPE. The Dawn of a New Era In Ans- trian Politics. FRANCIS JOSEPH IS TKUCIiLE. Revolutionary Attitude of the Previn* ciai Legislatures. The Hungarian Imbroglio. Om VIENNA LETTED, Tlw Dawn or a New Era In Austrian Folium Revolutionary Movements In the Provincial Legislatures—Seces* sl««n TeiKlenclm In the Empire—Plain Talk to the Kaiser— Load Demands for Constitutional Liberty— Frnucla Joseph the Object of Universal Popu lar lien nnclauon—The Hungarian Imbroglio—An Independent Empire lu the Valley of the Lower Danube. (Special Corrcepourt«.cce of the Chicago Tribanc. 1 Vicssa, Austria, December 5,1300. AH the deferred hope and anxious expec tation of the Austrian public of un eventual resuscitation of light and life in the body politic, in place of the darkness and stagna tion that have now prevailed In It for so many months, concentrated upon the meet ing of nineteen of the tweutv provincial Legislatures of the Empire, convoked and opened during the latter part of last month. It was hoped and believed that thgse repre .-entMtive bodies, though their limited pre rogatives precluded the possibility of a coer cive pressure upon the policy ol the Govern ment, would r»s yet produce some whole some agitation aud commotion, or at least remind the rulers of the Empire of their duties and promises to their subjects. Ib:'t these general anticipations were uol unfounded, the developments of the :act few weeks have fully proved. In seve ral of the provincial assemblies, events have aiieady taken place that have attracted uni versal attention, aud produced great excite ment from one cud of the Empire to the other, and must be taken as the dawn of a new era in Austrian politics. In Austria, as everywhere else- in the mon archical buttes of the Continent, it is a par iiamcntnry custom that the first business tnuieftcKd by legislative bodies has invari ably to be the preparation of an address to the sovereign, in answer, as it were, of his decree or convocation, embodying the popu lar wishes and expectations ot the supreme j'otur in the bml. The observance of this custom in the Legislatures of the Provinces of Lower uv.’, Upper Austria,Salzburg and Moravia, at d :he Hungarian Parliament, has given rise, cut the om- hand, to some very emphatic demonstatiuus of the popular dis content with the misrule ot the Impe rial Government, and, on the other, to some very striking indications of the steady centrifugal, or rather secession, tet denciis ofthc s veral nationalities com posing the polyglot whole ol the Empire. The usual practice followed iu getting up the ad dress t to the Monarch. is to permit the sev eral Political parties or factious to submit diofls ot their own, embodying their several views and wishes, for the consideration of the respective legislatures. The several drafts are cli-cus.-cd at length and finally voted up on. It was during the diacusoious upon the subject of the address in the mentioned provincial assemblies,that the first legislative criticisms upon the disastrous conduct of public affairs, and the first manifestations of the old tivalry of the different nationalities sine-clast winter, found' expression in more or loss violent form. , It was but meet that the most remarkable I ofthese legislative demonstrations against I the Government should be performed here, in the political capital andai the main centre of material and intellectual life in Austria. is necessary to state in explana tion, besides being the general Capital of the Empire, is also that of Lower Austria, and the Lauding, or Legislature, of that province sits within Us walls. Among the city and country members, there are men ofthe high est talents, broadest acquirements aud the mo-1 liberal i»olitical principles—iu fact, the very flower of political intelligence in Aus tria. More than four-fifths of the members being iu favor of conveying to the Emperor ■vn umeserved expression of popular feeling er.ncerrimr the merits ol* hU political admin-' islraiiofl,* it was not dlllicut to procure a draff of an address in the special committee ap pointed for the purpose, realising this object to tbc fullest extent. As reported by the committee, the address tells the Emperor, substantially, iu the plainest terms, that the late all but overwhelming misfortunes of the Empire were in a gnat measure due to the weakness arising from the internal dlssatisfation and discord produced in ihc most faithful depen dencies af t he frown by the suspension of the Constitution; that it was an inexcusable In justice on the part of the Government to Je giive the la.ger portion of the people of the u.pire temporarily of their political rights bv mean- of the suspension, in order to con ciliate the minority of Magyars, who op posed the Federal Constitution because of its supposed interference with their own an cicut political charter; that the suppression •■•f constitutional liberty cost Austria tbc sym pathies of Germany and Europe at large In the late struggle; that the public finance.*' had imverbeen worse managed, and that, in view of the exclusion of the representatives of the people from participation in devising mrnsuics of relief, no change for the better could be expected; and finally, that the present immediate advisers of his Majesty had proved themselves utterly incapable to conduct public affairs,and forfeited tbcpubhc confidence, and that & change of Ministry could not be made a moment too soon. Not satisfied with the frank, bold- and de termined tenor of tbc address, tbe boldest of tbc opposition members also spoke tbelr minds most freely during its discussion in open session. Speeches were delivered upon the subject, than which none more bitter ami denunciatory ofthe policy of the Gov ernment have been uttered in Vienna, since the KYoluiu uaiy days of IS4B-49. Among those that gave vent to their peut-up indig nation, regardless of consequences, the d* puries Kuramla,Czcdik and Schindler were the most prominent. The first mentioned is one of the oldest and truest champions of cciMitutional liberty in Austria. Both he and M. Czedik spoke with great warmth and p<-intcdnc«s of language. They charged, without hesitation, all tbc individual ana general wee and humiliation suffered in

Austria during the past few mouths, to the blind reactionary policy, and the lamentable incapacity of her rnlers. They denounced in unsparing terms the taking away of tbe constitutional guar .n tccsof the limited liberties enjoyed by the Austrian people; the obstinate resistance of tbe Government to all political progress in general, and to the improvement of tbe means of popular education and the emanci pation of public affairs from the Influence of theUburch iu special. They expressed a be lief that this roiu-n state of things could not last much longer, and confidently pre dicted that, unless radical, sweeping re forms wore instituted without delay, the disjointed, trail structures of state would not be held together many years more, but suddenly and Violently fall irreparably as sunder. Tin sc speeches produced a pro found sensation and impression; not only iu Vienna, but also in the Provinces, and were published it> full by all the leading papers ol the Empire. In response to them the Landtag adopted the address by a vote of ,-JtoS. Hardly less outspoken than the addresses ••f tbc Landtag ot Lower Austria were the addresses adopted by, and some of the spcich«-s thereon, delivered In the legislative assemblies of Upper Austria, galrbhrg and Moravia. In the Landtag of Moravia, the well-known Dr. Giskra made a great speech, us remarkable os that of Mr. Karauda. The addresses were not all equally censor ons in tone, but they all breathed the utmost dissatisfaction and despondency, and urged tbc immediate adoption of measures of gen eral retutui. A feature, common to them all, deserving particular notice, as foreshadow ing the future, Is the deep lamentation over the severance of the ancient ties between Austria and G«-nnanv by the late war, and tbc confident assertion'that the unnatural -I-; aratien cannot and must not bo lasting. According P> present appearances, nearly all the provincial assemblies ofthc western por tion of the Empirewill agree upon addresses oouvcjing simiiar intimations to the Emper or. Even horn the Landtag of Bohemia, al though autonomous aspirations are in the i secndancy in that body, owing to the pre dominance of the Czech element, voices will demand the re-establishment of the Federal Constitution. The Imperial Government, then, in view of these unmistakable indications of tbc ponn- Ir.r wishes, could not be ot a loss how to conciliate the larger portion of its subjects, hut for the character of the other political problem, that requires as mnch attention and offers ns much difficulty os that of meeting tbc demands of the Provinces mentioned, namely: the Hungarian Imbroglio. Be tween the Scylla ofthc Federal aspirations of the Provinces ibis side of tbe Leytha («hc river foimirg tbe frontier of Hungary)* and tin* Charybdis of the autonomous detrumds ofthe dependencies on the other side, it finds itself, Indeed, in a most perplexing position. While from Vienna, onion, Lins, Saliburg. Gralz, Klagcuforth and the other capitals of the Western Provinces it is urgad, to revive the Federal Con stitution, evidence of strong opposi tion to tec rcsnscltatation of the latter reaches It Ircm the Piet sitting >n , the capital of Hungary. The proceedings in that body relative to the customary response I to the opening rescript or message ofthe Emperor, ore, though likewise iudlcativo ol dissatisfaction with the policy of'the Govern uu-nt, reallv of a tendency all hat aiamei rically opposite to thelcglslalir-jnt-mons.ra lions alluded to, but of no less general Inter est, owing to tbc deep bearing they wdl no doubt have upon the late of the Empire at in the rescript convoking the Hungarian Piet, the F.mi>eror, while expressing a wu- Hnguess to recognize the claim* of the Kii g dom of Hungary to autonomous government, insisted upon claiming certain w'craL,u rights as belonging exclusively to the Grown, 0 I*tn tl W # nam . el Yi , JPS rem ‘ s autlilirh >- a* to the or- S anl2all*nd recruitment of the annv ; the rrculatioffor custom matters ; the levying of indirect taxes, and all financial Questions, inducing the absolute control 01 the national debt, aad the right to use the public ClC .d*t* The recognition of these sovereign r l" -:“ e rci s ,i Pt intimated, on the part of the Diet, was to be the condition precedent to the re-establishment of a separate Minis try lor lie adfiisi.i ? irailon of the ulfairs of the Klngdoai. The rescript was not favora l lj received by the Diet, Inasmuch as it dis up} ointeu the general anticipation of the Matcycrs, that an autonumus government wou.d be catahiuhed fur Hungary by the appcinlniiut of un independent Ministry, to he located ad Pr-th. as an earnest of the : ’ wa J" e m’eij.ioiit i.f the Imperial Govern ir.cnt to seltjC the Vexed question of con iiictiiirigujittln accordance with the wishes of the QtptgariaD people and their own Con atiiuuo'n, before luiiber concessions were denmnucd by the legislative authority of the Kingdom. Both the Diet parly of con servative progressists and the radical Mag yars cave expression to decided disappoint* incut ul the nun-tulultuent of the national expectations: but they did tot coincide in their respective Vienna to the best coarse to jmrMied in retard to the rescript. I nincis Deak, the great leader of tie former moved that, in nnsaer to the Imperial mes sage, an address be adopted, in which, first, ihc immcdhrtu_rcvival of the ancient Consti tution of tit Kingdom, iu all Us parts, be urg»o ; and. second'?, the uu wiDingness of the DUii.exprc#sed to take the propositions bctorc them iu the rescript as a basis let an understanding between the Crown auT the Diet, into consideration,until the the {special Committee of Fif teen, appointed at the last cession for the purpose of tiaboiaiiug a scheme of coia- completed and the report of the eompiUtrc recHvcd and considered. Tisza, the leader ol the left, or Radicals, on the other band, made tie defiant motion to vote an addicts, in which the revival of the Uuugailan Constitution lie demanded; and, at the same lime, the declaration embodied that, os long as ibis de mand would not be complied with, the Diet, would, suspend its functions and abso lutely refuse to act upon any of the suggea tioi's of the Imperial Government. The two mot.una have been discussed without Interruption, in the Diet, since they were first entered. All the leaders of the Conservatives, as well us the Radicals, joined iu the daily debates, and delivered them selves -of more or less elaborate speeches. The speakers on the Radical side arc holding forth against the Vienna authorities with the greatest pers stcncy. and declaim every day upon their faithlessness in the bitterest terms, liven the Conservatives, though ad vocating lue wisdom oi u modcratccouree of action, have not a word to say in defence of the Imperial Government. On the contrary, they point without fail to the many errors and breaches of promise it has been guilty of in the past. Thus, while differing as to the groiudarif opposition, the Hungarian Diet stands I eTore the Government in exactly the same hostile attitude ns the Eastern provin cial as?cmMiee. Tin* Emperor and ms Min is try have never found themselves. Indeed, in a more isolated portion, mid never more decidedly aiiuriancc *iih all their subjects than at the present time. The I)«ck paily having almost a two thirdßznoJirlty In’the Diet, it may be con fideitd cciraio that its programme in regard to the miuicsa will be carried out. Its sue* <-cs-> will picvciil the immediate culmination of the exiting difference*- between the Gov cniErtf M aid the Magyars into a tatal crisis; but It Is ivideiit that it will e!h ct only a pcstpotmicnl. net an ab olutc pulling off, of : lie troubbus time to come. For there are as yet no animations whatever that even the , Ccnservat.vcs arc willing to come to terma j with the dovernnicnt on the conditions of 1 the Imperial rescript. Kit her the Crown or , the Diet will have to make further conees- I >i« n before the Hungarian problem is likely j to be brought to a* final solution. And the , Magyars are confident of their strength, and 100 conscious of the present weakness of the I Government, to accent a settlement on any but their own terms-Hiamcly: The complete autonomy of all the dependencies ot the Hungarian crown. It Is understood that the Government does not propose to define the future political status ol the Western provinces until the Hungarian question is fully settled. Should It yield, as It seems now most probable, to the Magyar demands for autonomy, it will he comiiclled to adopt the principle ot dual ism, that is, two separate administrations respectively for the Western and Eastern por tions ofthc ihupi-e. In that event, the Ger mafTtlcmcWi will have the ascendancy iu the former, by virtue of its numerical pre ponderance and greater thrift aud intelli gence. and the Magyar element in the latter. Therr-aro precedents enough iu history to warrant the .prediction that such a double politic, composed of hctcroy*-. liCtiw qq wlanul olmur.ntS, caUUOt live lor*#* •f®>* , re»cui generation »wv yel wit-*’ iifrfs"2ho' establishment an independent cuipiic in the valley of ths Lower Danube, aru-Vlhc re-union ol the German-Austrian prcvmces with the rest of Germany under the UolituzolTtm dynasty. THE GEOLOGY OF ILLINOIS. I'ntl-'-atioa of the State Geologist's Reports. 1 Kevlewsat tliclr Content*—'Valuable ami Imercsilag Popular Information —Tile Coal fields of Illinois—Empor timer.of Hie Application of Selciultlc Principle*—'Tlic .VElaerul Itrnourccn of t!i« Mate—Building Monr, Copper and <;iu>N-bauil formation of the Prai rie. iFrom Our Agricultural Correspondent 1 CuaurxiaN. lii.. January 2. The law authorizing the geological survey of the Stale was passed in the session of Ibol, sixteen ycais since, and yet this Is the tirst report published, If we except a pam phlet of some sixty pages on Illinois coals, printed by the Tkibi ne, and a series of let ters,. in regard to soils. This latter was occasioned by an attack by the Kentucky papers on the Tin bi ne In defence of the soil, climate, and general prosperity of the Slate. The emi gration from Kentucky had become so great, ard the advantages of our free institutions fo far superior, that the Louisville papers in particular became alarmed, and commenced a warfare by belittling our advantages. This was of short duration, and ended in sending thousands of the best farmers of Kentucky to locate in om rdsto. A. li. Warlhcn, the presen 4 - State Geolo uM, wa* appointed early in l?-o, by Gover nor Bissell, ami ftetu that lime may be dated the rctivc prosecution of the survey. Re* peits have been made to each successive Leg’th.turc, but lor various reasons no ap pr’bllvDS were made lor tbeir publication until the last rcssion. One of the chief reasons urged was the great cost of such a work J«~r and the printing of maps. This was sTiort-sightrd|policy, ami has probably cotic to an end. for the second volume is now in ibe binder's hands, and the third will be presented to the Legislature now about to convene. Volume one, now under consideration, presents the entire section ol rocks, from Uunlcllb to Lath*, the lead regions of Gaiena and llaraiu County, amt a portion ol the coal fields of the State. It is ; but the beginning of a more thorough •snSTcy of every portion of the Slate. The manuscript* while In the bands of the S'.cretarv of Stale, has been carefully cxaai* intd by ibosc interested in the coal and other mbural resource of the State v uudltie facts iIC-.iin utilised, anda better system of min* ii g has been the result. Minerals arc found •nrcrluin rock strata or -geologic periods. 1 bus lead is found in the Irtaion and bine limestone, copper in the Huioulan group, and coal above the Niagara limestone, which at Joliet, Kankakee and west of tor.*rMS. in many instances, an accidental pr<>pertv oi iock, and w ithout other entire data,the several ‘train luiebt toa large extent be confounded, and miner* are Uias often ndsl-d. Forluvatclv for scicrcc, each peculiar finger marks, or rstkei contains skeletons of certain insects rr riant*. For instance, the Kankakee lirae -tene contains fossils ot the molusk family, cr clam shells, seme of which arc two feel jeng, while the “mountain limestone’’of Allot} and other points along the Mississippi Kivcr, to highly priced fer lime, is mainly composed ol a small spiral Insect, and con* li'.iLt none of the bivalve shell;*. tih such facts and assistance, the geologist has little difficult j In del ermine the series to which any outcrop of lock nay Mong. These several ,*tia;a have their relative position m the earth's crust, from which there are juo ex* ctptioa; VALVE Or SEOLOCT. YTlth these f.,cls b.-fcre ns, wc can sec the J -•saeiinsl use to which the science may be | applied. The miner-way often b? at fault! Mir the want ofsufkaient knowledge to iden tify U e individual rucks. For, although the several strata lie in regular order, one above the other. It sometimes occurs that one or mere ilrala is wanting. At Morris the coal re-is on the St. Biters sandstone, which is the outcrop. Now, between that and tbe Niagara limsetoac, at Joliet, tie Galena | or lead-bearing limestone, and what is colled the Cincinnati group Is' wanting, Here, 1 then. Is the lead region. That is the place where wc should look for the outcrop of the lead-hearing rock, but we look la vain, for no such rock was laid. Awn, and the pre -imipth'E. most follow ttart, while the Gale- Tin district was submerged and the iead-bear rock was being firmed, the Joliet dis trict was out of water. and probably grow ing vegetation for the coal measure. Then, »galn,thc miner is at fault in the sev eral teds of coal shales, for while these s’ualea Indicate coalia carboniferous strata, I '.!:ty do rot in the Devonian of SabenMnfer- I o;is”scrlcs. In tbe history of coal mining la this Slate, thousands of dollars have been wasted on tbe opit iocs of mlnsts, when if the facts bad been presented 'to the geologist, he would have Informed them of the folfv of their out lay. We can give some casca in point. Near Springfield Is a thin scam ol coal of some twenty Inches. The city. In boring for water, pasted through a strata of coal of seme seven fett, without theperson in charge knowing the :act, and the same vein hits been struckat the depth of two hundred feet, six miles cast of the city. Had this boring I been in charge of a competent geob’gUt, or I bad the citj authorities submitted epcci, ultra of the Itoring at stated intervals of a few feet, no siif.ii blunder would hare oc- curred. Then, upon, as early as ISoS the Illinois Central Railroad Company instituted a series of boring" for water and coal, along the Jim* of road south ot Kankakee. Atthe station of Champaign, then called Urbana, the boring was continued sometUiug over one hundred feet, but on the theory of a miner, and would-be geologist, the borimr was • abandoned, lorjjour said the coal horizon was above, not below, the surface. And this in face of the fact that the Kankakee limestone, above which is the coal measure, had not httu reached. This tnanlu whose ability the Illinois Central Railroad placed great reli ance. had concocted a theory, that bur coals lay in small baaing, and, upon this hypo thesis decided that there was no coal iu the county ofCbampalgn. live look a Utile further we find that the examinations of the survey has demonstrated that these veins of coal are continuous throughout the whole coal field, nnlcs dis arranged by upheavals, and that the seven foot vein ofDuquoin Is found at Wilmington iu the northeast corner ol the field, at the depth of thirty feet in a vein of three feet in thickness. This fact being established, we might look lor coal along the Sangamon River to where it comes in course! with the Kankakee limestone, as an extension of the bed at Springfield, and the scam at Danville miuht bo traced west to meet it. Without doubt, the two are identified. Taking the general dip of the coal strata at Danville and the elevation to the west, the geologist estimated that at the city ofUrbaua, two miles from the bor ing of DoT, the coal would be found within two hundred and fifty feet of the surface. In proof of this, panics made the experiment and struck the coal Siam at two hundred ami twenty-five feet, which Is supposed to be a vein of nut less than seven feet. The parties are now sink ing a shaft for the pnrpoaeofraisingthecoal. At Catlin. on the Croat Western Railroad, a -haft has been snub, and large quantities of coal raised from a seven foot vein, and that without previous boring. Taking the theory demonstrated in this survey, the parties pur chased the land aud sunk a shaft, without hesitation, and found coal within five feet of the estimated depth. So mnch for the science ot practical geology, as applied to our coat fields. Had the Illinois Central Railroad employed a competent geologist in ISoT, ll is not prob able that they would now run a daily coal train to Danville, a distance of fo.ty-two miles, tor their supply of coal at Champaign itid points north. When we look at the penny-wise policy tint has, for at least six years, withheld these facts from the people, we arc out of patience with it, and we can only attribute it to the forty day biennial sessions that do not. of course, give time to Investigate facta that are of u*e to the State at large, while rath member has both hands and pockets .all of local bills that fully occupy his time. . HOLDING STONE. Per the greater part of the “grand prai rie- ’ ar.d other parts of the Stale, building stone is out of the question, even for the walling up of wells aud cisterns, and for cellars. .This is a great drawback to the value of prairie houses. The scarcity of brick, clay and wood makes this want doubly tell, aud the result is we see few cellars, either in town or country. There arc a lew boulder* of granite aud sandstone scattered in the drill, but these are of little practical value. In casting our eyes along the rock formations of the Mississippi River, where eraslun of the water* have laid them laic, we see ihl.c- or upheavals at sev eral points, our which Hie prairie drill is spread in thin strata, to protect them from vew. It i? highly probable that these may reach far inland, or occur at Independ ent* points whtrc .-lone is needed for the pur pose mentioned, aud that a careful survey of the sevc al counties of the Stale may not discover them. The dyke, west ef Chicago Is a ease in point, proving conclusively that we may look for the same phenomena in o.btr ] arts of the rotate. In Iroquois County ire have artesian wells, the water of which he between the Niagara limestone and the bal'd of blue clay above. The rock dips to the south ami west and the water, tillering m through the beds of gravel follow along* the slope of the rock until the clay is reached, and iimling an impervious bed above and below, lias no outlet.unlil tlie augur boring through this crust of blue clay, the fountain is lapped and It seeks an outle't upward, COITUU. Copper was supposed to have been among the minerals of the Slate, but this surrey h is proved this to tie u fallacy. The isolated -peeimens found in various parts of the •late are supposed to have been brought here during the drill period trom .he shores of Lake Superior, as these masses uf n;re copper show the grinding force of the glacier, as exhibited in the form of the • •oulUers. The copper-bearing rock'is below all the exposed rock strata of lire State, and hence we may dismiss copper as an element of the ahn-nil wealth oi the t?tatc. And yel cop uer must, at no distant day, be an element .n the coimueieial wealth of the State. When the coal tields of Wilmington and of champaign County become fully worked, .heir nearness to Chicago, where the coal meets the copper ores by water transport*, ion, will put ail other points out of eompe '.ition in the preparation of copper for mar ket. I GLASS SAND. I The St.Pettr’s Sandstone, the main out | crop oi which is between Ottawa and La- I 'alio, furnishes the host material for glass, I and Is easily mined, and, being in the vicinity I .q cxleiuivc coal besls, which re*t on it. as it I dips below the suriace, mud, at no distant I day, tie a source of great wealth to the mau- J •tincturing energy of tilts Slate. When we I akc into consideration the well-known fact I that a large-amount of the sand used at Pitts- I burgh, is trails potted from Missouri, of tins .-line Kiudotone, there known as the tfaecha icidal sandstone, we may safely predict that our Slate must supply not only the glass for home use, hut for a large part of the North w»M. Cheap coal, superior sand, cheap water and railroad transportation, must and will give us a monopoly in glass manufac ture. Already we begin to sec symptoms of this state of things in Chicago. FORMATION OF THE PRAIRIE. This subject is treated at length, and offers a reasonable solution of the question. This i baptcr Is well worth the study of every farmer, and should have a general circula tion. At least its cardinal points have a tearing in regard To the culture of our soil, aud explain many popular errors. Wo shall look tbr the succeeding volume witli great in- Urtil. Rt'KAL. AN OLD ENGLISH CUSTOM# Miaugc Uurlal ItitcNi>raKuk'!(lcat T3M- I night* I (From tcdiOndun Morning Star 1 ( For tbe first time within a quarter of a I • ntury Norwood Cemetery was last mid- I ...ilit llieavtueoj the biirial’of the corpse of :i I dr «• without Ciirlsliuu tiles. The Coroner's I , my, w hivh last evening at elx o’clock found I hat the commercial ckrk William George 1 Williams had ccmmiltod the crime of self-j murder, imposed upon Mr. Serjeant Payne I the of issuing his warrant for the I burial of the hedy by torchlight between I *. hat time and midnight. The last verdict of I /Wo dc is returned ut Guy’s Hospital was In j ‘•lie ease of a person that died there twenty I years ago, and on that occasion the horrible I Voim of driving a slake Into the body was I "cue through. The ghastly ceremony w»s I :>eitormrd In the burial-ground adjacent to I ihe hospital, and is said to have been almost I the last instance in which that obstacle bar- I ’•arii-m was exercised in London. Lest the I .Mdillon should be, by any misconception, I airiid out in the present ease, the Coroner I • -\prctsly ordeted that uo slake should be j mod. I Al«ont nine o’clock last night a common I market cart, drawn by an old horse, emerged j j fr*-m the hospital gates. The end of a deal I I i chin luiac over the tai’.-boaid. and the name 1 ••tVilllani&'’writttn»*n!twitbaj)lecoorehalK, .-huwed that it contained the body of the . uicidc. In the course of an hour the cart, with Us burden, was drawn up on the high way alongside a hedge at Norwood. The night watchman at the cemetery was called, >rd Informed of the business on hand. The I I .nnctionaries at tbe ccmetcrv wore just going I I ro bed, and were completely taken by sur- I I wise by the production of the warrant for un 1 I ‘mmcdlate burin! so late at night, for a case I r.f that kind had not occurred there for ( twtoly-fcix years. Mr. Gardlccr, the superin- I 1.-udeut, sent messengers to the neighboring I public hcu&c. and was fortunate enough lb | fed two grave-diggers there. These men I were promptly set to work to dig a grave at I t-'e southeast comer of the cemetery, be- I : oath seme lime-trees. SVben the grave was I rci p enough the cart,, which had"been left I . ut on the high road, was driven Into the I • rounds. The men unceremoniously lifted I :l.e coflim from the cart, and guided by the I f.ickerii c light of the lanterns, carried it to I the rcnghly-made grave. The excavation I »a.- longer than tlu cotliu, and at either end I ; ear the bottom a candle was stuck into the J re.rth. where, screaucd from the wind, which I 1 lew stronglv ami whistled through the trees, I her cast a’sickly light upon the yrilow j x-laj-. Ihe coftln *was lowered into ils placc I . v means of ropes, the earth was instantly I -isovellyd in and stamped down, tbs lights I were put out, and all was over. ;riVA IT BUUTUSU», AdierlUlm Aa’i -126 l)rurb.»rn-«;.. zrcvtvc mUcrKsecncnt* nr nil ihs lrudiD( pnrcu* ttiroechcvi (he ; ultra SalM nml t'nnann*, art association OTICB. Don't Defer Buying Certificates umii the Closing Weeb- fHttstral. A FIRST-CLASS ALTO AND TENOR WANTED For ’he 1 Flru Prr%hv;i-rl'.n Church. Wftba#li-ar. >lros« THOMAS GOCdIWILUE. botlh Mer. lictoai'ti. ,3- AHETt’AßD.— Slmyeilnrslol-.n. On the 23th ofm-ea er U«.ar-nch ■<r»:cr slat rnp. H'.acic fcsec. licVt breast, itz* aaa Uzht un.chor tail, s:.fl tars cat. Answer* tilie osT3« of “Mrlile.'* Ary persot. rorarab e the »iuje u «. m. CiAUK. Nrnb w«u«-*g. wiu rteeH-i tu* »Wvc it¥«d» and uu qawuow NUMBER 212, art association. OTICE. Don’t Defer Buying Certificates until the Closing Week. GTijc Skating -reason. 'Yy'EST &IDE RINK. SPECIAL AMMMBXT. mm. LAFAYETTE, The accomplished WALT7ER, gracetul and elegant SHATEK, having pern t*: gaged at Great Expense, lor a SHORT SEASON ONLY, will mate hUd.bU before the Cucago public, at the above IHNK, on To-Morrow (Monday) Evening. This gentleman needs no better lutrodoctiou t*> the Chicago robllc th-n the u arm encomiums with which be Las be»n greeted in the EASTERN STATES AND CANADA, And It row remain* for th» Skating Community ot the G.v Illi F.N CITY to endorse the general lmppe*«laa. In m.king ’hi? announcement, the management feci ccnfctotof giving entire vatlifactioc. and'especially «r>TO-MOKnOW EVENING, os there will also be an cxhill'lon by ME, J. POWERS. THE BOLDER OF THE Champion Belt of the Greai Northwest. The ICE Is In perfect condition, without a flaw oi Assure.ardours a Statins surface of *21,000 teet TOC FULL Great Union Light Guard M WILL UB IN ATTENDANCE. TboscwUhing to Skate can du so. Come early and secure seats. gy Randolph Cars land you at the door. QIS2STKAL PAUE. OPEN 3IOXD.VY NIGHT. GRAND FANCY DRESS CARNIVAL On WEDNESDAY EVENING. noHomp la a stylo ol CtßCCtr.r never t«iore attempted In ihU tUy. . A pi>nl.-n of the Park will be »et aside f.-.r those ap pearing In Fancy Costume, and ligated equal to any parlor. AblllJs'GTON SKATING I S AUK. Open Monday Afternoon and Evening. BEAUTIFUL HEW SHEET OF ICE. CtHAB, SOLED. HABD FDil. Great Western Lislit fiaurd Band IX THE EVENING. OVER •JOO IN FANCY COSTUMES AT THE O 33 IST “37 3FB. J&. Xj, ON WEDNKSDAY NItiHT. JAN. V. -yyABASH-AV. RINK!. Gala Time Every Evening. register yocr names at the office for the Grand Masquerade C>* THURSDAY NEXT. CTT"F:«e Arfrrlsslon w»T be siren to those m costntjiß. DRES6 CARNIVAL • AT CK3STRAL PARK WEDNESDAY EVENING, JAN. S'. ffi)otograpf)S. Jg R A N D ' S Photographic Portrait Gallery, XOS Lake-sf., 1* tin* onlv reliable eH-tbllMiment lo the city, 11 yon to of-litlji lir«t-nv'H w,.rk at res* niM-* pri-e.. I'l'otr-Tiiphlc Portrait.* cd I'orccMn, plain or b-*aa lUul:j Colored. , . . „ ... S.»ar Can.era Portrait* of any sue. up to full Hie sue. Plain ir.<lla Intuilor Water Color*. Copying and cniarglßK In all |(n lira, cltufi. , . Cartes de Viajte” 81.3 U per dozen. Force iln* gg.OO, * Photographs of the loved AND LOST.—TaKe all jour old Pictures up to BRAND, 108 lake-st., And Ut Mm r;ake tom one of these elegant life-size Photograph Portraits In 01-. ll*- ra* .secured th* ser vices ot thebeat ArtMlo the ennniry. aal promises U* customer* P.aarc. TRUK to Lift, slip In and »«c specimen. “Cnrtes*” ool* Si 50 o«p Dozen. Cr* Children's Photograph* tak» d ta-tantaneously. KAX D ’ S Photographic Portrait Gallery, JUN X.ulce-St. a If. tj-« emit rc’laMc in the dry la which to chta'.a rtrM-ciaM v > rk at rtaeotwb e prices. PljotostaphFuiUtiits on I'orcflwD.pUlaorbpaull fclij colon d. . .... Inr Can era Portrait* of aar *be, np to mil life* el. e. i'ialn. India las. Oil or Water colors. Copying and u ail U* braaebta. C ,tu« Ce Vialte caiy $tW per dozen. Porcelains JLST SEE HEKE! major brand Was the n«T traa to put down the prices cf Pictures, he will at tac: asT om. : > r.laO U. C»ive hlui ttt IrntiU. Cams de tieitc «aly (I .SO per <lo£cn. l*orvcUlE> (2.CO—at lUßLake-*t. “L’AREWELL MOTHER, you mnv Jl oiTcr pres* me to yoor heart nraUi. Hull hare left yen a dorn photographs that Ihad taien at BRAND'S f- f'n!? t*l..7tt- Al*-\ one Por»*e ltJpf'’r|7. These I feel assured will tea auurceof great * ratification to you tor they are done In The attention of Real E*tal* bswri U called to a • nit? of valuable lard In the t:wn of Jvlfmoo. which wJM *akc flare* at the north dcor of tac Court Home, or MON HAY. the 7th Instant 10 o’cloca a.m. The lard U eltaaicd on a Llib rldce. atwot 40 feet above the level cf the prairie, htlwccu U and the city, which 1' In fuil vies, nod the tltuailoo U very Umra* lik ter coottry L'c'uifctiut ou.c tuliva tram Cljc 53a. I Season. | Brand’s Inimitable Style. T'HE SEVENTH AMIYERS ARY BALL AND EXHIBITION DRILL OF, THE El’svvorth Zouaves, WiJbel.eM at the .Nctvhnll Houms ‘niUvaiikec, Xnc»dajr liveulns« Jsunar; Btb, ISO 7. ZT ’ Tickets f. 3. If> be -ad m Cr.kns.-7 at Kla*’.cj 1J- Kcratf !lckrt«, acdt’:rlr ladies will fH*pam*a t-> .u.d trcra MU'* by the Milwaukee lk.iir.aj, at, halMtre Hounttj |0 SOLDIERS. '1 who bare not made Appl'taUon tor tJjrU SICO : {xtra f>ou:.t}, acu act of Joj>' .‘Jib. ISJ:*. *dc»cl» no •tOat osc*. VUc GcTcrtm-cot u tow paying tali On Satcrdac. 1 revived Miriam Bryan * aiff Tatra uojnty. lip* belnj tbe third cialia pnl-1 I*. ( l u re »S 3 No. 7.121 on ihe OoTrrntactnbiok* •i v. HM.rnttoa. ColKctua* ppcwptlt made. Cbar^i* CJfl.t >«. IB each case. . „ CCifc, Nc. T VctlifdUt Chcrrb Block, con*r Clark sad ’.Vasblajton-ets, ccl* arc.llJ. BIUISOW W*. KISS, Mtcr-c*. I*. P. Cor,ml*j'u<'T. Notary and Com tnl>*.o;iLr*f L'ecoa lor all tl c states and territories. SocirtD jHeetinas, CT. GEORGE’S SOCIETY. f -n cad ib- rt col»f r.cetinx. --.a AUndar cv-ninp, at •* -tlock, at Ittlr hall, 2«C ISOS. E. POULbON. RecorJl- g aoc. i EKCANTILE ASSOCIATION. ■\i Tne tranal aiuetlns wlllba beM at the room* r>l tur on MONDAY EVENING, January Ttb at T o'clock. Report* will be pryseoted and oil cm t1 "'” tor tJ,UI m/S'i LAPP. rma ,3. Host. L otT ‘ DOG. A small b'?ck SpanW da?. cn Xcw Year's d&j. from 2IP 'Veil tad ca. wtesjast «cf=, a ‘mi!; Any cne rcsrmttß him or slrltß oiation sbert h>* car ns faand. to the above pluce, wili ;{fnv * regard.' L. iVauKAFF. jfttr (Scons. T ADIEt,’ PURS. Hue Wink and other Fun at prices. TAT LOlt.ypKter. to 1 KaadolrA-t. patents. piED'S PATENT. 3 ERICS BIACmWE. otart awl mannartory «u»a FCj ic-oroiaS’ot acd tu-scrlTUT* circuit addMs I, S- OaiU'i 03 Boatt JeflersotwatH dUMP* Sts ffItOOOB. QHEAPEB STILL.” 11$ I USUI 167 & 169 Lake-st ABB NOW SELLING GOOD ALL-WOOL FRENCH MERINOS FOR 50 CENTS. ESTUA QUALITY FRENCH MERINOS FOE 75 CENTS. FINE EMPRESS CLOTHS FOE 75 CENTS. Extra Quality do. for 551.00. men DouuLL-va: :n ALL-WCOL PLAIDS FOE 75 CENTS. former rr.icE $i.S3. Satin Plaids & Striped Valencias FOE 25 CENTS. roriJim riticv so cm. EXTRA QUALITY MOHAIRS FOE 31 1-4 CENTS. WORTH FIVE SUIF.LFXGS. DOCBLE-WIDTH SILK AM) WOOL FIGURED POPLINS, FOB. 75 CENTS. WORTH $1.30. EXTRA QUALITT PRINTED ALL-WOOL iba: E 2Ei. x ;kt o» ©, FOB 75 CENTS. WORTH SI-30. 52.50 Dress Goods KEDUCEO TO $1.23. S3-CO Dress Goods KEDUCED TO $1.50. WINCEYS Heduccd from $1.50 to 75 cts. and sl. AND DKF.SB GOVTS OF EVERT DESCRIPTION REDI CLD IN THIS PROPORTION. WHITE FLANHELS Eor 25 Cents per Yard. HEAVY TWILLED All-Wool Fhamicls At .30 Crate. WHT. AND COL’D BLANKETS Reduced below prices. CLOiU AND VhLVET O L O .A. IK S At Extraordinary Bargains. DOMESTIC GOODS, OF ALL KINDS, BY THE YAKD. .it the hoircst •Vfjc *’ork Prices. Weattu to keep none- hut good aid nee wish U UlstltClly tirdtratoo-; that .re U./Fr f.V pti, .»(.< \hUl-r in.l 11-. T lift, I. ? in,/, asp wux JSoT EirSPKHKiUP OK t.ST Al/Hf t ft. AT AST TtMi OB »iu axa rcsitbu: cicrLawTixces. ROSS & QQ3S&GE. .iFinancial. gAYINGc- RANK DIVIDEND. tVro»lt t» la the M KUCHA NTS*, FARMERS* AND MKCUANU >* saVjNUS UANK are hereby n iUlleil that the u»Qs| a»K.ll l-ANNCAL DIVIDEND, At the rate of«la perfect per annnnu lor the naif year er ding January ut, lias tala d»y iwea catered w the ercdlt cf ail persona entitled u> ihr same. Chicago, Jan. t.ISoT. SYDNEY MVEUS, Canbl.r, AJ ONEY TO LOAN J ON CHICAGO paOPBSTT. Thru* to avcatMr>* lime. Property la all pirtsofths city lor ralc-Aome rerv rh*ip. ___ . „ . . J. D. HARVEY, VSLaAilts-st. rpo LOAN ■*" At > Ijrlit p<*r cent, 15.0CJ to *lo.tuo ouln*l<le City Ueal Entile Kcarlty. W. C. REYNOLDS, No. ti Opera Uooio. rpO LOAN. jiCjOOO .r la *tmu of tiO.'-O to ?r>.OC3, ftr ncc to three years. Ajv ply at NO. » MErUOrOLI CAN CLOCK. I UVLDEXD. ■*rt.e dlrrrtors ol ***nic Cea-merclM National Hank ol Chicago" have this c»y declared a strot-acnnai «ltv- Jdend "f Mx per cent. free of Corernment Ut. ptyaote on the second Tuesday of January text The tran-Jer hooka will be doted until .Ur.nary 10, t'ii.. M. I*. HU* HAKAN. Cashier. li‘)C AAA TO LOAN ON 1M- N)OsUU\J PROVED REAL ESTATE la IhU cTtJ’ m cf J5.0C3 ami npwardi. (SEO. n. ROZEP, Real Estate and Loan Broker. 9S LaSalij-at. T OANS ON CITY RSAL ESTATE. PARKER 4 LTMaN* No*. 15»nd 17 Port.-iad RRcfc, are dow prepared to negotiate mortgages oa real es tate in ui» city, through ihtlr corrtspcudenw la New Tor* at d Bomb. jfor £ale. SALE OF BUBBEBAN LAHUB. ■p 1 PUOPELLEK for .t:. Tbe rr.ptikr Ottawa, rant ? Bi, ird heatVy re- Silt«-dln lr*3. wrli fritd and In good condition. Is of* ttdiorFab*. torfartliorpartti-iilari* maalreof v» AUDEN ii. .SUODuCKV. 10 CoQtI-»:. General 'Notices. E C O 11 Ccntpluti Dates for 12 Years. JCO TYPK SEiIiNG—NO ‘OILKD FINGERS. Dates Ch wgoa in a Twinkling £E*X)R HASP STAMP CO, QP' g ?3 Dearfcarn-t. IP’ Io:i SCREW AND BOLT CO. Tbe becksarenow oren forsubcrjption to stock la the Lr.oo screw aid Uo.r Comaacy cl Cblraro. at ■jl > 7rsiiiUn-ot. fc where » m v-ldr.r* Uln operation puH'u screwn on at. enarelT nrw crlprlp'e. Scntstrg. TEETH EXTRACTED WITHOUT _al I'AlS.b* thcafecfNitrontOstdcGas |U*> F»rh,paaUfr4«.»ldFlUl»’r v , .*-£ larger «cd morecoint'llca'e.i ~ .‘S? Hotioyiug awlßcmovtiiC Ner>o~ Lot lr.2f.Lj Ulcerated Toctb. preparatory to «l|. n , r _ ....... ............... W‘t I.WI Separsui-’tleetb IbirofJckSiirernclal Decay ,£CI H 5 CleirslnjTf-tt Hi? 2°| Hiilos JiirrcCavlOi**, each }-rv? |*:J Inurtis* Pivot m«Swus Stun! Xeetb on Robber ob. J. o. rAnNawoETffa eental rooms, 11G BANDOLPH-ST., OrpoMV> Coi. 'Wood's Museum. proposals. TO TELEGRAPH CONTRACTORS. -HIE ATLANTIC AN » PACIFIC TELE OUAPU COMPANY.-PtopomU tor Uxo immediate cctiinictloc c-r the loHowinr dKUioos of the Atlantic and Pacific Telfcraph Line will be received by the un affected nnui January ‘JJ. 1367 : From New York to Unffaio ria Albany. Frc m llaflalo to Detroit da Cleveland and Toledo. Frc ta Detroit to Chicago da Michigan Central Ball* Fcrhcr Inlomadoa and specifications will nMif. on application to theuaaeralened.acc.'mpamyd fcjr prtper rtletrnce. E. n. TAX KLEECK. Xo. 130 SUiJcg-lasii. Mrar Tore. ,-jfot ti)e ffiolitiaiia Q. ENU 1N E r/teerscliaumFipes&CigarKoiaers 01 oar on". !rr.;*.Tr» , jn»'.»t very i?nr prlw*. ceck, * vriara, Sc»U‘ w«t»ws- Lltal £stati. JJEAL ESTATE. Clarke, Layton & Co’s ANNUAL CIRCULAR To tlieii- Patrons, THE PUBLIC. On the beginnm* if the Now Year, we embrace fcd opportunity to return our thanks to the Public fbr tbs liberal patronage bestowed upon us dvlsx tbs past year, » nd, with the compliments of tbs season, bee lea' e to Inform them that we are sail hoMing lortb at onto 1 Stan- 1 , No. l-’S WASniN3TON-5T., where Wi are prepared to fornlfh still a good boms to the homeless, in >h» moa: pleasant portions ol tbs North, Wes; *nd youth Division? of theclty. Flrsr,ln Homes ranging trem 53.6C0 up to as many thousand; In lot* r.nglaj from *3OO up to *s,oooeach. Also, hi slac#s property and rlt er lots. Cor list cl proptrty embraces over 5,000 lots, which are located In every pan of the dty.and wo Know that we arc selling si cheaply as any dealer. We tare bold during the past year nearly 52,000,000 worth o' real estate, a large share ot which Irsbecn purchased tor Immediate Improvement, and are happy to t o able to *ay that tbs investment to a I who bare purchased cf ns the bat year has ceea eqoal to atleist 50 per cent perarnnmea their money invested. We are censdent real estate will eonUnne to improve in value during the coming year u rapidly as in the past year; :bat the psst gtowth and fntnre prosperity ot theclty lally warrant ua In saying that there is no waj In which capita! can be! tally employed as la Judicious investments in Chlearo Real Sststc, There is no city in the Cn!-n of the sire and business pretensions of Chbatrn, where unimproved r-ai ostato ts now so cbenp. We are still able to oner '“apllahass fine cm ortunittcs tor investment. by the acre, in the Sooth »nd North Divisions o* the city, and will stia guarantee a per centage lor a share in the profits. Clarke, Layton & Co., 128 WftSHINGTDN-ST. ilartncxsijlp. I'NISSOLUTION.—The copartnership \J bi-retor„tc ctistlnr under the name ofDAKEs MC*OUi!A>. war the Slat day of Decern- Ur, by routnat ronsvat. r.L. woodman win continue the Bakervbusiness at the eld .tir l, No. 150 D- arturn sUocedoor north • f tte Tost O/Bte, vr»*-roallcit»c>—«r» will he supplied with DhEAU, including the celebrated . XraicJ EnflJ tint Crackers, Cakes, Pastry, ic. j, jl. DAK E wit' continue the jusnalxctuilng at the bicaai bakery in th- rear ol MeVlcker'a Theatre, en trance Hem DearlKirn. fcl tie, Monrm-and a here he will cot tint-c the a-noiactareol the cele brated /ERATED CRACKERS AND BREAD, atd all other kinds of Bread and Crackers, of the best quality. Cu»t*.3**r# wbl be supplied as Q-o*l with vhot good* thev n;ay want Uom cither bakery. The buducss ol the uiu Urm will be aeukd by J. 11, I'akc. JO*. M. DAKS, C. L. WOODMAN. Chicago. December SI. JQISSOLTJTION. The copartnership heretofore existing under the f.rt- rani: i f WiL***N, CKoFDOT * FINLAY, la til, da> ditsolvc’i pv ir.utoa, consent. J. D. WILSON. W. D.CUtiPoOT, 8. FINLAY. The undersigned wlh continue the business cf Lard Rearing au.l Manna, luring cf Extra Lard OU at the (..;g etar.o. J. 33 and STI etatc-t. CUOFOOT, BANK A FINLAY, ■lar.nary sd. IS6T. / iIjANGE OP i’lRM.—I have this day V. ■ aa«vi»:eu A. G. WEIisTEK with me la niuin***. under the brm name ofPICKKNSOS s WKitSTEU, _ JAMES A. DICKENSON. Chicago, Jan. Ist, I*W. NF.W FIRM. The undersigned hats ttu day formed a copartner ship b r :he trar.-aeilcn ot a General Real Estate and V«ur Clilm bus-inise. andur Iht name of DICKENSON & WEBSTER. With cur Incrcasei 'ocltitip*. and by prompt stten> ti„;i it. ni' hi>t>e to retain all old frltnds uni pAtri'is of tL* trie?, ana to secure » libers! .bare of new onf*. jj*- I'itilcuUr sttmtirn rjten to t v e collection cf the in j Extra Bontuj for S-iMlere.ami to the p ircba*- Jtic ct tax latiis an.l tbc payment ot tax-, m Illinois, lowa and Missouri. t.Ulci- J»S W^li-cirroc-iL JaMhS X DICKS.NSONM A. U. AVEBiTEti. Chicago Jan. 1. ISoT. DISSO3.UTION OF COPARTNER- HllF.—Ttc partnership heretofore enlacing bfr the i>Ruet»iicrrii onwcrfhe name and style et wjluam 1L LOVEJOY & cu.. of Chicago,expired xti.j. o»> tiv limitation. The bust ns*-*. f the arm will l y *. tiled* Ly WILLIAM D. LOVKJOY « CO., Wto nuiretd the ouslne>aot said Sr- .and an alone author r-tHt to the tame cl &aJd William IL Lorejoy & Co. to llcuida : l;n- WILLIAM U. LOVEJOY & COtßosSoa. SAMt EL A. LOVEJOY. CUA-. A. MOUnE. Oilisro, Jan. U W 7. 7b<- aiK'crtl;ned hare tht* Jar firmed a partnership nr«:- r tin earn- »r.d style .;t WILSI AM B. LOVEJOY & CO . ard wjU co - tlnne the Wtole-al- Cl.'thin* ba*- li! | A ah-t 17 ljU«-»t.Chicago,aua 7-1 Fra;*- iin ar.t i(>7 Divan: in-*t*_ £<ntun. a* heretofore cchuactei bj Wi lltm IL Lore ,y A C-i. J WILLIAM B. LOVEJOY. ALUEirr F. LOVKJOY, sKllt ». I’AK'.K. b.'.MUU. A. IDVSTOY,) .p*. I YMAN U. MEaluX, )«LnlC*S«- lhnet-.p. Jao.lati. | jISbOLUTION OP COPARTNER- I 9 suit’.—He c-rarmvhip heretofore existing between th nr mr-igr’**'! under i«*»* flto nameof K-i tj. F. CAUIEtt. t« tin* day dhaolTeabs limitation. hither pirtrur 1« auth* rtr-tt m • tan th- fttm name ta tic sctlU znetlcf the btMiH** ot KObW KLL UAUrEK. SAMCML I*. CAKTKU, CL'.ctur-, Jan. 1,1?T7. r. IL lUNCKLKT. Notice of Copartnership. The. cruicrMened. »accf»sors to K. A 8. P. CARTKR, liare ihl> da* entered IM'* a c«ip*rta»r»>nt> tor tta tru Mcll’c of a UENtn.VI. COMMISSION BCS INF.sS, nnJcr tbs£m nacre and atjleof cautek,.iiim;klev & co. pr OGc« So. 7 Climber of Commerce Bolldinc- SA.MCFX P. CAKTKK, E. tt. HJXCBLRY. OWKJi FAUOCsaOjr, A. W. McCLUBE. Chicago. Jan. 1.1967. CHANGE OP FIRM.—I have this day aseiciatcd with tee In traMnua, U. UATCIi and J. HOLBROOK. Under the Ann came ol J. E. SrEVENS £ CO. J. E. STEVENS, /CHANGE OP FIRM.—I have this clay V ' associated with ire In buain<f>. Cut. W. A ITU. KAY and C. M. HOWE, under th» hrm name of K. V. ROBBINS ft CO. E. V. ECUBINS. Chicago, Jaa. 1,1267. NEW Pin3f. Tbcnrdefnisncrt have this day formed a copartner* ship tor the purport ol doing a General Coauaiaetoe bestse*?, under the name of E. V. BOBBINS & CO., j\n«l tr tfMre rlow «tvnMr>n to tra«taeiw, and t*!r dmltcJ.u e loierartf h 1 il cral *h»renf patrotuce. UT Particular atttti.ll* d tlven to niUDi orders im thH markrt. _ Office Si LaSalle-**** E. V. ROBBIKS, W. Al'G. KAY, C. M. HOWE. Chicago, Joe. I. Im-~. T'VISSOI.UTION—The Copartnership I } hcf*-u>fon* exlMinc nndfr the n»m« anil «>le aC wmiiUF.. tLLS i fACLK-Sti, 1* iLIs «s» dt««o!Teil mutual eonMit. EUbur patlttr vul .: 8 n la R. S-. WRLLs. S. FAL’LK.NBK. CbKtto. De'uSlit.l**. Thetm'.errlgncd will ccttiMte the Wh'le j aeGrpee» rj fuetnus. a* »tu cesser* t*»ras flriMifSatterlee, weUa <t i-atiikter. unot r the name and style ol WELLS » i'ACLLNER. antes •‘land. No «1 Soath Water st.. and st ml be i.appr toricelTo the patronage*® Uh traliv cb« je«> by our late firm. OWeisrcaDeruailyto- U< Ittd aid t artlul.j executed. E. S. WEU^. Chicago. Jao. tit. S. t ALLK>EH. QOPARTNKRSHIP NOTICK Mr. wm. P. RUMBLE I* admitted to an Interatlo oar houfctomwiil after this date. CHAS. BEAU DSLEE BROTHERS & Co. Chicago. Jascary 1. 1567. i 5 usings £arts. WATKLN'S & CO., Commission Merchants, No. 1-1 Cbnmbtv Commerce, O.D. WAiKr>p.'-Cli!c3co.' i ) U. b. IVaLBUWi: i Co.. Toledo. Oq!o, t jr Ca»l* advanced oc CAueuum-nu loH. U-W*J- a- Co., New York, and oar Correspondents,Bor* f:iio and Oswnso. „ „ . . t r.ttrs viiclied fer punhaae ol Floor, Grain ot aU k'r.ds. ana ITovMons. QEO. H. ROZET, REAL ESTATE AXD LOAX BROKER, OS Lairalle-st. Leans renrllatct on Ural Estate, Bond% Stock*. Warehouse Kccdptag mi other securities. MALTING COMPANY, Kos. 2 and 4 Kichigan-av., Jlonufncliuent of !Tlalt >cd Scalers In Sarley and Bye* nr We constantly on btao stocks os Prtia« r»iUj kid Sac Malt. tsUcbstsripreparsltosai* at f.e !cw tst ct-rket raua. QASE & BALIS KcnlSimte Aecntr« Ksssas City*JJCc-* Put nedbeii Beal E»utr on »awh terms. WUisenA I in ulan, maP<oru:acrlßforn Prft r t»< Governor Tbo«. C. Flvtcbcr, of Mb, SectC- ciStuc ifracci* Houmar. lEar.jitpmeiUs. Dressed hogs.—we give par- TUUI.AK ATTENIION to tin* aola of imaood UPii. ud always see that eacbHoa iaeorfcUy wtljb td. Advances liberally made on shipments. W«t*at li£l> and stcrcU* fomtated when desired. Office Nwv.S2 Ijr-aHe-«T. E. V.IbOBBINS M C<X ADVANCES 3JadC' ou Shipments of PROVISIONS & DRESSED 5088 To New Tcrt, Also, ca PROVISIONS IN STORE ifiStPH B, PHELPS, 1} f’htimher of C*mmert#~_ CALTPETUE. °CRUDE SALTPETRE, *“■ J,S - JOSEPH B. PHKLPS. 15 CL4Bt>cr of Commeite. Cits IS otters. pAT TOUR TAXfcS- The Real and Personal Taxes f t «ta*p c*o-c* v «^ d t®** P Qrr *-3»«* to* J”-’ rite TOWS OFWESTCPICAQO,»»eB>»«r»e, te at my oQcc, or. JACOQ GB-)SS. Collector Tows PC Weat CtoU*s«. Chicago.