Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune, January 28, 1867, Page 2

Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune dated January 28, 1867 Page 2
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€l)icago tribune. DAILY, Xiil-ITEtKLY AND WEEKLY. . . OFFICE. Ko. .*>l ri.AKK.Vr. - There trethref etitKits or me Tatars* issued. Ist. very morsJßc.fOrcirculat'd. 6r carrier*, oewstoea and me mall*. Sa. Tfi* Ttu-wsvxtr, Mondays, Wed. cesdays and Fridays rot »b»* mail* only; and the ,-Wxm.T;(mTtmna#TA. P>r Ux* mails atd sale at our eomileMihd-tir nc*rrt«i. Terms of tbc ChicHso Tribune* Dally delivered w tb« city tber wwbi 8 2.7 ‘ “ ** ** (per Quarter)..., 3,25 Dabr, towii'roiiinUfU (per actum, para* . Wetn I*X.OO snvnir . payable ID advance) tM»fl annum, navan r tji advance) tf' Practlocal parts of tie rear at the same rates. Pwow mmtuns sna ordnrmz five or more copies of either the TH.Wpekir or Weekly editions, .tnayrtlaloteßperceotof tbe wMalpuon price os a commissi on. worm to sntxc&niKsa.—in oraermc me addreu qi ruorpapfra coaurrd,to prevent delay. be sure and specify wbat edition jrnn ta*e~l«fcklr. Tr!-Weekly, or p*!lr. Also, clvc year ps»i*m and futofr address ty ilocejr, byXindt, Brp Money orders, oMa BecUtrmJ Letter*, rear b**rotatonr r ttk. Adlrw, TRIHUNK CO, Cjlciao. 111. MONDAY, JANUARY 2S, ISO 7. THE SENA'S K TAUIFF QH.L, , It seems probable that the Senate will V a *« the tariff bill now pending, which Is, in its main features, the same as the one passed by the House last session. The alterations made by (he Finance Committee, which were generally Improvements, are being rapidly eliminated, and by the time tbc bill gets through the Senate and the Conference Committees, it will be as bad as it was in the beginning, If not worse. (The lobby have turned their batteries on Senator Fessenden, and have beaten him one or *4wo votes.) There arc not six members of the Senate who do not believe, in thclrhcarts, that the bill Is morally wrong, that It is economically a blncdcr. and that it is fraught with extreme danger to the Republican parry, ivcmagc the statement upon our responsibility, that the number of Senators who believe that the Wills right, and that it ought to pass, decs not exceed fix. Yet they arc goaded on to passing It by an importunate uud merciless .lobby, whom they have not the corfage to resist. There arc a few Sena* tore, who sincerely believe that a prohibi tion of foreign commerce is the great desid eratum of this country. They would copy the commercial system of Paraguay and Japan if they could. They believe that the surest way to get rich and powerful is to fight off the bounties which Divine Provi* dcncc has bestowed upon other lauds, and produce them nt home at three times the cost. These philosophers would refuse to buy wool from South America because it i* *o chwp. The South Americans and South Af ricans give us ten pounds of wool for a dol lar. “No.” says Congress, “wc want only “two pounds of wool for a dollar. “Wc are for protecting home industry.” But the South Americans take our produce In payment for Ihclrwool, and if wc cease to take their wool thev cease to take our pro duce. For a barrel of flour they will give ws, say,*oi:c hundred pounds of wool. To pro tect American industry Congress enacts that the American producer shall not exchange his tairel of flour for one hundred pounds of wool, tut shall exchange U for twenty pounds. Sothc American producer of flour i- cheated out of eighty pounds of wool, besides losing u valuable customer la South America. But Ibis is not all. In order to prot»Tt American Industry in the mannei described, it becomes necessary to raise the prices cf clothing jour time •% when we raise the price of wool otico.. To get a dollar away from the righttul owner, and Into the pocket of the wool grower, wc must first throw four dollars into the sea. The woollen maimflictnrcr docs not want the tariff on cloth increased, unless the tariff on wool is to be raised. If the latter Is raised, however, be must have the pi ices ofbis goods raised in the proportion of/our cents per pound on cloth for everyone cent per pound on wool. Ami then the iron mongers, and tbv salt boilers, and the glass Mowers, and Hie cotton spinners, and every »-thcr interest that has a monopoly under existing laws, or wants one created, comes racing at tbc beds oftbc wool and woollen men ; and tbe net result is a bl’l to rob the American people of some hundreds of mil. lions of dollars, and- to give the finishing blow to our already crippled and declining commerce. It such a bill p.i*s°s Congress, wo hope Andrew Johnson will veto it.and if* he vetoes it, we shall certainly sustain that veto. More than this, wc shall point out cv-ry par ticular item of knavery in the bill, and so fur as we are able, show how It came to he there. Such a bill, if it passes, will cling to the Re publican party like a shirt of Nessns. The paralysis which it will inflict upon the In dustry of the country will be keenly felt about the time for the nest Presidential elec tion. We have now a tariff averaging fifty eight per cent in gold on all dutiable goods. The cost ofeverthingthal tin* American con sumer buys of foreign production (or of American production if the article is piotccicd by the tariff) Is fifty-eight per cent } igher, on tin* average, than nature and tlie lav sof trad*; would make it. Hence the American consumer must charge fifty-eight per Cf at more for bis labor and products t han they sre worth to mnk'* H'mHf even. But other countries, wMch h.iw gme "through the folly which prevails in Paraguay and Ja pan, transact business on the basis of buying and selling things for exactly what they arc worth. Hence they undersell us by fifty eight per cent, and drive us out of all the markets of the world, and cover the seas with a pi os porous commerce from which wc have been excluded by our own stupidity. Our trade wiib South A»**eriea has fallen to one-sixth of its former gr**a' nc-s. to tbe in jury of every “home Industry” that pro duced anything which entered Into that trad*-, and now Congress i* preparing to blot out the remaining sixth by putting a pro hibitory tariff on wool, iiiitor Grimes is right in saving that this I 111 will ben grinding burden on theagrieitl tme of the country. Evcty blow leveled at c-omnie a blow at agriculture. “Indisso “lublc bonds bind him who plows the land “and him who plows (ho sea,*’ said Daniel IVchetcr in one of tho.-e ponderous sentences of his. Every imported article has to be paid for with 'an exported article. Tbc American fanner is now paring for everything he buys fitly per cent more than it might Lc had for, and suffering from a diminishing foreign market, which Con gress I reposes still further t** diminish by a higher tariff. Meanwhile domestic manu- lactuivs in the aggregate are not it creasing, tbc prices of good? being -o high that people cannot (my them. And still Congress would make them higher I It this HU becomes a law, then upon the head? of those who pass it be the guilt ofthc IKditbul and commercial rnit which will fol low in-Up train. We will not defend robbery, nor apologize for fantastic fully in high places, TUP mo.SISSJI'Pf BitIDRKS. 1 here was a lime, but it has been a great while since, when navigable streams were protected by Jaw from nil That w;*-;»time, however, when navigable stream* afforded exclusively the means of travel from one part ol the country to the oilier. lint the world has changed. Stage coaches that were employed to carry pas sengers to and from the landing places and from one river to another, have de ported ; steamboats have been abandoned except for slow freights. In all parts of the country where the locomotive has pene trated. Rivers, instead of being the great highways ol navel, hive really become an obstruction to It, and that obstruction has been by authority of law, and in obedience to public necessity, overcome by bridges. The Hudson has been bridged ; the Connec ticut has been bridged ; the Delaware has been bridged; the Susquehanna has been bridged ; the Ohio has been bridged, and the Mississippi has been bridged. Every where, North and South, East and West, the great Interests of the whole people have been recognized as superior to the dcclining.thongh once controlllngliiflucnceof river navigation. But lids great change has not been accora pllsbcd by the destruction of any right or interest hi water communication. The light to bridge the rivers has been made subordi nate lo the requirement that navigation shall not he destroyed. The Wheeling bridge gave to the oppo ncr.ts of progress an admirable and a pro tracted reason for ventilating their know!- edge upon Ihc.subjcct of vested rights, and the law that navigable streams were the highways upon which the navigator had the exclusive right of way. But after years of controversy the right of the people to cross the rivers by bridges was judicially deter mined. Since then the Kock Island hrid ,r C controversy has been before the country, and all the river landings whose business was ft f. fcctcd by the direct Communication ottered by bridges, all the owners of ferry boats, all the keepers of hotels at ferry crossings, have been vehement lu denouncing the bridge. Various have been the means resorted to to destroy U. Vessels have been run against 11 purposely to make up eases of its destroying safe navi gation ; vessels have been pushed against Us Mipports and strangely discovered to be on fire. These and countless other devices having failed, Greek lire was employed in an attempt foaccoraplish Us destruction. The bridge still stands, opening to the country the free and direct means of passing from one Stale to another—from one side of the continent to the other. At Clinton, acme six or seven years ago, there was coiihlroclcd (mother of these bridges—another of the connecting links In the great chain of travel and commerce. It, too, has been on especial eyesore to Bl« Louis. Another bridge has been planned to cross tho river at Quincy, and Bt> Louis has been In arms. The bridge question has been determined long since by the whole people. Cincinnati, which n-o* tested so earnestly against the W.u cling biidgc, has built one of her own, bu - cross fnp the Ohio. The opposition to bridges bos given way to reason and ncccs-lty inull parts of the land S>. Loins. Every bridge buiU'on-the Mississippi River that city looks upon as n direct violation of the 'TCs{ciLrigM& of -St.—Louis In the Missis sippi River. St. Louis dlalms that all travel and freight, when it reaches the Mia. jslsslppl River, should take that stream and go to St. Louis. Bridges afford the means <if avoiding this calamity, land therefore bridges, according to the St£ Louis theory, oro intolerable nuisances, and should not be allowed. Si. Louis has had for years her delegation and her conrnUtcos at Washing* ton, horlrg members of Congress, and committees and Cabinet officers upon this subject. Every bridge on the Mississippi pours into the lap of Illinois d wealth which that city thinks ought to be hers. The bridge at Quincy will tap Missouri jat St. Joseph, and bring to Illinois Instead qt to St. Louis the commerce of Western Mlsiourl ami Kan sas, and the regions beyond. There is a bill pending In Congress, and already passed by one House, declaring the Clinton bridge a lawful structure. SI. Louis has bad a bill before Congress, providing a plan upon which nil new bridges mmt be constructed, and to which all the old bridges must be made to conform. : This plan amounts to a total prohibition of nil bridges over that river, and t.) a requirement to re move nil those now existing. It is an in genious fraud, which has been detected uud exposed, In Congress and in (ho press. Under these circumstances, the people of the Slate were doubtless astonished a few days ago to read that one bouse of the Illinois Legislature had been de ceived luto the passage of a resolution, pro. testing against the legalization of the bridge at Clinton. What St. Louis has not been able to do herself to the injury of Illinois, Legislature by this resolution proposes satisfy a court of law, orcither house of Con* gross that either the Rock Island or Clinton , bridges is a nuisance; and now she seeks to use the Legislature of Illinois to endorse her •elfish protest against the march of improve ment. The great Pacificßailroad, with the wealth and trade of half the continent, is rapidly progressing to completion. Already it has crossed the Missouri and the Platte. The Clinton bridge is now the great connecting link between the country lying cast of the Mississippi to the Atlantic, with that lying west of that river and extending to the Pa cific. The trains carrying freight and passengers now ran eight hundred miles west from Chicago, and the Illinois Legislature is asked to interfere and com pel these trains to be unloaded at Clinton, and be carried across the Mississippi on si Cat-boat or on the ice. Prom the bay of <an Francisco over mountains and deserts, across plains, and through forests, over rivers and through tunnels, the great iron art ry of Commerce and Union will meet with no obstruction, until it reaches Illinois. Will our Lcglslatiiic, at the demand of St. Louis, arrest this great work? will it break .he great chain which is to span the conti nent, and subject trade aud travel upoacu .vrit'g ami leaving Illinois, to resort to the *t. Louis system of ox teams and ferry-boats? We hope the Legislature will pass no such resolution as has been already pushed ibrouirh one branch. Let the resolution be arrested, and if any action is to be taken let U urge upon Congress the necessity of legal bang not only the Clinton bridge, but wherever else the enterprise and business of the country may demand one. Let St. Louis I cling to Use ferry-boat system if she will, but let Illinois keep step with the progress aud improvement of the age. . m:n.\ roit siiKiiai titvs st’Kßcn. ■ The speech of Senator John Sherman the other day, contained some curious errors. For example, hesaid that “ the rate of duties “to he levied on articles that maybe pro “dueed in this country* under this bill wil “not be less than fifty per cent ml valorem. “The pending bill proposed an advance of “ about tcu per cent on manufactures.” Senator Sherman is very well aware that the invoiced value, in gold, of the dutiable articles imported into tbe United States during the fiscal year ending January 39. IS(*6, amounted to $808,503,051, on winch the duties were $179,016,(530, which is IS 2-3 per cent. He must also very well know that the act of July S3,ISCG, added from six to eight per cent to the previous rates, making the present scale of duties 54 to 56 per ccut. ilc confesses that the bill before the Senate which he advocates will add ten per cent to tbc present tax on consumers, of imported merchandise, which will increase the impost on dutiable goods to Ci per ccut, at the very least. Such being the fact, why does he de* etaic that the pending bill will impose only 50 per cent, when the people are already paying 54 to 5(5 per ccut ? The average tux on the whole range of du tiable imports Is considerably less than tbc average lax on manufactures which may be produced :n this country- A careful exam ination of the present tariff on such mii-orts shows that the tax on them la not cth than sixtv per cent; and the idil winch Mr, Sherman advocates will add to tin* eirormuus Impest ten jh-t <•<»/, making seventy per edit in gold on the invoice valuation of .-uch utricles us may be produced hi ;his •-ouniiy. We an-determined that the people ofthc West shall not be humbugged and deceived in this matter. The American consumer* ol imj oiled goods are row paying a tux of .•>/>/ per cent in gold on all the mannfic nr, s they import from abroad. They fir-? •■nytbrtltc imported articles the market ; p.lccs thereof, and they next p.\y a .ax of sixty per cent in coin on i.c same, amt it is now piopo*ed to make them pay ten per cent more tax on the foreign commodities for which (hvy ixihangc their products! Is not rius present tax high enough? And ;s it not -i giors outrage to permit a ravenous lobby t«* f«»;ce ten percent more tax on then? What makes the thing still more rcprchor,- riblc is. that it is not the dralgn of (he bill or the lobby which <ls crowding it through Congress - ncrease the public revenues, or help the Gov ernment In anyway; but on the contrary, the object V* openly avowed to be, to de crease tbc revenue, and to make all the goods and wartfg consumed by the people of : lie United Slates, whether of foreign or do :i:r*stic production, t7rar«r to the ext.-ntof ' i In-increased tax proposed by the bill. If Senator Sherman will convince the ravenous, bloodthirsty crowd of spec ulators who tire Infesting Congress that hi.* hU\ will not enhance the price of docks of goods on hand ; that it will not make iron, coal and clothing of all kinds more costly to the people, the whole gang will abscond from Washingt-m without u moment's delay. Only convince the vul tures that there is no prey for them in the bill, and we shall bear no more of their men dacious pretence that an increu/tf of tax ation promotes and protects American in dustry. The Jacksonville Joumit accuses the Chicago Tiubuxe of saying that the people ol ibis city will never consent to have the Industrial University “ located In a city that trades at St. Louis in prclcrencc to Chicago.” Wo have to remark that we never said any thing of the kind. On the contrary, we have .‘ailed upon the Legislature to go forward promptly and locale the College according :o its own judgment, instead of assigning the task lo a commission. The Tihbuxe entertains no such narrow views as arc attributed toil by the Journal. If the j*opl«* of Jacksonville can get better bar gains In St. Louis than they can In Chicago, :hcy would be very foolish to come here; and if they should do all their trading in St. Louis, tliat would be no reason for refusing ;o locate the College in that city. The TonrnaV* double-leaded leader In answer to wbat we never said is entirely gratuitous. lSf~ Mr. Lee, late proprietor of Lee’s Opera House, In this city, has disposed of ids Interest In the same to U. H. Crosby, Ksq., for S2O9,(AX). The net profits on the ■ottery amount to about $300,000 in addition to the sum paid to Mr. Lee. But the value ■>f the Opera House is probably $150,000 more than the sum paid to Mr. Lee. The profits of the *• Art Association ” are, there fore, s**so,ooo to the “ Actuary.” The pub lie may reasonably hope to hear no more about the everlasting debt they owe to Mr. Crosby for building an Opera House. If he loses the whole $050,090 in the nest three tears, of course he will And distinguished gentl* men enough In the community to put him on Lis feet again. *sff Vallandincham, the Copperhead “martyr,” Is delighted with the rcceut de cisions of the Supreme Court. He has writ ten a letter in which be says that the satis faction he derives from them *‘is both great and sweet.” The praise of Vallandiogham will scarcely commend these decisions to the country. FROM RACINE. A Jug of WlrNltcy and Wliat came of It—Tl»e Weather. imperial Despatch to the Chicago Tribane.] Racine, January SS. A feat fill temperance sermon was enacted la tho town ol Caledonia, Uactuc County, last nigh*. U ro ras that one Isaac Klitlngcr. who Is addicted <o Intemperance, Kit his bouse to get a Jo? of nltiekvy of a neighbor, and baring procured tho same and itnbiocd freely thereof, slatted borne. On Ms way he sat down on a log by lit© road and went to sleep there, not waking np till morning, ami then only to find that Ibo log had boon on flro all nlgntandtbaibUleg# wore so terribly burned that summation of both ot them will bo necessary to sate bis life. Weather bright and mud. Abort fourteen Inches ol snow bos fallen here. Thermometer SO above. THE RATIONAL CEMETERIES. Where Onr Fallen Heroes are Bailed. IVlortaUty of tho War. Location of the Soldiers', Whereof: 138,909 ban ; Never be ldcntiiied. ] ; Size, Extent and Locatlon v of the Different Cemeteries. [Special .Correspondence of (he Chicago Tribune.] • WabbtSoton, D. C., January 23. One ot the most'’ interesting documents In the War- Deportment Ms a report made last /all by General J. J. Dana, In which is set forth very clearly and concisely what the Government has done and intends doing in' the matter of marking and protecting the graves of soldiers, who died or were killed during the war. This report is much 100 long for publication in any newspaper, and I therefore propose to embody Its essential frets and figures In a letter—-premising that it brings tbc record down only to the 30th of June, IS(W. EASTERN AND MIDDLE STATES. The principal points in this section where Union eoldiefe are buried are the following: Portsmouth Grove, Rhode Island, 293 graves; New Haven. Connecticut, 845 graves; Cy press Hill Cemetery, near New York City, 3.299 graves; Beverly, New Jersey, 200 graves; Gettysburg, Pennsylvania, 3,512 graves. In the Eastern States the graves were reported as generally in good condi tion ; in the Middle States as needing some The .Gettysburg Cemetery is on namented iron gates, and each grave Is marked with a granite head stone. The to tal number of bodies buried in the Eastern and Middle States is reported to be about 9,700, of which all but about 1.300 can probably bo identified. MARYLAND. The principal points in this State where I oiPvs were nuried arc Anlietum, number of graves unknown; Baltimore, 2.4:57 graves: Annapolis, 2,075 graves; Point Lookout, 3,523 graves; Frederick, about 1,103 graves. To tal uumber burled in the State, say 17,23*5; «t which probably 9,001 can never bo identi fied. The cemeteries at Amiapolis aud Point Lookout are iu excellent order; that at An lictam will eventually contain some 4,090 graves, but is yet very far from being even hell begun, and much time must elapse be fore it Is completed. WASHINGTON AND VIRGINIA. Here is the great cemetery of rebellion. A vast work has already been dime, under the superintendence of Colonel M- J. Lnd dingtonand Lieutenant Colonel James M, .Moore, but very much yet remains and the cud of the labor will hardly be reached be fore the end of 1807. The principal cemeteries already estab lished ate as billows; United States -Military Asylum cemetery, near Washington, con taining 5.717 graves ; Harmony, near Wash ington, 3,251 graves: Union, near Washing ton, 1,012 graves; Battle, near Washington, 10 graves; Arlington, 9,70-7 graves; Aiex aiultu, S.<jol graves; Huiper’s Ferry, l>*o graves; Winchester, 3,400 gr.vcs; Ball’s Blulf, 54 craves; Fredericksburg, 2.443 graves; Seven I’iues, 1,335 graves; Cold Harbor. 1.930 graves; GiendaU-, near Mal vern Hill, 1,077 graves; Hampton, 3,141 graves ; Bell Isle, 155 graves; Fort Harri son, near Richmond, 74bgraves: Oakwood, near Hie* mood, 210 graves; ami Hollywood, near Richmond, 337 graves. The dead have been disinterred fiom all points In Maryland and Virginia within a chcnii ■'f thlnj-flvc miles from Washington, iu d removed to the National Cemetery at Arlington. A large number of bodies now lying i*ei« een tbe Blue llidgc and the Rich mond & Frcdcrickshork Railroad, aud north ot the Rapp djammeg River are also being removed to Arlington. A vault has hecii cu.-t.acted there, near the old family man sion, to which ba •«; been removed such seat lured boms ami disorganized remains from the battle field? of Bull Run and Manassas as comd not be identified tor separate burial. Tne Fredericksburg Conieiorv will ulti mately c.i uoiii at least 15.0JU graves, that at Fort Harrison about 4,0 J.). that at Glen dale S.OdO, aud that at Winchester 5.700 One is bring csiahbsticd at Culpepper Court House, to contain 4,000. It is »Lv» prop »- -d to establish a veiy large one at Pctorsmirg; while those at City Point and Point ol Rocks will be enlarged. Almost every county in Virginia was the scene of a battle oi skir mish. ami the bodies now scattered through out the State arc aft to be disinterred and bnried in conveniently situated cemeteries. For this purpose, othcis will be located at Danville, Lynchburg, Charlottesville, and wherever elk* it is lo ml necessary. The whole number of bodies to be bnried in Virginia aud the District is up ward.* of 100,000, of wnich upwards of 45,1)53 remained, at tbc date of the report, to be relntcrred. Of the total, it is supposed that nearly half eau never be identified. The es timated expense of the cemetcrial work hero dime up to tide time is not far from a million of dollars. The average cost of the r. inter ment of each body Is eight dollars aud a (mil. THE OAKOLIXAS. The chief cemeteries in North Carolina arc the following t Wilmington, 2,350 graves; Goldsboro, 1,771 graves; Newborn, 1,832 graves; in South Carolina—Beaufort, 1 85f graves; Hilton Head, 1,000 graves. There are about 5,500 bodies of Union sdUi-rs in (he Salisbury prison pen cemetery, andunmii 3,000 in that near the Florence stockade. The whole number of bodies sunnos.-d to bo buried in the two Stales Is 17,635, of-which something moic limit half can never be iden- tilled—princit-ally (bite ut Florence and •Salisbury. The "bodies at Salisbury He In long trench s; and even if—as has been late ly reported—ifa record of burials has been fimiid, tbe separate bodies can never bo iden tified. Most oi Urn graves at Florence arc numbered, and a record was undoubtedly kept, but it lias not been found by ihc United Mutes forces. Should it ewr come to light, a ernsid< ruble proportion of tbe bodies buried there cun probably be identified. UEOUOIA. In tins Slate it is estimated that some 27,;AK) bodies of soldier? arc buried. Ot these t2,b12 arc al AvdeteonviUc, aud 1,‘.»12 *m the ir. neb* aof the prison pen at MtHcii. Ceme teries will be established at oavunnab, Ma rietta and Atlanta, for the reinterment of Imdic - scattered lliioughout the State—some 12.500 of which can probablv never ha Iden tified. n.otmiA. In Florida no steps have been taken lo waid cstablLbiiig national ecmeierl**«. Thu number «f bodies of soldiers buried there is small, and most of them now rest in post (vmelerios, where they icceivc all needful care. The principal one of these is at Bar rancas, where there nr,* 50J graves. The whole number of bodie* buried in the State is estimated ut about I,*AX»* of whleb not more than 400 can probably be tdcniiSeJ. ALABAMA. Two national cemeteries have been estab lished in this Slate—one at Mobile, expected to contain 759 graves, ami another of 835 graves at Montgomery. The bits lor these cemeteries were donoed by the rc-pective city nut Urn life?. TU? aggrogUC of soldiers* lunks burled m the Slate is about, 1,730; which about 1,250 can, ills thought, be iden tified. MISSISSIPPI. In thi? State sites for national cemeteries have been selected at Corinth,'Vicksburg, and Natchez, to which win i*e removed not only all thctraUeicd dead throughout the State, Int also tome fiotn southwestern Tennessee and northwestern Alabama, and nil those hurled on the west bank of the Mississippi Hirer, between New Madrid, M«>., and Vldalla, La. The cemetery at Natchez will belaid out for 2,000 graves. that at Corinth for 5,500, and that at Vicksburg lor 2.1,000. The whole number of bodies buried in the State Is roundly estimatedut 11,000, ofwhlch not more than 4,000 can ever be idcutiiicd. Not ranch had been done at the date of the report, toward laying out cemeteries or removing bodies. LOUISIAN*. Most of the bodies of Union soldiers buried In this State arc in cemeteries where they are well protected. At New Orleans there arc 3.103 graves, at Baton Rouge 2.152. at Port HmLsonSCS. All the bodies buried above Vidalla on the west bank of the river are to be removed to Natchez. The whole number resting In the State is estimated at 31,500, of which about two-thirds can probably be idcntillcd. TEXAS. The number of bodies buried In Texas Is small, say about 1,530, of which cerhaps 200 can never be idcntitlcd. The principal giavcyards arc as follows: Brownsville. 455 graves: Brazos Santiago, 245; Camp Ford, 232, and Indiauola, 121. Small graveyards arc found at various other posts, and bat very few bodies will be reinterred. ARKANSAS. Id this State there are supposed to be about 11,000 soldiers’ bodies burled, 5,009 of which It wlil be impossible, It is thought, to identify. There Is a cemetery at Little Hook containing 2,237 graves, and another at fort Smith with 1,217 graves. The large number of bodies burled ut Helena and other points on the Mississippi, wl-l ultimately be removed to the great cemeteries at Memphis and Vicksburg. TENNESSEE. This State, nest to Virginia, may be spo ken of as the graveyard of rebellion—the bodies of over U 7.000 Union soldiers being buried within Its limits, over 10,000 of which can never be Identified. The great cemetery at Chattanooga Is de scribed us having fine natural advantages. IQ contains one hundred and seventy fivo acres; Is located on ground admirably adapted for the pur pose, and substantially enclosed with a fine stone wall; it is well laid out in grace ful paths and beautifully ornamented with flowers and shrubbery; and a number of handsome monuments have already been creeled by relatives and friends of the de ceased. The national cemetery at Stone’s River battle ground is pleasantly situated on high ground, four miles west of Murfreesboro*. It contains sixteen acres, is laid out in a rectan gular form, with diagonal avenues from the comers to the centre, where It Is proposed to creel a monument costing $12,009. and Is nearly or quite surrounded by a substantia stone wall, lire feet high and two feet thick. At the national cemetery at Knoxville, containing eight acres, the graves arc arrang ed In ten concentric circles, with paths ra diating from the centre. It Is neatly fenced: the graves have been well sodded; trees, plants, and shrubs have been planted; the headboards arc now, and It is described a > one of the most attractive cemeteries of its size In tho country. On the line of the Nashville and Chatta nooga Railroad, about two miles west of Murfreesboro, Isa small aud neat cemetery containing twenty-nine bodies of privates from Hazen's Brigade, killed In tho battlo of Stone’s River In 1802. viz; First Ohio Volun teer Artillery. Forty-Amt Ohio Volunteer Infantry, 6Utu Kentucky Volunteer Infan try, Ninth Indiana Volunteer Infantry, and One Hundred and Tenth Illinois Volunteer Infantry, The lot Is forty by one hundred feet, and is enclosed by a substantial wall of bvwn stone, lour feet in height, and two feet in thickness. Each of the graves Ims a neat headstone of cut limestone, bearing the Maine, rank and regiment oi the soldier burled beneath It. In the centre of the cn* clru-ui c then* is buhl a substantial and taste lot monument of hewn limestone, in the form of a ciiiadrangular pyramidal* shaft, ten feet pquarc at the base.and eleven feet m height. . surmounted by.a neat coping. v There are in- Bctlplion* on each of its sides, that on the' • south face being os ftdiowa.t/Ulazcn'a Brig ade. To tho its soldiers who felt at Stone River, December 81,18G2. Their : faces toward heaven, their' foot to the foe.” I \ The cemetery, at Chattanooga will chntaln,' when finished, 10,000 graves; that of Stone River, 0,000; Knoxville, 2.500; Nashville, 17,100; Memphis, 11,000; Shiloh, 3,850; Fort Donclsou. 2,500; Columbia, 1,225. It is csti* mated that the total cost of these cemeteries will he about one million of dolUr*. The work upon them has been mainly done by Major E. B. Whitman, under the general direction of Brigadier General J. IT. Donald son, cbicfQuarlcrmuster of the Department, and both these olliccrs are highly praised by General Dana. KENTUCKY, The. bodies of Union soldiers lie in almost every comity of Kentucky, and as there Is very little danger that their craves will be desecrated, It has been decided not to re* move them to national cemeteries, but to fence and mark the graves where they are, and trust the people to protect ami care lop litem. The whole number of bodies burn t! m the State is fixed at about 17,0 X). and the principal cemeteries will be us follows: J.oiii.bvilln, 4,250 graves; Camp Nelson, 2.170; Howling Green,l,234; and Lexington, 005. DEPAimiENT OP THE OHIO. This Included the States of Ohio, Indiana. Illinois, Wisconsin and Michigan. There arc thirty-four points reported in the De partment, where the bodies of Union sol diers are buried, the pr ndpal of which are the followin';: Camp Dennison, Ohio, 300; Columbus, SGI; Cincinnati. C3O; Jackson, 105; Indianapolis, 1,220; Jeffersonville, 310; Chicago. 320; Quincy, 213; Cairo, 5,915; Camp Butler, SpringUdd, 000. The whole number of bodies interred in .the Depart ment he 13,545, of which DEI’A ill M E>’ TOP THE PLATTE. Tins Military Division embraced lowa, Minnesota, Montana. Nebraska and Dakota. Tbc number-of soldiers reported os buried in the Department Is about 1.400, of which 800 lie at Keokuk, 174 at Davenport, while the others are distributed among about thirty different cemeteries. It is not pro posed to disturb many of these bodies, near ly all of which have been Identified. THE DETAttTMEKT OF TUE SUdSOCBt etc braced Missouri, Kantas, Colorado, Utah and New Mexico. The number ol sol* (Hers bnried m the department is reported at 10,(177, of whom 10,417 lie in Missouri, nt.d LfiU at various points in Kansas and the Ter* rltorics. Of those In Missouri 4.774 are at St. Louis and 8.013 at Jtfferson Barracks. Oca* eral Dana believes the number bnried In Missouri to be much greater than is report* cd, and recommends measures to sec if the cou>tant cross-road and border warfare did not result in larger loss. MILITARY DIVISION OF THE PACIFIC. Reports were received from twenty four points on the Tactile slope, giving the burial of 109 Union soldiers. San Francisco did not report, and (tenoral Dana says the number buried in the Division must be much larger llinu the figures given. THE DEUEL DEAD. The reports under this head arc very in complete. The Commissary General of Pris oners gives the whole number of rebel pris oners of war who died in Northern prisons ns 20.430- General Dana's records mark the burial places ot 18,057. as follows ; Cypress Hill Cemeterv, New*York City, 435; John son's Island, Ohio, 203; Camp Dennison, 83 ; Columbus. 2.000; Indianapolis. 1,573; Chi cago, 4,103'; Camp Butler, 1514; Rock Island, 1,1*00; Alton, 2,(578. GENERAL SUMMARY. Taking a connected view of the cometcrlal Operations throughout the United States, so tar as reported, it will appear that there were, June 80, 1566, forty-one National Cem eteries cither located or established and in operation. They contained 104,323 graves. Ten more were to be established, and the whole number are expected to contain 24‘.i.897 graves when finished. A large number of United States soldiers are also bnried In fonr hundred and twelve Ho-l cemeteries scattered over the country. The total number of Union soldiers report ed as buried throughout the United States is 841,(o0. The number of the s *m<; which can probably be identified is 202.7(51, or about threc-flflhs of the entire numner. The num ber of the same which cannot probably be identified is 133,909, orabout two-fifths of the entire number. The whole number of bodies reported ns relntcrred was 87,1504, and It was proposed to relator 135,531 more, making an aggregate of 223,543, op about two-thirds of the entire number. The average cost of re interment is about $9,73 per body—the range being from $4.03 in Mississippi up to $14.50 In Kentucky. ThcaggregatcofexpcndUurcs up tothc date ofthc report was $1,144,791.(51, ard the estimates for the year ending on the 30th of June, lSl>7, were $1,009,294.43. The report ofGcneral Dana closes with a recom mendation that the practice of marking tbc graves with wooden headboards be discon tinued; and that more permanent material, either iron or stone, bo used hereafter. He thinks the sentiment of tbc nation will not only sustain the expense ol this change, but will very soon demand that il be made. IsUAEL. FROM EUROPE. BY OCEAN IELEUKAPH, GREAT BCtTAtX. Losook, January 4” . Tbe Canadian railroad loan of •MRM,o'*a pounds bicvljng guaranteed by the British Government is »«r.n (.v »>c ynt on ibo market. Quite formidable bread riots hare occa're l a* Greenwich. tub cnETAJ? was exdrd. 7h-* Cretan war has cad d end t o volontccrs have f one Lack to Greece. LoKnox, Jann uy 0". The affairs of the Atlantic ami a at W-* l.s.'-i Railroad have been rtLncd lo a commli. c- ol Inquiry. rncsstA. BEitr.m. January •!?. The member- of the German Confederation Juve agreed to the scheme proposed by P.-usria Berlin. January 'lo. The Duchies bare formally been anner-’d rj the German Confederation. The (German Diet H to met l for the Aral time, on the 9bh .if February. Berlin, January 23. Count Bismaik declined a »eat iu the German Bid. BREAD RIOTS AT HADRm. Paw**, January 27. InfonnatloTi la rc'clvcd that tho wurfot'r ;»-n arn riotously assemblies In the streets of i'l ilioolamor l« for bread. A serious outbreak l ai.Mcijiated, and the Government la taking me.v sures to remedy It. GREECE. Athe**. January 22. Great Interest I? felt In the mission of Gcm-a Katcrgfs to TVasMndon. Delp was conflduiilly cxp.clco from (be Uulted bln'es. Athens, .Taonary 23. It Is said General Ralergis has dcriiacd a raN t to the United Slates in aid oC the eaflerins Cictaiis. the AcrrniAx norxuAßT (jrEvnr. I ondon. lim:r“ ills reported that the Govcrnmut of has asked that ot Austria whv (mops of fiC la*> ler are helm; concentrated la Gallacia. There Is a report that a new frontier will he made between Austria and Italy. RETORTED PURCHASE OF TUE ISLAND OP 87. TUOHAI. London, January 21. The official journal ofCopcnbacen deities tha the Pacleh GovernmcD* has any inlcation of selling the Island St. Thomas to the Unite I States. rZIOVXKCIAE COSIXDEUATIOX. I* is announced ©facially to-flay that the B< lt!«h Governin'nthss accepted the plan submk’ed by the Provincial delegates for the union of the Provinces. trance disgusted. Advices from Paris state that Franco Is discast od wiih the measures put forward by the Emperor Napolevn. THE EASTERN QUESTION. Paris. January 21. The French, Russian and Pntsshn Governments have resolved to ( negotiate In common with the Porte on the Eastern question. surratt. Paris, January 22. The Swatsra. with Surratt aboard, has arrived at Minorca. After coaling she sailed for America. BTEAXZa ARRIVALS. Queenstown, January 23. The steamship City of Baltimore, from New York Jatnanr 12th. tonchcd here thl« afternoon. Londondebut, January 21. The steamship Nova Scotian, from Portland, arrived offGrccncaztlo to-day. Bijest, Janaary S 3. The steamship Pierre from New York arrived bare to-day. > Liverpool, January 21. The steamship Chicago from New York arrived to-dar. Queenstown. January 21. The steamship Bospborons from Philadelphia to Liverpool, was seen last Sunday six hundred miles we*t of Queenstown short of coal, other wise m good condition. Latest Foretail Markets. LtvxEPOOL, January 32—Evening. Cotton unchanred; mlddllne upland*. US'e. Dread stuff# active. Wheat trm. Corn advanced to 43c for mlxcdWcstern. Provisions Arm. Lard, 53c. London, January 23. Consol* declined to 9DK. Americas *ccurt«cs cat orally unchanged. Fire-Twenty binds *licbt!y lower, «? V: at Frankfort they are sooted at 7SX- MaNcncsrrs. January 23. Market dull and heavy. The ahort.t'cce tnorcsent among cotton -j 1$ rxteidiu;. Pabis, January 23. Bonne doll; rentes declined. Lwertool, January 23 Fain of cotton to-day were S,Wj bales. MirA' steadier. QaotiUcnsann't.v**!. London. January 31—Noon. Cctwo's ft>r money, MH*. 5-2j*, 73K; Erp.ttVj nilnols Central, £C\. London, January 23-Evenlns. Bolted States 5-SOs, 72V; con»oK oov- Lrv*ms>t)L, January 73. Provisoes—Market active. Beef advanced 3iCj for American. Bacon Qrmcr. London. Janua-y 24. Consolscio«od at9oJ< formoney. Fire-twrutyboads c «3X; BUnoU Ccatral shares, SI; Erie shares, Paws, January talc, to-day of 5-50* at 71V. Ltrnrooz, Jacnary 35—Noon. Cotton—MarKct atciwy at the lop price o* yeuerd »y HV«I. The Broker*' Circular reports tho sale* f>t the »»rlc cndlnj last evening, 42,000 bales, bales to-iay P,OCOha:c». The steamship Hibernia, from Portland, arrived at tirccticfutle thU nooo. Ltvxnroon. January 25—Eventnz. rotiorv—Market closed Crm, with middling Oricaai atlWd. Market fur goods at Manchester doll and drooping. Liverpool, January 21. Cotton market without special activity, out turner 1 la tonp, and prices show an advancing tendency. Sales were B.OCO bales middling uplands at *4. • Manchuter market flat. Liverpool brcaJttaOa quiet, but prices nnchansed. Petroleum a trlflecasler; sales it la WddU&i per gallon lor refuted. Lard without alteration: Bales of American at K Tallow market rrro at last prices. Liverpool, jattrj 25—Breaing. rroadstntTs—Market doll and tew townward. Wheat—Declined Su. F.our—Dtyilow Is. , corn—Declined to 43s 91 |) q liter tor mixed Western. Fiovlrions—Generally firm. Daa Is dearer. Rosin—Quoted at 10a P cental focommon WUmlnc ton. spirits Torpenttao-tRa Sd P evt >r American, i • Londok, Jaowy Z5-Ercnlng. Consols fir M-ney-SOV; D. 85-20'i73*; miauls CerOal 81; Erie 43#. > "! i'; Xsta, January 23. U. B. FITO-TtreaUfS 73jf- FRpa WASUINITON. [Special Despatch to the Chtago Tribune.] Wasuixopr, January 23. tote or ozxstrs. The proceedings la the Hoasdbla afternoon on the question of censoring If untjr werevery noisy atd attended with some erdiejent. The speak-' cr had difficulty hi preserving Oder. Toe Demo crats at first showed *ojdc to filibus ter against the passage of’tbe .■esolution. Baker end Dawkins were ihe'oniyßepobllcans who voted In the negative. Unnteris a now member, chosen for this session only to j vacancy made by the death of Mr. Uumobrey, ot Brooklyn. EXECUTIVE SUBI2ESB. The Senate bad a brief Excsuilve session tbi ailcruooo. during which about a dozen nomina tions were confirmed and fifty rijecfed. KCODfTttB DUXOICD. d*hc mopl Important on the rcjictcd Hat, was that of John McGinnis, of Chicago, Rloisler to Sfock liolm. KiTIOKAT. SIKK Otm&XKCT. During the pest wcck the Treasury Department hs« ir-stied $101,275 lo National Bank cnrrettcy, making *hc whole issue to date, $-W.i«7,S9k From ibis there is to be deducted the currency rritirned. Including worn-ont notes, amonrtlng to s2.' 5?.9C2, leaving In clrcolallon at tbl-date, ££3,743,DC1, TAntrr mix. ThcTarlQ'blll Bill probably oceopy two days more. THE NOWXEZ TOR TOE BALTMOBE KAYOnALTT. Loyal Baltimoreans say that Robert J. Banks, nominated to-day for Mayor, was a good rebel sympathizer all through the war. Tne noose aiuiuuy v vmunwcv ‘<yi> v... . to-dny providing q mode (or paying boanticsto eolalers who have lost discharge papers. rniTioK rnox the voktaka leoiscattke. Tbe lieclslatoic ot Montana have strongly peti. tinned Congress that the act of May, 1838, setting off to Nevada all that part of tbe Territory of Ar izona west of the thirty-seventh degree of longi tude, and wc-t of the Colorado River, be re pealed. LAKD Tim CHASE. Hit-Bouse has passed a bill appropriating fif teen thousand dollars for the purchase of Ambrose Morrison's lots at Nashville, on which one of the GovercmentV forts is situated. IMPORTANT KAILRJAR BILL. The 1>!1I reported In the Senate by Mr. Wade, and parsed authorizing the building ol a lateral branch of the Baltimore and Potomac Railroad into the District of Columbia, la of great import ance to the West. It shortensthc distance to Bal timore four miles, avoids the present useless de lay at Baltimore, makes a direct connection west and makes It possible lo bay through tickets l:om the Northwest to the Capitol. a smi pledged supporter or sty policy. The newly recognized organ of Democracy here has the following to-clgbt: “ The Radical mem bers of <he Bouse of Representative*, not to speak oi'Senatore. have been guilty of misdemeanors warranting impeachment, They have treated the Pro idenl with contempt, threatened the stability of the Government by attempts to depose hun. ■Jucy scorn the decision of the Fnprcm? Court and in the teeth of the Constitution, which they have taken a solemn oath to support, declare the intention of abolishing ihal co-ordfnalcbrancb of the Government. They have dcntvd the right ol representation to the Southern States, ana by a numerical majority in ■lie- Federal Legislature, have succeeded in keep. In? ont those representatives, in violation of the fundamental Jaw of the land, which declares that taxation shall be accompanied with tepcesenta lion.” LAND OFFICE AFFAIRS. Washington, January 90.—Tne Commission er of die General Laud Office has approved a list of selections amounting to l,Ml,uii ucrcs of pub lic lands for the Inc La Belle Harbor Canal. The list is now in hands for the porii-cilou of toe par ent, carrying the fee simple title to the State of Michigan for (he land selections. Returns iccclved at tne General Land Office t-low 6,841 acres of public lands disposed of dur ing December last at the local office at La Crosse, Wifi., 4,*fl acres ol which were taken taken no bv actual settlers under tbc homestead act. CONFIRMATIONS. The Senate to-day, lu Executive fiction, con firmed the following nominations: Noah l<. Jef fries, to be Commb'Ptonrr to ascertain the amount oi money expended in West Virginia: itteb-ird R, Bolting, lo be Surveyor of Custom* ft’ Louisville; Frank Clrnddiu, ar Madison, Indiana. Archi bald Snowden, Chief Col»cr cube Mint at Phil odelohia; Chambers McKihlmn, Treasurer of the Mint at Phlladciobia; Colledoig of Internal Rev. cwne—John Q. Hunter, Twelfth District of Ohio; Stephen J. McGroarthy, second District of Ohio. Assessors of Internal Rcvenne—George Bareold, Thirteenth District of Ohio; William L. Ftizhngb. Eighth Diatricc of Virginia; Austin Savaee, —District of Idaho. Ilngh «T. Ander son, Auditor of (be Treasury for tbc Post Office Department. REJECTIONS. The following nominations wercrefect-id: Wm. Mil ward Director ot tbc Mint at Philadelphia; John McGinnis, of Illinois, Minister to Stock holm. Assessors of Internal Revenue—J. W. Wrrcer.Sixth District, Ohio: Tonma* Mullen. Sevnth District. Ohio ; Wm. E Schofield, Eighth Dla;ric», Ohio; Frank linker. Ninth District, Ohio; Basil C. Brown, District Ohio; Wm. onati, Twenty-fourth Dlrtrirf, Indiana; Bassett idurdou, First District, Ohio; Andrew J. Haltiday, First District, Nebraska; Owen G. Do**iu*y, P« cond Oi-trict, West Virginia. Col- Jerinrsoi internal Revenue: Julius A.-Prime, six b IMrtrict, Ohio; John R. Finn, Fourteenth District, Ohio; Geo. W. Thatcher, First District, Idaho. i SECRETARY B'OULLOCB’a POLICY. Secretary to-day informed a leading member ot the Finance Committee thar heiutend o.i t<* i nutn uc the present carreocv contraction policy until Congress advised b'm otherwise. ANOTDEB VERSION. Washington, January 26.—While It is true that Secretary McCulloch is desirous of relieving tb moncy market from the pressure brought on by the c intraction of the St,Q(KJ,eO9 greenbacks, it t# not c nnxt, so far ns can be learned, that he will stop ifac withdrawal immodlatclv. The country . HI probably have a development ol tbs Sccns arj's policy on this sublet in a few days. THE WUI9KEY TAN. WA t niKGTOs, January 21. The Ways and* Committee to-day referred the whole sub of (he whisky lax to a sub-committee. They :«»c to Inquire Into (he propriety of reducing tbc ’ax, and alro what legislation, ll any, is necessa ry lo prevent fraud*, etc. FRAUDS ON TUE PENSION BUREAU. The 7hrala s r. Washington special says: The rmnc'cius f-aud* pe'i>etrated »>n iho Pension Bn reau air receiving iliorougb investigation. In (licimcrts have bc.n f.>uud ngaln«t a roan named l ohia-. In Athau <*, and >f. Brenner liaa been com milled la New York ; GOVERN SfCKT R FIL’D IN G* AT PEORIA. Washington. January 2R.—Roproacniatlve In •jciioti. of IHiuols, irtrodnccd a resolution In- • inning t!ie P>*jt Office Committ’C to renort a MU (or i!.c erection of public buildings ut Peoria f..rPo-t (Alice and internal Hcrcnnc purposes. A GRAIN OF SALT. The New York 7imes' Washington special say,* n !■ tier wa* received in that cl y yesterday from a broker in New York, whose nsme and a-ldrr .< can be furnished, and who is vouched for as relia ble, charging mat the sumor£3'l,Uoo was subscrib ed! n that city to induce the offering of impeach ment reflations in the Hon*e. Xue IcUer re": v to one bioVer who aamlts hiving snh'cvihod $ 3.0C0. It docs not appear that any rooaey was *-ver paid. This mar pa-slNv exola-'n iV pr •.u mrc announcement in New York of the imaetch incut resolutions. CirroDT ON INDIAN AFFAIR*. Mr. Doolittle to-day made a report from the Jo-nt committee to personally look into Indian ftflblte. The committee uv'cninv ndedlhe pas-ag-‘ of the Senate lull now pending In thcllousv.for the creation of n Board of instruction for a cod riant, thorongh «npervi«:o3 of Irdian afcnru, in all rew States ami rc.-rlfone?. One member of the Board la to be detailed Iro*n tbe regular army by the Secretary ot War, one member to *e ap pointed from among such persons as mar be named 1»> (‘•egrrat rongions bodies in Convention, and the I'hloiofibc I'dard is to be as Assistant Commissioner of Indian Affaire. CUSTOMS RECEIPTS. Total receipts of customs for tbe week ending ifcb !n«t., fa.iMlt.BtS. mrEDREN-’a stzncAC APronmfEtrr. Iter. J. W. Alvord la appointed General Iru-nder.t ofSchools under the Trcedmsn's Da rcan. LAND PATENTS Tnc Commissioner General of the Land Office ha* transmitted ro the Commissioner or Indian Affairs, for delivery to parties entitled to'them. V." patents for Winnebago Trust Lauds, embracing 13.0uS acres m Bine Earth Cono’v. Minnesota. These lands were sold for the benefit of the Win nebago Indians. CONGRESSIONAL PROCEEDINGS. Washington, January 2f SENATE. Mr. DOOLITTLE presented a report of the joint Special Committee to inquire into the con dition of tbe Indian tribes and tbe management ol their atair*. anpofnted Mtreh 3,15C5. Mr. HbNDERSON introduced a bin for the re i’efof the North Missouri Railroad Company, by allowing tt credit for duties on railroad xroa. Be tvrri'd. Mr. WADE called up the bill authorizing the construction of a lateral branch of the Baltimore & Potomac Railroad, within the District of Co* lumbla. Passed. Mr. WILSON introduced a bill to abolish and prohibit peonage in Mew Mexico and other parts of the United Mites. Referred. Mr.LA'XE.ffuintheCoafcrcccc Committee on (nc bill In regard to the Department Pension Agents, made a report. Agreed to. The but now core to the President. removes all Pension Agents appointed since January last. Id ru-ad.of the first ol October. The Tariff Bill was taken pa Several amend ments were oficred and rejected. ■ Mr. DA V*IS moved to increase the drily on man ufactured hemp from twenty-five to fifty dollars per ton. Sir. iIENDERSON addressed the Senate favor ing a poe«ponemcnl of the hilt until thev coaid ascertain what the Uou-eintended (o do about re ducing the internal taxes. Si*-. vTILSON obtained unanimous consent to Introduce a resolution calling on the President for acopyofthe report of General Wilson on the cap : urc of Jeff. Pans. Resolution adopted. jir, WHjsON introdnci’d a bQI to canaliae the lay of army officers. Ordered printed, tod re fvned to the Military Committee. -The first section gives all officers of tbc army not entitled io doable rations or commatatlou. an Increase for two years from January, I9TT. of Iwcniy-flvo per cent on their present pay, and es tablishes the par of all mounted me a the same as cavalry of like grades. Miction two fixes tbc ptlccsol rations for two yems at fatty cents per ration for all officers be low Brigadier Generals serving with trootle, and for educational purposes at West Point.. Section three continues to all offie ’rs la tea reg ular army who bare served as volunteer*, the same rank by brevet as the highest commission they held In the volunteer service, and provides that, the relative tank of all officers of the same grade nnd date ofcommU-ion shall bo determined by Ibt-lr previous commissions, whether regular or volunteer, and places all officers on the same footing as (o rank, pay. promotions, and io all other p&rtlcQlars la their respective grades. Section four continues tho presentpty of en listed men tor three years from tho proclamation of peace, August *fai, ISCC. Section five abolishes bands established bv act or ,Tnly. i 960, except tho band at tfac Military Accadcmy. Section sis abolishes the office of Second Assistant Scac'ary of War. Section seven gives Professors at West Point of less than ten years' service, assimilated rank an 1 rayofMajorof Cavalry; ov-r ten and le*s than twenty years, of Lieutenant Colonel of Cavalry: overtwenty yearn, of Coiouelof Cavalry; ami provides that they and officers on duly at Wuji Point sball be denied the increased compensation provided for in the first section. Mr.TUUMBULI* from the JndlciaT Commit tee, reported a Joint resolution, io'rodnced early In the session, by Mr. Wade, to amend the Con stitution, by prohibiting the ro-elcc’lon of any person to toe office ol President of the Doited Slates. Mr. WADE gave notice that be would call this up at an early day, and ask the Senate to pass it, po a- to submit it to the I-cgMutmes of the Stales tbi- wirier The TaufT Bill wan tp K nmeO. The nine’idiDcni of Mr. DavU was disagreed to. Tne bill was then taken out of the Committee of flic \\ bole Tl.o o»-xt qnc»tlon was on concurring In the etnerdmoit adopted in committee. Bi-futc proc • dlosr [bribe.-, the Senile went Into (executive tcfreion, and «oon after adjourned. HOUSE On motion of Mr. DARLING, the Secretary of ibeTreomrytraa requested to suspend the sales «ofcooflpcaiud pbiaaey unless the price odcred Da oqnai to the lax (boreon. Mr. ANCONA, from the Military Commlltce. ! reported a bill to amend ilia additional bounty \ act of July as. Ordered orlntcd audrecommltted. Onmoitonof Mr. WILSON, the Post Office Committee was Instmcled to inquire Into cue 'expediency of establishing, under the direction of ti e. Post Offlco Department, a package express on railroads osd'a eambosis, or rentes of United States mails, lor conveying package- and mer chandise, ataneb rates-asmay be established by law. Mr. DItIGGS Inirodnced a bill granting lauds of Wisconsin and Michigan to aiu in the construc tion or the Wisconsin & Lake Superior Ball road. Referred. * Mr. ANDERSON Introduced a joint resolution to provide for ibc erection of a building in Peoria for the Post Office and Interna) Revenue Office. Rcfcircd. A large number of private bills passed. ■ The ilouac took up Mr. Stevens* reconstruc tion hill. Mr. ROSS a speech staling his objections to It, aa unconstitutional, os adverse to thn p-lnct plcs enunciated by (be Republican party daring the war, ami ns unwise and IncxpeJl >nu It Con gress cuold dtposotbo President and paralyze the Mipicioe Court, cull government wou.d ae destroyed In this country. lie thought he saw among the Republican leadcta types or the R-besplorres, the Damons and the Manus of the French Revo lution. lie appealed to Congress to let well enough alone; “rather hear thu >Us we have than «y to oth-re that we know not of." Aa to the proposed , impeachment of (he Prcatduut, ho thought he t tight to be Impeached for leaving so man) disunion!* sin office. Mr. 81EVF.NS gave notice that he would take the dour on Mondav and seek to put Uv; billon itapmsagc. If Mr.’Ashley would withdraw his substitute, and Mr. Bingham would withdraw bis morion to itfer the bill to the Committee on Re construction. 12c would ask to have it con sidered under the five minutes role, as in Committee of tbo Whole. Mr. ASUL£Y withdrew his substitute and an nounced his ittenuon to vote azalnst the refer ence of the bill. In the course of Mr. Ashley’s remarks he alluded in men bolding scats on the Democratic side who ha a cooperated with the rebels. Mr. WINFIEIJj took exception to the remark. cerncd. 1> Is a base tie.’’ Mr. BILL called Mr. Ilnntcr to order, and the Speaker rul'd that the words were oat of order. Mr. RANDALL, of Pennsylvania, saiih “ But nevertheless true.’* Mr. LULL moved a vote of censure against Mr. Hnntpr. Carried 81 against 84, Tb»* SPEAKER brieify administered con'ore to Mr. Ilnntcr, who stated that be nsea tbe language h. a moment of irritation at a false charge, lie intended no disrespect to tbe Uonse. Mr. ASQLEI made an explanation. His re marks. which be intended to apply to tho«o here or elsewhere who, dating or since the war, were fn secret alliance with the opposition, who bad voted against supplies for tbe war, discouraged enlisiiuents, encouraged desertion and organized ronsplracy to overthrow tbe Government, and he intended It to apply to no other persons- Adjourned. FROM SPRISG FIELD. I Special Despatch to the Chicago Tribnne.l Sruntonzu). January 2fl. call Ton a Mtmxo or the republican state CENTRAL COJtMITTEE, Tbc Chairman ol tbc Union Republican State Central Committee boa called a special meeting of said committee, to be held in this city, at the of fice of Adjutant General Dayne. on Wednesday nest, Stub instant. A full attendance Is requested, a? Important business will come before the com mittee. CRACELAND CEMETERY BILL. A bll] was reported back from luo committee, q tbc House, this morning, to extend the llmlia f the Graccland Cemetery. The report pro- Mbits the extension of tbc cemetery except in a BOitlem direction, that Is, toward Evanston. Mr. Taylor moved thut tbc prohibition also cover the northern extension, which would of coarse prevent the extension of the cemetery In any di rection. After considerable discussion, which was anything bnt of a grave character, the bill was finally recommitted to the Judiciary Com mittee. SENATE NOT IK SESSION. Thu Senate has not been la session to-day, bat the committees have been busy. BILL PROVIDING FOR THE ELECTION OF PROSE- CITING ATTORNEYS.

In the Douse a bill has been ordered to a fried reading, entitled an act to provide for the election of proficrntnignttomcvs for each county m the State. Section one provides that on Tuesday after tbc first Monday of November, JSOS, and quadrl* cnnially thereafter, there shall be elected in each of ‘ho several counties of this Stab?, by qualified voters, a pro.-ecuting attorney for each county in tbc State, who shall bold bis office tor tbs term of five years and until bis successor is qualified. Section I - * o provides that the return of votes shall be made to the Secretary of State, and the Governor shall commission said prosecuting attorney. Section three provides that a prose cuting attorney elected, shall, within thirty days alter receiving notice of bis commission, enter into bonds of one thousand dollars for the faithful performance of Ll* duties. If be refuses lo give the bonds named tbc office shall he de clared vacant. Section four gives power to the Cucnit Judge of said county to dll any vacancy which may occur. Section five provides (but the prosecuting attorneys shall reside In the counties tor which they shall be elected. Section six declares the duties to bo lb? same as heretofore performed by Circuit Attorney, and in addition thereto, they shall at tend the meetings of the Board oi Snperrirersfor their respective counties, and advise npon all matters relating to the business of the county, and prosecute or defend all suits or legal proceed* ings without fco or reward otherwise than here inafter provided. Section seven provides that raid prosecuting attorney shall receive the same foes as arc now given to Circuit Attorneys, and such other compensation as may be determin'd by ilie Board of Supervisors, or by the County Courts. Section eight provides that the attorney's -alary tball not be less than two cents, nor more •ban four cents per capita of tbc population of tbc roomy, to be paid quarterly, provided that tbc Board of Supervisors of Cook County shall iot allow* its prosecuting attorney more than ?I,(JOT. Section nine provides Hut tbeotficcof Mate's Attorney shall not exist in this State alter the expiration of the terms of office of the present recumbent*. Section ten repeals all laws lu con flict with this. COMPENSATION OP COUNTY JUDGES. Anactloprovlie for compensation of County -lud-'cs was reported tiackin the Uonseto-day, and oidercd to a third reading. Tbc salaries arc fixed as follows: In counties where the copulation docs not exceed 10,000, fWO; over 10,000 sod loss than t.VCO, $700: l&'OOOand not over 20,0'0, $900; and not over 80,000, $1,200; over 30,009 and not cxce>*dinr-10,000, $1,400; over 40,090 inhabi tants, SI,BOO. The county of Cook is excepted from the provisions In this act. THE WAREHOUSE XIONOrOLT. Mr. Charles Randolph, of your city, appeared before the Railroad Committee of tho Senate list evening and addressed them for nearly two hours in favor of the warehouse monopoly bill intro duced by Mr. Ward. Ho was subjected to a crit ical cross-examination by members of tho Com mittee, and also by J. J. Richard j, Murry Nel son, J. W. J. Colton, and other opponents of tho monopoly *blli, who arc here from Chi cago. Mr. Randolph was followed by J. J. Richards, who vindicat'd the character of Eastman's bill. The committee at the conclusion of the discussion decided to place both Eastman's and Ward's bills in the binds of a sub-commlt'ce consisting of Messrs. Eastman, Waul, and Cohrs, with the power to report a bill embodying the best features of both bids. The bill ptepared by this sub-committee will proba bly be reported on Monday, and will be ncviy IdcLtical wlm ibo Eastman hill. There is scarcely a doubt but that it will become a taw. RAILROAD BILL. A bill has passed ti e Ilonse to compel railroads which may consolidate to ossnmc the debt" of the companies W.lch are parties to the conso'.ldavon. CHICAGO SANITARY REASURC3. I nrderstand that the representatives of the two Chicago sanitary bill-* have rcconc'icd all difficnl lie*, and bat one bill, embodying the best fea tures of both, will be presented for legislative ac tion. 3UBRLAGB LICENSE FEE. I hear thatthete is, or soon will be, a bill before ibe General Assembly, to increase the Coumy ClexVs fee. in Cook County, for marriage licenses to two dollars, on advance of 100 per cent. Tbe proposed increase should not be allowed to be come a law. 1-ast year nearly 4,000 marriage licenses were issued by (he County Clerk of Cook County, paying him tbe handsome sum of about 54,000. lean see no reason why he should have £3,000 for the same service. OAK PASS HOAD BILU The bill to incorporate the Oak. Park Road'-ame np, on -the report or the committee of the House, for a third reading. General Httrtbut moved to recommit the Dili, with Instructions to strike out the fifth section, which authorizes the trustees of the corporation to take possession and occupy the highway in the towns of Cicero and Proviso, commonly known as the extension of Lake street. Ttis was carried. This fifth section will he so amended in commiuec as to require the trustee to first obtain the consent of (ho Board of Supervisor-* of Cook County, before taking possession of the road. In this shape it will ptohablypass. CASAU BOX. Tbc friends of tho canal improvement have malnred their bil l , and it will be presented in the lionfc on Monday. It has been prepared with great care after a very thoronch caovaas of the whole subject by the most earnest and intelligent friends of the measures, in connection with the members of Ihe Internal Improvement Committee. The bin, I think, will prove every way eattsfac foty to tbc friends of the improvements. SCXATOn WABD ANT) TBS WAUEOOCSE QUESTION. If the people of Chicago suppose, ffrom what has lately been In the newspapers on the subject of warehouse reform, that Senator Ward Is la the interest of monopolists they are likely to be unde ceived by his action when the question comes be fore the Senate. He Is against them la every shape; cor Is be responsible tor the Randolph general or private blit on the subject. As he wonld do for any gentleman of bis district or city, be Introduced these bills by spcdal request. In a personal explanation made by Mr. Ward this morning, he called attention to tho injnstlcebclng done him by the newspapers,and declared that be was not re sponsible for. or lu favor of; the bills be introdu ced, and further, that be should vote against any bill that aid not protect tho people against the warehouse monopolists. Hi- explanation made a decided Impression. He favors, as at present ad vised, Eastman's blit. FROM ST. LOUIS. |Cfleet of tho Snow Storm—nieabmlppl Btvcr Navigation Suspended—Propo* sltlon to Develop Coal Laiidt-Searcli of a Lady on Suspicion of Shoplift ing, [Special Despatch lo the Chicago Tribune.) Sr. Louis, January 26. Ibetelrpraphllnei have been prostrated hence to Chicago all day, in consequence of the storm. Several very valuable lead discoveries have been made rrci ntiy In the Southwest, and ate Attracting Urn attention ot capitalists. An immense cavern la reported found to Franklin County, filled \n b nearly pure lead. Weather very cold. River (hll of tco and ntrt. gallon again considered suspended. Telegram* f;om Allot, anrooicc the breaking of thn gorge abovetba! point. No n*w- nom ire I'ortre b«*lo*-. Top river l< rslng hme. Anaiiccmcnle huv. bten pcifccted batwoen Mt. Louis pnnl' s anil a .Pittsburgh com-any t.i de velop a tract of 18,000 acres of valuaMo coal land near Chester, lllloolr. i be wife ol a prominent merchant was forcibly seaic v -ed m a retail dry goods store yesterday on snpplclon of shoulif h.g Ber-bn-bann gaoso qnciilly flcci pred the proprietor's apology. TEE STATE lEUIStiTURES. i ihiiNois. Despatch to the Chicago Tribune. \ Strikokeu), January S*L DOUSE. , The Standing Committees reported In routine course toward a third reading, quite a number of bill, none of which were pat apoo their passage. oiucciAXD cExrrznr extension. The bill lor tbo extension of Uraccland Cemete ry was discussed at some length, Mr. TAYLOR opposing Its northward enlargement, and other members declaring U should extend in no other direction. Bill recommitted to the Committee on Judiciary. riLonix's iixht cxxCTsar. Mr. STEVENSON’S bill incorporating th-i PR grim’s Rest Cemetery was slso discussed, he urging as a necessity that somebody died in Chi cago every day. The bill was amended by a sec tion glringto the town of Lake View the right to lorato the cemetery, acd with this amendment or dered engrossed. muA oK a Tntr.n ueapiso. B'Us ordered to a third reading were taken up for passage, according to yesterday's order. Sev eral bills were directed to bo road, ami if no ob jection appeared to either ot them, they were m be voted on together. Thn bill to incorporate the St. tonls. Sbeluy-Jileand Tobma Railroad, was tuns iced, and ai-o that authorizing Fulton County to subsenbe stock to Railroads; to the latter objecriotix were ranted and it was laid over fur separate action. The other bills unobjcctcd to at tol* reading wem: To repeal the act giving fees to ccitaln officers In St. CUlr County: to snieno the charter of tne American Jnmranc-* Company of Freeport. Illicots; to incorporate ibc Wblti side Teat and Mining Company; to amend the charter ot ibc Northwestern University; to Increase bailiffs’ fees to four dollars per dl--m. acd to ptovide an increased force of balllifs to wall upon the Circuit Courts In Cook County: to incorporate the Pontiac Woollen Company; to amend the charter of the Stephen bod uyaraallc Manufacturing Company; to incor porate the Busch A Brand Brewery Company, of Chicago; to Incorporate the Garden City Mtnn factnnng and Supplv Company ; to extead tuu corporate powers ot Princeton; to amend aa act concerning schools in Bloomington; to incorpo rate the town of Brighton, In the counties of Msrnpnla and Jersey; in f-iftCf and ncctlon of railroads: to fncorpomte the Chicago Astronomical Soctctr, and free U from all State taxation—laid over by request; to lncotpo<a(e the town ot Sheffield. Bureau County; »o pruviac for compensation to county Judges in counties under H'.uOO inhablants, fBOO per an num, and over *20,1X10 inhabitant-, $l v h)o. and m the same proportion graded bet veen—laid over by request; to amend the charier ofUrhsna; to give powers to hold property and build a bridge across the Wabash River: to tbe Vincennes Bridge Company: to amend the act incorporating the townoi Tiskelwa; to Incorporate tbe German Turners’ Association of Pekin; to enable Dixon to borrow to build a bridge across Rock River; to regulate tbe Bracticc in tbe Circuit Coart of Stephenson oauly, requiring deposit with the Clerk of the Court to cover costs of; suit be fore snit commence"; to ' incorporate ri:e German Roman Catholic St. Peter’s \m So ciety ol Chicago; to incorporate the town of Colchester; to authorize Kankakee Coantv to borrow money : to amend tbe act Incorporatin'* the Kankakee School Di-trict. Tnese bills were nil passed, with the exception of the three-laid over. Adjourned to Monday 9 a. m. WISCONSIN. Special Despatch to the Chicag > Trib ine.l Madison, Wisconsin, January 23. SENATE, A resolution was offered for fifteen dollars 1 worth of stationery 10 the Lieutenant Governor and the principal ofilccrs of the Senate. Then-solution for printing l,nno copies of the address oi lion. A. van Wyck before the State Historical Society, was adopted. The Lieutenant Governor appointed Senators Gary. Stevens and Thorpe on the Committee to Investigate charges of corruption and bribery auclrsi the Legislature* of iSijj and ISCJ. ihe resolution reported by the Committee on Agriculture was adopted. Instructing our mem ber* of congress to v«.u for a tariil for the pro tection ol wool to the amount ot ten cents a pour d. and ten per eem id vdoran. The Committee on Slate Affairs reported a bill which authorizes the preparation of a pamph'ec sidling totih the material resource*. industrial progress, civil policy aud social condition of Wis consin, and to print SJOO copies thereof lo each the, German, Scandinavian a - d Eng lish languages, and appropriating $2,390 to pay for the same, for the purpose oT State aggran dlzcmcnt at ihe Paris Exposition. A bill was introduced aulhorfzing th* State Tteasuu-r lu effect a settlement by compro j\\>a with the stockholder* and tjoad*incu of ia*(/lv.»nfc hanks for balances due the Siam on their circnla ling notes. 1 ho Assembly bill was concurred la for making jury lists under the did law m certain cases, ASSEMBLY. A resolution was introduced directing the .In diclarv Committee to Inquire into the propriety of making appropriations to families of citizens who served m the navy during the war. Several resolutions looking to the revision of the piatutcs were inJeflulu-ly postponed. The Committee on Incorporations mad** a report advising apainui priva e and local legislation. Some local Mils passed, however, being die nest thlrg done; also a bill amending the mw relating to highways and bridge*; also, to amend chapter Hi, general laws of ISU-t, relating to codifying tbc school laws and disfibniloo ot school money; aLo, a memorial to congress for a land gram In aid utthciailway from Green Day lo bake Pepin. The Speaker appointed Messrs. Moser. Cary, Hobart, Eilhonrn, Wilcox, and Joseph Allen on the part ot tbc House on the joint committee to Investigaf o the charges of bribery and corruption in the Legislatures of ISC3 aud WK Mr. Hyde was exen-ed Bom serving on Cora* mHtccou Charitable Institutions, and Mr. Judd substituted. Thclibtarynowin Holland to b? son* to th? State Historical Society coualstiol 3.0J0 volumes aid not of ICO. niSSOBRI. St Louis, January 2ft.—Alter a long and violent discussion, the Douse yesterday adapted the Sen ate concurrent resolution approving Governor Fletcher's action in suppressing outlaw* In certain counties of ibis State,-and condemning th*' attacks made on (hem as having n tendency to, create a spirit of hostility to tbc civil authority. Nothing ip (be resolution, however, is to be construed as approving the acts oi violence committed ny citi zens or soldiers npon law-abiding people. The weather has turned very* cold again. ALiOAKA. Montgomery, January 25.—Ex-Governor Par sons, l>j teqncst, addressed tlie LegMalnre In coiivutitioc id emphatic opposition to tin? Consti tutional Amendment. FKOM MILWAUKEE. Streets* pArilnllf Blorkndcd bj* Snow— Pears of Dnmaglnc: Spring Freshets. (Special Despatch io the Chicago Tribtmc.l Milwaukee, January 8->. The great enow storm ceased night in lb? Northwest, 1 o-day it lias been clear, bright and cold. The main sheets arc badty obstructed with h rli banks of snow shovelled from the sidewalks cud from the track of the street ears. A sad J**n Uiavr would make the streets navigable for Hat boats wiibont much diflicnlly. Much sp* dilation is indulged in as to the spring freshets resulting from the Heavy snows In diil'jr cut jiarts of the country and the best means to ? revent damsrc resulting from each disasters, i is a matter (hat should he taken into cormdcra lion by parties residing where such dooJa ere mobl common. Fit 031 KANSAS. Honors to Kansas Senators and Roprc- M;ninllre— Senator Podiitoj ’» Speech at Topeko. (Special Despatch to the Chicago Tribune ] Lawrence, Kansas, January 25. Senators Pomeroy and Rostand Representatives Clark bad a grand reception at the EMcldgc Rouse last.night. To-night Leavenworth mil welcome them, and on Saturday Atchison will (voder them honors. The election seems to give general satisfaction to (he people. A heavy snow and hall storm set In atß o'clock yesteedav and continued for several hours. Weather clear and cold. Senator Pomeroy. In hi* speech at Topeka said, reconstruction must negm at the beginning. The Confederacy bad surrendered everything through the amice o( and Johnson, their Constitution and Law, the Constitution of the several rebel States, and had reserved i othlng. and possessed nothing, creep* what we guarrantecd to them, on oar part, through General Grant. The South must be restored on the ba*ls of loyalty, by loval men. after disfranchising the disloyal and l-*adlng rebels. Ris sentiments were endorsed by Senator Ross. FUOtt ST. PAUL. Tlic tTTaDftlon Honnc Destroyed by Fire —Tlie New Chamber or Commerce, At. (Special Despatch to the Chicago Tribunal St. Paul, January 36. Tbe Mansion House, a large three-story frame hotel, took fire last evening and was totally de stroyed. The fire was got under control after It bad burned an h mr, bat tbe supply of wafer was exhausted, and the remainder of the building burned. The building was owned by Nicholas Pottrciscr. was worth 512,000, and was insured for $Tv7lO. The hotel »as kept Mr the Etter Brothers, vholose above Insurance 52,000. An adjoining building, occupied as a saloon, and owned by Peter Kciglc, was also destroyed. Leas H,°oo, and insurance tooo. A board of twcutv-onc directors was elected last evening bv the Chamber of Commerce. The Board will meet on Monday night 'o perfect an organization by decline offlc're of the Chamber. Weather clear ond pleasant. Average range to day five degrees above Eero. FROM HADISOX. State of the Railroad* In Wisconsin— LcgNatirc Bfccjw-Shavlng on Sun day a Work of Necessity. • [Special Despatch to the Chicago Tribune.) Maduojt, January 2S. The snow of yesterday has nol drifted as bad as (cared, and by the aid of snowplows, trains ate running on all tho roads to-day. Tho Jfotlb western got all Its trains through yesterday. As soon as the meml»ers of the Legislature found they could get away, the usual adjourn ment to Monday evening was carried. In the Circuit Court, per Judge Stewart, on an anneal of a barber, fined for Sharing on the Sab bath, a decision was given that U was a work of necessity and not Sabbath breaking. FROM DETROIT. A Movement for Uto Redaction of tho Taxon Manafltctnrca-Rctlsnatloa of a Judgr. Dstboxt. January 26 —The manufacturers of this city have adopted resolutions asking for a re peal ofihe fire per cent Us on manufactures, and appointing a committee to initiate a combined movement of all the manufacturers throughout the country to secure the repeal of thaprc«ejt heavy bnrdcna on this branch of demesne Indus try. Ihe committee is beaded by Mayor Mill?, ■rd great efforts are to be made to give this move ment national importance. • Judge Sanford M. Green, Judge of the Pontiac Circuit, has resigned. FROM SEW YORK. Quirk Ocean Passage— An Alleged Tlilovluc Partner Sot at Liberty—Fro* po*cd European Itxcaralon—Cotton tVarcbouoo Burned— Lom $200)000 meeting In Aid ofihe Cretans. NnwlouK, January SO.—The new steamship Union, ot the Bremen Line, arrived to-diy la nine and onc-hnlf days from Southampton. ivier All-n. charged with embezzling from Lin coin & Ci*,.wa» discharged from cnatodr.tho Judge deciding that he la still a member of the firm Several prominent cltlzcna of Brooklyn have projected an excursion, in a flrat-cla?s steamer, the coming aaromor, to Palestine, Egypt, Crimea. Greece, etc. It la supposed that a. party of one hundred and fifty can be made np at a coat, for the round trip, of about 5i,850. Njnr Youa, January 26,—The large cotton ware house of James U. Doty, corner of Washington ai*d Albany streets, was named to-night. About i.'tO bales oi cotton were destroyed. boss, jtMO.riO. A laipc tncetirp Pi aid of the Cretans washnid :it ihe t ooper Ini-liiuto 10-nSirbL Mayor cud., Hugh Jlaxvu-11 »• d Rev. l)r. Usgood SPoka. i ciiers ••'Cie received from Qco. BincrolL and ( ha?. O’f’omior, tbclattercncidsing S9UO. A number nl pictures a-id other property be* lon pint; to Mr. Lioi*hy, of the Opera House. have been attached here at tre suit or John W.. Cox., who claims Crosby is indebted to him In the anm of nearly si,f 00 lor goods sold him. Tbclosh by hie at llaitloii Ss Schuller’s ware* house, lost night, id ot'matsd at $309.1)09. MEXICO.; iiy or ITlcxlco dooriy-Dcfitesed by Liberals—Action of Hetlring French 1 rootm. | New Oiu-ranp, January 28 —Accounts from va rious Mexican qusrtcia indicate tout the city of Vrslco IscloHeiy bc«i«gt rt by the Liberals, with indication* of an early evacuation by rtaxame. 1 lie Herald's Vcli Rriu correspond:nl save: “Vaximiusn's War Minuter arrived heie on the to'Hp for Europe. \ “The French,* on arriving at Pedrobu. look swat the Austrian purri-m, de-rroycl the npper works, spiked tm; guns tu?y ctnld not remove, sacked several stores, ai.d left f»r Puebla.’* Stu tfrwncUco item*. Sas Fiukcisco, January —Steamer Orizaba, with four companies Uull'd Stales trouoa for Ari zona, sailed to-day. Governor McJormlck returns by her.' Wells, Fargo «t Co. send as atjent to establish express offices thronjrhom Arizona Territory. Antl-Slarery Society’* RMOIn(lon«i Boston, January 26 —1 ho Anti-Slavery Society last mnlujr adopted resolutions lavorlojjthe io riovbl of the President, the felting aside of Slate tJoTcrnmonis at the south, the remo Jclllmr of the Scprcme Court, at.dtfc>-ballot to the ttcgroeJ* Baltimore yiayorallty. PstTraont, January 26.-I{obert J. Banks, on* of otir most re-pccted citizen*. has been noml null’d for Mayor, receiving fifty-one voles to twencv-nlae tor John T. Ford. iHarrland I'nltcd States Senator. BAtTOfoue, January 26.—Governor Swarm wat unanimously elected yesterday United States Senator for six years. . THE TEST OATH BILL. IteraarlCß ofEx-Roveruor Bontwcll. W.vsinsoToir, January 25.—Immediately after fottmfy with the agreement ol yesterday, proceed to vote on the passage of ihe bill. Mr. Bocrwxu closed the debate. lie said, i in state more nanlcnlatiy than has yet been done, the cdn*Tuniioual and logical arguments b? uh:ch ibis bill Is supported. Among the enume rated powers of Congress istho power “To make alllaws which idiailbe necessary and proper for carrying into execution the roregoifg laws, and all other powers vested by this Constitution in the Government of lh«- United States, orinany depart ment or oiflccr thereof.” Authority Is also given bv the Constitution to Congress in these words: “But the Congress may by law rest the appolut , ment of sneb inferior offlccis as it mty deem proper, la the President alone, in the Courts of Law, or in the Heads of Depart, meets ” These two prowdona of the Constitu tion sustain Congress m the exercise of two kmos of powers. First: The enactment- of all laws deemed necessary and proper to carry Into clfccf any ol the powers vested m any Department of the Government; and second, to author Ize Courts of ] aw ns well as Departments of Government to appoint all officers whoso appolnlmcut Congress may see hi to confide to them. We maintain this bill by ihcacclcat theory as old as the British law, of the official character of a chancellor or attorney at law. From the very first he has been ngarded as an officer of the Courts. The Supreme Court of the Coiled States in the Garland decision maintained that doctrine, but denied that a counsellor is tm officer of the Government- Tne Court ttacit is a Department of the Gov eminent. Every Federal Court interior to the Supreme Conn is a branch or jiuli cial agency of the Government, and therefore, when ton have demonstrated<>r admitted, a-* the Supreme Coon in snch cases ha? admitted, that an attorney is an officer ot the Court, it follows as a necessary consequence, from watch there can be no logical, or legal, or co’istiiutlonal f.-capv. that an attorney is an officer ofihc Uo.ctumcm, be cans*- the t oon IrscTis citr*"- a Department, or branch, or acetic? of the Government. Mr.nooatsdesiieaio ask a question; bat Mr. Boitwell declined to yield, and comirmrd Ins remarks. He mioted section 35 of the Ju'iciary Act of 17M’, to'he effect that, in all courts of tne Vintcd Stales, tim parties may plead and manage their own casee personally, or by the asslotauce of >uch counsel or attorney-at-law a? by the rales of tl-e court ghaU permitted to manage and con duct cases therein, lie ceiitended that, were It not for that act. the court would have no cossU iuiioial or legal power In admit attomevs to per- Josm thou facetious. Tbcrc'.orv, bv tau Con+tUu tion ai d law, he claimed to have established the , several legal proposition" from which, directly and inevitably, the right of the court to nass the rule was ocnled. and Justice Story had ounj years ago recognized the authority nf the Con gress in the matter. In the case of Keary and others against the I’srmtrs’ and Merchants* Bank of Memphis (repom-d In 16 Peter*, page ill ) It was or. these various consTtailomil and legal pro positions, in contorimty to the law o« the coun try, that the Judiciary Committee derived anv authority to pass any rale deemed necessary a* a piopcr lorthc pcrlormance of the duties that are devolved by the Constitution and laws on any de partment of the Government If Congress bad power to give to the courts power to mako their own rules. It had clearly the power to any particu lar case to prescribe caa- tiy and definitely the rule by which the courts shall be governed. On that, statement he submitted the matter to the House. flic House then proceeded lo vote by yeas ar.d rays on ibe passage or tie bill, tlie vole resulting —yeas, ICU; naya. 12. A Sno €nec of Snlrlde. [From Uie Cairo (1U ) Democrat, January *23.] The town of Anna, on the Central Railroad, in Union County, liilnoi?, vras startled yes terday moraine by the news that Miss Martha Stokes had committed suicide. It appears that the unfortunate youne Indy bod attended a party, accompanied by a young man of that town, and returning late at night the young man told ber that be was going to marry, naming the girl. Miss Stokes did not believe him and so expressed herself, when the young man showed her the license. It a ppcars this was crushing news to her. and she determined to rid herself of life, which had as she supposed become a burden. She however controlled herself, as to any outward demonstrations, but slyly procured a lot of arsenic end swallowed nearly two teasnooos full. Her friends soon noticed that she was HI, but she con tinued to deny it when asked, and Anally they sent for Ur. Condon, but when he arrived not Ling could be done and the unfortunate Url expired at two o’clock yesterday mom §diss Stokes was an estimable young lady, having a large circle of relatives living near Anna, nil well to do farmers. She was stay ing in Anna with her brother, and It was here the formed the unfortunate acquaint ance that has resulted so tragically. So far as we could learn there Is no blame attached In the young roan, for whom she had con ceived so strong a passion. A noted sheep raiser In illddlcbury, Vermont, has sold twelve ewes for SI,OOO aplecs; another sold a lamb for S3,OM. ThU town Is thcthlrc town of Addison County, known all over tbe West as tnc griatest county in the country for sheep. S'nglc animals have been sold thcieas high as S<J,OCO and $7,000. A de'fct lor eavicg people who fall under street cars from accident waa lately tested tu Philadel phia, the biventer repeal* dly IhruMoe hlmaeli bc foie the vhcels, fashtonf' ? some persons who thought be wanted to commit suicide. Th*i rte vice consists of two metal plate.*, a ** shoe" and a “ shield.” beside au Iron lever, the whole costing three dollars. m COMMERCIAL MONETARY. Satuuday Evcxikg. January 26. The following is Manaeer Ives’ exhibit of iho busfeers of the Clearing House for the week end ing today: Clearings. Balances. .*1,555.215.59 $177,679.51 . ],441,553.‘>6 JSS.WW.7C . 1.252.617.53 JCS,:tS-i.CS . i.°72.ifr:.ea j51.712.7t . 1,3* 171,21* 5* . 1,875,153.25 jr..1,-85.57 January 21. January £2 January 23, January Si January 25. January SC 5.33 ! Total. Lap t’ week. V.V.V.V I(fro£m6l' 'utui'US As wilt be seen from lae above, the clearings for the week jnst dosing. show a decrease of some two millions as compared with those of last week. This most conclusively demonstrates that tbc gen. eral business of the city shows no Improvement. Trade In all departments continues dull. Tncrc Is uo demand for goods beyond what will meet actual consumption, and dealers purchase only enough to provide for the most pressing wants. Country collections are reported exceedingly slow. Tbeintcrformerchonts complain that thefatmera arc not paying up, which presses severely oni those dealers uho are trading on a small capital- Many of them are forced to ask for renewals, tod a larger number of extensions have been granted during the present winter, than at any time since the breaking out of the late rebellion. Ihe great feature of the week in financial circles was tbe panic which broke out in Wall street on Wednesday, causing a severe tumble la stocks, particularly those known as “fancy.” Cumber land Coal, which a few days since sold at 32, burst completely ard sold on the day o r the panic at S 3. Tee bursting of this bubble cawed the failure of one house, who bad loaned largely on the Cum berland at a slight margin. Railway share?, with few exceptions, suffered a sharp decline, causing j several other failures. There is, at tbe close, a , steadier fcohug In tbe stock list, but prudent op erators and conservative bankers act exceedingly cautious, and in some circles the opinion Is freely expressed that tbe end Is yet to come, la finan cial circles throughout the country there is a growing want of confidence in the future. Con gress Is admirably illustrating “hownol to doll.” without any immediate prospect of over changing its policy. Meanwhile Mr. McCulloch’s reckless contraction system is steadily pursuing Ibetvco tenor ol its way, to the enforcement of specie re sumption, and at the same time prostrating trade, lying np capital,paralyzing industry,and drying np the sources of reronneneeded to defray the expen ses of the Government, and pay the Interest on the National Debt- If Mr. McCulloch wonld see this country negotiating ft loan to pay the Interest on what it owes, he will persevere to his insane scheme for the resumption of specie payments. In bis last budget to Concrcss.he talked eloquent ly about tbe Increase of production, as one of the means to secure a specie basis, bnthia plan! of contraction has no other effect (ban to rcaiovo!tho primary cause of an increase of production cheap money. It Is a well known fact that money is daily becoming dearer and scarcer in every city in the country. A shorttimeairomoney wasa drug in New York, at 4 per cent- oucaJl, now it Is 7 per then good sixty day pa per could be dhcountcd # for 6®7 per cent., now 10012 per- cent.. Let us examine how far this contraction has been poshed in New York alone since October last. The following comparison of the btnk statements at the dates mentioned, needs scarcely any comment; Deposits. Loans. , *223,083,833 $370,133,700 2UWU1.215 235,032,fcJ3 October SO. JS»O.. January iy, IS'JT, Decrease «S*.Ssa,(Bß «i4,103.5T3 Probably Mr. McCulloch Is not aware that a double contraction Is colng on. lie Is withdraw ing Greenbacks at tbo ralcot four millions per month, and (he National Banks ato retiring their circulation at almost the samo rate. The prudent hanks (brouchout the country are determined not to bo caught napping. They do not propose to let tl cir $100,100,000 stand oat nntil the Secretary nt>res the greenbacks to the same amount. Should they do so, where would they obtain legal tenders enough to redeem their circuittion? Tula they consider to ho the rub. and hare no Idea b( trying the experiment. ' Tbefaetts. Mr. McCulloch has beedmelnsane on his contraction theory, and nothing can re* move the hallucination from him. Thera Is one remedy, however. The hallucination can be re* moved by displacing Ur. McCulloch, and giving his scat In the Cabinet to another. It U ahodt time for the people to give an expression on this currency contraction business. Let them call meeting? In every city, town and bamlei, •hroogh- out the country, and protest avaiust the Uonoithe currency (or m other words, funding the Itnal-tendcn into Interest bearing bonds.) "blch Is noi removing one Cent’s worto of the as* tlon’s indebtedness, bat only adding to it—piling Pclion onO»#. If Mr. McLuiloca paye no alien* lion to ttese remonstrance?, let him be Invited to tender his portfolio to a successor. The only feature to notice iu onr loci’ money market U the feel, that it Is several degree* more stringent than it was yesterday. None bat cue very best names, with the very bc*t collawala backed with the widest kind of margins, succeed In obtaining accommodation. Paper that the dis count bouses would have gladly taken six or eight weeks ago. Is positively refused at any rate. The best double names sell on the street at IHper cent, atid lea? acceptable signatures cannot bo Decollated lor less lhan SQSHPW ceDt P er m Jnth. Call loans on Governments are firm at 19 per wot. There is a marked scared? of Exchange, and the market ts very close. Round low were placed between banks at par ®S3c premium— dosing witluuorc buyers than sellers at the upper figure The'Cbiintcr rates are firmer, at par buy ing win M 0 premium selling.* The telegraph announces the suspension of James Boyd, stockbroker, ol Sew York, formerly of this city; We understand that this Is only of a temporary characterreauacdj*y the suspension of panics for whom he was carrying stock. Qo expects to resume operations In a few days. HU WetUin corespondents are fully protected. 'J here Is a good demand for Foreign Exchange, and the market closes np strong at the following rates, which arc a shade lower than our last quo tations: Gold, Currency. London, per £ elg SS.UU $0.75 Pails per Franc 21) 27 ©2:}J Berlin, per Pmi. ThaWr 75 1.U2 Hamburg, per Mareu Banco 33 52 (Ti Mynt ao Sweden, pcr&pecleDolcr... 1.18 155 <i£t.sS Flour was dull and easier, favoring buyers. Whefltwas?i©JiCbeitef,butclosed dulL Coro was slow at yesterday’s rates. Oats were doll. Ilye oas stead? and quiet. Barloy was dull and 2(33c lower. Whiskey was neglected. were quiet. Mess Pork was more active and 27c better. Lard was dull and heavy. Bulk and Greer. Meats were oniet Judge Jameson, presiding on tho Chancery side ot the Superior Court, to-day entered a decree m the case of Thomas Allen vs. Producers* Biak and its assignee, declaring the assignment null and void, on the ground of fraud. Cold v-as steady all day In Nc.v York at 1314. Tbc following quotations were received by Bojd Eros., gold brokets: imw a. m IWH I ll:4S:a. m m«i uc-i5 a. m iSIJi l*iui m HI , 11:11)3.10 IWH I i:s>p. m i:u-« 12:15a.m IS**, | iOOp.m Ml 4 IhCOa.m 13141 S:lsp. in icnj lio:e there was nothing of consequence doing. Tbc brokers were baying at 131, and selling at !3l!iCal8l»f, Silver was nominal at 125, baying. 'ibc following shows the dally range ard closing pilots doting the week: Rai>«ro. Clonns. issifc I34*i<ftl33’i 131*4 13. '4 iioaday.... Tuesday.... Wednesday. Thursday... Fiidav... 351*5 Satoiday l3l<j ISlfj The market for the Public Fonda wav ft shade easier to-day—there being a decline of *3 on Sixes of ’SI; Five-Twenties of ’G2, Ten-Forties and Aueust Seven-Thirties. Tne folio-v!cg table shows the closing price® to-day, compared with those of the three days previous: Wed. Thar?. Frl. Sat: Sties of’hi 107« |l/7v 107‘4 107 a; Five-Twettk?, '•* 10**5 107*4 107** 307' Five-Twenties. ’&t 103*5 105*» 10354 lUSV F'vc-Twentrcs. ’io 103 V KG?: ifljv iK»v len-Furiles 9*}i Stvci..Thirtics-Anc.... IWH IWH Wlfc Sevu..Tblitua. Jsae....lM** 3W‘d .30is I'UJ* >even-Ttiinles. July. .. IWH 104? i 104** UUt* New I? Ivc-Tweaiiea 101*| live there wa* a good investment demand, and the rnarktl Is firm, tnih lew offering. We quote; GOVS nun ENT 3ECCZUTIES—CHICAGO JtAHSrT. Cayvug. Selling. C.S. irises, of ISSI 107*$ 10?*-: C. S. Mils, IStS lu(ssi l(/7 U, S*. 5-2f*. IS6I 1054 3034 U. S. C-20s. 15C3.... bISiV, 1U5.4 U t*. o-COs. tmall 1014ffj>lb3-J| U. S. liKOs, largo ID*} 904 V. S. lMt>s, small.. lt» tJ. 5,7-3 Us, Ist scrips . lOPi-ail'l*; 0. S. 7-SOs, 2d series 1034 lOliiftllH*.* u. S. “-iCr, 3d sene* 1134 MM* # aiW*4 u. S 7*3oji, at; all 102JS t'ouiponnd, .mnc, IS»’4 1104 . “ July, 15*4 1'5?4 44 Aug., IS 1 mu 44 Ocl„ ISIVJ n»4 u Bcc., l:Wi. 11 *i “ May, IS6S Ill** “ Aug., I*€s 11» •* Scat., ISr 15 “ Oct,. Wls 10J The Second National Bank qn.tea Government Securities as follows: Coup.,*Si...in7i4&... . 17-35Kemoll) IC3KO j-20coupous, . I Jane Comp. r ISoi,. 11 4 .mtgc)..'..lOS <81C64 J -Taiy *• • 4 * ..lis^ 3-211 coupons, I Aug. 44 44 ..115H (smaJli.. .IMUQIOG | Oct 44 44 ~114*4 IQ-U coupons. ’ Dec. 44 44 . U-H (la-g 0).... WjqGfc.... I May * 4 10.4 U coupons. I Aug. 44 44 ..llh*4 (j-mall).. .1012/1(11 | sepu 44 44 ..«»*£ 7-Cfletlarge). IW<3> I Oct. 44 44 ..103*4 local Stocks are very dull. The brokers are buyii-gut Ibe following rates: Chicago Ciiy "’s. Cook County Vs. Chamber of Commerce. Wen* York Mick .llariwr. Closing prices lor nt»n. Jacanry VO, ISoT, recelveo bj JoeepU Si. L}om & Co n Urckerft Ist ‘2(l *| l>t 2J Bd. B’vi.l „ BM. Vi. N.T.Cen iccv , L . S.* P‘*rce *: Enetcomj sS'*< t&ff- ocaai. isot...!!):?* .... U.C*. (cum).... Tlx ir.A.bpcr cent C. ft Hits BJw sIVS tf ju;.» *ix IW Kick Island.... 9> lU. s. e P-r c^Dt C.ftN.W .06 S4;s« &--jj C. ft :c. W„ pfe eiif »!)■■» (U.». 6 per ceu F..FU W.ftC. SOW 93*1 S-IKJcoap.. •153.133* .... Quicksilver.... & .... jD.s.Sperceat A W. UMPDTeI.. O V>x. 9)n .... Oar. ft Q. ISO ....I Ist eerie*.....MlX .... M.teotnit irov .... \n. S. 73-10, 3-J Eadwjn BWet.Uis I «me» 11IJ< .... 111. Central, ...112* .... IV.S. 7 JV. M • r. ft Head ....Mix . 1 senes.... . MIX .. CJere.ftTol,..,n3 .... I Amer. bald—Ulx WH* T.ft WabMb... 4Wf .-.I Market—lst Board Arm: 2d Board steady. COMMERCIAL. Satchdat Etxsxno. Jannary2b,lS<?». Hie following tables ahowthereceipts and ship ments ol Prodace dating the past twenty-lonr bom: ntcoPTS past TTvrsTT-roun aotms. ISC7. 18M. .... 6.13C2 2,241 .... H.?.6 .... 3.37 S 12,113 .... 8.591 15,623 ... *3.750 5,159 .... 4,37 a 400 ...40.n53 121.732 ....145.520 95,031 .... 141 Q r».r. .... 07,170 1jn.300 .... s>o , 3.3J3 .... s,llt> t 22,830 3,591 J-MVW .... 5,222 1 >,030 .... 343 1,291 .... 73,170 13I,STJ U 47(1 ..... 0,913 7,5X1 ... 50 21 .... SSU BHIT2IKST9 PAST TWESTV-roUB HOOKS. Floor, btls Wheat bn Coro, bu.... ... Oat?, bn II jo, bu Barity. bn ... Gross Herd, B)s, Cmcd Meat?, IDs. Potk, lul? . l ard. Vs Tallow, tt>9 ». Butter. Hip I). Rocs. Su Live Hog?, X 0... cattle, Ko Hide?, Bs. Birfv* inM.bvb*. Wool Lumber, m Shinc'e?, in Floor, hrls. Wheat, bn. Com, im... Oats, bn... Bye, bu Bat ley. bn Grass Seed, . Broom Com. Qts. Cored Meats, tts. Beef, brls. Pork.brls Lara, tt* Tallow, lbs Boiler. B)9 Pressed Docs. flu. Live Uegs, Ko.. ‘attic, ho Hides. Jbs llichwlocs, brls. Wool. 1D5........ lumber, m sbinflee. m LaitCm 90 « Sail, brls 933 322 Sal*, bags . 16R • .... The tnaikct for Barrelled Meats exhibited more amu atlon. and a stronger feeling was manifested, inconsequence of more favorable advices from New Yotk. tmt for oilier descriptions of Hog pro duct, the Inquiry was very limited, and the market cannot be reported otberwi.’C than dull. The de mand for Me*s P«rk was more active and the mar ket was fuliy 23 cents better- We note aalca of 2,250 briar at fl3-25@16.T5 cash ; SIS 73519.C0 buy er February, and sie.73 sellers’ option to February 15—closing with Ircc buyers at ?liso cash for rood broods, and seller* at #13.73. There %vas some Inquiry for Extra Prime Pork, with sales of 500 brls at £13.75 cash. Mess Beef sold to the extent of 240 brls at $15.00. There was nothing domain Sweet Pickled Hams, and the market maybe nominally quoted at 10Ji?Mu:se. English Meats were quiet, with sales of 200 bxs at J»3£c for Short Bib andSJic for Cumberlanus. Bilk Meats were slow, with sales ot U>3 Snort Bib, a! o}»c locsc. There was very lilUe doing in Green Meats, and the market was a shade easier, with sales of 5,C00 pcs Hams atOHcfrom Slaughtered Hogs. Lard was very dull—buyers and sellers being apart In their vlcws-and the market may he quoted entirely nominal at 1151 c. A lot of ICO tea Country KetUcd s old at the upper Cgure. Grease «aa firm, witn sales of 200 tes at Sc for Brown, and B£c for Yellow. Messrs. Milward & Co. estimate the pork pack* tog this season np to date at 623,3 u. Dressed Hogs were about lie better, with pales a* 16.7537.73 for light to extra heavy—closing at JT.C0a7.30 dividing on £OO lbs for good averages. There la no ma-ket whatever fordnty paid or Bonded Whiskey. iTic contraband article is re ported to be selling suit rota at $1.7332 IW. Iho unfavorable advices from New York bad a depressing cdbet on the Floor trade, and prices fevered borers to the extent of C(3loc per barrel. The transactions fool np 2,200 beta at $0.25310.50 for Spring Exlra?. and 57.tJ035.23 for Spring Supcis. There was no movement in White Win ters. Wheat was in fair demand, and H®:U C better, though, at the close, the market was dull at the advance. The sales aggregate TT.COO ha at 52.20 for No. linA. D. & Co.; J2.ISV4 for do Regular; 52.C0 lor No. SInA. D. & Co.; $1.87(31.63 for do Regular, sod $1.5131.70 for Rejected la ttore— closing nominal at $2.1333.11 for No. 3, and doll at sl.S7»£ for No. 2 in regular booses. Corn was quiet, bat steady, with sales of 40,000 bn at7S»G7S»cforNo. 1; CsaifflcforNo. 2, and 53*£® W‘£c for New Rejected-dosing rather tame at quotations. Oals were doll, with light transactions in No. 2 at 4C*4c. KjowasdoU and prices worn unchanged. A few carloads changed hinds at 69®a0c for No. 1 and Wc for No. 9. Barley was flail and 2(&3c lower, wllh sales at 6fc lor No. 3in U. I.; 41c for Rejected, and Coc<& $1.05 for Sample lots. Relator No. 3 nay 1)0 nominally quoted at 50060 c. Tallow was lonciim and nominal at for City; 0«®0»ic for City Buicbors’, and OG’Jtfc for Country. ij v The following telegram* were read on ’Change to day N«tr Yonx, January 23. Flour—Doll at |KU3«UI.W. Wheat drooping at #SIBO2.W. Com «iulct at» l-30 In atorrf. Oat* cosier at Cs®Wc Fora belter; Old. J«owr, fih.EU. Lard heavy; Steam, 15c. Ilojp* better at SS.CIViG.S.'ft. Gold, 12lli* Floor tame. Wheal quiet; ?•».«. Cora quiet. Oata heavy « Olffluic, Pork dolt ami weak, Urd caster at ousted at iScoudoek. Whiskey Arm al 83c. LA.XKU, In Iho afternoon \ho Grata market* were dull and a tnflo lorrer—cloiloe at aboat $1.87 for No. 8 Spitaff. and "3c for No. 1 Coro. ProvWoai were dull, with ea;c> of 190 hrls Mess I’ork a; $16.60 cash. * The Cattle tnnket was quid, with prices steady sod nominally enchanted.' The supply was lla liedjas.waa also the" demand. Received Id^Jay, 96*bead; icceived IhU week, 3,332; shipped to day, 771; slipped this week, 2,077. The market - doses- quiet, but steady and firm, at - for inferior to choice grades. Live Hogs weicqnlet in the morning, bat u-: it became known that tbo receipts would o- laetnpa.- buyen cook hold sharp Ard cleared the p-na at an t advance of 10@15c on yesterday’s rates. The cn* „ tered sales numbero,7oo head, ats3 73'3C.29 lor at common to fair lots, and for good to l i choice Hog?. Th f receipts to-day were I.£*3; re cchcd this week. -11,932. " CIIICAKU CATTI.B MARKET. For (he Week Boding Jansnry 38. omoi of rn* Daily Tsidcv*.» » Sattbpat Etikcso. January ;S. 5 fIEBF CATTLE. Th» foimTiaz uSie enow* me Jelly rerfiru *r<j surpme-tA ol Beet Cattle donor the *ect eedlo; to day. compared wimihe receipts end of the corrcapODdias ween la*t year; Hceeipa. SnndAy andMondAf... 70 uo Tuesday U 6 Mi WcdCWday tSM Sit. Tbundaf i,m n* Friday Saturday...... Total JLT-W Last week. TVfrfc before 1«aC....... 3,763 .... WeekctrtlnsJan. 5.,., Received since Jan. 1. Usd* ... Itv't'ii . v by companmr the receipt* tor this week and tut wa * find the following: Bc*«pt9tLoic than last week eij Shipments less than last wee* 11 ► They compare with the receipts tor thecorrespccdias week ofisea. as follows: Receipts this week.. Receipt* tor corresponding week ct lsC6 Receipts leas this week. For the same penodiafte year 136 a. we find Receipts this wees..... * KcmptsiorcomspctaflnzwetkotiSGS • s>i ' Receipts less this week : £5 Tbefoltowlnz table shows the shipment-* or Live Stccklorthe week and the p-Jsts to which the sans was consigned: To 8cfia10.............. To i*jm*unr. ToMtspcnoon Bridge. To Baltimore. Total, Themsrtet for the wett jest dosed has not been du- UcgatshPdfor Inactivity. though the rrceipta. which Lave been moderate, were nvarly ah taken np, at tdr r«Us. The character of the demand was substaotlatt? the same as that noted In oar previous reports though ttf-re was, perhaps, a alight* irereasod la;jnirv <&- batcher?’ cattle, over that of the lew weeks precrdlra thts. The principal Inquiry has Dccn fnr good toprlrae Pollocks on shipping account, and all offerings an ewtriac the alnvc description, have fmnd ready sale at prices tolly 09 to those ofli-t week. fluffalo, Pittsburgh. Cleveland ana IViUlmare have each hart their won wuuttve* la the mark*r. and more than one-hauoflbe offerings have been tatea for thc-c points. Of the aggregate receipts the proportion of prime *tortc has Icen comparatively light. Tli» ftutt, however, has not Intrncnn to any conddcrable extent with the regular oftmie, a? shippers, owing to the marked oncertainty attending all operations ts'thc Ea-lcrn markets, have bought ►p.mngK-. The market ufenvd on Monday excoinhaelv .Hil.x’th little desirable stock Is the peas, mil a lim::? l nnceoi hoTcrs. Tuesday Oroa:ht mtJe Impr.rcm-nit trade being at a eundsrtli. Via W-tlncsday, however, under a more libera! saprly. and with a bet ters* ceral axendanes ot buyers, the market exhibited a marked improvement la point of activity, and the Improvement was folly sustained np to Thursday niaht. The heavy ano*stirm on Thursday nleht and Friday has serlcosiy inicrtterod with operations during the baUccc cl the week, though at the close there is «to nock remaining unsold. 1 lure i.a* bees a 'lmltcl Inquiry for goid stock Steers, ot JlifQ-l.lo,’and the tlemscd has be-n tally me:. Goodin prime Gripping Steer*, and fitrtagood tit Integers’ C.iws, were the made* chi-ify \a r-- v-ic-t, mo f.»r inch holders havt experienced no aitt-m ty m cio-lng cot at mil pritSs. Common n-ixe! iu, t*m- Lrrclng poor Cows. tSio, rough S:cers, aa-Ico-tr>ir Ox en, have coled ticll. aa-.I have been, to »ocu ivu-j.--.sp cvitlccteO. though vaicej have soffj.-e-.l hj very maic iui depreciation. closing or tur uarkrt. To-day the market was dad and inactive s as Is ty peneradT the case on the closing may. iho were rwnaiVablv light, and under the mibicru-c or na f»v< table advices from the East, aad with re"*'buyers In alien dance, transactions were limbed. onlr madebaaaed bands, and were divided between ship* pers and city botcher* at a rang? of fi.CO fur common to good erodes. The market closes steady aa I hrui at the quotations given below : . __ closckv pwcas. Extra fleer**— Fine, t»t, we l-fjcmed- < t > 5 year* old Stccr-.aad averarlug 1.200 Q-* and upward.* , $.50'i3.73 Prime £efre*—U\'o>l, well-fatted, -tawlv. formtd stwra, averaging from UOJ to LIWBMI «J>l3s-J3 Fair Graces —Fair sters. In* fair »r --eracttzl.OOOAt.2QO 5.5v».73 Merit urn Vlaza —Medium ** tecs and grx>g Co vs. fit mr city nUazhter, and avenuing 80CWtl.O» »l Us«r».ob Sleek cM«h—Common Tattle In dwimt tesh,»ver*ciasStW<l,Cloo D?.at..... 3.75^150 ;r»/<wror—Utht and Uua • UV» aud steers, roazh and coarse, averaging C2Jas>3 at. at,.,... ill CATTLE SALES TO-DAT. EJ"hte«nh«id medium stock, arersjrtns l.lOJa*, fed ud watered. oC #0.17V. Suieea lietduir ne»hy Steers, arerasioa as. fed a&d watered. at ijJJTV- Sevcmoeo bead fair hntchcrs* stack. arcratnae LWI TL?, led and watered, at Sixteen head good steer*, averisln?: 1.215 Ss. fed a&d watered. at ?6.00 Ten head common hatchers* Cow*, averaging m? b*. fed atd watered, at fASO Twelve head good batchers* Cow*, avcraslas LOW Bs, at $4.23. The rollQTtng are tbc rectlota and sblomoots nr th* cnrimt wok. taa'fcr me correJpomuns period tut year: is-~. is;; Suaeayand Monday*—Ltf* 2JIJ Tue-Jay '. a«sj. 4,si» Wednesday,.... JMU JwM Tlinrsday ..12.020 S-SW • Friday 6.22* fi.*7 Sflturray 1,335 19,108 Tola] «,KIJ 4MM Last week 43,000 .... Week tcTOrn fast -tMOi .... W>et etuUnr Jar-5....JM.J23 Tlie receipt! this week and last compare as fol’owit ;j ttcc-lved tnte week..*. it,ass Rc« i-Kcrt last week sa.-tu Received less this week 7.Wt The receipts this week compare wlta th- receipt* for the same period in 1868. as follows : Receipt? Hl* w*er, u,«> Receipts for ctiTTCgprnrtmß week lr 1860 U*c-left ices this week., *,571 Tha-cwasilttiestocklcfibrcrtnihipen* from ;a-»t wccfc.*ndnndertlie m*acre arrivals of Mrndav,th* marketopened ftlrl® active st-an advance ofl&*;£‘ period as. OaToesdaj-jhowerer.wlth diiera! receipt aod with large tuimM's rt ported en runt*. buyer* b.’« came *by, and cetera ly refused to buyat the ad vanced rates .of Monday, and prices in cors-qomce fell b>ck ti about lb* efo-dne* mee of last week. Viz., $5.1300.50. Trad'. 1 wan very slackoh Wednesday, ana the market hc-ivy. Uson-li by extra exertion on tie part of holders prices were tol erably well sustained. the market op?nM dull Thurs day rcormoz. with 13.000 lead la He salepecs. Buy ers were determined to force lie market down, hot holders were Arm In their demards, and price saSV-rcd very little redaction. Tie market, however, closed weak, with about KMKO heal unsold, an t but for the timely IturposUloa of the heavy snow slur a of Thursday night, fellers would undoubtedly hav>> hem compelled to dote out at avery decl-Ld r.-dncM-m. AsltwsaprLceswere tolerably well sustained yester day, and to-day experienced an advance of lOcji:*-. Today—The market opened qnler.bcf towards noon, as it became apparent that the receipts weald be mea gre, packers took bold spiritedly, and cleared the p*n* at tic advance noted above. Sales footnp S.T-'Oli* id at prices racplne (rent f 5.1306 20 for common to :alr uts, and fB.SSOG.f-O for good to c hoice H It purists wUleothe well tor drovers to make thulr perchvpd in the conctry with (he present high rates as a basli?, a* it la ret at all probable that they can be sa-lafoed far any considerable length ot time. Tic following arc the closing prices fur tits week and last: 13b7. ISS6. 5.R27 1,135 7.581 405 S US3 3.152 .... 1,513 .... +I.STU 81,116 1 «3S 26.037 .1,03 .121 022,311 Tl.l»woete. La^tvree’n. 13 • -.0.15 sr*%s.») s.<?.*;.n) HOG SuLES TO-DAY. Cord to rholce. Medium to Fair. Common . . 1,221) 1,237 .JM1.165 293.7«5 . 9,65 j 13,5(50 . 1,612 919 40 common tlpht Boss. 43 same quality. SSfslrevi D lot .112,675 a*,9ri . 2 3 163 , 10,732 3L9U 293 200 11l 1« 110 mrdlcm Bacon HfRS. r-SCtlrcoarMt 96 gcod lot 131 tom nogs 101 fair Bacon sradrs £osun* qu5:i:y.......... PI toi trod coarse 10t.... 4S fair lot 61 tmdir.m baccQ Hcgs. S2roar«elct 46 coed lieavy*Hog£ HJMIr HO;:*. 167c0imn0ac0ax>e10i........... 213 575 «oo ftir coarse Jot 6.13 153 good even Hogs 200 6^*k 12! good heavy bogs. 313 6230 90 fair lot .TU 6.10 656 in lots ago 6-13QCJ3 SOEEP—Received to-day, none; received this week, 1,563; shipped to-day. 430; shipped this week. 43) head. As win be seen, the receipts for the week have l been light, and, under an Increased daxand oa local account, prices have steadily advanced-closing to slghtSOchlgherthaDatthcopsElug. The demand, a* heretofore, has been chiefly for the better grades, ami all good Motion theep have found qnlck sale at good prices. Common descriptions have been slow, tboagli all have hern worked. The market closes'flrm at H.M §5.50 fer common to cfaolre grades. Chicago Provision ."Marker. Chicago. January <6. A very material cbsnae has axain taken p'a'.e in the opinion* 01 packers and operators durlnc the past week. The advance and excitement noted in oar last * ere not more sadden than has i-een the reaction. A large portion ot ttcMoct was Ihca distributed, to all parts of the Slates, tot the eclats of the passers are again txcoii)iac*pl<£horlr. and another general excite* men: is anxlua;lv loosed for. Bat operators have be come Irresolute at d wavering. and oa the extent ot the hot: crop looms npln Its magnitude a general Cecllar or (larger In the luinro seems prevalent. Th- predict, ea sedaen cessation of the poesm* h is not been vert* fled. tor. on the contrary, tbe principal pouu are stul; the business with nuabaied vljtor. The relievers in the consumptive ability ot this C'.-nntry to master any oos.«lbic crop are dal'v kilim: Cir, and the facts of tho situation ore being reganial tv uh more temper and judgment. The moirentary demand Is, for the present, efltlsded. ana though moderate prices mar again liuncc a healthy inquiry, yet a decline in p; fee stems more lat* mini or than au advance. .411 fears or scarcity bare been dissipated, ami it scaur probable that some weeks most yet elapse before the packing be closed. Cmclnnat. is yetobUinlcg Trr> liberal receipts, and ours would probably bare beep heavier tbau they appear one for the prevalence ofheavy scow storms through the country. The pros pretsforac export demand are dally lessenlugasthe ad* v he* ftom England breach mail becaics nnre and moiediscouraiticg. Itistcbe hoooa that the packers will net with pnzdVcce and got al.ow totlr prjepccß to be destroyed by coo'inolne to pay hUner pncwH-r Lop*thantLecircurastaaceawill jntriiy. Thc’lliJted receipts ol dressed bogs aresotnewbs: remarkable. bat it Is reported thaler err c-nnvry storehouse Is full tf them, the spier did clear cold weather being most d vcrable for their preservation, speculators may bold them otf ibe marsrtfjra ttmc,baton the firs: appear ance ot a thaw we may cxrect large tnppUcs. A largo mmr-<r still continue to be received oy wajmn of whlcbtorccordlsoniilnibio .Owing to the snow storm there wen? no receipts of Lire Hogs reported oa ’Chance to-day, so lbs: onr weekly receipt* should bare been ftt.ra 5,C00 to 9,cai latgcr- They in onr neat week** sommair. rtcctpaofh.j» forthe past week som op as fblliws.el^ Live. liJi*7j total, Ti'.CM: and the ehipmenw. l>re»«d. Lire none: total. 17.SISj leariua jS.'ttt hradthr iMVCcUr c?mnmpticn ic.: For the periodVn lj*6 the rtcelpts were. Dre»*cd-.*',»•« whOl: total,“fssS“: and the shipment**- lir/sied, 3,123, tire, total. sumption, dc.. 57.013 h«td. Taepsekln*wthcprtj«t ssisasffiisasS'-Si^^^s^SS n crwid deal of confidence among wiiuets. urrricu aE^“i4ffi™s?.£S ß ffi;“.sssissas M?»/ck Ssu» ttieS « «9;M194». but closing urm at •'k!m f*T prv~cnt acisiWO tor February delivery. i*rtu < o tncM.'alfo.waMn demand a« >l7,oo.wU!i largo Saks, but »tncc then bus sold at fliao. Extra prime nr/t nip p torn are nominal at fU.Wil3.Oi. Cat meats have ruled steady at ?Uc to 7.HC for shoolUeta. 3*iJ-’’XC mr sides. Green meats nave mrt a spuited dam iad at O'.c tor shouM*rs.SSc tor sjccs. and PH-iWa for bin s, but declined «e 1‘ »• clow«m O’liei. bngar pickled batna were la do mnert atlO*f«clt.Se. ref ’ Tr.andba»t*en -nh a flew ofustne them fir homo cwi>u»pU'-t». Fof tula purpose Cao*b»rlauds were ftrts Irtakctiat s»;c,acd »Vrt middle* at 9hc* loose, tho ftC - (ii w-e meat rendering them more accepta h-JuTk.bner* than the »hoiildc:a and rouah aide* ob tamatV. tbottceartnlrt.jiPS sold as btebas lOh* Vf~c. tutfornUfUU the market closes quiet. Long cut hams arrlmJematd at 10c. parked. Lard sham In *ho e»ncrsl depression, amt has beau aoid at y\*d mr prU«e***aa,adccdn» 01 ,H *° Ho per ». Wo. I krazeeaxlive. Orcsaolaactive demand,with larrc »**e*alUSft\CKefci white, SVSOc tor yellow, aadto for ttowr. rrlmeullow scarce and la demand atJ»V &9Uc tor city and country rendered. Beef b»®t he.a BctMCKuwo. sas^sssed. Shipment*. * 1564, , 1,699 t 99 ll* 83 " ‘•it* uUq "£» aa i.«« .... *3 . ® _i2. W 3,111 F 2. .... 1 3. .... , 3WJ . l .1.522 * cuaaiasiocrrs. Ottle. Bosrs. Sh«p. X 3 ia -awl nous. Receipts. ansjijfaa. i.3T'5 Si 50t At. Pr'.;e. 3«3 .1W 5..-0 .m 6,w ~25j .2-1 6.2 V .JJ 62> .251 »V:d •vr» c S 3 .197 5.93 .>?: .£-■7 6.05 .770 6.U) .xn nr* .23 S.'.tJ