Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune, January 14, 1867, Page 2

Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune dated January 14, 1867 Page 2
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€l)icogo DAILY, TRI-WEEKLY AND WEEKLY. OFFICE. No. 51 CLAICH->T. There are tarec riUUon* cf tat Tcintrs* inaed. Ist. .every mortize. fit arctlaWoa by earner*, newsmen ana the mall*. 3d. The TrutTimr, Moneys. Wed nesday* usd Friday*. for the mall* only; mad the Wcm.T. oa Thondsym, for the nulls tad tile at cor concter aodbr ne®«cro. Terms of tbc Chicago Tribune: . Omit delivered tn me cwy u>cr S 55 ** - M ** <pct quarter).... 3,-3 Dally, to nail subscriber* (per aronm, pays b e in advance) 15.00 Trt-Weeklr.fpcr asxnts, payable in advance) H.OO Weekly, (oer *«««»», ttayab’e In advance) 5.00 tST Fracttorai parts of the year at the same rates. tW Pcr»rrs mnUtiQS and ordering five or more copies of either the Tri-Weekly or Weekly editions. m»y retain lee per cent of the subscription price as a commission. N one* to ssctocbibxes.—ln onlertaß tne address o t yoor paper* chanced, to prevent delay, be sore and specify wbat edlUon yon take—Weekly, Tri-Weekly, or Dally. Also, clve yoor r&ssrsr and future addrea*. Honey, by Draft, Express. Money order*, oris Registered Letter*, may bcaentatoarilsk- Address, TRIBUNE CO.. Cblmso. Hl* MONDAY, JANUARY 14, 1807. SENATOR TRrnRI LL AND XIIS CNKntB& It is altogether discreditable to the Repub lican party of Illinois that there should ex* Ist within itspalea clique of politicians capa ble of revolting to the means which have been, and are still being employed, to defeat the re-election of Senator Trumbull. The office of Senator of the Untied States Is open to the ambition of any man, but there Is a choice of methods by which that ambi tion may be gratified. The opponents of Senator Trumbull have chosen the lowest and vilct-t methods In the catalogue, and have tnjuted themselves fac more than they have injured him. The people arc amazed at the folly of these malcontents. With them the peat abilities, the unblemished character, the unequalled services ofSenator Trumbull, nil go tor nothing when placed In the balance against the petty Jealousy, the disappoint* incut, the fancied neglects, of which, in their respective eases, the Senator may hare b.-cn at any time, tho unconscious cause. We can aec.umt for a part ot this. We can realize how, in the throng of. applications tor office and aid at the hands of one high in position, some should he found who. In their disappointment, remain unconscious or unmindful of the fact that a Senator, performing official duties of the diameter of (hose devolving upon Judge Trumbull, and performing them In the man* to r he has done, cannot, In addition, secure a lucrative office, and execute one or moro laborious commissions for each Individual constituent. Wo can hnoglnc how certain Major Generals may be Inclined to under* value the services of those who, with not Inferior courage or devotion, and with even superior ability, guarded the Republic at another “front.” We can understand nil this, because it Is In accord with what every day's experience teaches us respecting the narrowness and tbc presiding scllhh tie-s of human nature. But that these gentlemen—many of them old politicians and aspiring men— all oftkero, In every other regard, we be lieve, to be credited with average common sense—can be so blinded as to suppose that the people approve their present attempt; or lha* the people, In ease that attempt Is puccc.'Mul. (of which, we arc thankful, there is no discernible chance), would do less In iheir displeasure than bury out of sight and mind, politically, every man, whoever he might he, who Is peddling lies about Judge Trumbull, and tampering with the honesty of members who have been Instructed In their duty by their constituents—arc lacts which can hardly be explained. We say to these men that they little un- ] derstand the hearing and personal conse- ■ qucnccs of the business in which they are en gaged. They may succeed, by dint of such appliances as corrupt politicians know how to use, In creating for a day such an atmos phere about the town of Springfield as will mukti the eyes of some men there incapable of discerning the sky beyond ; in so stuffing their cars that they shall not hear, until too iatc for themselves, the murmur of indigna tion already rising—and every day more and more, as the ways and methods of this con spiracy are divulged—from the hearts ofhon est men throughout the State- But we tell the men wiio thus suiter their senses to be lulled, that the people, no mailer what the pretext, will not forget it. It was the openly expressed and general understanding, pending the canvass of last full, that Judge Trumbull, If the Republican party had the power to accomplish it, should be relumed to the Senate. There was no one issue connected with that diction more clearly made up, and now, for anyone.no matter how sup ported or what his claims—especially for any new candidate not known in that can vass-, to come in ana seek to cheat the peo ple's will by the sort of means which have been employed., is, to say the least of It, a most perilous undertaking for them. We do not dwell upon this matter from any fear that tbc intrigue win prevail. We deem the rcnomlnallon and election of Judge Trumbull secure; but we ask that the fair nine of the State—as fair for manliness, and honor, and open dealing ns that of any Com monwealth the sun looks upon—shall not be disgraced by any such low chicanery, or by any such vole as would make the world be* Heve that only by desperate energy and n bare majority can such a public servant us Lyman Trumbull be here retained in the po- Mtion he (lilts. We ask that the vote be such | as shall proclaim the attempt to be what It is, in diet, the work of a factious and dtsaf levied few, without supjmrt or apology In tho opinions of one out of ten of the loyal men of Illinois. I We ask our legislators to remember that the place to be filled is that of a Senator of the United States. We ask them to remem her the services of Lyman Trumbull—the pride (hat stirred their hearts last winter v licii they read that grand series of argu ments whb-n no other man in the Stale, If in the nation, than our Senator could have made. We ask them to remember his un* equalled (Hne>s for the place—and then by acclamation to return him, not ns n reward for services only, but for the honor of Illi nois. TJIH ron.UON ('OIIM’IL AND THIS pi:oi*le. The Common Connell Imre decided that lliov wiil th>* tihk tlie Legislature to permit Hi*- p« «*plf of Chicago todeeldc whelhcrlhey will Imve I lie power to put nn cud to tlic pit monopoly. They Imve rc-ulvcd to appoint a lointiiUhloncr In Inquire Into the probable co-t of conMrucllng gm» works and supplying Hi* i-liy and the public, There is no ohjee- Hon to tliut iminlry—lndeed swell nn Inquiry 1* it m-c-onry one, uml one Hint cannot be dhpeuced with when the time comes for ac- Hon. But the proposition now before the (■(.uiH-il 1m not whether the city shall inaTitjfiicitiro Itsown gos, nor whether II shall ]>mrluire the works oftbuoldgas companies, i.or whether It shall expend one dollar In the matter: hut the question Is, shall the Com* men Council ask the Legislature to vest the c itv with the power,‘to he used hereafter, with the consent of the people, to take such .j,s as may he necessary to protect the pub lic iroin extortion. The Legislature is now in Marion ; one of the six weeks of that acs hion ha* pasr-cd away; the Legislature will not meet again until 1809, and In the mean tithe the contracts with the gas companies will expire, or he so near their close that new* contracts will be unavoidable. IVc can understand well how the pis companies will profit by any | delay that will carry this matter beyond the I adjournment of .the Legislature, but we do not understand how any jnjrson having the interests of the city at heart can, under the pita of investigation, refuse the only avail able means of protection should the occasion for such protection hereafter arise. The ptoposltion now before the Legislature is bimply that the city of Chicago shall have the power, whenever n necessity for its cxer che ur-hc*. to manufacture pas for Us ofrn use. and for the use of the public. The 1 rtesout question Is, will the Com mon council endorse the request that the Legislature grant that power? If that power is To he obtained and be available before tbc vime comes for making new contracts with the ga£ companies, it must be obtained dur* ing the next four weeks. A majority of the Common Connell have voted to postpone anv endorsement of the application for the power, until after the Legislature shall ad juurn; thus leaving the cliy helpless and at the mercy of the gas companies for two vears moie, and for such longer period as these companies can secure control by new j connects. . ... It has been hut a very few years since the r-itv of Chicago was supplied with water car ried in-wooden pipes; this supply ««• fur niched by a private company. Fortunately there were a sufficient number of citizens In ■md out of the Common Connell who had no interest In the monopoly, to petition the Legislature to empower the city to supply the public with water. There were “con sen-alive” men in those days as well as now, - and the effort was then made, as It Is now, to tcrrliv the public from undertaking the basi net because of the enormous expense, par ticularly when there was a company already engaged in the enterprise. But the radicals of that day carried the measure, and the public have saved millions of money by the operation. The water pays for itself, and it is furnished to the public at least one hundred per cent cheaper than if they were at the mercy of the hydraulic company. . The Common Council seem to be afraid of the people. They seem to he atrald that the people, if they get the chance, will break up the cas monopoly just as they did the water monoi>oly. They seem to be afraid that the people will take the supply of gas'from the bands' of those who extort from I $8.50 to $4.00 per thousand feet, aud ] I;nvc it manufactured and supplied I rorsl.sotos2-OOpcrUiongandfcet. Tho Com- 1 mon-Council seem afraid that the people will destroy the monopoly aud break up one or two companies controlled by a score ol persons, wbo are now piling up fortunes at the public expense. iVho does the Council represent ? The people or the gas com panies? Why not direct an Inquiry whctb7 er tbc stockholders of the gas companies are willing that tbc city should supply the public with gas; let tbc committee on de lay report upon this point. Eight years ago tbc gaseompany made a contract with the Common Council for the supply of gas for the street lamps at a fixed price, and for the supply of the public at an other price. The gas company did not hesitate to go to the Legislature and ask and obtain the power to increase these prices. The people of this city now ask the Legisla ture to vest them with the power that here after they may protect the city and tbc pub lic, by manufacturing their own gas, and having It supplied at cost, and without be ing subjected to tbc avarice of any handful of men, corporatcd or not incorporated. The octlou of the Common Council Is bo 1 extraordinary that we think many of the i members must have voted under a misap prehension of the real question before them. Thai question is, will the Council unite with the general public la asking tho Legislature for the power to manufacture gas and supply it to the public at cost—that power to bo exercised hereafter if deemed advisable, and then only In case the people at the polls shall approve it? That is the question now, aud it is one admitting of no delay. Investigation Is advisable, but it applies to the exercise of the power and not to obtaining It. Wu hope tho Council will reconsider their action. They cannot defeat the measure because tho pco. pic can appeal to the Legislature directly, and can obtain tbclr law in spite of the Coun cil. The Common Council nt present stands in the attitude ol resisting the people, and of saying to them, “You shall nut vole down the monopoly, ami you shall not have tho power to supply yourselves with cheapens.” That position la not one which representa llvwofthe people should occupy,and wc hopo they will recede Iron) It at the first opportu nity. A few ycius ago,the ComnionL'omiell of Cincinnati put themaolvo* In tho emno posi tion ; they would not usk the Legislature for nny Mirti power. The people a»kcd for the grout, subject to n popular decision at the polls, mid the Legislature gave them the power. The vote waa taken, und theme, nopoty and Us champions in the Council were swept away ns hy a hurricane. PPULIO PARKS AND A OOOLC< VAIIII. If the Central Park of New York had beer laid mil ten years curlier than It was, It would have cost the city hundred* of thousands of dollars less than It has, saying nothing oftbo time that would have been gnlocd for tbe growth and development of trees and shrub* fiery- Chicago should learn a lesson of wis dom In this respect, und lose no time un necessarily lu taking the preliminary steps for such public improvements us the Interests of the city require, and as Us rapid and at- most unprecedented growth amply Justifies. I it Is not our design to advocate any purlieu- ] Inr scheme, or to favor any particular loca- j tions; but wc have no hesitation in saying that the question of I Public Parks and a Koulcvard, or grand avenue, encircling the city and con- ( nectlng them, Is scarcely Inferior to any in importance and Interest. As a preliminary I step it is perhaps most desirable that a Park I Commission, comprising n suitable number of our best citizens, to be selected In a man- I ncr least open to partisan or local influences, I should be appointed to take tbc subject into I consideration—to study Uln all its aspects I and bearings—and adopt a plan to be carried I out as fast os time and tbc resources of the I people taxed for these improvements would permit. If such a commission Is to be ap pointed, it should, above all things, be com posed of men of the most unimpeachable in tegrity; men whose circumstances place them above the temptation to use the place I for the purposes of speculation; men who will be guided solely by the convictions of duty to the whole people, and act with an eye sin gle to the public good. All schemes looking to advance tbe Interests ef private corpora tions or individual speculations should be promptly frowned down, and this great work confided to men who will look for their re ward lo the approbation of their own con* sciences and of the great mass of Ibeif follow citizens to be benefited by their labors. A scheme of public Improvements of this nature, wisely planned and faithfully carried out, would give our city more character and tone than any one thing heretofore alternated by any city on this continent. If properly done It may he carried through without im posing undue burdens upon the tax payers, whether the work should be done bj a general tax or by one levied on the property more Immediately bene* tiled. The work need not be pressed with greater haste than the circumstances would justify. The chief point Is to have a definite system of improvements projected and determined upon—made a fixed fact as early in the future as it cun reasonably be accomplished. It Is a proposition not to be gainsayed that Improvements of this kind must be made, if It is expected to retain among ns permanently the men of most wealth, or to invite hither for amusement nud recreation the thousands of men who arc acquiring fortunes throughout the Northwest. But a still mlghtierargumcnt Is found In the sanitary considerations belong* lug to such a scheme of improvements, and iu the health and pleasure It would afford the great mass of the people who can neither keep carriages nor fast horses, hut ride in the horse cars, and arc too closely confined to their avocations or too poor ever to get out Into the country. The lad that such a scheme would enhance im mediately* the value of all real estate Imme diately or remotely benefited by It, Is too plain In require elaboration. Thin great work may he determined upon and commenced now, easier, cheaper, and with less liability to fall a prey.to speculators limn It can here after; for with the growth of the city the difficulties and expense will increase. The assured future of Chicago warrants and de mands the Inauguration of an enterprise of this description, that shall distinguish her from all other cities of the country. The great commercial centre of the Northwest, h will heonrown fault If we do not make Chicago also the centre of the wealth and i fashion of the Valley of the Mississippi. 15P A few daywago, Mr. Kasson, of lowa, until bill before the House of Representa tives, making It'n felony for any .Twine to or tier or decree the rale of tiny person Into h’av«rry own pnnlrthmeiit for crime, or upon any other pretext. Thin net was aimed di rectly ut the Courts of the Slate of Maryland, who persist In executing the old pro slavery laws of that Slate. The bill was passed, tvml seven Copperheads recorded their names in fiivor of It. One of the seven, we arc gratified to learn, was Mr. Ross, ot IUU State, whose previous rcc ord has been of a character that would satis fy even Jeff. Davis. There is no clfect with out some cause, and wc suppose wo arc justified In attributing this change of front hy Mr. Ross to that wonderful change In sentiment among Ids constituents; a change very nearly resulting lu his defeat In the hitherto overwhelmingly Democratic Dis trict. Wc are glad that the lesson has not been thrown away upon Mr. Ross. Z-T7“ Tho reply of Senator Trumbull to the idler addressed to him by General Palmer j»n the subject of the Civil Rights BUI, is all the more crushing for Its politeness and dig nity. It appears that General Palmer has reduced his claim to the authorship of the fivil Rights BUI, to the first section thereof, which declares all persons of African descent, s-orn and residing in the Unl.cd States, to be citizens. It will probably be dldlcult to es tablish the parentage of this idea. If Gen eral Palmer were applying for a patent upon it, his claim would be defeated by the fact that Mr. Raymond of New York, and Mr. Farnsworth, of Illinois, bad both proposed to have U Incorporated in .he legislation of Congress before it flashed upon General Palmer. And, as everybody knows. Attorney General Bates had publish ed an elaborate opinion, iu ISC2, to the effect t bat all persons of African descent boro and residing In tlie United Slates are citizens. General Palmer has not explained, up to the present time, the alteration of the date of ids letter from “January 10” to “Decem ber—.” After he shall have done this, he can getilc the conflicting claims to the graU Idea, which burst from him at an uncertain period of time, at his leisure. Another expedition was started out from Sprinpfiyid on Friday to hunt np men io Chicago who would advise tho Cook County delegation to violate their Instructions In re lation to the Senaiorshlp. Their mission was a total failure, and especially so among tho soldiers, who have no sympathy with the aristocracy of political Generals who are grabbing all the offices, by fair means and foul, in the gift of the people. The soUtcrs of the Fourteenth Army Corps seem to have a special aversion to General Palmer, as though they knew him better than other people. Perhaps they did, until the altera- Hon of the date of his letter to Senator Trumbull came to light. jgy General Palmer had an altercation with the correspondent of the Chicago Tribune In the hall of the Lcland House at Spring field, in reference to the stealing and sup pression of a package of our papers a few days since. It is the unanimous testimony of those who witnessed the affair, that our correspondent bore himself with more dig nity and composure than the gallant General. Nobody has charged the gallant General I with stealing our papers. We do not be | Have that be did. Sucb an enterprise would . have been too puerile for a full grown man I : o enrage In. What about the alteration of I..the dale of the letter to Judge Trumbull, j-fr-om “January 10”. to “December—”? The friends of General Palmer pretend j find fault with Judge Trumbull for his alleged conservatism. The people, who in structed their Representatives to vote for his irc clccllon, were not aware of hla being Especially conservative. It is singular that • Judge Trumbull's Radical enemies should fix \ their admiration on a member of John Tyler’s Peace Conference, who was sent there by Governor Yates on account of his supposed firmness, and came homo In such a wilted and dilapidated condition that his friend♦ hardly knew him. THE SENATORIAL ELECTION. [From the Illinois Stasis Zcltong.] The Evening Journal, the day bdoro yesterday, had an article, in reply to oar article about the election of a United States Senator for Illinois, In which we contended that this question, by tbe de cision of the people, bad been taken out of the liands of the politicians. The Journal, at least, ducts not take the position which we branded yesterday as insolent anetocracy ai.d shameless infamy, that the Representatives and servants of the people need not care for tho Instructions of their electors. On the contrary, It concedes that a Representative Is a traitor, if be violates bis to (junctions. Hal Iho Journal maintains that tho people bare themselves nowhere declared for the re-election of Trumbull. We know very well that the Republican State Convention did not make a formal nomination of a candidate fur the United States Sonalorsblp, bn. It was not necessary, as there wore at that time uo other candidates before tbc people but Trumbull and Logan. Nobody spoke of General Palmer then ; at least ho bod not announced himself as a candidate. That the representatives of tho Republican party assembled la the tJlato Convention at Springfield eld not want Gen. Lovan for Rentier, is apparent from their nominating biro as Congressman at large I); accepting that nomination, General Logan re* clgned bis claims to tbc Benatorlal dignity, and so Trumbull remained Uiu sluglc candidate In the Uc ]il. Though not all, yet many. If not most of I'ie loylelailvo Conventions declared tbcmnolvoa for ]'rumble, for Jblmer not a einjU one. Uo w«a, In fad, no candidate during too canvass ; at lea«l bo hud not declared himself as aucb, though with more amnrtnopa than couratrohe may bavo thought ••flunking Jndtto Trumbull cono<l<n t imd then of pitching Into him at the light momenl. Wopcrnonolly esteem Genera) I’almor. but at the anno time wo are bound to say. that wo do not like Ins style of warfare, or rattier tbit of bis fr ends; It Is not tie open battle, wtioro the oppo nent t* allocked whh open vbor. The trlcnds ol Dio Genera) tight ft om ambnsb. In unn word, bin rlyloof flgtnlocis not worthy of a gallant and honoifd soldier; It b simply dt*jja«llng. til* really chllduh to support General Palmer sgalnsl the ‘vtay-.iWumnj'; donator Trumbull by hdklugaboat his gallant and menloilous services lulho fluid. If Palmer, at Ibo outbreak ol the war, bud been a United Slates Senator, Inilusd of being a member ot that dl-nitrous Peace Confer ence. It It very likely be would nut bavo leltbls nosltion. Senator Trnmlmll could be mure usotul tu Ibo country by bis statesmanship ; It would. llMicloro have been a blonder on bis part 11 ho had gonu to tho war. I What wc need now. Is nol soldiers, bat status* iiirii, whose task Is ten times more dlflkult than I warfare. Their taricia to secure the frail* ol tho I \ Iclory and a lo'tlng peace, based on equal rights. | ’.‘or that pnrpoeo we wont men Uke Lyman Trum hup, ’Abo, whatever bis adversaries may assert, always wasapuwcrln the Senate. Amomberupon «bom not only Illinois, hut fho wtndo nation looks with pride. Though ibo people have not declared unanl moody for the cl-clion of Trumbnll, (here Is not die least Indication that they Intend to defeat Trumbull by Palmer. Tbe latter Is supported by a lew politicians, whoso Intentions are to misrep resent and defeat tbe will of the people. Wc worn these politicians, and In their own in terest, wo hope that they will not carry their point. They would raise a storm of Indignation, not only in lliii. :TV,bnUn all the Northern States, which could hardly resist. AIM'. The Portrait of Mr. Lincoln. It is the peculiar beauty of a noble life (bat it grows more and more a power through every succeeding age, inspiring more and more each generation till in very truth the dead man bolds more of human destiny in his shade than can he found in the courts of a thousand kings. Good old Cincin* notus Is much more nsclul to mankind now than he was twenty-three hundred years ago, when he reluctantly left his little farm to command his country's armies. Oar first Itepubllcan president influences this nation more In 18(57 than the present Incumbent of the Executive house. Palmerston played his game and died in a day. Lincoln lived a life of natural nobility, and keeps on living and doing. Already he inspires more young men than any character of modem times. Already he has grown to be a large fraction of the aggregate of nil public virtue. Tho classes to whom wc arc mainly indebted for the preservation of such fames are the biographers and the artists. He who writes the life of any great servant of the race puts ou many hundred pages the word-picture o a human career. The portrait painter con dunscs that same life Into the glowing spirit uallty of one page and one word. We believe the critic ofsomc future ago wil fay that Lincoln, like the first father of the ItetwhUe, was fortunate la his artist. Stuart is safely fixed in the immortality of his sub ject ; but we arc not quite sure who will enjoy the long long unending society ol ihe lute President In the host picture galler ies in the world. That enviable boon will l*e enjoyed, there Is sonic reason to believe, by one of two great computing artists of our own generation. Wo have carefully com* pared tho two rival portraits of the first rank which arc Just now creating so much •lensant excitement lu tho world of taste. tVe have put them lu the best light and hav «g laid aside the Interminable editor’s julll, have assumed unwonted leisure and passivity so ns to feel the Impression of each iccnrding to Us power. We have changed tho positions to catch various lights and shades. We have tried the sunbeams of noon-day ami the gaslight of evening. To tost them as likenesses many who knew Mr. Lincoln pcrsonal'y have been brought'unwittingly before the pictures, and then lull to con them at leisure. Ac cord nn with the long time record of the TninvNE our opinion has no attribute ol Bnnynn’s Faclng-both-ways; and wo have deliberately concluded that Mr. William Kdgnr Mm shall has not only presented to he world a better likeness of Mr. Lincoln Imu Unit by Mr. F, llalpln from Carpenter’s [minting, Iml much more, ho has glveu us behest engraving of equal size that has ,’vcr been produced In America. There could not well exist features more lUtUcutt to tranlbrm to canvas than thoso of Mr. Lincoln. Truly has Mr. Cnrpcntor noted In his enthusiastic hook tho extreme sadness of the President’* lace. Equally true Is It that a spirit of tho most rollicking fun often played upon tho same sad features. So that neither a very grave nor a very cheery likeness would lie true to the great unity of wml characteristic of the subject. Thu foremost man of nil this world to bo embodied, form and spirit, for an audience of generations upon generations through all the infinity of tho luture—that is the mslhel le problem of the present artists. None is worthy of the sacred temple of curves and spirals and colors, who cannot say “I paint fur eternity”; and saerlllglous Indeed would be the artist who should put anything transient In a tame more replete with the highest utility and more deeply fixed In the teellngs of men than any other fame of mod* cru times. The true portrait, the one that cannot die, shows tho whole life of the subject at a glance. It must not be taken at an exceptional period of the career; It roust not represent particular and unusual moods: but It must, in some sense, Ik* modelled upon the events ot soul history, the moving Internal motives, tho feelings, the thoughts. We doubt If a representative likeness of Mr. Lincoln could be produced by an artist who knew nothing of the cman* efpation of slaves,—the faith in a great prin ! clp’c, the love ol truth, the humanity, the firmness of the emancipator In tho dark doubtful gloomy midnight of tho last months of 1563. So likewise, the success, ful artist must needs know that the same great man of so noble purpose possessed a kind ond tender heart, that he could upon occasion become a playful boy and wrestle with his dear Tad. We appreciate, there, fore, the enthusiasm whichlmpellcd Carpen ter to seek the White House, and Marshall to study and pore on the old letters, the speeches, messages, proclamations, ahd biographies of the illustrious deml god of his dreams. Neither or* Tlst, however, pursued a method qtiiic perfect. Carpenter’s six months’ visitation ot the house of tlTc most power ful man In the world made him giddy, and a foolish book and a sad picture are tho re suit. This book is foolish because the wo manly artist so obsequiously devoted him self to the hero-worship of his new temple that he forgot he himself was a man having the attributes of a man and not without parts; that book-making is sometimes im proved by a little thought and soma Inde pendence and originality. The picture came out faulty in representing the President la an exceptional mood, by reason of too much study of one period of his life ond too little thought of tho whole biography in unity, .a fault of that realism so full of talent ond so wanting In genius which has wcUnlgh de fected the high purpose of the art idea in America. We do not accuse Carpenter of the mechanical admeasurement of charac ter by square and compass In somewhat the manner of the pompous Lam-the-great Fowler with his cranlomctcr pointing the victim to the fatal mathematics of his desti ny; hut we do think there Is too much of the determination to present the ruder Mr. Lincoln for a reason not without affinity to that queer taste which makes a politician put on Uls ugliest hat and seediest coat when he goes to speak In ihe country. Wo think the omnipotent people another sort ot men; that they appreciate tbc political leader who has the strongest sense and a plain honest purpose. So in art nil tricks of the brush to catch popular favor soon meet the reward of oblivion or infamy. On the other band, Marshall did not, il mny be, see Mr. Lincoln as often as men ot lees capacity must needs have seen him. That vaulting young genius was in Paris during the winter and spring of the Presi dent's last days cxbibitlug pictures in two departments of the French Annual Exhibi tion of Art, and startling tbc fashionable world and the Emperor by his unrivalled skating pranks with Eugenie in thclmpcrlsl Park. The one great superiority of Marshall’s en graving over Ualpfn’s is the more natural ap pearance which the method of pure line gives to the expression of the face. By Ibis style of art, so true to nature, so difficult aud now Introduced upon a scale so unusual, a size heretofore thought by our be im possible, not only ore the light, and shade of the old school surpassed in delicacy, but the flue effect of color itself is produced. By the arrangement and direction of lines the real texture of the features Is shown, while by tbclr gradations every expression is brought out. No other branch of engraving con be truly called artistic. The stipple gives the features a leaden, artificial, dead look. Ferine in his “Better Land” has succeeded In giving more the clfcct of color than Halpin has shown la his Lincoln. To the real genius tbc line gives a power of expres sion quite beyond the reach of more talent; but with It mediocrity utterly falls. Marshall has lit up the countenance of tho grcat-soulcd Lincoln with a glow that almost deceives the amateur into the belief that the spirit has not departed and the old form has not already gone back to tho dust. ITalpin’s engraving presents a high and rounded forehead somewhat like Washington Irving’s; while In fact the hair came lower down, and tho forehead was more retreating. Tho eyelids arc fallen and the eyes are dim, giving the Impression of weariness, and toll* Ing no story of tho thought and Intensity which are known to have existed behind those organs. They rather say, ” Let us re tire.” The position Is so HI chosen that alt tho awkwardness and uouu of the grace of the subject Is brought out. The shoulders ure pr< seated at right angles to tho observer, mul the head Is twisted round to a two-third view, violating tho plain requirements of repose, and showing on ugly gup between llio collar and the beard, while an unsightly cai lu hold relief is protruded upon observa tion. The heard Is closely clipped, and tho hairiinhorlur than Mr. Lincoln was accus tomed to wear It, being cut with the pre cision of professional scissors, und seeming ly designed to give ns a true anatomical took at tho right car, which Curpuntcrso greatly favors, while the hair at the part on the left side Is put so lur back as to give the uppeumneo of partial baldness. Thu coat und vest ore in order; so Is the butterfly neck tic—as primus an ancient maiden's toilet— but directly over It maybe seen a very un tidy adjustment of the Inside collar. Had Carpenter and Halplu lived la Thebes they would Imvc been compelled by statute to uvold ugly attitudes, and directed to aim the rather to ennoble humanity by suggesting the more graceful and exulted moods. Marshall has given us the Lincoln of calm, and thoughtful power, Arm and striking, but very plain, natural and honest. The amateur fuels that he looks upon a great man. Fur* pose, integrity, candor, earnestness, ca pucity; u two-tbird view bust and head, un adjusted shaggy hair, square retreating fore head, arching cliffy brow, large cyc-aockcts, strong, but emotional lips, protruding chin, self-reliant nose, dark, loosely fitting natural costume, hrluglng out all the grace of favor able position. The likeness is surrounded by an oval engraved framework, with a wreath done In the highest stylo of art. The picture almost gives one the Impression of a medallion, it stands out In such relief. Marshall Is an extraordinary genius, not yet above thirty years of ago I A youthful New Yorker, without ever having been taught, brings out a steel engraving of Fre mont, which Is sold for eighty dollars to a bank note company, in which he mounts without Instruction, and immediately, to the first rank. Presently he determines to engrave a head of Washington In pure line, an undertaking which not a half-dozen artists in Europe would attempt. He suc ceeds, carries his engraving to Paris, deter mines to he a painter as well as an engraver, and succeeds again, lie paints the Janitor of the Louvre, ond purely on merit his two pictures are admitted to the Exposition, a privilege never before enjoyed by an American. Meantime ho outstrips the greatest skaters in France, and hearing of Lincoln's death, hurries home to paint and engrave the great President whom he ar dently admired. And now the world of art is startled by a five thousand dollar painting on exhibition in New York, and a larger and better line engraving than was ever be fore seen in America. Such is theyoungart -Ist whose fame will, we think, be coeval with that of Mr. Lincoln. Couture, probably the greotest living French painter, writes thus to the young man whom he refused as a pu pil: “ Your engraved portrait of Lincoln is really superb; it is striking, firm and most admirable in in its color. In order to sub stantiate the sincerity ol my admiration, let me addthat I should be happy to have you undertake to engrave one of my paintings.” TRAVELS IN TUB HOLY LAND. The Hide From Beirut to Baalbek and Damascus. Hardships of Tourists. The Cost apd the Siscomfoit of a Trip to Palestine. (Special Correspondence of the Chicago Tribanc. Naui.ms, (6hccham,> Syria. Nov. 15, IWW. My visit to Beirut was Havered with a week’s 1 nstc of quarantine; and Just after my release, there fell Into the same trap. Rev. Dr. Bud- Ington and wife, of Brooklyn, N. Y.. and Uev. E. P. Hammond, the evangelist, with his bride. Having lost much valuable time already, ourpnrty(Mr,and Mrs.T., ofßrook lyn, K. Y„ and myself,) could not wait for their deliverance, but started October 80th for Baalbek and Damascus, hoping that at some point our friends might overtake us. Travelling In Syria Is not a matter of rail roads, nor even of couches, but must ho per formed cither on foot, or on the back of some animal, camel or horse, undo or donkey. The roads, (excepting the now one from Beirut to Damascus, on which a aWffnu r runs dally,) moreover, ore mere paths, leading over the mountains ami through the valleys, from one village to an oilier, never repaired, and growing worse, 1) that be possible, with each succeeding year 1 think the most Intolerable road over decent ground has been the remnant of a Roman road, once solidly paved, but now a stum bling way of loose stones of all sizes, where my horse fell and throw me over his head, fortunately without harm. Then no hotel awaits the weary traveller, at the close of the day, at any point, Beirut, Damascus and Jerusalem excepted. A few of the larger towns have khan*, or public buildings, with large rooms for travellers, frill of ttcas and other veraila, dirty and offensive to every sense, without food or fur niture. lienee the tourist must have a dra goman, or man who acts as interpreter, guide and purveyor, with whom a contract Is made for the trip, at so much per day. He furnishes horses to ride, mules tor the bag gage, tents, food, cook, waller, beds, furni ture, etc. Thus, however humble one may be ot home, ho finds himself here at the head of quite an expedition. . The equipments for our small party of three includes three lorge tents, six horses, eeven mules, two donkeys, and eight i attendants oi all kinds. We usually send the tents and baggage ahead by a shorter route, and without any midday pause; so that 1 when we reach the appointed place ot | night, the tents ore pitched, and dinner ready. On rising, a hearty breakfast is eaten, | then a lunch Is token during the hour’s rest . at upon, while dinner Is reserved till the day’s work Is done. After that, journals i must be made up and letters written, and the next day’s route determined and pro- I pared for by a diligent reading of the guide book, By that lime, if one has been nine hours In the saddle during the day, he Is well prepared to lie down on bis camp cot and sleep soundlv till an Arab servant wakes him in broken English the next morning, to renew his experience o! Oriental travel. Let It not be Imagined that one goes pranc ing and cantering through tho land, or shakes up hi? Ideas with a good smart trot os the hours go by. There are many limits- : lions to that preconceived theory. The rough, hillv roads absolutely preclude any thiug beyond, a walk,much of the time; especially In Lebanon and Anli*Lcbanon, where the horses go In paths that would at first seem Impassable. Then it is not always safe to outride the you miss ihc proper road, or suddenly find wild Bedouin robbers, who this season abound in localities long deemed safe. And unite likely one will have ladies In the party dor the expense necessitates forming par- , ties), and then the day’s journey must be ad justed to their strength andendnraec. Il ls probable, also, that you have fancied tent life to be quite Independent. Having no hotels to patronize, and being almost like the snail, I who carries his house upon his back, yon | tblnk to slop when and where you will, making short or long days* rides, as suits] your humor. Alas! your dragoman soon , dissipates the fond dreams by telling you ' that tbo question Is not how for you can ride In a duv, but how for the mules and muleteers can walk with the tents and bag mice. He further enlightens your dark ness by the information that yon must 1 alwavs camp near a village, and also* a fountain or stream, that there may be safely, food nnd water three essential things to your progms. After much vain endeavor to change his Ideas, and to alter his lime tables, you become satisfied that he Is usually right In *£? route and fixing the nightly hall. Any extra enthusiasm not expended on the regular pro gramme may be let out on short bCiiis to objects ot Interest, to accomplish which, however, requires some firmness and PC Dracomraand mulct Mr. li»yoa );rcat ol tachmcntto direct roads and toots* and, to deter you from circuitous tripe and inconvenient deviations, they will Announce terrible dancers, and predict the ruin oi the horses. They aecm lo forgot that you come from a great distance to ecc a certain class of things, and they imagine-that It Is only necessary to moke particular points at a given time. We bare great sport, mingled with occasional vexation, over our chief muleteer, an Arab, from wnom the dragoman hires all the beasts, and who accompanies us in charge of them and as guide, bis whole time being spent in such expeditions. He sends off our baggage train In the morning, and then rides at the head of our party, leading the way and carrying the lunch. It sorely tries him if we ride ahead of him, or Insist upon quick ening the walk Into a trot. I fear that I shall never get back Into his good favor, having been observed to switch hla horse when riding behind him, and being in clined to climb all the moontalns and to visit all the out-of-the way places. “Besides, he declares that a man with a gray beard Has no right totlrc out the \ouugm£3»fand wear out his horses by rid ing so many hours and going to such inac cessible spots. There, lor Instance, was Mt. Hertnon, XO,OOO feet high, andJ wanted to ascend. No, he said. He wonld not go up with me. It was too late in the season; much snow bad fallen .on it: the villagers below said It was Impractlouble; it wonld be bitterly cold, &c., &c. The rest of the party declined the attempt; but I gene rally go os far as 1 can before stopping and turning back, and so up I went, ana rode his horse, too, to the very summit rock, where hestood oddly enough, without stirring, for an hour and a half, in bold relief against the sky, like an equestrian statue, enjoying the tvnjfnot the prospect. 1 bad to ieadhim down, however, over the rocks without a path for two mortal honrs, on another corner of the mountain. But the old Arab bad his revenge on our desire forgreaterspeed, wlicn we crossed the great plain of Esdnclon. at tbe foot of Mt. Tabor, where the wild Bedouins arc robbing and murdering this autumn. Passenger ana freight trains were put into one ; tbe com pany of several muleteers with loads of foods, and of two or three foot travel ers, was accepted with pleasure; we moved in a slow and compact body, seeing the rascals reconnoitre us at a distance, and having four of them, who had been specially described to us beforclnud, oven come and ride fur several minutes by our side, whisper together, and then turn oif another way. Nobody said onytblng about riding ahead of blm, or going foster than the loaded mutes could proceed. Uo had everything his own way, and wo wero as mock at iambs. 81UI one finds occasionally a smooth piece of road, and amid tbe excite ment of new scenery,has an oxhllaiatlng trot or canter In sidle 01 llictrcproochlul looks of the cavalry Captain. The more sober pace atotber times gives desirable opportunity fur observation, reficctlon, and conversation. Those who are planning a trip to Iho East tony like to know something of the expense. This is greater than formerly, and cannot safely bo estimated at less than ten dollars a day in gold, for the time spent In travel after landing at Julia or Beirut, which will be fiom four to six weeks. As to the season, the best months arc April ami Uctobur. In the spring, which Is usually chosen, the flow ers uml grass show oil' tlio country to tho bent advantage, but the sun Is hot, and the ruins are mien so overgrown with high thorns and thistles as to he almost Inaccessi ble in some places of much Interest. In the autumn, tho country is more brown and hare, utter the dry season, hut tho weather is cooler and the thorns and thistles arc no hlmirauco. The comfort secured In tents is <|uito beyond my expectations, and except that a tent is not un apartment In ahold, we live In fair style, and spread a good table. As wild game is abundant, more so, in some places, than would bccredltcd were I to state the facts, a guu is au excellent companion and purveyor, besides serving to intimidate Bedouin robbers. As to the latter point, however, 1 have trusted wholly to an old cotton umbrella, my sole defence in mauy visits to the South during the war. Our dragoman, indeed, carries a revolver, but then lie has no cartridges, having exhausted them all In vein attempts to shoot ducks with a pistol. It Is Just as well, for unless there be eight or ten armed men (and often twenty would be needful) resistance would bo vain, and would only lead to the death of all concerned; whereas the Bedouins never kill the unresisting, but are content with thoroughly stripping them, sometimes even of every vestige of clothing—an awkward fix In which to be loft. But I hear the Jack als howling iu their regular nocturnal con cert, and must close my letter and retire to the col at my side. VTm. \Y. Patton. DECONSTRUCTION* Speech of Governor PatfOD ( oi Ala* boiua, In leaver of the Pending Con- AtHuUoual Amendment—Tiro Duly of the Southern 4*cople to hook the Sit uation Squarely In the Face* . The UmiUVllle (Ala.) Advocate publisbo the following report of Governor Patton' recent speech at that place. The Montgom ery Jfdif, in quoting the report, says : “ wo can only hope that His Excellency has been Incorrectly reported. If the report, how ever, Is correct, we arc sorry to be compelled to bid fare well to the Governor.” The Ad vocate says: , , r . “Governor Dalton's speech on Monday was in ae fanceof bis position on tbo Constitutional Amend ment, in explanation ot that measure, and In tell ing the people to ‘look the situation square in the face.* Ue said his opinions were the same os de clared In bis regular message, but that the devel opments were different; Congress was in session, it would ‘take no step backwaro,’ It would lake nothing less than the Amendment, and if tbo State rejected It Congress would territorialize her or put her In tbe bauds of a Commissioner, and that men had already gone to Washington to gel to he made Provisional Governor. He was op posed on principle to the Amendment, detested ir, hut ‘look your situation squarely In tbo face,* and Its adoption would secure the restora tion of the State. Be was lighting the radicals, Isorth and South, as be did in iB6O, when both ex* tremee were against tbe middle ground—Donglas. lie warned tbo people then of toe evils to come liom secession, but In vain. The secessionists precipitated war, and then left the others to do most of the lighting, while tbey sought ‘bomb ptoofs.* easiest places, and were skulkers from the fight, trying, too. to keen their sous out of it I This same sen of radicals, extremists, would bring another war. more trouble on tbe people. If if they s 1 ill persist in their course. “He said we were as much in the power of Con gress, tb«* State was as helpless against Its action, us was Lee In tbe clutches of Grant, or Johnson in Shuman's, They surrendered wnhoutloss of honor, without ahamcor degradation, and oil ap piovca their acts in saving (bo lives of the small remnant of our brave boys. Now, he said, can t the politicians, tbo bomb-proofs, surrender to Congress without loss of honor, as Leo and John ►on did? 1 boy ureas helpless. ‘Look your altu utloD squarely In tbo faccl’ Bo said, resistance to Congress may bo earned too tar, as the war was carried on too long. , , , . Mr. Davis ought to have closed it, made terms, two years before Lee s surrender, and thus have ssvea too lives of so many ot our gallant boys who wercbuichorcd up. Aly tworons would have been saved had this been done, bo sab). (£o would ours, too. and thousands of others, wo add, needlessly sacrificed by the bomb-proof In power to unholy ambition.) Condoned resistance to Congress may b« as disastrous to the Slate po litically as the two last years of the war were to the lives of onr sons. Accept Us terms now and defeat the Kartlcsla—give strength to tho moderate Hepubheans amt Democrats, with President Johnson. Tho latter, he said, had cootlnncd bis opposition to Congress and tho popular will too long, and further persistence would result as Davis’ comae did to tlw South in carrying ou the war two years 100 long 'Look thu situation tqtian in the face,* bo replied to a question, ‘do yon defend tbo Amendment f Ho sold let the people remember how ho warned thorn In 186(1 of the evils of secession—let them remember that tbo then precipitators became bomb-piool# and skulk ers from the war, Ac. i hey now, with tho ltodl cals of the North, will bring another war upon you, with ruin and devastation—the same class of men that he warned against In 1900. while for Douglas. lie was a moderate man against Jladt cals In both sections. “Governor Patton explained the dlffcrctitscctloue of the Amendment at length. Ho suggested to llio Legislature to consider—did not recom mend IU adoption—to 'look the situation sijnnro Id tbo faccl' H old not deprive nnyConfederate soldier of the right to hold Mato office—only shout or B,wo men In the btato were rendered ti.ellglnle (.hlmsell Included) to Htatc office. Ought they to slur.il In the way of peace, prosperity nnu icmiion ? He said this present uncertainty wan destroying the people, dnritig them outof the Male, t'.ctvirlng others fiomcoming in, and keen- capital away from our mines, water pow <t, Ac. llowns oulns way to Now York to pro pel (ti<* financial credit ol the State. Ho had bor* lowed (h&O,(N>O there ontyawnlng jPISu,hUO Id the new 8 per cent bonds, winch was due January 1, IMm. In (he lucent disjointed condition, the capitalists would not let ilto State have the tnonef any longer, and he would bate to pay It by the sacilflci- of bon oh I • look the situation square in iho luce T and ha notngalnledlo ruin by the »imv sort of men as betrayed you to 1860. Do warned In time, and hoed 100 warn Inc. De not tcducul into asccoud war against the Union. “Would yon, Governor I’auon.sacrlflcoprinclplo to policy? ho wan asked. Did not all who de sire the nuccces of the Confederacy, a separate nationality and slavery contlnrcd. sacrifice prin ciple to policy on the surrender, and on ratine the oath ol amnesty? Ho replied In effect: Was not all principle siren np when we yielded to the conqueror, and are not onr only rights what be Patton spoke In a plaintiff, suggestive manner, well calculated to make sensible men think. Bis excori iMon of the present calamtucs of the people, which ho attributed to secession and the war caused by that act of folly and mad* ness, was severe* and butt badly. He was repeat* cdly catechised by one or two of that persuasion He was listened to qaleily. although It was evi dent'he passions and prejudices of many were against his present position." Abrabam ILlucolu’* Copy of Pope’s IVOT|£S* ITiota the Boston Journal, January 6/1 In the private library of Mi. J. T. Fields Is an old octavo volume, printed In Philadel phia in lS3i), by Woodard. It bears on Us laded title pace, •• The Poetical Worts of .!/• rrander Pojte, JCsg-, to ichich t« prefixed the U/e of the Author , by Dr. Johnson." On the first tly leaf, In the handwriting of President Lin coln, ts this Inscription: **A Lincoln, pre sented by his friend, N. W. Edwards.” On the inside cover Is the following note In the handwriting of Mr. Herndon, the law part ner and life-long friend of the President: “TUto volume of Pope was clven to me in Jana ajy or February. A. 1). ISCI, by Abraham Lincoln; u was in bts ona private library. I now present «to my friend, J. T. Fields, Boston. Maas. January l, IS«7. tv. n. its naTJOK.” In the library where this prcclons relic now finds abiding place are volumes that were once owned oy Wordsworth, Shelley, Byron, Grav, Dr. Johnson, Thackeray, Southey, Sir Waller Scott and many other great meu, but no book in his collection is more highly prized by Mr. Fields than this plain old vol ume, stained and worn with use by onr mar tyred President. We can Imagine Mr. Lin coln reading throocb many yeare'lbe vigor ous,lhoughtfulver#cofthe bard of Twick enham, In hls Western home, and dwelling, perhaps with peculiar satisfaction over such verses as this: , ’ “ if l am right, thy erace Impart, Still in the right to stay; If I am wrens. O teach my heart To find that better way/' Shocklos nordcr. {From the Kew Albany (Ind.) Commercial, Jan nary lO.J Marshal Thomas Akers in form od ns yester day of a shocking murder, which occurred on the night of January Ist, in Orleans Town ship, Orange County. Ambrose Parrish, late a soldier in the Twenty-fourth Indiana In fantry, is charged aa caving stabbed and killed one Henry R. Wires. Parrish is now a fugitive from Justice, but officers are on bis trail and his capture is confidently expect ed, and that speedily. He was seen In this vicinity and cannot escape. jxiter, —By a despatch received last night, wc learn that Ambrose Parrish, the wretched fugitive, was captured yesterday morning near Fredericksburg, completely worn down bv fatigue, having travelled on foot without money and not daring to seek assistance through the fear of detection. He Is now at Orleans undergoing » preliminary examina tion. Intense excitement prevails throngh ont the neighborhood on account of this ad dition to the long dark chapter of brnt&l murders committed within the last two years In Orange County* ' WASHINGTON. The District Suffrage Bill, The Impeachment Question—Dis approval of Mr. Ashley's Proposition. Investigation of tlie New Orleans Itiot Committee. General Grant’s Views on negro Suffrage. [Special Correspondence of the Chicago Tribune. Wasbwotoh, D. C-, January 9,1587. Til? New Orleans Riot Committee has re turned to the city, though Its members are again temporarily absent, on visits to their respectlvCgbomea. I leara that the commit tee will not make Its report before the 20th of the month. I know there arc many per sons who say It was needless to send anyone to investigate these Hols,—arguing that the essential facts connected therewith are al ready well enough known. Without speak ing more definitely, at present, I state that these persons will bo confounded by the report of Messrs. Eliot and Shellaborger. The country has a general belief that the riot was a premeditated mnrder. An examina tion of the evidence to be submitted with their report will give everybody a startling array of facts la com plete justification of this belief. The committee gave the authorities of New Orleans their whole desire—an exami nation of some fifty or sixty ox-rchcl citi zens. Their testimony was, of course, guarded, but it points to the same conclu sions as that presented In behalf of the origi nal Unionists and the freedmeo. The bitter hostility of the Mayor and his police to ward the negroes and the couvcallonlsts, the studied efforts of the municipal authori ties and their alders and abettors to fan the general feeling Into a bloody flume; the dcvilliU satisfaction with which the Intelli gence of the murder of loading Unionists and numbers of negroes was received at the various rebel-sympathizing headquarters— these are the dark and woful threads that may bo lra:ed from beginning to end of this immense mass of evidence. Just wbat object the pro-sluvoryistn of Washington could have In starting the cheap fiction that General Grant approved the last veto, docs not readily appear. X doubt If anybody out ut the city really be lieved Ibo report. Ills general views on the questions in Issue between the country and the President ought, by this time, to be well enough known. In point of fact, X think he has given no otic any direct warrant for say ing wlmt opinion he holds on the subject of negro suffrage In the District, lie was, It is true, present at the White House when the veto was laid before the Cabinet, being there by invitation of the President to meet the

reconstructed delegation irom Arkansas; but Ids opinion upon the document and the nmttcrs therein discussed was not asked, nor did he give* it voluntarily. I deny, hi the most direct terms, that lie has el her pub licly or privately signified his approval of 1 the veto. % If .General Grant’s view of the matter be of any special consequence or significance, it is easily enough learned. The Arkansas delegation before alluded to asked his ad vice. Of course be gave It. lie told them in plain words th>»t there were two things for their Slate to do as soon as possible, viz., adopt thcCoDstitutioDalAmundment,uud put suffrage on an impartial basis. By this path, lie indicated, permanent peace and prosper ity would be assured. The Suffrage Bill veto was treated rather more cavalierly than any previous veto. The House long ago ceased making any show of civility toward Mr. Johnson, almost going, as you will remember, to the discourteous extreme of refusing to bear the last annual message read. The Senate has now become very tired of Ills dreary plati tudes and • democratic commonplaces ; and, on this occasion, even the gushing eloquence of Mr. Saulsbury tailed to secure such delay in Its action os would suffice for the printing of the veto message. The files of the Senate will not, however, miss its precious wisdom, for an action to print it was sent out yesterday after the Suffrage BUI had become a law by a fus three-fourths’ rote of each branch of Congrccs. The action of both houses'upon the velo and accompanying bill was as prompt and decisive osanydoay could desire. The House takes a positive pleasure in slapping the President la tbc face, and his favor is a bad recommendation for any measure before that body. It was certain enough, therefore, that It would pause in its work only so long as was needful to read the message and call the roll. This occupied about seventy minutes. There wasn’t the ghost of a chance for any Democratic follower of the President to make a speech; and the strong affirmative vote given to over-ride the vole was as sharp and aggressive os a ballot cau be with scorn and contempt at its back. The Senate, of course, was obliged to cudnrc some speech making, for Its rules don’t aUow an enforce ment of the previous question. It wasted less than three hours, however, in this man ucr-bringing out from grave semi-conser vative John Sherman the significant decla ration that he was ready for universal negro suffrage in Ohio, a pledge worth more than three hours of Senatorial lime any day. The vote was something more courteous and dig nified than that of the House, but none the less positive and pointed on that account. Sir. Vice President Foster voted as everybody expected him to,— thereby delighting the Democratic side of the chamber, grieving his Republican li lends, and giving us ail new cause for thankfulness in the election of General Ferry ns bis successor to tbc Senate. Wul the country sustain the House In Us first step toward Impeacblug tho President* For myself, I am afraid we are in great dan. gcr oi making a blunder that will be a crime. Other parties have found it much easier to pass from a majority into a rob norlty than from a minority Into a majority; and indiscreet counsels may readily, even if almost Insensibly, undermine and overthrow the-strongtowers of the Republican organi zation. This is one view of tho impeachment question; and, as the salvation of the nation is in the hands of the Republicans, it Is a view every loyal man should take. Tho plain Inquiry is, Con the Republican parly afford to ploy with tills flrer Can it afford to give the President an opportunity of mar tyrdom? I think not more than three of the ten Re publican Representatives of Illinois approve the Ashley movement ; and I know the ablest and most Influential of (hem wholly condemn it. Mr. Ashley was, of course, free ns any one else to introduce whatever resolutions ho pleased; and. when ouco introduced, tho House was obliged to meet them ns best It could. All effort to induce him to de sist from his oft-expressed purpose in tills regard was fruitless—impeachment resolutions ha hud determined to bring for ward. and Impeachment resolutions he would bring forward. I judge that less than half tho Union members of the House sym pathized with him in so doing, and not n few of our strongest men are very decided in condemning his ill-timed and Inconsiderate action. It is also proper to say that many gentlemen regard tho mutter as of very little coiircquenco one way or tho other—they say that the very decided reference of the reso lution Is an Indication of tho general oppo- | idtlon of the House to tho whole Asuloy scheme. The charges made against tho President, by Mr. Ashley, are weak—they are not near as strong and comprehensive as those made during tho late campaign by General Butler. They are, in fact, very commonplace—the mere rehash of third-rate slump speeches and cheap Congressional oratory. Mr. Ashley’s manner la making them was rather dignified and Impressive: but no trick of bearing ond gesture could cover the fact that the formal Impeachment read bv the Clerk from a scrap of note paper, was tame and inexpressive. It is of more concern, however, to Inquire what lies be hind these brief formal charges. Here one comes upon grave matter. One would say that the President’s record lies In tho full blaze of day ; but the air about the rooms of Mr. Ashley and certain other extremely Radical gentlemen, so-called, is heavy with hints of dark deeds and shameful misde meanors. It is well that the inquiry is in the;hands of the Judiciary Commit tee rather than In charge of a special com mittee with Mr. Ashley ot Us bead. The standing of Judges Wilson, Williams and Lawrence, cx-Governors Boutwcll and Thomas, and Barton C. Cook is such that the country will have confidence in their de cision. Tfie Speaker could hardly have cho sen a better committee for the Investigation. factious clamor and no tynus /aitis rumors will lead them astray. There is no likelihood that their report will be made in season for tbc present Congress. The Inquiry Is not one that can be made and concluded in a week or ! n month. What Its scope will be, bow wide U range, and how deep its farrow, are mat ers for future determination. Israel. [Special Despatch to the Chicago Tribune.) Washes gto?». January 13. UltfOtSilgD UXTOBT. There'a so troth in the report that M. Ber tbemy. the new French Minister, baa received In structions from his Government to negotiate a new treaty of commerce between Franco and the United Stales. tax rnoi*osn> xeccah to as. Robert Dale Owen ts again tore, urging the fif ty million Mexican loan npon Congress. Do ad mlu that the leading members are against the project. OOLP-BXXBESO IfOTEfl. Tbe told amount of gold-bearing notes that bare been Issued by the Treasury Department is *00,030,0CC, of which $22,1C3,V15 is still oatstaad ro g. men ass low wise distulzbizs. A committee of the National Academy of Sci ences, consisting of Professor Billiard, of tbo Coast Surrey, Quartermaster General Meigs, and Mr Saxton, Snpcrintcndenl of Weights and Measures, will meet in this city on Wednesday nexl for the purpose of examining and deciding n po n the best devices for separating high and low vine distilleries. cusrovs nsczirrs. The receipts from customs at the below named on*, donng the Intervals given, the returns of which have lost been received, were as follows VrwYork, from January IsttoStb, $1,353,000; Bo«ton, from January Ist to sth, $173,155? Phlla dclnbla, from January Ut to 6th, $7&,*51; Balti more. from January Ist to sih, $18,83*; New Or* ~i n. from December Sd to 81s f , $<>9,757: San Francisco, from December Bth to Hlh, $45,9*6. fttinos mow coLoruno. winnsoTOX. January 19,— “Senator Sumner igsßteaa TUB COWOVZB CASB. • The District Supreme Court has affirmed the ladcmetti of the Criminal Court overruling the cb mnri cr In the case ol Sandford Conover for per jury fcelote the House Committee ou Judiciary In the InvceUcalioo of the question of complicity of Jefferson Duvls in the assassination conspiracy. DAVAOZS AWARDED. John A. Harris has been awarded $3,250 dam aeef In the mil against the BalUmoio «OMo Kallrcad for Injuries received In a collision al leged to be cauaedby negligence. On a former trial Sa,OOU wa* awarded. COLORADO. . , „ , WASHuroroir, January 12,—Tho friend of Colo rado say the present Territorial Legislature was elected withont reference w the State question, and that the action of the House, lolegrapaea yes terday, is but little more than Governor Cam mines' opposition. b rsAOTtoaix ctranracr. Tbo Treasury tas received from the printers dnnne the week, *431,433 in fractional currency, and shipped to the Assistant Treasurer of New York, *180,000; United Stales .Depository at Cin cinnati, $100,000; and the National Baaks, (100,800. {TATIOIMI. BASS CUBBHHCT. Tbe acttii* 1 amount or National Bank currency In circulation la $298,6011,09. The amonnt of ae cnntloa held by tbe Treasury in trual for National Banka is TDSASOnr DtSBURSSICSSTB. Disbursements of the Treasury for the week wei c $3,426,443, Including $2,52ti,061 for the War DepAttmeDt. * cr«BKii.BKvnroit nxcKtrw. Receipts for Internal Revenue for the week, $3,467, Ht?.BT. PITKKTS. „ Tbe ol Patents wflllßsae IW on etnuurt. •Ihc mobort Sinilere, with Surratt. U expect td In ten days. . COSGKESSIOSA£* PROCEEDINGS. WashdJotov, January 13, SENATE. Not In session. HO „ SE< Leave was given to the Commit!*' ol Ways ond Blears to nit dating the sessions of I « Ur. PAINE Introduced a resolatto. • ( " cc '2 that the American Govcrwnfnt ought .»« 9towi American industry, but If the people Wa « c 0“ palled to submit to free trade to product» , culture they ought to have, at tiro same tla.?• *«? trade in tbe products of manufaclaros. Kd. to Ihc Ways and Moana Committee. Aficr some important basinet*, the MM for v u ° admission of N'comrka came up. and was prx. . foiled, on motion of Mr. GAHVThLD, In favor crl he Joint resolution giving the twenty per cent additional compensation to Government employ es m Washington. which pasted—93 to <K. 1 tip House, to CotmulUuv of the Vt hole, consid ered the legislative Appiuinlattno !)»}. 11m RRiondmrnl U> tednen the appropriation of MO.COO fur the purchase of seeds, failed, nod without cntiipli'llng the bill the commiUro rose, when Mr.Hlt.C Introduced n bill extending the pro visions o! county laws to soldlera who died or wcrvdUablod while on furlough, by leave of the cotnmmandlng ofllccr, without the nuU oi the soldier. Mr.CLARK. of Ohio, introdurod •bill lode rlaiethe oflcct of cat tain patents. Referred to that and Committee. _ .... .... .. Mr. UPtiOMnlroduced a hill authorising the payment of the reward offered by the rrciKient tor the capture oi Jefferson Navis. Referred. Mr. CLMIK, ot Kansas, introduced a hill to so-, euro Oie spicily construciion of the Union racl(lu Railroad, Honihern Branch, and telegraph line*, aodtosvcurcto tho Government the n*oof Hie same for postal, military nt:d other nornoaps. The bill for the relief of Jos. M. Bishop, of Quincy, Illinois, was pasted. Adjourned- _ from spring field. (Special Despatch to tbe Chicago Tribune.) ttvniNonct.D, IU., January 12. STATU mnUSTRIAX. COILXOB. A rcsolnUon on the Industrial University was offircd in tbe Ilotue this momimr by Mr. Eddy, and made the special order for Thursday next at 2 p.m. It set* forth that, in accordance with the Concre?sional act, at least one college shall be in opciaticn by July 20, 18G7, and the resolution pro vidoa that corporations desiring the location of the University shall send In their propositions by the twenty-first day of the session, in order that tbo Legislature may locale the same and provide lor the opening of tbe school, os provided in see* turn four of tbo grant. There la a general disposition among the members to give fair play to all parts of the State, and allow those who wish to put In their claims for the location of the college. AUho same Umo all see the necessity fur prompt action. Unless Congress shall ex tend the time, it is evident by the terms of the grant that a school moat he In operation In July next or the grant Is lost to the State. In the dis cussion which followed, Mr. Baldwin ashed for delay until afierlhe passage of an enabling act, to a’low all counties that wished to do so to make their bids. There is but little time left to meet the requirements of tbe law, and whatever is done most be done Immediately. 11 now looks as If the Champaign people would capture tbe pnza. Their offer is a liberal one and in a tangible shape, and I have not seen or heard of enr other that meets the requirement The Champaign of fer has a strong representation here, who will labor assiduously for its success. STATE CONSTITUTION OP 1852. A resolution was Introduced Into the House this morning by Sir. Eplcr, Democrat, to request tbo Committee on the Judiciary to report upon the expediency of again submitting to the people the Constitution which was rejected by them In *1502. Tbe resolution wia laid upon tbe title. Mr. Eplcr contended (bat this was the only way to secure to the people a new Constitution inside of the lima fixed by the present Constitution for Us amendment, and intimated bla Intention to oppose any short cot to change or supersede it. XOVS3IEST TO EXTEND THE EEQULATtVE SESSION. 1 hear it stated to-day that the Board of Sapor* visors in several counties, either have or Intend to pass hills to pay the necessary expenses and a rcaaonahle per diem to their members after the expiration of forty-two days. In order to retain their services and extend the sessions of the Gen eral Assembly to slxly or oven ninety days. The members with whom I have conversed very gen erally approve of this movement as the easiest way to provide for tbe extension of the session ol the Legislature to a period sufficient to complete the business la a cousldciato and proper manner. QCSEUAZ. PALXSR lakes very strong, almost violent, excep tion to the brief editorial In Friday’s Tmncsß. wherein It is hinted tnat some of hia friends, not the General himself, had spirited away or suppressed one or two packages of the Chicago Tnißums which were addressed to your correspondent here, but never roach* id him. 110 assures your correspond ent that himself and bis friends are en tirely above any dirty trick of that kind. 1 gladly give him the benefit of the denial. dills nrrnonucsD. Up to this evening aw bills hsve been Intro duced lo tbc lionso. 'lbis is somewhat In excess of the number two years ago. Of this number about ten, all of minor Importance, have passed. The Legislature will, I think, prove one of the working persuasion, and will accomplish much oaring the session. STATE rE.MTXNTIAnT. Ills announced authoritatively lo this evening’s .tf/plsrsrtbat Colonel Sam. Bnckmastor his sold out bis Interest as one .of the lessees of the Illi nois Penitentiary to Bane. Burns and Hatch. Many here think this Isa dodge toprevenlanothcr exposition of the Inside management of that In stitution, and to enable the contractors and Col onel Bnckmastor himself lo secure the payment of c’alras which ought not lo bo recognised by Hie Legislature. tire f wAtonuL cosTirr. In the Senatorial contest bore tho Staff Journal supports Trumbull, while the Staff RtgUUt\ the Copperhead organ, ts fiercely against him. SECOND DINEATCH. (Hpcctol Despatch to the Chicago Tribune. UXNEUAL tUtXSn AND 111* LAttß DEPBNOC, SrnmoriKLD, January li Quite I number of people were aitmeunt Vi the lUU of Ueprcuouta tve* 10-niglii by a lull Cl, n* sptcnonsly pouted In the several hold office* mui , barrooms: *• General Calmer will at the meeting to-night, In the House of Kopreseptallvos, hlmiclf fiooi the attack* contained In tno mint- Ins papers. Hcnalor* nml Iteprcscmailici are rcspecUnlly invited to muml." General Palmer addressed the moollnir at leu gib. defending himself. Ho road certificates fromaomo persona formerly associated with him mWa military career, to the effect that hlaopln !on« on ibe social stains of the negro were at one lime the staple subject of conversation In tbc army. In December, ho said, be reduced bis dis coveries ui relation to that subject to wrlilns, and In January be submitted them to the constdera -1 tlonofMcssrs. Hamilton andKitaball,of Illinois, but, as be expressed it, they were deemed too strong for the stale ol Macoupin County, and Kimball sent them on to TrumoalU Uo did not remember whether that letter to Senator Trumbull was dated or not. From this'point ho suddenly diverged to a statement that he came hero with tbo supposition that the honorable office ol United States Senator was open to any one who was chosen by the rep resentatives of the people, and did not know that, any one bad a rested right In It. All ho claimed, he avowed, was to hare discovered that there should be no freed people la the United States, bat that all eboald be free, and that there should be no people In tbc United Slates but American dlirans. That dis covery wps made use of by Senator Trumbull, and became the centre of his bill—the princlok which galvsnlicd Its cotjbc Into Ute, as Christ did Latarns from the tomb, as ac knowledged by himself. In snpoorl ot this modest assertion General Palmer real part of a letter professedly from Senator Tnimboll, which, while correcting the asserted date of Paimcr's previous letter to January Wth. be admitted malting some use of the suggestions it contained. Trumbull admitted using not only his suggestions, hut those of others. What he need ot the suggestions of others, Mr. Palmer said, was a matter of sublime indifference to him. He only claimed the honor of his own discoveries m the National economy. The speaker then attacked the article in the Staff Journal, avowing that It was written by one who hsd made over {IOO,OOO In cotton specula tions during the war, who, while professing to be a minister of the gospel, held on to the public till until he bad to knocked off with a clnb. Mr. Pal mer quotes vaguely from the Cfobr, showing that Senator Trumbnll gave notice in December that ho would Introduce his bill, which he offered in January. From this U was inferred that General Palmer might have beard in Kentucky ot his bIU, and hence the reference to telegraphic des patches. The point regarding the dale of the let ter, the speaker said, was a piece of special pleading of the sharpest kind, aud a lawyer who would bo guilty of It would only not be kicked out of the profession, because there some mighty mean men In it. its meanness, hea aid. he would Illustrate, only that there were some things which could not be illustrated In all crowds. jTbere were ladies pteacnt.l This battle, he said, he waa fighting as a cltiscn, a husband and a lather. [Part of John Morrissey’s plea.] He farther devoted some time to scurrilloas abuse oflhe Chicago TnXßtnfa, made a weak at tempt to be jocular on Its treatment of the Sen atorial question, besought young politicians and everybody else to read bis letter to Trumbull, If | \hey wished to be wire and acquire political knowledge; said that Trumbull only spoke the piece he had mitten for him In Congress, and in conclusion, on the ground that he had always been a Republican, made a tender appeal to the members of t the General Aaasembly to deal gently and kindly with him He was from time to time encouraged by the ap plause of several ol his frleoda In the audience, and got through his difficult performance appar ently quite to his own satisfaction. Ho would ben fair stomp speaker ougenwaUles, If he uacdDCt* ter arguments, less tautology, fewer broken sen tences, and altogether bettor Erg'iah. After his effort General Logan and Governor Oglesby were called for, and e.icn, fur thoaako of old personal associations, mads a few brief re marks. General Logan was inclined to bo fa cetious. Palmer's speech to-night is regarded, even by bis friends, as bis own funeral oration. cohdespohdzkce betwekk ocxznaz. palxxb ajtd JUDGE TBDHBULL. SriuxarrzLD, January 12. The following correspocdeoce, between Gene ral Palmer and Judge Trumbull, will explain It self: LziAED'a Hotel, January 11. Hon. Lyman Trumbull: Sin: 1 have stated publicly that yon adopted tbo ideaof citizenship contained In the firataecllon of the Civil Bights Bill, npon my suggestion, contain ed in my letter to yon already puoliahed, and that the bill as yon originally Introduced U did not contain It 1 have al»o said that In a conversa tion with yon at Washington you admt led that fact to me, and said yon would acknowledge my connection with the Dili doting the canvass. Pb aae state to me whether the contradictory re ports in circulation are authorized by you. Respectfully. Joan M. Palxsu. Lelahd's Hotel, January 12. General John M. Palmer: _ .. ... pEisSnt: Yours, dated tbe HQi, was hanued to me after midnight. The bill to protect all per sons In tbc United States in their cml rights, and ftimish the means otibeir vindication, was intro duced into the Senate by me, January sth, 1366. Your letter to mu, as published, is erroneously dated December, ISOS, Us true date la January 10, 1606. It was enclosed tome m a letter ofyonra bearing date Carimrille, January 15.1^60. The bill underwent some, though not verr mate rial alterations m its passage through Congress. 1 remember having had a com creation with yon In Washington, as stated In vonr note, the precise language of which 1 cannot recall: but it affards me pleasure to state at this time that 1 was thankful for the receipt of your letter and the suggestions It rontsiccd, and that, dating the progress of the bill, 1 adopted not only yoar sug gestions, bat also those bom other quartern which 1 supposed would improve It. I have no recollection of baring sold 1 would make this statement during the canvass, hut had, my atten tion been called to it, 1 should have done so at any lime with pleasure. This, however, In mr lodgment, affords no excuse for tbo publication of your letter with a false date, which nos led lo tbc assumption by certain papers that you were the autnor of a bill with thoinrep- Hon and introduction ot which yon bad no more to do than a child unborn. Of coarse I do not attribute to you a change of the date I lu-llorc you lo bo incapatno of such an act foi such a purpose. How the change hap pened Is for yon, nnd not me, to explain. Very respectfully, Ltmak Thumb ull. SI ATE LEGISLATURES. ILLINOIS. BrmnuriKU}, lU., •t&unftiT W. UOUHK. TbP Uouk 0 opened wttb prayer by Net. Mr. Wy< a ode from tho To,ol *9* Wn?iih , !t \vk ~l,rn Hatlroart t’jmjmny, to vI»U S"Wcln.m?t* on* *t J«ck*ouvltlo, at an Daily rarmoNa. Mr. BOND nrcioi 'ted a peiliton from Iho cigar mfiLcrVor Chicago «traln«l the employment o( rnnUri labor In maW }J clirara. IMerred to 1V«» Ue£tlo!y ConWec. "?»«! P«m{on» agamat Ih Mr?HT^CEY C Ir" tl?e 0 va®SKa in tbit State. Itetcrred to C ouwUlteo on Internal '“UrrluKl'AHD prcculiM “ "'"’“''j' "S® theTradoa Assembly against e. labor. He ferred to Committee on Judiciary • r rt p <1 Mr. DJNtiMOOU presented a F,t!‘ U ° n u?.f J steam terry across tbe Mississippi Uncr. Utter red to the Committee on Corporate. '»• . . - Mr. STEVENSON presented «?« ™" a VOT tbo lady managers or the tioMlcr# cairo. asking lor on appropriation. L ° ,Lrfca 10 the Committee on Finance. . tin nn u Mr, CUlLDS—Blcmoria! Irom the. “"“S* IVltonera’ Friend Soclclv, asking for tv lUhnumloi reform school* orluvcailp «»t» ™ mid other minor chances u» the conluc. J * M‘ u rcnllontlary: pciliion lor the appointment * n * • 1). Wilch, of Hock lslanil.au state Kntomoio, Referred to Committee ou Manuticlurw auu A ssi?' cIiILUS Introduced a bill Vo legalinrft. 0 collection 01 certain taxes levied In DuPkgi County In ISM. Head three times and passed. the eight nounsYsxKH. The SPEAKER presented to the House certain resolutions adot>icd by the City Council or Chi cago. relative to honr* 01 labor, urging tbo flxincr oi eight bonrs us a legalday’s work. Ucierrodto Committee un Judiciary. UiVIIATIOK. The SPEAKER also presented an Invitation to the Uoute to visit the Chicago Soldiers* Home. RESOLUTIONS. , . , , I .Mr. BOND Introduced resolutions adopted by the Supervisors of Cook County of the same tenor as those of the common Councilor Chi c.|.-o, Referred to the Committee on Judiciary. Sir. TRUE offered the following : /iesoltftl. By the Uouse of Representatives, lac Set ale concurring therein.’ That out Representa uves ic Congress be requested to proceed at once to the investigation of the conduct ol Androty JolmsoD, President of the United Stales, and L *uih conduct is Inconsistent with the daties or said Presided, as such, and in violation of law, as we think without investigation It clearly is, H should at once prefer articles against him and consummate hla Impeachment. Referred to com mute© on Federal delations. It u as resolved not to grant the use of too Ualj of Representatives on the evenings of days wgen Ihe House is In ses-lon, niter this whei U Is already granted to a meeting ol the ir. A. R. The SPEAKER was authorized to appolotclorka to such standing committees as might need tnem- FENATOIUAL ELECTION. General PAYNE offered a resolution that oa Tticsoay, January 15th, at 2p. m., withJk* cp°: entrance of the senate, the election of United State? Senator for the term ol six years take piece, and on Wednesday, January ICth, at 2p. m., the Ilou«e and Senate meet in 3otntsession to canvas* ihe votes, and if no election baa been had to pro ceed with the election. Adopted. - l—-llflwllt _ Hr. ALLEN offered a resolution directing the Committee on Judiciary to Inquire into the ex pediency of allowing tho Supervisor of counties to raise money By tax to build jails, Ac. Adopted CONT/BTED BSAT. . . The Committee on Elcciona were authorized to rend for poisons and papers in the case ot the Taxewell Conniy contest. rived larraomcrar. , . Mr. STACEY moved that such portion of the Governor’s meseaeo as refers to river improve ments, be referred to the Committee on Internal Imorovcmen'B. Carried. nE-warnicrnto tot start. Nr. PAVNK’b resolution, for the appointment ofa joint apodal committee on rc-disincllne the Stale, was Cabled for the present. ADJCTAKT OENBIUL’S REPORT. A message from the Governor waa received, presenting the Adjutant General s Rcport for 19U) and ISM. Keierrcd lo Committee on Militia, Mr. MACKLIN oCered a resolution lo appoint a committee oi meo from the House, two from tho Senate and two appointed by tho Supreme Court, lo revise the statutes of the Slate. Eeforred to Committee on Jndlo'ary. rNUUSTIUAI. COtEBUB. Mr. EDDY oOerrd tho folio win,: Whereas, Tbo snnjcct of the industrial Uni- I vcritty was oeforc this bo«y at Us l:i.*t -cjistpn, and thoroughly discussed both hero and In the public prims, and ta« been prom-ncutly before expectation ot the people, that at the K“*f2i session of the Legislature, steps «W ho taken to cecaro to the Siato tho Congressional grant Jo W °Wn»nnAs, fl Sv tho stipulations of said grant the University must be In operation hrihusecond day of Only next, or else the conulUonaof ihu Krtt Jft/ C ofr<d* ibo Senate concur* rim:, lhat tho safety of the endowment fund na wcUm the best luiercsla of the ainlo that the location of said Umveislty he made by the legislature, and that liumeaialc slcps Lo taken to open tho school, and counties and localities ‘wishing lo oiler Indnce raents for the location are heiony noLflrd Ihaf such otters roust bo lurnlshcd the Legislature iir i»ip twi*mv-first day of tuts session. It was moved to refer to tbo Committee on Manufacture and Agriculture. After some discussion the subject was made the soeeial order for 1 httmlat next, at a p. m. * COUKTT wonK-itorsx'*. Tito Pedicular/iVminlWo werv loitrnclod to mon'minlo Cho expediency uf Uiu cflablubmoU o( county wotk-hou*c«. IMAM* AiTLim. The CommUlco un PuUllc UmltUnen *»• [»• purled lo report on Iho fxnulleney and ncco«» •itjoMbu erection of atnwjmm forme locum* '''ilSw copcurrrd w jrh the intr tlio invlintion of Iho loledo. UabMh A t|r>al Wccicru Uadrond roropanJacksonville. JIILU* IhrnUUUCKU. Tim onltr of 1.u.1w.. •“'I’"" 11 '-'? ,! or f' 10 ..uiliopr of Introduction of I)U.. Tlio fo Imvl'is wm cr ml and nrunnll To Intoumtaw l anllao Woollen .Mills— Corporations, to IncorporateMur* ,nlllcn Land mid Wakr Company-Corporations; to incorporate the Herman .Mutual Hro insurance Company, of .North CUlcAco-Corporotlon- ; o provide lor conslructlon of drains, ditch* and water coursce-Conntles; to incorporate tiro JpHel District and LcuctiOry Camp Alerting AMOdalipo— Coriionulnns ; to Increase the revenue of Cook Comity and town of Mortb, South and West Chi* u»en. and to authorize Chicago to borrow money —Finance; to provide for deposit by Jnsaresce (’onmacles— Jndlctary ; to amend thei charter ol the Illinois Central Mutual Insurance Company— Corporations: to establish Court. of Common llcaam the city of Litchfield—Judiciary; tom corporate the CUcaeo district Camp trotted A* -ocmtlon—Corporations; to amend the act wr Drainage of Wet l acds—Manufactures and AjffF cnlliue; to amend the act regulating thi keeping of dogs—Judiciary; to incoroorate tho Us- L Bruch Ballrpad Company—Corpo rations: lo authorize Fred * o*t to btSfd a dam acrose Fox Itivu-Coryoratloiis; to amend articles 22 and Saof lownamp Organl ration— Tou-n?hlp Organization; to orgnrnxo the taiUtla and provide lor arming, “““ Saining them-Militia; In relation to compllaUm and r.letnbnuon of General Slate dldary; to protect sheriffs, coroners and con* stables— Judiciary; to Incorporate the Mokeaa tuatnee Company; to incorporate the Free st brings Bank-Banks Md Corporations; to authorize the County of Cumberland to levy a spccW tai-Coontles; to amend.the act regu* lailrMecs and salaries, approved March Jd, lAw— Judiciary; to change thename ofthetownof Shcr* man to Ueputc-read three times; to provide for u&nslcr ot names of real estate o *new a-s books—Judiciary :to amend the guaeral cor- and agriculture; to incorporate the Public School Übrary Association ot Vkinaw, llllonls—Education; making appro- SmtloM fur State Institutions, a vine-State Institutions; to extend, the wwS an* lurisdlsctlons of Collectors of takes— Judiciary: for Jeulty of mechanics erecting baildlnga—Jndj clarv; to incorporate the Osceola and Min inn! 'nmnutiT—L'oniorstloDi i to amend the act ol.nmipontlon o? toeSprijafldi W«« WotS. —Corporations; to amend the charter of the city ofSorlnsflcld— Corporations; lo amend an act for' protecting married women in separate nront^ty—Judiciary; to Incorporate the Glendale Manufacturing Company— corooratlons; to legalize the actai of the FirttiConsregallonal Society of ..ollet—Corpora* lions; (or tno relief ol Massac Coumy-istate Rosds; to establish a ferry at .Evansville, on the Kaakaskla Uiv* r—Corporations; lo amend the set enabling counties to liqumitc debts—Ja dlc'arv * to incorporate tne Union Hah Association of Monmouth—Corporations; permitting colored soldiers to vote. V Mr. WITHERS moved to lay on the tibls-bat allenvards at the Instigation of Mr. KI'API, moved instead, to strike out Ihe enacting clause. Ibis being Irregular, before the second readme, a vote wa* taken on suspending tho rul* 3 for the second reading, and this was refoied by the House by a vole of 16 ayes lo 24 nays, two lauds being required. .. OTSXBPnXS IKTUOnUCTP, - . To legalize Ihe acts of Supervisors of'Rlcbiand County—Jadiaary; to authorize Richland County toSucbonda and levy,Gmcs to raise money to build a Coart House— Judiciary; to organize the of nuAoU—MiUUa; In relation to location STd\,mS onthe vM, > md ordered nrlntcd; making appropriation In aid of the Slate Uorilcultoral Society-Manufactures and Acricnltnro; to authorize the appointment of refSeei-JuklcUty; to Incorporate the Burglary inVnrancc Company-Corporations; to Incorpo- Henry County Lire Slock Insurance Com* liberations :to Incorporate the East SL TO* Elevator and Warehouse Company-Banks «rd Corporations. .. ..... »• HafJsrsS, 10 p-m --cossTinmoß or ISU2. Afr EPLER o fie red a rcsolntiou, that the Com* mi le's on Judiciary be instructed to consider the SoprleiT of submitting to the people of the State te tbeir acUon the Constitution adopted! by she constitutional Convention OH&2, and reVect* ed by the people, and report to the Bouse moved lo lay temporarily upon the lahle,whlch motion waa carried. 1 cuicaoo rrx aim tjmn*AßT., Mr. nnn.ua introduced a bill In aid of the On!* M -o tje and Ear Infirmary, which, together with (bat portion of the Governor’s Message refemsg thereto, and aeveral'petlilor.s on ttte soma sab* jeel, were referred to the Committee on Stale In stitutions. aiicELLAKEous, Mr. STAGE)i ciMednolbc bM lolegallzothe ac tion of the School Trustees of Princeton, which was read the third time and passed. Mr. BRUNER withdrew ms >»tU 10 legalize the voting of colored soldiers lor thepnrpo e of far ther revision. . , In the Senate Ihe bill to incorporate the Boone County Agr lent tonal Society, was referred to the Commttiee on Agriculture. The Senate bill to incorporate the united States Clock and Brass Company was leaned to the Committee on Corporailona. The Senate bill to amend the act of incorpora tion ot the Chicago Historical Society was read three tlmee and passed. . _ , The Senate bill to incorporate the Jacksomllle Mining Company was inferred to tne Committee °\te Jenate bill to Incorporate the Montecello Female Seminary was referred to the Committee on Corporations. Thu Senate bill to consolidate certain townships in Bock Island Comity for school purcoses, was read three times and passed. Mr. PAYNE moved that the read aliens relating to restrictions of rail toad* oe made the special order for Tuesday at 30 a. m. Sir. WABREN moved the following substitute, which, togetner wilh the resolution, the subject was laid over la accordance vrljh Genctal Payne’s motion. " _ Jteaolced* That tl Is the sense of this House that the effect of any restriction upon railroad or other charters, in respect to passenger or freight tariffs to be granted at this session, Vronld operate unequally upon new and old corporations, and that the Interests of the State and Justice alike reqnlrc that action upon in? subject should be deferred by the Legislature until a Convention be convened to amend the plate Constitution, at which time a full and equal remedy can be provided fur the grievances complained of. ana such restrictions as may be practicable, can be placed equally upon existing corporations, as well as upon corporations to be created. The invitation of the T., W. £ W. R. R. Co. to visit Champaign City was accepted. The SPEAKER announced as Special Commit tee on Revision of the Rules, Messrs. Dinsmor, btaccy, Knapp, Payne and Eplcr. House adjourned to 10 a. to. Monday. MICHIGAN* [Special Despatch lo the Chicago Tribune.) Laksixo, January 12. SENATE. Mr. Brown, of the Second District, appeared, and was sworn. The bill allowing Jury trials lo complaints be fore Justices for recognizance to keep the peace, and to suthorlxo the State Treasurer to surrender the bonds held as security for the circulation of certain State Banks, was reported and relerrcd to Committee el tbo Whole, and placed on tbo gene ral order 5 also, bills authorizing local aid to Ibo following named railroads: Detroit £ Howell, Peninsular and Saginaw Valley to Toledo, from Hattie crevK to Indiana Stale Line In Cass County. The Finance Committee reported adversely 00 Hie bill relative lo the deposition of certain sur pin* funds in the State Treasury. The Newcomb Impeachment resolutions were received hom (he House and referred to tiw Com mittee ou Federal Relation*. IIMIIVt* UHfIiMVIM IIVIBIIVUMf Ibe House resolution approving the action of Concrca* ou the District or Columbia Huffraao UIU wa# concurred In by a party vote , Mr. Walto.of til. Joseph, offered a resolution In* quirlngaslo what legislation was necessary lu prevent ibo exclusion of cblldroo (rum public schools ou account of raco or color. Adopted. Mr. i’rlDglo gave notice of c lull to authorise local aid to the railroad fruiu Tort Huron rlu JiK'l.soD to tbo indlana.tiiate Lino, thence (o«Chi* cago. iho laliflrailon resolutions and a bill to orgtn* l*c a school In UahUmo, Knlamazjo County, pouted iu committee olthe Whole. UOfSK. The bill to authorize the Mclhodlat Chnreb at tit. Joseph to mortgage real estate was reported upon adversely. Jbo following bills were reported from com* millets and placed on the gcneiai order: From Committee ontitate Adam, to amend icciioa to, chapter IS, compiled laws, relative to compensa tion or township offlccra; from Judiciary com* mince, to amend section 5.78 U compiled laws, relative to transcript* of Judgment* ; to provide lor ascertaining the title of deceased person* to teal estate; to icpeal all law* relative to chnmpcity; to amend section 2,117, compiled law*, relative to recording deeds. Mr. Emerson offered « Joint resolution appro* printing money for building a harborat the mouth ol Ontonagon lilver. deferred to Committee on Harbors* The following bill* were introduced, read and rclerml; To amend section 3,3 M compiled laws, relative to proceedings against absent, concealed, or non resident defendant*: to amend section 3, act of ISC3, relative to volunteer relief; for the belter promotion of agriculture, manufacture* and (be mechanical art*; to sntboiize tichool District 4. acboolcrafl, to Issue bonil*. Mr. Warner offered a joint resolution, urging on Congo e* the importance of thoNortuera IV cUK* Railroad, which was referred to a select com* mlU.ec. consisting of Mcesr*. Warner, Hill, Mile*, Jestves* and Holt. Len gthy resolutions were Introduced by Mr, Warn**. ou restoration, favoring the - military oc cupation of Southern Suites until loyal toco are in the majority, and until Congress thinks safe to rwlo.re them to thetr status in (he Union. Mr. VTa/ner. from Detroit, was formerly a con servative .'tcpubllcaD. The following bills were passed In Committee of the Whole: To amend too drainage law's; to amend sectiou 1,282, compiled laws, relative to limited partnerships; to amend the act of relative to formation cf corporations for literary and scientific purposes r so as to Include mission aty and other benevolent purposes; to exempt dieahlt d soldiers and sailors from poll tax: to permit Shetit&aod deputies to serve processes Is* sued by Justices; allowinjrbopcrTlsors two * dot* lars and filly cents per day when acting as Asses sors ; to authorise the city of-Baole Creek to bor row mon«.y lor city purposes to amend the act ori£w lor the relief ol school-districts. FROM MADISOS. lesbiatnre not Id Session—United Stater* mnslerlogandDisborHins Office Clos ed Specimens of Wisconsin Wool- Wanted for tlic FartflExpoaUlon—lire vetted-saow Storm. [Special Despatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Uautsox, Wia., January 12. Ailaira at (be Capital are very quiet to-day, few members of the Lcguiaturc remaining in thecity. Speaker Cameron baa the committcse of the Assembly nearly arraigned, but they will not bo announced till Monday. The United Stales Chief Mustering and Did • hawing Officer here, by orders from- the Adjutant General's office at Washington, Is directed to bo discontinued on the 20lh inst, and Colonel O. It. Gtodtnga, officer in charge, is directed, after send ing all records to Washington, ana closing bis office, to join bis regiment, the Sixteenth Infan try. lie has made mauy warm friends here. Fleeces of Wisconsin wool for the Paris Exoosl lion are much desired to be sent to A.M. Uulmer, Milwaukee. None are yet received but meriuo. The county of lacrosse is the first to pay the Stale tax. 'ibeenro Is |S,W»I. , „ 4 . The Governor bos brcvelted Sergeant W. baato. Company A. Sixth Wisconsin, as First J.ieniousat fiom Augusts l .’. 1862, forconspfcuom gallantry in the bailies in Virginia, .Maryland ami Pennsylva nia, in which the •* Iron Brigade " was engaged. It la snowing heavily this afternoon, ana sleigh ing Is hoped for. FBO3I CANADA. The Fenton Trial* Continued—Conviction of Patrick tP.Ncil nod Patrick MclSrniU-Tbe Pitanmm not yet t*cnicnced—Tbo C’onlciU erntma Humor that l|oobcc will buth«* rnpltni of the Untied Provlnces-Fl unuctnl, Arc* i£pccinl Despatch to the Chicago Tribune-] Toiionto, January 13. Patrick O’Noll, one of ll»o Fenian prisoners, voa this morning tried. The evidence against blm was tbut ho was eteu In company with tbo Fenian* at the time of tbo raid, fully armed, and that ho was arrested while trying to escape across tb *icww found Entity and will be sentenced on Monday. Uc is an Irishman, but baa lairorlr Incd iu Cinctnnnti. lie was tried os u Urltish eU patilcte McGrath was also tried, and found oulliy. Ho was arrested on the 3.1 of June. was Idciitiffcd aa one of the Fonlnns who acted as a ciinrd o\ct soma Canadian soldiers eaplrtrud bv Fenians at Fort Erie. Hu Is an Irishman, who lived iu the United Wale* for several years, was tried ns a Urltish subject, and will he sentenced to dC MrI slcKcnaief employed by the American Gov ernment to defend Urn pruoncrs, isvery cner actic. but »hsn tbo evidence Is at ail strong bis 1 "l! iccn Vo dVt cos* irem England any the Confed* eratlon bill will 1m carried shortly after tho lm la'ilsl Paillsmeiit mods, A despatch by iho Ca ttle rays the drUcales have decided to make ouchcc tho capital of the Confederation. If nus is done It Is not known what n*u will be made ot the grand public buildings at Ottawa, winch cost nearly v . Uciurn* for two last six months show tho re ceipts of tho Province to bo nearly (1,000,000 in wciSer* livery cold to-day all over tho January 13.—The exports of Cans : dlan product* from this port to $7,550,000, being an Increase of |i,W»,t)oO o'er lM \ll*mportnnt nteeimcs of the Cabinet wUlbe held hcie The antl-C'oofedsraies of bower Can- Sdo have arranged to have their views well repro seated In England.. FROM. ST. LOUIS* Arrival of the Ex-Hcbcl General Price from Mexico—New Mode of ?»afe Open ing- Civil Officer* BMiited-Iwe Per kodi Killed ana Three or Poor Wounded, [SpecialDespatch to the Chicago Tribute.] St. Loms, January li Sterling Price la at the Southern Hotel, aml an nounces Ida Intention of remaining In St. Lotus. Rebel sympathisers hare poured in npoo him numerously, and his reception la qnUe an ora tion.- A few Unionists hare sought to do him honor by tendering him private hospitalities, hat It wonid hardly be safe tor Pnce to venture Into some portions of the interior. A bank cafe arrived this morning from Wyan dotte Kan?as, to be opened by the macaCictorcrs, the safe having been tried by burglars, so that the owneis conlil not open the door. While being moved from the railroad car to the platform, the ea£ dropped over, the door flew open, and the that recently in Hous ton. Texas County, warrants having been sworn out uemnrt William Scott, George Brtdjw, Ho bert Prim, Joseph Walton, and another walfon, cbarriDß them with aerious crime-, Iho consmble ol Shemll townshlD, summoned “Sj him In their arrest. the sccDsea °. f t ascertain W honseswelT armed, and prepared to r “J.* l a J&y^ c e 3i fcJSe°a the constable and posse the a voPev of shots was fired at tbcm.kill»n« two and woirdln" ttrec orfoor more. IhU pconrred on n. mhinatf oSie parties (or whom Ihe warrants were tssned. and who did the ehootmir. ate all in Bridges was the candidate of {be ifsofrals fo? Assessor at the iMtelecuon. KiTtrisvlsatlon Is once moßrendeted har.ird nos hr henvr Bostl- c Ice. The Memphis pack °t“ hare turned hack tram Carlo. FBOJI RACES E, TV IS. Horrible Case of Scalding—A Han Falls Into a Kettle of Hollins Water— Bunting of a Locomotive Boiler- Stormy Weather, [Special Despatch to the Chicago Tribune.] Racist, January 12. A man named Fritr, an employe at Heck's brewery, lu this city, while uncovering the beer kettle, this morning, made a misstep and was plunged Into the ketlle, which was about two tbfrds (nil of boiling rater. As soon as assist ance could be rendered be was taken out, but was found so horribly scalded that his skin from the waist down, came off with his clothes, the fleeh sloughing away in many places. The man is still olive, enduring the most tcnihle agony, and cannot live through the night, It Is thought. The engine Freeport, aaached to a ? freight!lrma on the W. U. Railroad, bum her boiler at Dako iah. One piece of the holler, weighing over half a ton, was hurled fifteen or twenty rods. Noouo was Icjaicd bat the fireman, who was slightly stormy. Thermometer fifteen degrees above. Vallantilsbam* Boston, January 12.—C. L. nonneed to deliver a lecture, before the Men’s Democratic Clab of this city. Death of Major Gamble, of Illinois, Tni>g December 12.—Major Gamble, uStcd Sta r crArm y,rec o u din coaaund of the dSops detained on the Isthmus of Nicaragua, died of cholera. FBO3I EUROPE. Bf ocean telegraph. cheat bsxtazk. * Xxteb?ool, January I*. Steamship Java from Boston arrived. LosDoK, January 13—Noon. The Lords of the Admiralty are busily engaged in the preparation of estimates for the large In crease In the naval arm of the sewlce, lately ordered. LoSDOS, January 12. The Times has an argumentative article on the enbjeciof the Impeachment of the President of the United States, and says the scheme looks like a fatal blow at the Constitution. inrrra> states sediatiok cr the HPASisir- CnmiX DITTICULTIXS. Madrid, January 12. The proffered mediation of the United Stales In the dv&ccnces between Spain and Chill la re gal ded almost certain aa a forerunner of perma nent peace. THE OttEEK ISBUBBXCTIOK. Vis ska, January 13. The journals of this morning say the Sublime Porte has pressed 130,000 men into the sendee to quell the Greek Insurrections. HALT. * PtontscE, January 12. The Chamber of Deputies has adopted the draft of an address In reply to the speech of Victor Emaonol. mntoABT. Fes nr, January If. M. Peak has Issued an address, in which ho condemns the patent lately Issued for the reor ganization of the army. He says the carrying ont of the scheme will certainly prove fatal to an arrangement of the present difficulty, and ad jures the Emperor lo concede the claims of Hungary. Latest Foreign Market*. Losno.v, January 12. American Securities—Opened: 5405. 77* t Erie, 43*: Illinois Central. BO*: new 5-SObonils, 71*. Uvaapoou January 17- Cotton mnrkrt closed doll and lower, dales mid dims uplands at U*d. Sales do not exceed 5.000 bales Loxpotr. January 17. Consol* lit Brie,43*t 5-Tos. 17*: bonds at par, 1 1 FROM JANESVILLE* Dlsnstrona Flro—Dnratnaor tin* Hyatt Hollar* tbo Largest Hotel In WUcon* *tn—A Servant (3trl I'crlsbre In Ibo lining- Lows on I’roperty Estimated at $1;,0,000, (Special Despatch to tbo Chicago Tribune.) JAazsvittß, Wls, January 17. At Ibrce o'clock this morning tire was discov ered In the kitchen of the Hyatt House. Tl 0 flames spread rapidly to rooms overhead. In tlmo scarcely sufficient to warn the Inmates, who, with one exception, barely escaped with their Uvea, [.saving what few articles of clothing they could find ready at band. Not two bnndred doll us worth of property was saved from the hotel por tion lUo building. ... . _ One of the female servants, named Maggie Fra ction,ntier being warned to escape, rvtnrned to her room, as Is supposed, lo secure her clothing, but so rapidly did toe tiro spread that her retreat wos cut off. bhe was m the fifth story, and was seen at the window calling for bolp. A ladder was raised, but It proved to be 100 abort, reach ing only to tbo fourth ilonr, and before any other measures for saving her could no devl-ed,tbo Carnes surrounded her. bbu retreated from tho window, and was seen no more. She was, doubt less, iDsiantlysntrocated by the dense smoke and flani'S. Thirty mlnntes after the Urn alarm every port of the vast hotel, the largest in Wisconsin, was la flames, and the wails commenced crumbling down. Every guc»v in the boose lost the greater portion of ihtlr wardrobe and many other valu ables. Fortnnately, there was no wild, aud by the most desperate exertions the tiro was confined lo ihc hotel and one wooden structure adjoining, viz.: Lynch’s meat market. This was entirety destroyed; insured for jl.SOfion the stock. iu the ilyavt House block were also several stoics and offices. £. L. Wnght. music and Mow ing machine dealer; stock mostly saved. Loss |l.W)oj no Insurance. N, Ci. Griswold, stores and tinware. lx>ss $2,0C0; insured $l,lOO. V. Joanvcanlt, variety store; loss *1,000; insured for $2,000. G. G. Campbell, dour and feed deal er ; lot* < unknown) wot large. The American and United States Express of fices were also in the handing. The property, books, Ac.,- were caved. In the western wing of the building, and In what was originally the large dining ball of the hotel, was located the Baptist Tabernacle. All the fixtures were lost. Williams £ I’cck, law firm, saved their library, but lost tbdr office furniture. A. A. Jackson, law office, saved nearly all his ellccts; fully la gged, A. Hyatt Smith, U. S. Assessor, saved nothing from bis office, Hutson, proprietor of the Hyatt House, loses iiu.uoo In furniture, billiard tables, *O.:- insured for $4,100. The Uyntt House was built in IBJ6, md cost one betidred atd twenty-tire thousand dollars. Tbc 1 furniture In it at that time oosttwenty-soreu thou sand dollars. It was owned by O. B. Maticson. off ■ XJtwa, New York, sod was insured for only fifteen thousand dollars, as far as known. The fur niture owned by Mr. Malte.oo, aside from that of Mr. Hutson, was wjrih hfteea thousand dollars, and was uninsured. The bony of ihe unfortunate am who perished has not yet been recovered from-the ruins. FROM: MILWAITKEB* Sfidicn Death—Attempted Suicide— Bltwtrrlussaow storm. [Special Despatch to the Chicago Tribune.) } MIiWACKSXr January 12. Tfaewlfe of Patrick Ddany,- cf the police sta tion,, dropped dead In a fit of apoplexy jester dsy.and expired immediately. A Norwegian, named L. il. Car!am, attempted to hang himself in jail by fastening his suspen ders and neck tic together, and hong himself to the ceiling. A boy occupying the some room awoke and gave Uio alarm, and too man vrms ent weather has tamed from the colddry tom* peratnte ol the past two weeks to a regular bias* : icrfnff snow storm tram the southeast, drl/dag in tome places to the depth of two feet. THE CHOLERA AT NICARAGUA. SealXiftOD Board me CidlAralaSteam* Alarm t&e Paacn* arm* New York, January 19.— Passengers who arrived by tho staemet bin- Francisco from Nicaragua, to-day, report that at San Juau Dil bur they found seven hundred pas sengers irom the steamer Santiago, of whom 300 were soldiers, who had been leit.by the Moses Tailor, 1 hey also lound the steamer Saa Fraa cuco it Greyiown, with COO moco pawungers for the Am erica'a return trip—l3oo l» all. Official reporta said that nine passengers had died from cholera. If the America ulw to carry theta all the cholera Is sure to orcak out. They lift Orevtown January lat,aodthc next day there were three eases of cholera In the steerage and three deaths by other diseases. There v cro eighth deaths during the voyage—live by cholera. The steamer put In *1 Key West-on the-CLb, chletly to allay Ibo fright or the. passengers. Toculy-one of the frightened deserted the shin X Anothcrocconnt soya twenty-six soldiers and ono ofllccr, Major Ufluiblc, fi ll victims to the disease; also, two passenu' is and lour employes of a river steamer. Up to the time the ban t rancl-co left, lor tort)•eight hours, ibero was no new cases. No women and children had the disease. EUOM THE PACIFIC'COAST. Aid for Ibc Sufferer* by inundation In France—StilpmcninorWbcntfrom stn prtnetseo-i'maadoiis Against tbo Introduction of Cholera. Fax Francisco. January 12.—Subscriptions to the amount of fi/wo, to tho sufferers by lounda flun In Fiance were forwarded by tbo steamer yi Twutes*scls cleared 10-dny for Liverpool with 20/WO sacks of w heat. Twenty vessels an? engaged to lovl wheat, vlx: fifteen for huropo. three tor Sow York, one for Pulladclphta, and quo tor ’the (Juarantinc officers hive taken measures to bt event thu lulfoductton ot cholera into Cali fornia. in ctinsei)tieitce of tU repotted existence on tho N Icaragua tiJiisll route. from, the plains. mull \Vuc«»»*» Attacked and Captnred t>r movement of Wuned Stnlcii Troup*. Pout lawmur. January 12.—The mall from Port l r lnl. Kearney was attarki’d ye»rorriar by almnt thirty Initau*. .The party cawpad with tbo o l?ii°!o V lijMTnh W rit l^ant- * , «o more Indian damon ptialloni nod occtirrwl m tbo vicinity of Fort Phil. K ?wo?oiocwit*a of cavalry and tour of Infantry have been •ml to fort Keen, and w ll Prutribly coonto Foil PliU. Kearney, 'tbo 'thirtieth ln ißntrr arc en routi here. All tbo compaslei of the second Cavalry arc concentrating hero rap lJ'lbe Dtmocrat'* St. Joieph apodal lays late ad cion* Item Denver report lartfonumbera ot fauflb locoinc into tbo Platte Valley from tbo South. Ae\ntfaloneverwillingly travel northward In the dead or winter, tbo Denver AVwa bellevea tbe In diana are hel-ind them, with hostile Intentions on the aettlcmenta along tbe Platte. All pwvlotw Indian ralda In winter have been preceded bv buf falo, ond the AVtea apprehends a recurrence of tbo Indian jnaaaicrca of two years ago* EBOM 50EWICH, CO3W. Otttnsaon, Treatment or n Little Girt— public Indignation, Konwicn, Conn., January 12.—Charles E. WH llams and Sarah Maun have been put under threo thousand dollars hoods each lor an aggravated as sault on Williams' daughter. The lacts developed show worse treatment than reported yesterday, Williams cave the chUd twenty-five iaabca entne hare back because ahe-asked for better food- Jne alleged cause of the-UI-ucatment la that the refused to adopt the free-love notfooa of Williams and his hcaae keeper. TheUttcrclaima to be & niece ot the- late lion. Horace Mann. A, flroc* ponrd Is required to protect tic Jail Born the violence of the mob. WESTERS ASSOCIATED PRESS. Koto to Agents qf the United State* and European Association and; New York Associated Press. 2Cbw Yors*. January 12.—T0 Western Agents of the Uni Led Slates and European Hews A»- £ °Yon arc desired to continue lathe service of tha Western Associated Press, and until notified or the orcauizatlon of the agency of our Association at Cleveland, to send news reports to the New Yoik Associated Press. Tho services of the re cently appointed assents of the New YorkAsso ciatated Press tn the Western not required under ihe new arrangement. M.Bautjus, Chairman Board of Directors of the Western Asao atett Press. EEOH. CINCISNATI. Horrible and mysterious Harder—The Weather, Etc. CctcoßUtc. January named Christine Kelt was murdered at Daywn.pUo, Tcsterdav. She was found lytne lathe klldieu ofber honse with her bead terriWy shattered by a pistol ball. No clue to the murderer. The weather here continues cold* with the mer en»y at freezing point. The rtver la foil of float- Sg Mi making navigation dlgculc. FRO3IBOSTOS. a merchant SwiniUt d out of HAijOM. oof been heasd from since. Faxon ailed m coa ecqpcmfl, Steamer Dismantled# <FrHH-Sl | ocean Steamer Ashore. .. r _ vor.u January 1m ISGT.—The steamship CbfSi ßaSSmort, hound fotliverpool, went s SorSnluow Bay to-day,-Attn-was endear “Uinsa !«Hcd tor Enrope to-4>J- «