Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune, March 4, 1867, Page 1

Newspaper of The Chicago Tribune dated March 4, 1867 Page 1
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FROM WASHINGTON. Closing Proceedings of the Thirty-Ninth Congress. Conference Eeport on the Indem nity Bill Agreed to by Both Houses. Passage of the Legislative Ap- propriation Bill, The Tenure of Office Bill—Pres ident’s Veto Message in Del "11. Informal Report of the Com mittee on Impeachment. Speculations in Regard to the Offi oers of the New Honse. FROM MOPE. uatsst News by Ocean Telegraph, Report That a War Das Broken (Jut in India. A Reform Measure (o be Presented in tbc British Parliament on the llth Inst. PBOBI WASnntGTOX. (Special Despatch to the Chicago Tribune.) Washington, March 3. « LOSING HOURS OF THE TiIIRTV-NINTII CON- GRESS. Both houses of Congress went Into session rt eleven o’clock yesterday, sat until five, took a recess till seven aud a hal r , met ai.d .•■at till about a quarter past eight thin morning. The Capitol was thronged all day and evening, and the galleries of each bianch were crowded to overflowing while action was being taken on the veto of the Reconstruction Bill. The House gallery was well filled till midnight, and sixty or seventy gentlemen remained in there aU i ! ght, watching the proceedings till ut four o’clock this morning, a’:d then stretching out on benches I t three hours sleep. The attendance of tl:e members was good throughout the whole night session, several votes by tellers J ' tween 4 and 7 o’clock, showing over one Lmmred and ten present. The best order and good feeling prevailed from first to last, and not more than wo members In each branch arc in any f!--gn c censurable fjr breaches oi propriety through intoxication. Much of the time of the House during the nght was occupied with discussions of Con f ieuce reports on the legislative bills, and with debates relative to the Choctaw In dians. The Senate, after coming out ofExccutivc session, about day break, took up tnc Dell, clency Bill. A considerable number of bills remained on the Speaker’s table at the time <■! the recess. A few members went home before daylight because they could not con reientionsly work on the Sabbath. THE INDEMNITY DILL to legalize the bonds ot social and military i •.n.mirsions, and to prevent army olficers bom disturbance for acts dune in obedience Jo militarv orders, as passed by the Senate X'vjlcrday forenoon, altera short derate, i< tie measure pasted by the House about a v.-ck ae‘o. Among the yeas were: Dixon, D .olitHe'aLd Patterson. The bill went to the j resident last u'ubt. Some Democrats claim that be will pocket it, but in view of the I et that Senator Patterson voted In the : liliuietlvc, this docs not seem probable. EXECUTIVE BUSINESS. Ti e Executive session on Saturday p. ra. 1.-tvd about an hour, aud that of the evening, j :a 11 till near <J this morning. General 3 -iilt-lt was confirmed for the Swedish; t';*Dp*id, for tbc Belgian mission, was reject «d. Rejections among minor civil appoint* r.«uts were g eater than the confirmations. '• military nominations were mostly con- office abolished, « Tbe office of Commissioner of Public Ruldinrs is aboUsbed by an amendment to i ! «* thrnibus Appropriation Bill, whirli the rg purpose of the House carried through • b«.- Cimfi-rencc In spi‘c of the op ]> -limn on the part of the Senate. The I' is cow filled by B. B. French, poet laureate. Ills duties ate to be performed l;i-r«at!er by an officer called Superintendent ot Public Building.*, who iiuslhea civil engineer, appointed by the ? resident, atd confirmed by the Senate, and i‘ e Capitol police will be appointed by the •‘•ergeant-at-Arros of tbc two bouses ot Con- ULI, DECLARING THE RIGHT OF EX-VOLUN TEEUS IN THE AUMY. Tho bill declaring and fixing tbe right of f %-volunteers in the a:my, as arranged ic the Conference Committee and adopted by l‘>th bouses without division, prooo j cs li-:«t in estimating tbe time served l > officers of tbe regular army,the length of • jt-ir services as volunteers shall be counted t!u- same os If U had been in the regular ser c lor all purpose ol promotion, increased 133 , additional rations, etc., which accrue hum length of service. THE POSTAL TELEGRAPH BILL, 1 ronght into tbe Senate In tbe early part *-• the present!-session, was reported yester ril3 from the Poet Office Committee without Tmmmiendation, for lack of time to give It ta>- proper consideration. They hope it will 1-? taken up by the next Congress. A simi lar hill in the House Post Cilice Committee di.-s there. Several Congressmen will press U-o matter at tbe coming session. ic LEGISLATIVE AND EXECUTIVE APPROPRI ATION BILL lad a bard time in becoming a law. Five * Mifcrcncc Committees were overthrown by ' l '- and the sixth was obliged to come int) House and ask for instructions. Tbc h -ues oi contention were the two clauses ’’••Teasing tbe pay of Congressional ' ‘l-fcrs and Clerks. Tbc Senate gave v -*3' on the provision for its employes after second conference. Thenceforward the H'.usc conferees insisted on tbe right of that i-otly to raise the salaries oflts clerks by re- Motion, which tbe Senate con t-ret-s etrennoualy rejected. Toe lower 1 itich was so determined on this point U-ui it seemed at one time as if the whole liil would be lost; but flnallv, at Mr, Mor t:T>. urgent plea, the House backed down, tbv clerks lost their extra pay*, and the bill passed about daylight. THE FOETI FI CATION BILL, Zt finished by the Conference Committee, agreed to by both houses, retains Le klund’g section providing that but half of ‘•V appropriation shall be expended this 3<ar, and authorizes the War and Navy Departments to test largcigun?. &c. A Hrrnig effort has been made during the fast *<*k to get an appropriation of $105,053 to erect a building for the Agricultural Depart but it has completely failed. SUNDAY EVENING IN CONGRESS, The Capitol is thronged this evening, both t ranches meeting at 8 o’clock. The Hoase galleries are packed to their utmost extent. 1 tie Senate was In open session bat balf an r, doing nothing o! public interest, then v *ot Into Executive session,andalll o’clock ■*23 still there, and will probably take a r <-c«>6 about 1 o’clock till nine or ten to h arrow morning. The House had nothing of special interest <j~ hand, and gave itse’f tlmeto kill a couple ct dogs, viz; one for the post office stamp f UK-eliog machine, and another for the pnb l-’-aiioa of Lamnan’e Congressional Dic tiuLary. The two amounted to about ' i.>: hundred and fifty thousand dol* ! -r ; . General Schenck made such expose of the maimer In which Unman had traduced and slandered him 1 < aLseofbls opposition to the former job *f * Lis kind, that the vote aza'ast him v -bight was almo.-t unanimous. The Ilonsc * : ! p obahiy take a recess about midnight, has acted on the conference report '•-the Deficiency Bill, till lea o’clock to . Wrow. THE TARIFF QUESTION. Rls understood that a Commission will ’-apT-Mmed. before the close of the week, l '* Trepan*' a complete Tariff BUI for pre 'laiion to Congress next December. It v iU be composed of several of the best I-ried Congressmen, who will work with .»X!al Comm srioner Wells. T . . VISITORS. city is full of s'rangers whocomc here ’’ £ «w lUc close of the present Congress, and ' w ‘tit.jT-raTtfetoCT. the opening of the Fortieth. All the hotel. ..c ovcrflowl..*, end the poorest.on oT accommodation! were gladly accented h. •iTlvnlathl! morning. ««ptod bj SOUTDEns R.ILEOAD9, £T£pSSS?SS cxa “ lned *- number of wit- Tc P ot P r °sresaed sufficiently thcm t0 j makc a report. They !«£«!”• proposed that the evidence . -T 00 * ** placed In the hands of their cleric for the disposition of the auc> cccdlng Cot-grcss. CONFIRMATIONS. Washington, March 3 —The Senate baa confirmed the nomination of John A. Dlx, Minister at Parle, and Hugh Ewing to be Minister Resident at the Hague. TUB NEW HOUSE. There seems to be a general understanding (bat the House of Representatives of the Fortieth Congress will to-morrow effect a partial organization by selecting Mr. Colfax to the Speakership without any previous formal arrangement. There appears to be a common acquiescence ‘in this compliment to that popular officer. It is Srobabie that Mr. McPherson, Clerk of the ouse, will aUo be re-etcctcd to-morrow on the same ground. A caucus will be held to morrow evening to determine oa candidates for Doorkeeper, Sergcant-at-Arms, and Post master. Mr. Ordway, the present Sergcant-at- Arms, as yet has no competitor. Colonel Given is candidate lor re-election as Post mastcr of the House, and Governor Hamll ton, of Texas, is also mentioned as a caadi date. The great contest will be for Ha- Doorkeeper. Mr.Goodenow, the present efficient inenmbent. will be in the field, and hi« friends count on hla success, while Gen eral Lipnincott, from the West, is actively cc gaged as a formidable competitor. NEBRASKA SENATOR. General Thayer, one of the Senators elect from Nebraska, was yesterday desirous of being sworn Id, but this was prevented by the absence of his colleague, Air. Tifton, it being usual for the two Senators of a new Male to present themselves at the same time, astbey have to draw for the short and lung terra. CONFIRMATION AND REJECTION. Washington, March 2.—The Senate con firmed A. L. Williams, of Michigan, as Min uter to San Salvador, and rejected James Murphy as Governor of Idaho. INTERNAL. REVENUE RECEIPTS. The receipts from Internal Revenue last week were $4,001,252. THE AUSTRIAN MISSION. Washington, March B.—The nomination • i Senator Cowan as Minister to Austria was cursldercd in Executive session and laid on ibc tabic, subject to reconsideration. L’OSGIIESSIOSAL PBOCEEDISGS. Washington, March 0. SENATE. SATURDAY EVENING’S PROCEEDINGS. Several private claim bills passed. The veto ot the Reconstruction BUI was taken up ul 8:30, and read. M. JOHNSON made a speech giving fall credit to the conscientious purpose of the President, but regretting that, he felt com idled to come to the result he had, and to -•end this message to Congress. There were many propositions contained In the message which could not be maintained: •i.tny errors of judgment which, «l*on examination, would be apparent. He (Johnson) saw nothing bnt ci'Diinued turmoil, danger and error to the south. He then explained why he should vote for the bill. Ten States of the Union are virtually held as provinces upon the ground that we have a right to hold them as enemies of the Union and Government. In that state of things, to hesitate In adopting •my measure which promises, even the most distantly, to put an end to this revolutionary condition, was, In his judgment, false to the true interest ard safety of the country. Mr. SAULSBURY expressed his approval of the veto of this the most iniquitous bill ever presented In the Senate, and hoped the Miuthern people would never enter the Union ..n the terms presented to them. Mcsrrs. HENDERSON, DIXON and BUCK ALEW endorsed the veto. Alter further debate, the bill was passed over Hie veto—S3 against 10. The cays were Messrs. Buckalcw, Cowan, Davis, Dixon, Doolittle, licndricks, Ncs jiilh, Norton, Patterson, and Saulsbury. Absent —Messrs. Brown, Guthrie, McDou gall, and Riddle. The CHAIR (Mr. Foster) announced that Hie bill had become a law. The Senate went into Executive session it II o’clock, and w not likely to reopen the .b ore until 2 o’clock. The doors ofttic Senate were re-opened at >:3ou. m., alter an Executive session of six hours. V. bile the doors were closed the con it-rence report on the Army Appropriation LIU was agreed to. The conference report on the Internal Revenue Bill was agreed to before the Exe cutive session was held. The Clerk of the House notified the Senate of the action ol the House on the Naval Ap propriation Bill. Mr. SUMNER moved that the Senate re cede from its amendments. Disagreed to. The Senate insisted on its amendments and jgreedtothe Conference Commit!ce asked i<t by the House. The Senate insisted on its amendments to >he oill authorizing the settlement In the Court of Claims of cases arising out of Mor jan’s raid In Indiana and Ohio, and agreed * i- a Conference Committee. The Deficiency Dili came from the House and w. s read. Fending the reading, Mr.EDMUNDS made a icport from the Conference Committee on ,e Leuslativc Appropriation Bill. The . ommiUce were unable to agree. The point ■ : i-sui* v as the section appropriating money 'or additional compensation voted by the .iuuse to certain of its employes. The Sen ile voted to adhere lo its amendments. bonld the House reciprocate by insisting on .is disagreement the bill fulls? Mr. SHERMAN, from tbc Conference Com idt'.ce < n the Omnibus Appropriation Bill, •node a report. Mr. SUMNER asked what bad become of ;be Senate’s proposition to pay rebel asses -«rs ? Mr. SHERMAN said he could grntltv bis rieud from Massachusetts by informing him * It bad been stricken out. Mr. SUMNER was glad of that. Tbc de pute six boms in tbe Senate, then, bad not •ten in vain. The report was then agreed to. Consider alien of the Deficiency BUI was ••sumod. Several amecitments were made, .rd at 8:10 a. m. the MU passed. Tbc Cterk of the House announced that be House bad receded from the amendments «* the Legislative Appropriation Bill (laugfi :«-r). Mr STEWART, from tbe Committee of Conference on tbe bill organizing the lind districts in Arizona, Idaho. Utah and Mon ana, inside a report, wbiehjwas disagreed to. Mr. HENDRICKS made a report from hr* Conference Committee on the Naval ‘till. The House amendment to the Tariff Bill d wcic taken up and passed at 8:35 j.m. The Senate took a recess until 7:30 p. m. SUNDAY EVENING SESSION. Reassembled ol 7:30 p, m. The credentials ot Messrs. Conkllug, Sen ator elect from New Vork, and Garrett Davis, Senator elect from Kentucky, were pre sented. Mr. DOOLITTLE, from the Conference Committee on tbe Mil in relation to the In dian Bureau, made a report. The House bill proposed to transfer the Bureau to the War Department. Tlic Senate Bill provided tor on annual Inspection of Indian affairs. Tbe Conference Committee was unable to reeeuctle the dltloreuces between tbc two bouses, so both propositions fail. Mr. MORGAN, tiom the Conference Com mittee on the Fortifications Appropriation Bill, made a report. Agreed to. Mr. WILSON introduced a joint resolution to enable tbe Secretary of War to carry out an agreement in relation to tbe waterpower for Rock lelaud Arsenal. Passed. At 8:45 p. in. tbc Senate weal into Execu tive session. The doors were re-opened at 10:‘25. Mr. CONNESS called no the bill to grant lands to aid the coastraclton of a railroad nom tbc city ot Stockton to the town of CoppcruLolis, in the State ot California. Passed. Mr. WILLEY, from the Committee on Patents, icported a number of bills, rcsolu ions and memorials, and asked to he dis charged from their further consideration. 80 oidcrcd. The Senate then, at 10:40, again went into Executive session. At 11:40 p. m. the doors were re opened, and tbc bill to prevent tbc perversion oft fie urails to fraudulent purp- sea was parsed. Tbc joint resolution tendering the thanks of Congress to Cyras W. Field was passed. Tbe joint resolution directing t bat the com ocLsation ot Tennessee Senators shall com mence from tbc beginning of the Thirty ninth Congress, was taken up and passed. Mr. STEWART offered a resolution of in- quiry; that Wuuzeax, Reports prevail of great want and ’.lcsinoUmi in •hoSoatQcrn States on account of Le failure ol tbe crops; therefore, belt littoitedy I bat Major General Howard, Com onssloner of (be Kreccmen’s Bureau, •ic effected to inquire Into such tuattere aid report to the Senate •.v belter such statement? ere correct, and tr so, •he amount which will be necessary to appropri ate to relieve such want end destitution. Tbc resolution passed. Tbc Sccate*at 13.-05 a. m. again went Into Executive session. At 1:45 the Senate was still In Executive -orion, und would probably continue for ■ome hours, as they have about 405 nomina tions yet to acton. DOUSE. SATURDAY EVENING’S PUOCEEDINOS. Mr. STEVENS, from tbc Committee on Appiopiiatioos, reported back tbe Senate uiiiendmcuts to tbc Omnibus Bill. Several amendments were non-concnrrcd in, including that abolishing the office ot Commissioner of Public Bandings and pro viding for the appointment, by the Presld* nt, ot a civil engineer to discharge the duties. The amendment restricting tbc advertise ment patronage to the Chronicle and Star was concurred In, with an amendment requiring any Executive printing which cannot be per formed at the Government Printing Office to be given to such offices as the Clerk ofthe House may indicate. The SPEAKER submitted the President’s veto of the Tenure of Office BUI, which was read. The hill was passed over the veto- 131 against ST. anc it is now a law. Mr. KASSON, from tbc Committee on Ap propriations, reported back the Senate amendment to the Naval Appropriation Bill. Mr. Hasson moved to suspend the rules. The House refused, and the amendments, asapproprlutlng money, were referred to the Committee ofthe Whole. Tbc Senate amendment to the b'li for the relief ot the inhabitants of cities and towns on public lands was concurred ic. The House went into Committee of the Whole on the Deficiency BUI. The para graph appropriate g s’>o,oos for tbe Ameri can Cniomzaih-n Society w»« rejected. Mr.RCSfi moved to make the Republic of Llbena the Sixth Military District under the bill passed to-day over the veto, and that a Brgaaicr General and a rabiUry lorcc be immidiatelv despatched there. R Jecicd. Mr. MORRILL made a report from tbe Cominitlec of Conference on the Tax B.H. The duty on cotton wa-fixed at 2>* ceats. Gas companies arc allowed to continue Clji -tix&o VOL. XX. charging the tax to consumers. Grape kr ®Ddy « taxed $1 pcrpallon. The report was agreed to. LeBLOND offered a resolution of thanks to Speaker Colfax, which, after com. nnmentary remarks by Messrs. Hogan and Winfield, was adopted. The House is still in session. .After the compliment to Mr. Colfax, the House went into committee on the De flriency Bill. The last section, appropria ting SOOO,OOO, and to give bonds for f93j,0C0 more, to carry out toe stipulations of the treaty with the Choctaw Indians, gave rise to a long discussion, in which Mr. MORRILL characterized it as a greater grab than he bad been prepared to see attempted even on the last night of the session, while Messrs. STEVENS. HASSON, GARFIELD, and FARNSWORTH, supported the appropria tion and repelled the allegation of fraud made by the opponents of the measure. Finally the committee rose to close de bate, and the debate was closed. Mr. HENDERSON, while the Speaker was In the chair, moved, at ten minutes past one, that the House take a recess. The SPEAKER informed the Honae, as he said it was his duty, that unless the Appro priation Bills were reported back in this night session from toe Committee of the Whole, passed by the House, sent to the Senate and passed, then sent to the Commit tees of Conference, and the reports of the committee agreed to, they would probably be lost unless the President should sign them without loading them. The Clerk bad all bis engrossing lorccat work, bat it would take twenty hours to engross the Tariff Bill, and It would probably have to be signed to morrow evening In open House, and sent to the President, Mr. HOGAN proposed that the House re main in session until nine o’clock In the morning, aid then tekea recess till nine in the evening, ami continue In session to-mor row night. Mr. SI EVENS objected, saying that the House could not now fix any time for ad journing. The Honse again, at a quarter to one, went Into committee and resumed consideration of the Deficiency BUI at section 8, making ap propriations lor the Choctaw Indians, The section was smickont, and then ;be commit r«e. at half-past one, rose and reported the Mil to the House. Mr. HULBURD. from the Committee on Public Expenditures, made a report on tbc invcsiitaiiun into the affairs of the New York Custom House. Laid on tbc table and tidered priced. Mr. WOUDBRIDGE, from the Judiciary Conmulteo, made a report ou the investiga tion in reference to the alleged neglect on the part of the Executive Dcpirtmcotla the pursuit and arrest of John Surratt. Af cr debate the report and evidence were wore laid on the table and ordered printed. Mr. WILSON, of lowa, from the Judiciary Committee, made a report on the proposed Impeachment of the President. A minority report from Mr. Rogers was also presented to the House and read. Both were tabled and ordered printed. Mr. CUNKLING, at three o’clock a. m., made a report from the Conference Commit tee on the Legislative Appropriation Bill. Tic committee failed to agree. Alter dis cussion the report was read, the committee discharged, and the House still Insisted, ask* tig for nmthcr committee. Mr. LAWRENCE, of Ohio, from the Con ference Committee on the hill to define and atd punish certain offences, made a report. Aimed to. Mr. ASHLEY, of Ohio, offered a resolution fur the pay to Mr. Ma<qucttc, who was sworn in to-day as a member from Nebraska, his pay from the first day of this session. Aoopted. Mr. MAYNARD, chairman of the Select Committee on Southern Railroads, made u report. The report aud evidence were order *d printed and to lie laid before the next Cot cress fur its action. The House then went into committee on the Naval Appiopriatlon BUI. The Senate amendments vtre non concurred in, and a a Committee ot Conference asked for. Mr. SCHENCK introduced a joint resolu tion empowering the Secretary of War to carry into effect the recommendation of the (.'oiunmsion appointed relative to the Mo tive Company and Water Power at Rock Island, Illinois. After an explanation of facts by Mr. Schenck, the joint resolution was passed. The House at a a. m. proceeded to the business on Ihe Speaker’s table. The Senate amendments to the House joint resolution to allow the Courtof Claims jurisdiction in claims for Quartermasters’ stores and subsistence supplies taken from the auny, wire non-coucuncd in, and o conference asked for. The Senate amendments to tnc Fortifica tion Bill were non-concurrcd In, and a Com mittee of Conference asked. Mr. SCHENCK, at 5:40 a. m., moved that when the House adjourn, it be to 3 o’clock <>n Sunday evening. Debate ensued on the subject of a Sabbath session. It was ordered that when the House take a iccess it be till S a. m. The Senate bill apjiroprlatlng $20,000 for the temporary relief of the colored people of me District of Columbia was laid on the ta ble. Hr. LeBLOND, from the Conference Com niiitce on tbe Legislative Appropriation Bt’ l , reported thccommtl ce unable to agree. Mr. MORRILL moved that tbe House re cede from its disagreement to the Senate amendment. Agreed to. Bill passed. Mr. NEWELL withdrew bis motion to rc comidcr tbc vote agreeing to tbc Committee . f Conference on tbe Compound Interest Note Bill. The bill therefore passed. Mr. VAN AEUNAM, from the Committee on tbesundry Civil Expenses BUI, madea re- port which was ogrecd to. The House resumed consideration of the business on Speaker’s table, as follows: The Senate Joint resolution to facilitate tbc settlement ol accounts of disbursing offi cers. Tbc Mil, with slight amendment, passed. Mr. LeBLOND made n statement to the House calling to it the particular attention of tho icpOitcrs ot the Associated Press, complaining that for tbc last four years tbc numbers on tbc Democratic side bad been systematically slighted by the reporter in r« card to tbc space given their rcnoris. [The present reporter, who bis occupied tbc position for the last two sessions, le* pels tbe imputation of his being in tbc slightest degree biased by partisan feelings in the preparation of bis reports or in any other way, and be can certainly say as much for bis predecessor. If any complaint were to be made against biin on that score, it should rather come from the Republican side, because out of regard lor tbe weakness of tbe opposition, be gave really more than its proportionale share of Us reports, and Mr. LeBLOND himself got certainly more than bis lair share of attention.—Reporter.] On motion of Mr. HILL, tbe vacant panel In tbc glass roof of tbe hall of tbe House was assigned to tbc coat of arms of tbc State of Nebraska. On motion ol Mr. HIGBY, the rules were t-usptndco, and the Senate bill granting lands to aid in tho construction of a'railroad iri-m Stockton to Copperopolis, in the State c: California, was taken from the Speaker’s table ai d passed, with amendments, by a t«*te ol *T to cy. On motion ot Mr. ANCONA, all fines and penalties Imposed on members for absence without leave wetc remitted. The House at 8 o’clock icsumcd tbc busi ness on the Speaket’s table—the Senate bill n laiii-g to appeals and writs of error to the Supreme Court. Mr. WILSON, of lowa, offered several nmcndmcDts and matters of detail, which acre agreed to, and the bill, as amended, wms passed. The Senate bill to regulate tbe disposition of an hsegnlar Rind in tbc custody of the Frccdmtn’s Bureau passed. The Senate bill »o abolish acd forever pro hibit the system of peonage in tbe Territory ->tNew Mexico, and other parts of the Unl :cu States, passed. The Senate bill supplementary to tbe sev eral acts of Congress, abolishing imprison ment foi debt, passed. Mr. KASSOn made a report from the Contcrerce Committee on the Naval Appro (•' iatlon Bill. Agreed to. Tne Hout-e then, at twenty minutes to took a rccers till 8 p. m. SUNDAY EVENING SESSION. The House reassembled at eight o’clock p. in. Notwithstanding the prevalence in tbe ofthe storm the galleries were packed. On tbe door there was a sort of political ex change, the new members of the Fortieth Congress mingling with tohre they me soon to succeed, atd making acquaintances with their future colleagues. A number of enrolled bills were presented and signed, this being. In fact, the main pur pose lor which the House Is In session this evening. Sir. STEVENS rose to a personal explana tion, saving that it was not often he aid so, but owing to the great number of letters of mnniry which he was daily receiving, and which he hsd not time to answer, he felt it necessary to depart Irou tbc usual rule of his life on that point. It wonld be recollect >d, he said, that some time rifice there had been a publication us to certain conversation between •wo members fromObio—Messrs. A«hley and Biopham—and himself. In which the name I General Grant had been involved. So far us it retenedto anv connection be bad with it, the story was whollv false. There was not even a vestige of truth about it, oat of which to fabricate a He. He could not tell “hat took place between the two gentle men from üblo, but so far as he heard the conversation, tbe version given of it was wholly a fabrication. It might seem very late for hlm to make ifiis explanation, but the Si>cakcr wonld re collect that he bad deferred doing so at the special request of bis excellent colleague irom Fay ette, Mr. Dawsou. He also desired to ray that he had no hostility to any per son on that account. He had addressed a letter asking for his authority for the state ment, but tbc writer bad declined to answer, on tbc ground that' It eld not believe tl-at that was true. He did hot believe that any member of Congres* Itad given any such information. He did not know any member of Congress who would pcrcctiate such falsehood against him or anybody else. So lor as he knew, the mem \ ers ol this Congress had been tno-c harmonious, hsd shown lea* ncrlmony and less animosity than than he had ever known in any previ i.«f Congress. Doubtless In the ardor ot debate they had sometimes glvca and rc <-«'ivedwbut might be considered hard co- IketP, but be did not now remember one *4 theu , and there was not one member of tbc House, or anybody, against whom he had the bast animosity. He desired to say this publicly to the members on the other side who. however severely they had criticised his policy, had always treated him with the greatest courtesy. The Judiciary‘Committee reported on Im peachment. It recites the pieambie and res olutipDs under which the investigation was ordered. The Committee say; Soon after ; the adoption of the resolutions by the House, Hon. James M. Ashley commu nicated to the committee, in support of bis chaige against the President ol the United States, such facts as were In his possession, and the investigation was proceeded with, and has continued almost without a day’s interruption. A large number of witnesses have been examined, documents col lected, and everything done which could be done to reach a conclusion In the case; but the Investigation covers so broad a field, em braces so many novel, interesting and im portant questions, and Involves such a mul titude of facte, while many of the witnesses are distant from the Capital,owing to which the committee, In view of the magnitude of the Interests Involved in its action, has not been able to conclude Us labors, and It Is not, therefore, prepared to submit a definite and final report. If the investigation had even approached completion, the com mittee would nut led authorized to present the result to the House at this late period of the session unless the charges had been so entirely negatived as to admit of no discus sion, which, in the opinion of the committee is not the case. Ceilolmy no affirmative re port could be properly considered in the expiring hours of this Congress. The committee not having freely investigated all the charges against the President of the United Suites, U is deemed Inexpedient to submit any conclu sion beyond the statement that sufficient testimony has been brought to its notice to justily and demand a Amber prosecution of the investigation. The testimony which the committee has taken will pass into the cus tody of the Clerk of the Bouse, and can go Into the bands of such committee as may be charged with the duty, so that the labor expended upon it may not have been in vain. The. committee regrets Us inabil ity definitely to dispose of the important subject committed to its charge, and present this report for Its own jUEiitu-atlou, and for the additional purpose of notifyirg the succeeding Con gress ol the incompleteness of Us labors, und that they should be completed. The report Is signed by all the committee, except Mr. Rogers. In the minority re port, Mr. ROGERS says there is not one (•article of evidence before the committee to sustain any charges which the House charged the committee to Investigate,and that the catc lb wholly without a {(article of evi dence upon which an impeachment coaid be founded. He furthermore reports that most of the evidence taken is of a secondary char acter, and fucb as would not he admitted in a court ol Justice, and he can see no good in continuing the investigation. The report of the Judiciary Committee in regard to the remissness and want of vigor in the pursuit of John Surratt concludes as follows: ‘•'ihe testimony of the Secretary of State, Sccre* tn>T oi t\ ar, one others h rewuh submitted, ex ulait ire and umditg to justify the acts of the Oovennnentfn the mcmi-ies, does not. fa the ojitrion ot your committee, excase the ercat de lay in even attempting to an cat the person charg ed with complicity In the assassination of me late Fi csldcft, and while the committee do not charge Impiopcr motives upon the officers of the Gov v:nm<Dt. they aic constrained, from the irwlmon'-, to report that. In their opinion, dae diligence in the arrest of Sitnatt was not vxerened by the Executive Department of the ooiermmnt. 1 ’ Mr. JULIAN, from the Committee on Public Lands, made an adverse report on the aienn ihil ol tbe Kansas Legislature for a gram of lands inrthe Frcedmcn’s University, and on the memorial of the Governor arid Legislative Afrembly of Utah Territory for a donation of town sites in aid of the com mon school fund. Ihe Senate amendments to the Deficiency Appropriation Bill, were noo-concurrcd In, and a Committee of Conference asked. Mr. WASIiBURNG, of Indiana, from the Conference Committee oh the Fortifications Appropriation Bill, made a report which was agreed to. The Speaker presented a message from the President transmitting a report of the Secre tory of State In relation to the removal of the Protestant Church from Rome, by order of the Papal Government. Mr. SCHENCK, from the Conference Com mittee on the joint resolution extending the jurisdiction of the Court of Claims to claims tor Quaitermastcrs’ supplies. Ac., arising out of the Morgan raid in Indiana aud Ohio, made a report, which was agreed to. The Smate joint resolution for refunding to certain National banking associations taxes illegally levied and collected, was parsed. The Senate bill, authorizing the establish' ment or a mull steamship service between tbc United States and Hawaiian Islands, was taken up. amended and passed. Mr. -JULIAN, from the Conference Com mittee on tbc act for the organization of land districts in tbc Territories, moved that tbc House recede from Us disagreement to the Senate amendment, which excluded Utah from tbc provisions of the bill. Tbc motion was agreed to, and the bill passed. Tbe Senate joint resolution, supplementary tooiberacts, to enable tbe people of the United States to participate in tbe advanta ges of the Universal Exhibition at Paris, in 1807, was *?keu from the Speaker’s table. Mr. BANKS moved tO Rusnend the roles so as to let the bill be considered in tbc House. Tbc rules were not suspended, and the bill wos referred to theCommittcc of tbc Whole. The business on tbc Speaker’s table was at midnight continued as follows: Tbc Senate joint resolution concerning the right of way fur tbe survey and construc tion of an inter-oceanic ship canal through tbc Isthmus of Darien was passed. Mr. STEVENS, from tbe Committee of Conference on the Deficiency BUI, made a report, which was agreed to. At ten minutes before ten o’clock tho House took a recess till nine o’clock Monday morning. TETO MESSAGE Of the President on the Dill Regulating the Tenure of Certain OHlcck. To the Senate or tbe United States: 1 have carefully examined the hill to reealate the tenure ot certain civil officers. The material prrtton of tnc bill is contained in the flrri sec tion, and Is of tbe effect follow log. namely: That every person boldine any civil office to which he hse been appointed by, and with the advice and content of me Senate, and every person who tball hereafter be appointed to any snob office, shall become dnly qualified to aettnerein, and shall be elected to bold each office until a suc cessor shall have been appointed by the Presi dent with tbc advice and consent of the Senate, and thereby qualified, and that tbe Secretary of State, 01 the Tiessaiy, of War, of tbc Navy, and ol the Inletior, the Post Maner General and tho Attorney General t-hall hold their offices respect ively for and during the term of the President, by whom they may have been appointed, and fur one munib thereafter, subject to rvmoval by and wub the advice and consent of tbe Senate. These provisions are qualified by a reservation in tbe fourth section, that nothin™ coni-ttoed in tbe bill fball De construed to extend the terms of any oilier, the duration ol which is huiitea by liw in cSVcI tbe bill provides, that the President shall ni t remove from tin ir places any of the clrtl officers whose terns of service are not limited oy la» without the advice and consent of tbe Senate of the tniu-o States. Ibe bill in Ibis respect con -1 Aids, in my judgment, w ith tbc Confutation of the United States. Tbe question, as Congress t* well aware, is ny no means a ten- one. that toe power of removal j* constUnlloually w<ted in the President ol the United States Is a pre-.eqni rite which las been not more distinctly atcorcri by judicial anihorlly snd judicial Scommentarlct than it has been uniformly nractictd upon by 'die I cgislative ted Executive Departments of the Government. The question arose m ihe Dense of Representatives so early as the iCth of jane, itgy, on tbe bill for establishing an Executive Department, denominated the De luxttnem of Forelea Allaire. The first danse of the bill, alter recapitulating the fnncllona of iLe officer and dt fltdnma tu abilities, had these woide: “To be rclievable from office by the licridrntof the United State-*." It was moved to strike ontvlcjc «ords, and the motion was sns- W?..” n ?. s S* , .*J ,I,l, > ,navl « or - 1' m riel* c that the Pi csldent could not consUtniionsliv c>erase the power of removal exclusive ot the t-enate; that the irderolut so Interpreted the LonsUmtion when U arened for Us adoption bv •be several Mates; that the Constitution hac no «here givtn the President the power of removal ulcer expresHv or by strong implication, be: on tbe contrary Lad distinctly provided for the re moval fnm office by impeachment. The only construction which denied the power ol removal hr tbe arguments growing f.-om tbe danger of the loose of the power from toe supposed tendency of an ex -1 osnro of public officers to ouaidons removal, to impair the tffidtncy ol tie civil service: Lout »ht altered injustice and haid-nip of displacing metmber is dependent upon their official nation** i'il-out sufficient consioeratn-n; from the sap? posed wart cf rcspocslmliiy on the part ofibe Picsidcnt, and from an imagined defect ot the gantaiitccs against which a vidons Pre-lacct tuiebt incline to abase the power. On the other ••and, an exclusive power or removal by iff* Pres idiot was tefcoded as a true cxpo-Ulo.. ol tbe text of tbc COl smuiion. It was malntali ed that here are certain cause for which persons at e liable to be reheved from office, without being gain/ ot Deaton, bribery or malfeasance, ana that the na tore cl the thine demands that It should be so. Sup pose. it was 1 aid, a man becomes insane by a rial ration o* God, and Is likely to rum onr affair?, are tbc bands or He Government to be incapacitated ficm from warning eff the evil. Suppose a per son in office not posse-ting the talents he was indeed to baw| at Ihe time of appointment. Is the e/ror no» to be corrected ? Suppose be acquires viclons bahlis and .ncrtdible indolence, or total neglect of the defies of bis office, which shall woik ml*chid to the public welfare, is there no way to arrest tbe threatened dancer? Suppose be became odious and unpop ular by itason of the measures he puisnes—ami ibis Le may do without committing any positive evil against the law—most be preserve bis office urspite 01 the popn’At will! Suppose him gra*p- Inc lor his own aggrandizement, and tbe eleva tion of Ms connections by every means short of th treason defiled by tne Conatlmtjon, hurrying yons aCnire to the piecinlce of destrncUon, en dangering your domestic uanqnility, plundering you of th- means of defence, alienating tbe htbciione of your allies and promoting the spun of«lscord : must not the t trdy, ledions, de-olt o.y road by way of Impeachment be travelled to overtake the man vrbo. basely confiture himself within the letter of the law. ts employed in draw lug ot! 1h«- vital principle ol the Government ? The raiurc of things, tbc gaat object* of scc:cty, tie express object* of the Cocs-Ituuoa tt-c 1, teqnires that this™ shonld be observe. To unite the benatu with the iT«.stdent la the •i< .xit* cf the power, it was said no-tld involve ns In the meet u rio.;s difficulties. Suppose a dis c-.very o» any ot the* • events should take phu>; when ite Senate Is not in session, how ts the remedy to be applied? The evil cuul Ibe amid «*■ in no other wav than by tbe Senate sitting ml wavs. In n-gard to the das.gor oftne power be r.g abi-scu irezcrciscd br one man, it was amid •.‘■Li t:.o danger i<9» *»;cat with ;expect to tne >e» au-, who arc a-i-i.mi.l-d fi«.m vaitous parts uf • h-- <\.t, v'ltti d‘ficr«nt impressions and 0,-in;t ns— li atrnch a body t? more likely to mi tt- ;li>- j-.( wu ol removal than t*»e man whom the united volets ot America calls to the Ptesl- CHICAGO, MONDAY. MARCH 4, 1887. ci«i rial coair. As the nature of me Gore- m-- n quires tl.c power of remov al U was rnalnt >lned that ii should be exercised is this by the hand capable of executing itself with cfitect. and the power mast be conferred on the President by the Constitu tion as the Executive officer of tne Government Mr. Madison, whose adverse opinion In the Federalist bad been relied npon by those who denied the exclusive power, now participated In thedela'e. Be declared that he bad eseb-wed Lis former opu tons, and he eumned op the whole case as :o li wa: • "ibc Cocfetitntlon affirms that the Executive power is vesica In the President. Are there ex ceptions to this proportion! Yei, there are. The t'oiietltoilou says that in appointing to office the Seriate shall be associated with the President, un less in the ca«e of lbf< - .or officers, where the ia.i shall be olhtrwhe. Gave we. tent is. Congress, a right to extend this exception ! 1 believe not. If the Constitution has invested all Executive power In the President I return to assert that ■he LecL-latme has no right to dlmlnlah or modlfj Ms executive authority. The question now re solves itself into Ihl?; l* the power of displacing an executive power? Whatever is In tne Execu tive* I: Is the power of appointing, overseeing, and cortoM-ig those who execute the laws. If the Constitution bad not qualified the power of the President in appointing to office, by asso ciating the J-enare with him in that business, would it not be clear that he conld have the right by virtue of bis executive power to make such appointment? Eboold we he authorised In de fence of that danse in the Constitution—'‘the ex ecutive power shall be vested in the President’— to nclte the Senate with the President mtbo appointments to office* 1 conceive not, if it ts admitted that we should not bo aulhorizal, whether we have a rlcnt to associate theta In re moving persons from office, the oae power being us much of an executive nature as the other, and the first one ts authorized bv being accepted out oftbeg<neral rale t-stabUsned by tbeConstitu tion In these words: *Thc executive power ?h»ll be vest'd In the President.’ The question thus ably and exhaustively argued was decided bythe House of Representatives by a vole of 51 to 30 In favor of the principle that the i -lecutirc powc'of removal Is vested by the Con stitution lu the Executive,and in tbo *ecstc by the •,arting vote ol the Vice President. That question ta* often been raised lu snosequeot limes of high • zcltcmcnt, and the practice of the Govern ment has nevertheless conformed in all . asee to the decision thus early made. Ihe question was reviewed during !■ c Administration of President Jackson, who made, as is well recollected, a very large number i t removals, which were unde an occasion of ac tive and vigorous scrutiny acd remonstrance. Ibe subject was long acd earnestly debated in the r-enate, aud Jbe early construction of the Consti tution was nevettaeless frtely accepted as binding od conclusive upon Congress. Tbe question came again before ihe Supreme Court of the United Males in January, ISiS, es parte Herren. It was declared by the Court, on that occasion, that tbe power of removal from office was a object much disputed, and npon which a great diversity of opinion was entertained m the cany hl-toi' of the Government. This related, how evci.lo the poaer of Ibe President to remove ol fievts appointed wi'htbe concurrence of the bea nie, and ibe meat question was whether the re moval was to b- by tbs President alone, or with iYjc concurrence ol the Senate, both constituting the appointing power. No one denied the power of the President and Senate Jointly to remove, where the term of the office was not fixed by the i*on Illation, which was a fall recognition of tbe principle tßat the power ol removal was Incident to the power of appointment, bnt was very early adopted as a practical con junction of the Constitution, that this power was vested In the President alone, and such would appear to have been the legislative construction ot the Constitution, for in the organization of the three great Department)- of Elite, War, and Treasury, m tbe year 17:1), provision was made for tbe appolrlracnt of a subordinate officer by the head of tbe Department who should fiavo charge ol the record doo’.s am! papers apper taining to tbe office, when tbe head of the De partment should be removed from office by the President of tbe United Stales. When the Navy Department was established in 1795. . ptovislon was made for the charge and custody of tbe books, records and documents ol the Department In case of vacancy in the office of Secretary, by removal or otherwise, it is not here said t-y removal of the President, as it la done with respect to the beuds of the other De partments, vet there can be no douQt that he colds bn* office with the same tenure is the other Secretaries, and la removable by the President, n.v < bang, ol phraseology arose probably from it- havingbecome the settled and well understood construction ot the Constitution. The power of removal was vested In the President alone m.sncn cases, although the apoolnt tucnl of tbe officers Is by the IVcsldtnt and Senate—J3lb Peters, page 139. Our loorl distinguished and accepted authority upon the Constitution concur lu the construction tins early given by Congress and thus sanctioned by the fcupremc Court. Altei a mil analysis of tbe Congressional de bate to which 1 have referred, Mr. Justice Slory comes to this conclusion, after a most animated ditcussiou: 100 vote finally taken In the Boose • f Representatives was affirmative of the power of removal In tbe President, witaoat any co-operation of the Senate, by tbe vote of thirty four member? against twenty, in tbe Senate the clause in the nlll affirming tnc power was carried by the casting vote ot the President. That tue Heal decision of the question so made was greatly Isfincnccd by the exulted character of the Presi dent then in office, was asserted at Ihe time and has always been believed; yet tbe doctrine was opposed, as well as supported, by tbe filgees: iegal talent and patriotism of tbe country. Tbe public have acquiesced in this decision, and it constitute?, peibaos, tbe most extraordinary case in tbe bihtoiy ol the Government, ofa power con f« »rrd by liupiic-tioaon the Executive by a bare majority ot congees?, which has not been ques tioned. Nor is this general acquiescence and tdlvucc without a satisfactory explanation. Chan cellor Kent's remarks ou the subject arc an follows: On the first organiza tion of tbe Goveramtut it was made* a question whether the power of removal in case ot officers appointed to bold at pleasure, reside? nowhere but in the bony which appoint ed, and of course the consent of satiate was not required to remove. Thiswa? the con stinctiun given to the Constitution while It was pending lor ratification before the State Conven tions, by authority of the Government; but the construction which was given to the Constitution l»y Congress after great consideration and discus sion was differ.‘Dt. Ihe words establishing the the Treasury Department arc: 41 And whenever the same shall be removed from office by the IVctituSl (Be llmicU S ates, or In any other ctt&e of vacancy m office, tu« assistant shall act.' 1 This amounted toaleuislaUre construction of the Constitution, and it has ever since been acquiesced in aud acted noon as a decnlOQ Of au thority. It applies equaby to every other officer of the Government appointed by the Pre-ldcnt whose term of duration I? not specially declared. It Is supported by the weighty reason that the sub ordinate offices in the Executive Department ought to be helu at the pleasure ol the head ofthc di partmeut, because be is invested generally with ibe executive authority, sod the participation In that authority by tbe Senate was an exception to a general principle and ought to be taken strictly. Fbc President !•* the great responsible officer lor ibe execution of the law, and tbe power of re moval was incidental to that dutv. and might otren be requisite to fulfil it. Thus has tbe imoortant question presented by ibis trill been settled. Thu late Daniel Webster, u bl:c dissenting tiom It. admitted that it was set tled by construction, settled by the practice of Ibe Govuinmcn*. and settled by etatnie, Tbe events of the last war fu-nlfhed a practical confirmation oi the wisdom of the Constitution, as It has hleh eito been maintained in many of its pans, in cluding that wptch is now the subject of consid eration. When the war broke out reoel enemies, traitors, abettors and sympathizers were found in vvety Department of the Government, as well in the cml service as in the land aud naval military service. They were found In Congress and among the Keepers uf the Capitol, In theToretgn mission, in each and a I of the Executive Departments, In the Judicial service. In the post office, and among rhu nsvi't* conduction Indian aililrs. Upon .■roLtK'.'u suspicion luey were promptly uls .laced by my predecessor, so far as tnerbeld •l.v-r cfljc-s nm*or Executive authority, and ’heir ‘nties wereectru-ied to new aud loyal succes sors. No complaints seal ust that power, or doubt* of Us wUaom, were cnvertalucd id any qunrter. 1 elccerely trust and believe that no such civil «nr l» likely to occur again. 1 can not donbi, however, that in whatever form, and on whatever occasion eeoltlon can raise an cllort to binder t r dcf«a r the legislative action ol the Government, whether by preventing the oollt ctlon of tbe revenne or disturbing the public peace, or separating the States, or Dotrayicg the country to a toreisri eiemj. the power of removal fiom oflic© by the Executive, as it baa heretofore existed and becu practiced, will be found indis pensable under these circumstances as a deposi tory ot tbe Exccntive authority of tbe cation. I do not feel at liberty to unite with Congress in reveremgli by giving my approval to the bill. At tbe early day woeu ibis question was settled. RTid’Dflced at tbe several periods when It has sub sequently been a glut d. the success of the •.onsUtutlon of the United States as a new and precious system of a tree representative Govern ment was held doubtful in other countries, and «as even a snbjtct of patriotic apprehension among the American people tbcmsoivt-s. Atria* of nearly eighty years through the vicissitudes of lordgn conflict »mi of civil war. Is confidently re garded as having extinguished all aucb doubts and apprehensions for the mute. Donng eighty y tars toe people of tbe United States bavc enjoyed a measure of secuiity. peace, pioaperity ana hap pinets never experienced by any nation. It can uot be doubled Uia' the triumphant success of tbe Constitution is doc to tbe wonderful wisdom w?ib »blch th. Jfiinctions of the Government were diMribottd bcweeit tbo three principal depart

ments—tbe legislative, the executive, and the ju dicial. and to the fidelity with which each has cot>fiscd itself or been confined by tbe general voice of the nation, wiibm Us particular and proper sphere, while a just, ptoper and watchful jealousy of executive power constantly prevails, as it oust’.ever to prevail, yet It is equally true mat an efl.cicnt Executive capable, in the language oi the oath prescribed to the President, of exe cuting Uie laws, and within the sphere of execu tive action of preserving, protecting and defend ing the Con?utntion of the United Mates, is an incl-pemtble security for tranquility a< home, and peace, hocor and safety abroad. Govern u enta tare been erected in many countries r.t.on pur model. If one or many of them have thus far failed in securing to Ibetr people tbe bet-efits which wc hare derived tram ont fjtUin, ucisy be confidently a-. erled that :i>ctr tnMortm.c has recalled from their nnfoila **!/ a,lar ® *° maintain the intrguty of eaca of tre three great departmeics,while preserving har mony among them alb taxing at an early period accepted the Const!- union in regard to tbe executive olrtce. In the sente la which It was Interpreted, with tbe cot ennence of tbe founders, 1 have found nosatfi cient grounds In the arguments now opposed to ilia: construction, or in any assumed necessity of i,.e terms for charring these opinions, I tbe till to the Senate, In which Uon*e it originated, for the further constd ettlicn of Conpess which the Constitution pre f ‘T 1 . *-l*p much as thesceclal parts of the bill, « i» 4 tof coi»«id*-rtd, are devoted cbiefiy to details and are based altogether upon the the ory of the Constitution, from which I am obliged to olssctn, 1 have not thought it necessary to ex amine them »lth a view to make them an occa sion of oMinct and special objections. Experi ence, 1 think, baa shown that it Is the easiest, and it is also the most attractive ot studies, to frame confutation; for the self-government of .five States and nations: but I h*rk experience his equally shown that It is the most difficult of all political labors to pre serve and maintain such free constitutions ofstlr goverr.xDctt üben once established. I know no o;ber way In which they can bo preserved and maintained except by a constant adherence to them, through tte various vicissitudes of National existence, with such adaptation a- may become " necessary, always to be efirc ed, however. through the agencies, and in the forms prescribed In the orig inal Constitution Whenever an admioUlmlun fails or seems to tail in securinr any of t'te great ends tor which a republican government la estab lished. tbe proper course seems to be to r- new the orpinai spirit and forma of the Constitution iuelf. (Signed) ASDlirw Jonxsox. Wasuibctox, ilarchSd. I?6T. Apother Heavy Defalcation. Baltimore, Match 3.—A heavy defalca* tion has b» cn discovered in the Merchants* National Bank ot this city, running through a peih d nr twenty-seven years, and amount ing to fSOO,OOO. The parties Implicated are Funnel U. Wentz, gdeial bookkeeper, wb>> has been an otliccr of the bank fjr thirty-live years, and John n, Ropers, teller, an officer for twenty 'fire 3 care, bom were arrested on Saturday,'bat releas ed on bail of $19,000 each. This la the third which has occurred In ibis hank daring the time this has been J®* n iP on - It is one of the largest banks In 1 m vy* an d much excitement prevails. It wm t however, he sustained and continue to meet liabilities. moil EUROPE. BI OCEAN TELEGRAPH. OEE.T BBITAIX. _ Losses, March 3. •the Colonial Ministers have resigned, for reasons connected with the reform question. The Reform Bill promised by the Govern ment will he presented In Parliament on the 11th. It is reported that despatches have been re ceived here announcing that a war Las bro-, ken out in India. GERMANY. Breus, March 2—p. to. Herr Simeon has been chosen President of the North German Parliament. The King of Prussia gives a banquet to the members of Parliament. Latest Vorelen Slarketa. routs cisim Losses, March 3. Consols closed at9l; 5-308,73?5; Illinois Cen tal, 7ti;-£rlc Railway, 37. Fiuuktobt, March 3. United States bonds closed yesterday at 77. coinuuciAL. Livxnroou, March S—Evening. Cotton market quite active, and showed an ad vax dug tendency—closing at 13j$d for middling np’atids, an advance of ?sfi since the opening. Selva to-day 13,000 bales. FHOM LOUISVILLE. Snlclde—A Mew Daily Paper. (Special Despatch to the Chicago Tribune.] LoutsviLix, March 3. H. 11. Myers, clerk of the National Hotel, committed suicide by drowning to-day. In a temporary aberration. He was formerly from New York, and leaves a family in Utica, New York, from whom he has been sep arated many 3 ears. He leaped Bom the rteumcr Cota. Uls body was fonnd in a ■ew minutes, but life conld not be resusci tated. Tbe Kentucky Radicals arc about to es tablish a dally paper in Louisville. Abun dant capital nos been subscribed. MEXICO, Dates from the Capital to thelOlh—The ImtrenalUtM nlu & Series uf Brilliant Victories— Destruction of War mate rial by Use Pefeated Liberals. New Orleans, March 2.—Dates from the City of Mexico 10 the 19th of February are received. Maximilian has left, golngnortbward with 0,000 men. His destination was the scene of war. Mejia again had command, and with 0,000 men met Caravajal with 2,000. He killed or captured the whole force, taking their can nons and baggage. Within three weeks the Liberals have lost seventy-four cannon in six considerable battles. They were victori ous once over the French. The Liberal soldiers without delay, when captured by Bazatue, destroyed their guns, military stores and arms at Puebla and other cities, rather than turn them over to the Im perialists. The Imperialists have won several battles and reclaimed three hundred miles of tern torv, but the Liberals are rapidly investing their Capital and contracting their lines. Tbe French Marshal is showing many murks ot kindness to Americans who ore leaving the country. The Financial Troubles ia Boston. Boston, March B. —The failure of Miller, Ward A Co. has given rise to various ru mors. The whole loss resulting from tbe suspension of the firm Is said to he nearly one million of dollars. The First National Bank of Newtonville, of which Ed ,vard Car ter, a member ol the suspended firm, was director, has closed its doors, having, it is reported, suffered to the extent of S2JD,CXX}, nearly twice the amount ol Us capital. Money was lost in slock specu lations, principally in attempts to corner the Copper Fails Mining Company’s stock. The Merchants Bank bolds $25,009 of certi fied checks of tbe fire on tbe State Bank, which were certified as good by Charles H. Smith, Cashier, and the Second National Bank holds $125,000. There will piobably be a litigation as to the banks upon which this loss shall fall. Julius T. Hart nell, Cashier of the Sub-Treasuty, who has been concerned lu these tfoiitacUons, has re-ipred. The Government, however, docs not lose a dollar. Mr. Smith, Cashier of the Slate Bank, has also resigned. 31 order ofa Planter by Negroes. Charleston, March 2.—A desnatch re ceived to-day reports the robbery *aud mur der this rooming of Geo. C. licywood. a planter, by neerties on his plantation on May tiiver, near Savannah. The deceased bclorc ♦be \vur was a well known cotton factor of ibis city, aud afterwards Captain iu tbe Con federate service. The Hudson National Bank Dcfalca- Hon. Hmsos, K. T., lion into the affairs of the Flut Natlo'cal Dunk to-day* shows an embezzlement of about $50,000. A further examination will doubtless Increase tbe amount. Hasbrouck, tbe defaulting Cashier, was taken Into cus tody-this evening, at the instance ofthc President of the hank, and lodged in jail. THE CLOSING HOURS Of CONGRESS. Wasiunoton, March 3,15G7. SENATE. THE TARIFF DILL. TTic Tariff Bill was called up. Mr. Cattell's amendment, increasing Ihfi duties 20 per cent on existing rates, was voted down by 17 to 27, most of the Western Sen ators voting in the negative. Ibis brought the question down to the Bingham Wool Tariff Bill of last session, and without any debate it was passed as it came Irom the House by 81 to 12, as follows: . . ATES. Aathcr.y, Grime?. Ramsey taT'Cll, Fanis, Koas,, Ilona d, Shtiman. Coi,i>es9, Horr, Stewar,, WaeiD, • KirKwoid. Irurabjll. imoD. lane, VanWlukle, i-cnmnds, Norton, Wade, Nje, Willey, to?ter, Poiand, Williams, towler, Pomeroy, Vatcs. Frellughnysen, , , WATS. Luckalew, Uemliicka, Salisbury, \ ri*swcll, Joctson, Sprague, XcLongall, Sumner, Lcudersoo, Patterson, Wilson. _ AC-EST. Brown, Fessenden, Morrill, Cowar. Gclhrle, Smith, BooluUe, Morgan. Kiddle. The defeat of ilr. Cattcll’s amendment was owing to the fear that its adoption in the senate would give the opponents of ex cessive duties a chance to kill It bv filibus tering in the llouse. It was prettv'wcll un derstood that no speculator's tariff bill could pass t be House, and tbe only hope was to pa*s tbe bill already passed bv the House, and make co amendment to it. . This puts an end to the high tariff scheme in Congress for some time to come. The wool interest has constituted the only at traction for Northwestern men, and now that ihat has been provided for, the Northwest will be nearly solid against any further in crease ol the land already much 100 high for U.e public good. TUB AMENDATORY TAX BILL, which passed botn houses to-day, takes the tax off of newspaper advertisements. THU COMPOUND INTEREST NOTES DILL. .The following Is the Compound-Interest Notes Funding Bill, as It passed both houses, -*i-d only awaits the signature of the Presi dent to become a law: £e it a>aa*<L, dr?.. That for the purpose of re dttiumc and retiring anj compound-lnt- rest toiea outstanding. the Secretary or the Treasury is* hereby authorize-; and dhected to issue tempo rary loan certificates tn the manner prescribed t>y action lour of the act entitled “An act 'o author ize the Irene o( United States notes and for the cxd«mption 01 funding thereof, and for funding the lioatirc debt of the United Staiea.' 1 approxw tebtnary -5. IX2, bearing Interest at a »a?e not exceed ng three per centum per oi.nna. principal and interest payable In lawfo! mo* ey os dematid, and said ccri ■.tficaies ol temporary loan mjy constltnte and be t-c'd by any oank bolding or owning tbo sainas a **•& °* !^ c rescue provided for in sections 81 si c 33 ot the act entitled “An act to provide for Ujo circulation and redemption thercot, approved ••nny 8.1H4 provided Inal not less *h-«n two dubs of tbe entire reierre ofeuch bank shall con *‘sl of lawful money of the United States; and j iox idea, timber, that the amount rranch tempo- MaS'S^oS MJ Une shall not THE IMPEACHMENT QUESTION*. The noose Committee on Judiciary made a report late to-mght on the impeachment question. They simply and briefly stale that they hud sufficient reasons for recommend luc tbe coolmuance of the Investigation, i 1 time enough Is not allowed by the Thirty-ninth Congress to complete it» They therefore virtually leave it to the fortieth Congress to take up. No evidence is reported. Mr. Rogers, of New Jersey, as a minority of the committee, makes a report in which he says: “I have careftdly examined all the ert deocc in the case, and do report that there is Dot one particle of evidence to sustain any of the charces which the committee were required to investigate, and that the case is without a particle of testimony upon which an impeachment can be founded. I farther report that most of the evidence taken has been oi a secondary chaiacter, such as would not be admitted into a court of justice. In view of this conclusion 1 can see no use in continuing the investigation. 1 am cou viuced that all proof which can be produced has teen before the committee, os no pains la>e been spared to give the cause a full investigation. Both the majority and minority reports are very bnet TUE WOOL TARIFF BILL. The following is the Important amendato ry tunll act relating to on Increase of duties cn wools and woollens, which passed both House* to-day, and was lain before the Pres ident lor hie approval ; Lt i f»..c c.. ai„ lt>at from the t-ls act, tu Leu 01 .. Giles no iv lap used by Uir on ainrles mentioned and embraced in this aectio >, tbei e shall be levied, collected and paid on all un manufactured wool, hair of alpaca coats and other like animals, Imported from forma conn trios, the dimes hereinafter provided. AS wools, hair of alpaca coats and other like animals as afore*aid shall be divided for the pnrposo of flx- In; ihe duties to be chared thereon into three classes, to wit: Clots 1. Clothin? wools—-that Is to say,Merino, Mestfcla. Met* or Metis wools—or other wools of Me* 100 blood, immediate or remote, down, ctelb b’S wool* and wools of like character, with any at the preceding, fnelndlnc anch as nave been heieuuore neualb Imporicd into the United duties Buenos Ayica, New Zealand. Australia, Cape of Good Hope, Prussia, Great Britain, Cic ada, and elsewhere; and also, including all wools not herd cal ter described or designated in classes 3 aid 3. CfaffS. Combing wools—that is to aay, Lei cester, Coiswoid. Lincolnshire, a own combing wools. Cauda long wools or the like combing wools of English blood, and usually known by icrms herein used ; also, all half of alpaca coats and other like animals. Clots 3. Carpel wools and other similar wools, sneb as Donskoi native. South American, Cordo va, Valparaiso native, bmyrna, and including all such wools of like character as have been hereto fore usually imported Into the United Mates from Turkey, Greece, Egypt, Syria and elsewhere; and upon woollens of the first class, the value whereof at tbe last port or place whence exported to the United Males, excluding charges in such port, *hall be thlity-two cents, or leas, per pound, lie duty shall oe ten cents per pound, and lu addi tion thereto eleven per Cent ad valorem. Upon w ools ol the same etasa the value whereof ai the last port or place whence exported •© the United Mater, excluding ebargee in such port, shall exceed thirty-one cents- per poua'l, the du ty shall he twelve cents per pound, and ii> addition thereto ten per cent ad valo ran. Upon wools of second class, and upon alt hair of alpaca, goat and other like animals, the value whereof at the last port or place whence exported to the United Sta'cs. excluding charges in such port, shall he thirty-two cents or Un* per pound, U e duly shall be ten cents per p ond, and lu addition thereto eleven per cent ai u I'jTiTn. Upon wools of same claa-, the value Wicrcof at tlic last port or place whence exported o the United Slates, excluding charges In such porif, shall cxcc« a thirty-two cents per pound, the duty shall be twelve cents per pound, and u> addi tion thereto ten per cent ou oa&rem. Open wools •>f the thud class, the value whereof at tbe last poit orpUce whence exported Into the United Sixtus, excluding charges In such port, shall be he cents or lees per pound, the doty shall be three etui* per pound. Upon wool« of the same (-t ies, the value whereof at tne last port or place whemeexpoitcd Into the United Mates, exclud irg charges in such port, shall exceed twelve cents per pound, tbe duty shall be six cents per pound; Pictid/d. Any wool of sheep or hair of alpaca gout and other like animals which snail be im ported in any other than tbe ordinary condition us now and heretofore practiced, or which shall he chanced in it* character or condition for the purpose ol evading the duty, or which shall be reduced in vainc by admixture of dirtorauv other lorelan substance, shall be subject to pay twice the amount of doty to which It would bi olLcrntseenbJccted, anything m thlsactto toe contrary nothwitbs landing; Provid'd jurtner, That when wool of different qualities 1* Imported in the same bale, bag or package It shall te appraised by the appraiser to uctetznme the rate ol duty to which it shall be subjected at tbe average aggregate value of con tents of ibe bale, bag or package, and übeu bales of ditlerent qualities'are embraced in the same in voice at the same price whereby tbe average price stall be reduced more than ten per cent below the value ofa bale of the beet quality, tbe value of the whole shall oe appraised according to the value of ;i hale of the best quality; anu no oale, bag or package shall be allowed to a less rate of duty in resequence of being Invoiced with wool of lower val re; and. Provided farther. That the duly upon wool of 'hcfirst-claes which shall be Imported washed ilnlt be twice ibe amount of tbe duty to which 11 would he subjected if imported unwashed: that duty upon wont of ell classed which shall be im ported scoured shall be three times the amount of duly to which It would be subjected 11 imported unwarned. On sheep shirs and Angora goat skins, raw or m naiiUia* luted, Smporte 1 wild wool ou, washed »r unwashed, the ooty shall be thirty per centum ’'d talorem. &cd on woollen rags, shoddy. muneo, 'afte end docks, the doty shall be twelve cents cr pound. sec. i. That in Hen ol the duties heretofore mpo. cd by law ou articles hereinafter mentioned, .td on such ns may now be exempt from amy, here t hail be levied, collect, d and paid on goods, <ari a and merchandise herein enumerated, the olltwing dalles: On woollen cloths, woollen mawls, and all manntactnrcs of wool of ever; dc?- ,-ripiion made wnolly or In part of wool not olh •r«bi provided for, fifty centa per poand, and In uicition 85 per cent ad valorem. On flan* •* fe, blankets, hata of wool. kmt goods, bal :no ale,woollen and worsted yarns, and all mann artmes of every description, composed wholly or in part ofwi rst-d, the hair of alpaca goat or other like animals, except such aa are composed in part of woo! sot otherwise provided, valued at not exceeding forty cents per pound, twenty cents per pound; valued atlorty cents per pound, and not cxcct ding sixty cents per pound, tmrt; cents per pound; valued at above sixty cents per pound, thirty cents p«r pound ; valued at above sixty cents per pound, and not exceeding eighty cents per pound, forty cents per pound; valued at eighty centa per nonud, fifty cents per pound: and ir addition thereto upon all the above named articles thirty-five per ccntflrf c alorem. On end less belts or felts for paper or printing machines twenty cents per potted, and twenty-five per cent id ralortm. On bunting, twenty cents oer square tard, and la addition thereto tnirty-five pur cent erf valorem. On women's and childish's dress goods aid real or imitation Italian clothes, compofed wholly or in part of wool, worsted. hair of alpaca coat, or other like animals, valued at not exceeding twenty square yards, six cents per square yard, and in ad* ition thereto thirty-five percent ad valorem ; value! at abent twenty cents per equate yard, eight cents pur square yarn, ana in addition tbemo tony per cent ad valorem; provided that on all goods •*cighitigfonruunccsand over per square yard : be duty shall be fifty cents per pound, and in ad dition thereto thirty-five per cent ad valorem. On .lotting ready-made and wearing apparel uf my description, end balmoral skirts and skirt ng, and goods ol similar description, or u«ed for Jiki* purposes, composed wholly or in part of wool, worsted, the hair of alpaca goats or other il.;e animals, made up or manufacturer! woolly " r *n by lailnj, or Seamstress or mauu ■adorer, except kmt goods, fitly cent* per .'onnd, and 1c sedition thereto tort; per cent ~d iclcrem. On webbings, beltings, blendings. b:atCF,ga)loons, 1 tinges, gimps, corns and la«8tls ■rimming-, head nets, buttons or barrel buttons, •r bullous of other forms for tassels or prua icctilf, wrought by Or brsllded by machinery, ■i.adeof worried, or mohair, or of which wool, 'orMcd or mohair Is a component material, un mixed with silk, flfiv crate per pound, and in •.odn’ou thereto fitly per cent ad valorem On AubuseOc and Auxmenstcr carpets, and carpets 'nviii whole for rooms, fifty per cent cd valo •**m. On Saxony, 'V* Iton and Foumay velvet a;p«-ts, wTonght by a Jacquard machine, acvcn f y •ms per rqnare yard, aid m addition thereto 'bitty-five per cent ad valorem. On Bros -a- carpets, wrought by a Jacquard machine. forty-four cents per square • aid, and in addition thereto thirty-five per cent orf _ valorem. On patent velvet acd la jostry velvet carpets, printed on warp or oiher w l«e, forty cents per square yard, and m addition bereto thirty-five per cent ad talonm. On spi-slty Brussels carpels, printed on warp, or •jlherwise. twenty-eight cents per square yard, «od In addition thereto thirty-five per cent aa valorem. On treble ingrain three-ply and worsted chain Venetian carpets, seventeen cents per i-quare yard, and to addition thereto thirty-five per cent aa valorem, on yam, Venetian and two-ply ingrain carpets, tuene cents per square yard, and lu addition thereto thirty-five per cent cd valorem. On druggets and backings, printed, colored, or otherwise, twenty-five cents iter square yard, and tn addition thereto thlriv five per cent ad valorem. On hemp or jute, eight cents per square yard. Oa carpets ana carpeting of wool, tlaxor cotton, or parts of either, or other material not otherwise hereli* specified, forty per cent cd valorem: provided tear mats, rugs, screens, covers, hassocks, bed covers and other portions of carpets or clothing “bah be subjected to the rate of duty herein rmprsed on carpets tr carpeting of like character or description, and that ibe duty on at! olhsrmats t ot exclusively ol vegetable material, screens, socks and tugs, shall be forty-five per ceat ad • ctoietn. Cn oil cloths for doom, stamped, paint ed tr pilntcc, valued at fifty cents or less per -quarc yard, thirty-five per cent ad valorem : vai "S? V,* c r “ nt » Per square yard and on all other cil cloths, except sill: oil cloths, on waler prot.f cloth, not otherwise provided for, forty-five percent ad valorem. Ou oil silk cloth, sixty per cent ci talcum. ’ * v Ecbofaan Emigration to tux Unixsd States. —Tbe present population of Europe 1* about 203,1 OO.OGO, having slowly but steadily increased rinceihc general peace of ISIS. The yearly rate of Icciease in France hia been little more (ban onohtlfofone per cent; in Prussia (before the recent conquests), between one and two per cent. The annual increase in the whole ot Europe, may, therefore, be assumed to be from one-oalfof one ;>ercentto one perccnt-or In round numbers, on the existing population ot’8«),000,000, about 2.rc0,«0 stnually. .From thts number Europe can - a*l.y spare, and the American Union can easily akc, at least £CC,*4;y yearly, to forty years from slO ;o 18-0, we tootfiom Europe 4,512.171 eml _'ta:iis. The number in the year 1535, jasl closed, a 1? a InUe short of 273,000, a majority of whom «ero Germans. At the present rate we shall re ceive 5,500,000 In the test twenty years. SSTITAIT BRUTIIEKS AdvertlMag As’ta •*» recrivt, friiMMsen s •«r nit tb- ‘CMdiDg paper* ifaroeuboot ibt it.lea Mnirw tnd Cbbr^m. iHasomr wmia-s, MASOMC.—AUcjmon, Sir Knights. Chicago CorLE-acdcrr.N’t. :9. k. T.—A Mated i beJd 11111 (MONDAY) evening. MarS 1 a»£'fc and work oa K. T. W. M.Eoas. E.C. JOHN WHITLEY, Recorder. attornrjs Attorneys and Counsellors at Law, Room Kn. i. Marine Bank BntWlsg, Chicago, 111. CJAS.T, SCAMMOX. ROBERT T. LINCOLN*. A unco?'?’ 31 SCAJDION & Attorneys at La\r, "in bcre*ft*r collect my rents. Tenants wlllftnd n» il in tae once retetoforc occupied ty John For ?«ibe Erq. Application Tor lease* may be made to i£‘.n. . J.YOUKG &CAM*OK. March 4.1557. JEiubses. I> UPTUKE—More to Ic dreaded than i. as attach of CHOLERA. More rapid and acocldcs la U» coarse, more treanent ivistal 1* iu tenui&stioo, is Mnnirni..»i RcmcniWr tbl* sad tell It to jour mead, tor he my * re; tarrd, aM your tlmer ; w *ralnc may oe the 1 Ba U OK hu the sceacrof the Hard Rubber proncunced by ever ntptnrnx belne the SnVr”lUMe a u»Cclea t trus* ever men led, a» Itu always clean* r»rer tractor chetjet, aid will cme ruoiure ot SO j car* sunrliag Pamphlet f;ee. p I.B.SEELET4CO« 126 Sonth ctarh-it. Etc Statius Reason. SIDE RISK. OPEN DAY AND EVENING. CARMTaL TO-MfiQT. RLNK. OPEN APTEEK'ODN & EVEHUTG. s'IXR RACE to-morrow crenlrg fjr the CHAM nO.Y PELT. NUMBER 2GB, 3To Sent. OTICE TO WOOLLEN MANUFACTURERS. To Rent—A Woollen Factory. Withone ret Machinery, fear Looms and one Doable BcU Carding Machine, Water and Steam power, - hroe Dye Tubs by tteam. Said Woollen Hill U situated seven mile* cut of lova. Plenty cf Wool, and good sale lor goods to firmer*. Any person wishing such property will find It a healthy location, and a.very pretty boilne**. TEEMS— Cash In adrance erery three months, with security ler good use ol machinery. Apply to I. W. HOPPER & cro^ Hopper's Mills. Henderson County, Illinois. financial. 'T-TLER, TILLMAN & CO., BANKERS fe BROKERS, earner Late and ClarK-M*. We are receiving Seven-Thirty notes ot all the series, tor conversion luto new Five-Twenty cooa-tiioatea bonds, at tne best market rates, which holders of Seven-thirties wu; find gieatly to their advantage. 113,000 T O X. O AIV , On City Beal Estate Security. CLARKSON a VAT? schaack. St Dwbora-sC V'OTICE.—An instalment ol tuty cents J-\ upon a share of »lv">ck in the Northwestern Plan- Bead O'*.. is cat ed tor, to be paid latotoaTreasute n th- Atn ol March next, sc bis omce. No. 33 Soot! c.ark-*u By order of the Director*. Chicago. Kt-b. 13.1957. M. LULL. Sec’y. iLumbet. 1 LUMBER! We bare a Large and Choice Stock of Lumber, Lath & Shingles. Which »e offer to Country Dealers at price* whlci <*a&Lot fall to be satisfactory, far good assorted anal- Ulea. Oar stock consists in part ol Wide Ist, 3d ana Sc; Clear and 2d Clear Flooring and biding; Select and Coamon block ana Box aoards; Wlae Saginaw Con men hoards. Joists, Scantling, limber, Ac. Wr have a large stock ofii,u.ißand is-fbet Fencing which we offer low with other lumber. UT Orders tolicUed. Other and Yard on tlaaon’a Canal* in the new i.umber District. SCOTT & PORTER. (Cosmetics. BEAUTIFUL COMPLEXION. Jared's “Email de Paris,” FOB TIIJS RRIN. This secret o." beantltying the skin being known only to Jules Jared, be honurap.y iiatss that it dlbcrs irotu allcth-rMcin prep«iat , "os. being rvf-ctly fun >ecau producing the u oat brilliant complexion, and vivlng * soil, even tenure to the (k n, ate tlutiil an Infant, wliboat t resenting the least mcretrlc-oni apsea-aa-v. The agents of“Ema‘ de pans*’have received many letters commendatory o’ Us mc-tie, frera l*lte« o" high standing In s ciai Ilf-, but fie re-tralut* of pri vate life forMd their publication. They bare tbere.ore been coisualned to limn tbtae tertimonlals t> the le - ters ot ladies wbo»e tauiui are alrca ry t.ofore the aub ilr, fortbilrtalent and crnlos a*no?gwbo-n are Sig nora Risturi, Madlle. fclidia Ve*.va L Miss Mage>e MU lull. Mts.D. P. 'lowers, Lacl"e Western, M ime. I’oultl, Mr>. j*inma Wa.lcr, Lucy Rural- n. Ncemle de Varenritte*. kits# A, Perry, Miss llc’ea WcUern and Mrs. ALnaCowe.l, aid olbr*s whore high stand ing In the prof-snon givts the stamp of ua htulneis to th-tr lotcilUciil aic genuine approval. “L’ Emsil do Paris" retrovt-s Freckles. lan. B'tet Speck, ''taa’l Pox matt*, and all and redness, imparting to tbe tkln both tbe texture and color of polished leot y. So d be alt hrst-clas!* Drrg.isU. Perlntneis and La die*’ llalr Dressers. DEMAS HARNKS * CO„ F. C. WFLLS A NewTorx. and JOHNbrON, HOLLO WAY A COWDEN* Pblladeiphla, G-nerat Agents. JARED & RENE, Impcrtcrs, New York and PhUadtl phis. fgatumart, Atones, Stx, QAUDWARE *: OUTEEHY. KURD, PRESCOTTaCo 175 Labc-St. The snentton ol cose nnyers is invited to oar com' plete eloci cf :OOPEBs*, MACniMsTs* auo CaK {’ENTERS’TOOLV. AMERICAN TABLE CUTLER* »na BUILDERn* HAKDWaRR, direct usit tbr bew naLufitrturers. We a csmpletn aa*ortmesi if WOSTENHf LM’P roCKCT CUTLERY, <I’RAR 4 JACKSON’S SAWS. .JOSEI-H IWDOKBS 4 SONS SCISSORS and R*ams. STUBBS 4 KOTUERV't FILES, also SKAIES acd Straps cf -v.ry descrtpOon. We a&> keep ronataetly oa band fail aambenoi -CHOENBERGER’S JUNIATA NAILS. C. B. Heap. Epw. irexrooTT. B. Uxzntvau* ®»Hantep Tlf ANTED— VV i.IFK IN**riIANCK AUENT. By a well-etiablithed Lite li-urauce company. an AseLt for >hl» city, who Is experienced In the Posters ana all'trlr-? it his whoic rt:i.e. Terms literal. Ad dries, with real name aid plser. *•«;. a..” P.0.80X ‘I.IO.ChICdSO. fN&TTHANCE—WiII pay 105 toi a few i share* merchants’ Insurance Co. Stock. in B. <:ooi)YEV«, *J4 Chamber ot Commerce. (Consignments f AM NOW RECEIVING DAILY, X CON*SIGNUENTS OF CLARIFIED CIDER, From Michigan Apples. Call and inspect sample and leave jonr orders. i rdrrefr'm the coa*. trf. eccompinled by the r««b, will be filled at market rates, aaa delivered at the DCfOU B.O.CRITTEN'fOX, Commission Dealer is Fruit and Produce, 14S Sooth ffater-st, Chicago. I-nstrurtion. QAKL WETTER, Teacher of the German Language, Gives LfMons id German afters tew practical meih- of prominent citizens will be given. (General Notices. GENERAL CAUTION 1 One George W. Mtcamcy, tor the past two years travelling ascot for J. >. darrls a Co, of Cincinnati. Ohio, was lan bcaid from by ns at ht. Paul, Mina, where be had been gmnblne and squandering bis employcr’, and tor some weeks past tailed to mate any returns for collections. Ailth sc with whom we have aceosna are positively forstd sc-tllng with or payins him any money, or muting him on our account. And any in* Ictmallon of him will be gladiy received by us, that we may bring him to the bar of Justice. J. N. HARRIS A CO. OFhIUE OF THE COUNTY CLERK OF COOK COCNTT, Cmcar.o. Feb. 35, 1367. Notice Is hereby given to all parues having c’a:2J against Cook Cotuty. to present them on or before baiurcay. March 3. 1b67. KUWAOD S. SALOMON”. County Clara. jgJIEUT OIL fcIONES, Something New. Oil Stones. Razor Bose*. Emery Wheels. Currera atc-hca. MacblnlsU* Equalizing stone*, eb%, at low Plctß. manufactured bj the EBERT OIL STONE CO -144 Fnltcn-«t.,< hlcago. Madeot any d*elred crad* pf gnt, and in forma to suit any shaped loci. FAIRBANKS, QHEENLEAF 4 CO, General Agent*. and gsS Lake-«t. fHfrting. OFFICE MERCHANTS’ SAVINGS LOAN’ AND TBUST CO. _ Chicago. Feb. 9,ISR. Tn» Anneal Meetltgol the dwckhddcrv of tie Men* Chants* Savings. Lran md Trust Company, for the elec tlou of Trustees, wilt oe herd at the offlre of said Com* pan), in Chicago, on MONDAY. Marc* 4th, between tbehcomortOa.m.ana 12m. L.J GAGK.Oa*hler. dFetb. Q.RODKD OIL OAK.ES Is the Cheapest Feed in the JlarKel Fcr slocV cf ad kinds- Orders crocol-Tniled t.icaiL sy E. W. BLATUTFOIiP A CO- Ho. 70 North Cd’itoa-fL iHusital \ IHtJSXCAXj. Two gentlemen of respectability aw! rptereoce.straa £*r» in u-te Clt>, r-i Muai-al casahtluies. desire scholars rVircT l^-^. 1^ Terms satisfactory. Addreis MLSIC, Drawvr lor Interview, or call at Mtaic htorr. 117 South Uiaik st. Eburational. YOUNG LAIiIES’ INPTTTDt^ AT MAPLEWOOD. PlflsßrM, Mu*. The spring term eomnecees March lUh. tS67. For circular adores* Kev. C. V. SPnAB. the. i’rtndpal. Smtistrs. r pEEIH EXTRACTED J. u iTiiorr pain. _ _ BY THE COLTON DEN I AL AbbOCIATION, Who orlg'natrd the atx»tbetic dm of Nitrous Oxide Gas. ana bare dvto tt to over S’,ooo pstlests for the exiractl<ntf teeth, wuh-ntanaculdenC Tbevguare arte* no pain- Crroeto tc»dqaartcrs,Bromj 3 4 4 Times Building, IIS Dtaiborn-ec ri>ELTH. "NO EXTRA CHAIUTE Ibr Extracting Tfeth WITH* OUT PAIN, by the ose oi Nitrons Oxide Gas. when ar tificial run ate Inserted at I KEOO’S Dental *«"« 73 C ark-su. Chicago. N rtv Teeth inserted same day as extracted iHarijincrg. TMPORTAST TO LUMBERJIEN. J An immerse saving of labor, aad a much s ttei Quality of him er produced, by the use ot HAYS'* A KEWiIAN’S PATENT DOUBLE -*AB4LLEi EDGEH. Ldge* a.l widths. ITjui 3J, tosa bea. and perfeetlt adapted to mas lug Strips, illustrated Circulars and price List *eot Pee on aholeatlon. ACdreas HAY Eh * NEWMAN, Pcadi 11 a, Otsego Co. N. I. fflnple* Elliptic “jfcittß. J ATEST FASHIONS DEMAND J. W. BRADLEY’S DUPLEX ELLIPTIC (OB DOUBLE fiPRIKG) SKIRTS. **•7 will sot Band or Break, UAj the Apia springs. oat "win ever plume tlietr perfect and heanUim shape, urtero turrw orlourordt nary SIWJ we throve aside u useum, Tney coo blue comftrt. dwsbUlty sod economy wth p>«t *l*. which haa a ade the “ DUPLEX STMDARD SKIRT OF THE FASHIONABLE WORLD. DT Laleet Stiles Bradlov’s INVISIBLE* tor Street Drew, and Bradley's TRAIL) (or Evening Drees* At wholesale by the escanre nsngf«ctM>ft end ode owners or the patent, WESTS, BRADLEY ft CART, WarenonseandOHleerSTC&aaoersaoa 79 sad Si BesdMtHacw Toth. Also, stwhoJcealeby the ftad* lug Jobber*. Bradley’s Duplex Elliptic Skirts, By l»r the most pcvoiar ana gracem. dart worn. For sale at wholesale at manufacturer*' price*, by FIELD, P.-UAIfiBAL&TER, 110.118. 114 asdllglAteit,Chicago. Bradley’s Duplex Elliptic Skirts, For Elegance and tvre a-eurp rsed. For sale at wholesale by JOILS V. FAKWiILL A CO, 4‘A, 44 aac 4fi Wabash )?., Chicago, Bradley's Duplex Elliptic Skirts, pie tightest, most agreeable and pertect arms mad*. For tale at wholesale , , W’WEN WHITMAN A WINSLOW. 15, 17. 19 aaaar hnoaolph-sn, Chicago. Bradley's Duplex Elliptic Skirts, For beauty, comtort and Onraointy sap-nor to all eth er*. For sale ah wholesale by TORKKNCE. MASKXKQ A CO -35 Lake-et. and 39 Wabash-ay*. Chicago. Bradley's Duplex Elliptic Skirts* At wholesale, at manuiacturers* prices. K*ITH. WOOD A CO.. Bradley’s Duplex Elliptic Skirts, For sale at Manaftctnrvi*’ New York Wholesale aKyiIOUR, CARTER t CO„ No. ’J-J Lake-tU fjatnu?.. Hl'l’t’o NEW PATENT HOP WRINGER, The most mefal household tnvettlcn ol tte day. rnce 12. A lib- ra! disc turn' to the trade. JJacuaMur-a by O. a. HRSDRD K. proprietor for sutcof Illinois, 161 Lake-su, Chicago. . GOOD AGENTS WANTED, All otertbe Siatr. slng’e Wringers snipped to say pan of tbe State, on receipt ot f j. Address as abate. JMPORTANT NOTICE. Parties who are deslroos of becoming Interested in »VALUABLE PATENTED INVENTION, upon ex ceedingly favorable tarns,can see a model of the same at No. ll Larmon Block. Ibis Is a valuable invention, designed tor cue upon Railroads. To those who desire to avail themselves of a good opportunity to make money, this invention commends itself. JJOGEKS’ patent: PORTABLE CONCRETE PRESS Manufactures frrm Sand or Gravel, CONCRETE BUILDING BLOCKS, 1 la. by 3 to. sod 10 la. Tbe BEST and CHEAPEST Dolldlng Material la the wend. NO BURNING REQUIRED. Price of Press. f2OC.£O. cxcoulve ot right. t*nd for circular. For rights address C. * HAWKINS. *JO9 booth Water -«t* Chicago, 11L PATENT OFFlCES.—lnventors who wish to take out Letters Patent are advised tc counsel with MCSN A CO„ Editors ot the scientist Anerlcar. who have prosecuted claims oeibre the Patent Office fbr marly twenty years. Tb-tr Americas and Cnrcpeac Patent Agracy'l* tbe most exiccMre tn the world. Charges less than any otner rellabls agency. A pamphi*!, containing mu tostrnctisna to icyesu orf.issentcraat. Address MCNK * CO„ 37 Park-row, New For a. QAKD's i'ATEJII bbick lyiacsxivi:’. dice snd mannneton 33 hc<ita JeScrsott-it. ?t> Inioxmatloa and descrlpnye circular addrecs 8. R. GAHi*, Hcmooals. F.M OVAL—TTe have removed to oar .V ctw location. Wo. 97 SOUTH WATSB-BT., Where we shall be happy to *ee all oar trlenrte and patrons. Y« urs truly. El SEN DRAT 11 A CO. Chicago. March Ist, l»7. REMOVAL. HALL, KiMBARK & CO. HAVE REMOVED TO THEIR NEW 15T0RE, XOS. SO, 82 & 84 MICUIGAS-AY., Just Somh of liakost. SJilooS ano (Coal. Atlantic cable The united States and Great Britain foiled. J. & J. CAMPBELL, Although desirous of obtaining a* ranch a* the* px-u. biy can for their large aod superior aucti of WOOD a>’D CO.VU Hare at length fcond ont the Impossibility of selling at tteprcsrM high ptlcea, ai.d Lave *Uely determined to ►ell at greatly reduced rates. Call a-.d »-« ttfm. acf netecod measure and good wc-oJ at reasonable rales uffi es. lT Uiter-sL and northwest ccroer of llaJetcd-«i. brlcge. * NIUPACITE A COAL AT SUMMER PSICES! We have t few hur.drf d Ims ol best LACKAWANA and IMITSI ON COAL more Mian will snjii-ly onr cus tomers, which we uffer. do ivered in any part of the city, at the lullowimr price*: ICodbc. Eas and large ihn, 912.30 per Too. fltcnlont .11.30 ** MINING AND SUPPLY CO., 54 and 5H Randolph-IL tvailroaijg gLECIAL NOTICE. CHICAGO & ALTON RAILROAD GO. lsrPEzi:mnn)*?rr'i» Omci, > Chicago, March Isolde;. j The ilall Train for Blo:miniit3% Sonarflcld, St. Louis and lnterm?d!ate points on tvla line, will leave Chicago dsl.y at >;OS a, m. Mat) Train from Si. Laula wll; arrive dally, at abjut the nsnat Utne. For a few days. pwecgerv hr these trains will he tramferred at Wilmington. Dae loUcc wll be given when Night Express Trams commence running. ROBERT UtLE. Gec»rai Snperlntendent. Jfor Sale. T7IbTT BUSHELS CHOICE EVER JL. GREEN Dnoorc cohn see© fWsrranter) for sale, in quantities to suit. Pnc*»K.CO a nosnei. Address E. A.llAKPas, 10 North We»i£i., Chicago. SUAREa GHRYSTALLAKE ICE CO. Paid up Mock lor sale ny Wit. A. nCTTERS, •1-1 aad tti Randolpb-at. n'laißEK FUK &ALE—wCO,OOO itet of HF.WEB TIMBER Fct *a’e,trotn 11 feet to 50 teet long and from 10 laehea to 26 Iccb'srqnsre. In h»ts to *Oll nurefaasers. The Pm* ber Is laid near he«* nteeoth aed Gmve sts. Inomre of PETER Woup. 242 South Waier-st. JpOR SALE— Shingle, Stave aad Barrel Machinery, ComprltlDn stiugle mLj, h-ndna mu.s. «blngie «n>j headmg Jointers, stave Jointers, stave cutter-, outding rounders nno tinners, eouabzmir and cn'-oU saws, A!1 new. of onr own itiancEtctnre, and wirntuted FULLER 4 FORD, 2b3 and 254 Maoison-R. /^OOPERAOE. Vj for sale; 4)500)000 Ploor Barrel Staves, With Ucaotre to maicr, thoroughly seasoned, cood wictb. aid A Vi, I m ever? respect—hr LINDEN. SEW ALL A TEED, Mercantile Building, opposite Chamber of Commerce, t'Lic*. o. JgARE CHANCE FOR MERCHANTS. FOB SALE; A CABEf ULLT SELECTED STOCK OF Dry Goods, Groceries, A,c„ luvclcur arcut fKJXfI; a I ptichasee within a year fait, a: d lease on Store located tsathnnsc town a sber l distance torn Chicago. Satisfactory rea sons riven for ad.lag. For p«rc.cnlars Inquire of _ .. K. V. BOBBINS, CcEualartoa Merccant. »g LaSaLe-aL. Chicago. lousiness <£arhs. ■^7 IGHT & BUNION. Storage, forwarding and commission merchant!, tot the porchi!>e aad saleofall kinds of country produce, and give erpeclal attention to sale ot Broom Corn, UlsDwlnv*. Dressed Homs and livestock. Also agents for wlc of maginaw salt. K. B.—Onr rate* of commission are those established by the hoard ol Trade, Horn which we do not vary, tfocelgnments solicited. ARE prepared to ship WHEAT TO ALL POINTS. EAST SOUTH, Without Tran* fur at Coicago* XT orders trom if Ultra todilted. Samples sent cs application. HICS SaoTSBBS, MILWAUKEE. WIS. Q.ILEERT & Field, GENERAL CO2QHSSION MERCHANTS, (Succeesorstc Gilbert, CJpdks ACoO 163 Washinßion-ati CHAN. J. GTI RVRT. GEO. FIELD Holden & pendleton, Wholesale and Be tail Dealers la Hardwood and TYhitewood Lnmber. Office ann Yard, 304 aocth FrankUn-et- bet. Van Gnree and Bamso . tbicagr. p. O. box SS3tf, t7*Blliseutto order, an tsaac n. notppr. js. kdxcxp pxxpLgrqy. ■\Xr3L WISDOM & SON, MANCFACTUBEBa OF StAt-Il* iiUOUai, liLIN'DS, SI- uvllugi, Scrull Sawtag,Ttuiiln<. <ttu, 1)7 berth rnnAUn-st— earner of <~ < " Jiaatcfjes. gPECIAL NOTICE. N. MATSON & GO., (SCM«*On to MATSON A HOES), No. 117 Lake-st* CHICAGO, Hil^ Bavins been appointed the only Wholesale Agents tor Ch!esj?o and the Western country, for the American Watch Company Watches, OF WALTHAM. MASS. Dalte to state to the pcbllc that they tare at all a fan and complete ewertaent of store Watehw, cased in GOLD aas SILTAB CASES of every coacdr able ityle and finish to be tsoad, and at FACTORY PRICES. Jewellers and Watchmaker* ot the Northwest can now be supplied at precisely same rates as at the F*©. tory. and ssre the delay sending * We are the only authorized As?tits lathe West for these truly celebrated TYmrfcw and fully recommend them to the pubtle aa the best of the American production. S.MATSOX. L.J-XORTOS, if.E. ffISLBT, 117 Late-vU, Chicago, yii. Ctotnts aab (Enchase. 'pWlNkb, CORDAGE, ETC. ETC. GILBERT HUBBARD & CO., DEALERS- in TWINES AND COB2>aGZ7 r 205 & 207 SOUTH WATTTRjit, CHICAGO. The largest and best assortment in th> West of COTTON AN D FLAX DUCK, alt widths and wtichW MANIi.LA AND TARRED HEMP RopE; Ct.TTOX SEAMLESS GRAIN BAGSi GLNNIES, WOOL SACKS AND BURLAPS: TAB, PITCH- OAKUM; tOAL TAK ROOKING PITCH AND FKLTDJO; CHAINS, TACKLE BLOCKS, Ac. COTTON, FLAX AND HEMP TWINES «t tTrrj djscnpcon; Cotton. Flax, Paper and Jnta mapping Twins; Bell and Sash Cords, GUI Nett and Seines, withevery vailetj of seinesndNeitingTwme- Teats, Awnings, Wagon Covers & Tarpaulins^ f Xi o a HtSJ? ° r , *» o' r Aray Giml.aoM, coo sunny cd hand and made to order. S.ICBSSID, X. B, T CSX ZB. OXO. B.'CakPESTWE. liiptrss (Companies. 'J'HE MERCHANTS' UNION Express Company. CAPITA!. - - 529,000,000. Owned and Operated by Onr Merchants and Manufacturers. CARRIES BY Tnlaa— bie.«* Freight and Parcels* over more thus 13.000 mlleo at BaprcM Uar, at --a liberal rates* saves Milliodm yearly- to press andenn be toadc penuaant only by (heir liberal patronage. This we hope to merit and receive. Office, Noi. 108,105,107 A 109 Dearbom-kt, T. Iff. COO PSR_A goat. Jattncrsijips. C HEREIO- A FORt eil-ting between Jlearr Byrne amt P.L. O Hera, Plnn hers and Gas F-ttet-, JI3 so-. Ui Weßs-*e* is this clay dissolve*! by morns! cna-enL Thi Qnder slgned assumes all debts for or agaiest «vd Arm. and win Httena to his name:oos patrons with usoa) prompt ° Chicago. March Ist. 1367. *** L * 33ricfe. JlAt HIKK” ■ DOUGLAS PATENT BRICK MACHINE. once. Room So. a, ~7 clllk .1., CMcn>. ‘ EEICK VyORKS, Corrrr Hauled and Xwenty gcccnd-sw. Offlcc, No. a UUs block. A. J. KNIS^LY. Frourlrlof. Cljc Spring Stgle. CPkING STYLES OF HATS—IBO7. k_> The new aca beautiful Spring Style of Silt Hats OTGlee them a call. * ”****“ ifUrmctnal, (;OS.MOFOLITAN AGUE PJLLS TTlil positively Care Agnr, ScrronS Jlcadactie and nil Neuralgic Affections. EtrENHAMS & VAN SCUAAUK. Wholgala Agentr. Sl&ldinXiotQ (Glass’ J \\ ILLABD FOX. WIK DOW CLASS. 2 0 3 X-'-A.^rg-gCTL €itS KTotirrs. AN OKDINANCE to repeal section * 1«I“ «*^P‘rr/briy-sevcn of an ordinance ea* -aa OmlLance tor revlairg «do con-oUdaUoe the general ordlntccts or the City (l Chicago.” ■*-» la pruyiuea»Qb»utnt«»tberetor. J aaaio \ ntUb ' Jthc t ' u ™ n *vn Council of tie City of 1 tat theonly prices to be charged, received cr token by the owner* or drivers of any backtev toacD.c££ tia.e or other vehicle, except cmalbase-i. tor th* e JB . vejacce ol *-***e n zersfur hirr, wittua ?ud clty.ihaH ?iV* 10 VSand estimated by the dis tance on theu oet direct rente*, namely: J Bf t f? ch P* •«*««• from»>*» railroad Oe pet to another railroad depot, City cent*. ttliSftn?UtSf lttCll P“ s «K er weeding ona TT,fr- r .^ B ( * PW«l»r any distance over one mileana Its* than two mlles,onedol ar. par£”ns£?nu loElUp!U,auifcf o(tht #ame£ i3aiyor *X ot £ tT «siEsapa»*enßer la ssld city any distance exceeding two ore dollar ana Ally cents. -JSl'tL 0 ariL ’«lonai passenger ot the same family or party, ony cents. Forconvejlng children between flro and fmrtem of age, half ol the above prices may be charged lot like distances, bat for children order eve Trnrw of age no charge stall be made: Prucvud, That the dis tance ft om any r«Urcaa dep-it, steamboat landing or ??*’i, t< i a S*. 0 J ber , I!UJro * d dtpot * steamboat laaotaz cne mile!* 1111 * 111411 estimated as not exceeding m J±\ **>« «•« hy the day of any hackney ccarh or oth er vehicle drawn t» two hotsrs cr other snim.ii witt> ore or more passenger*, eight dollars per oar. For the ascot anysncucarrUge or vesicle br t&a boor, with one or more parser ger«. with th- nrlrt rm ol going from place V> place aid stopping ■« SSi aa os> te reqelred. aaiohuws: * JMa i mm For the lint boor, two dollars. Fur *»ch acoUiowU Lour or part oi an hour, one dot Fcrconveylagcneor more pawecrera to or from *di place In said rlty. between the hum bof X 2 o'clock midnight and • o’clock a. m.. f-r e»cn tnp t«o do larr *Jd£oul regard to the distance or number otpassen* For the cm o! any cab or ether vehicle drawn brooe boi*e or other animal, by the L- nr, with the t rl/l Se of going from place to place, with one or mote ger», and stopping when required; *>««-- F..r the Rut hear, one dollar. Kct each additional hoar or part of an hour, fifty Fcrttie see of any aacb carriage by the day. fiMtr Each faajeneer shall be aJwrwecr in have conveyed open such vehicle, without charge; nis ordinary uiv eiimp baggage, not exceedingfe any case «,na trank ai o twea’y-flre pounds of other baggage. Foreverw aodltlcnar package, wL-ie the wtede welgbtol baz gage 1« over one hundred pounds, If conveyed to any p ace wlttln the city limits, the owner ox driver ahai ce permit ed to charge afteeacesta. ' Section seven of a aid Chapter forty-seven is hereby repealed. This urdtnacee ibal be in force Cram and after its pSM»te and doe publication. Parsed Feb. iSth. 1967. Approved feb. 26th, 1357. Attest: A. g. Bqpmaj, City clerk!.* a^or * proposals. ■PROPOSALS FOR FILLiyGtfORTH X MABKET-bT., FEOiJ ERIE TO DIVISIUN-ST. Omcxov THifloagnor tcm.ic woua t Caicaoo. March 4th. 1957. f , Pronotals will oe received r.y the Hoard of J-utpe Worts, at jlbelr office. Nov. 15 and 17 Wrn— at., cut! ll a. ro.Thursday. March .4th. for fliLng with cJav North Market-sc. from the snutoimeofEilost. to the soutL line or Drrbtou-dL. according to plana specifications on file at >aid office, bald Improvemtnt will be paid for as the work pro presses, excepting the usual mcrraUun of diteen per Proposals must be addressed to the Board of Public works, mdorsed “Proofs! fjr Filling N rth Mar and be acec ntpanled with the usual fan v\m | with roreUev. to be approved by the Board, The Board reserve the right to reject any bid not tn. aecoraaciewltb theeondinonsof this advertisement, or b* reject all lias, and no proposal win be aceeptoa cn!ess Uie part* offering It thaj. snve evidence satis factory to the Board that he baa the Qere»sary skllL rxschttc,eneruvand ability Ibr uustwortby, and bas jnffidmtpecaalarv resoureea. J. G. GINDELfi, FEED LETZT^ O. J. BOSE. Board of Public Works. PROPOSALS for five million 3l bEWEBAGE BBICK9. Omen of tus noass or Pcsuo Wosss. \ _ . , . Chicago, March 4th, 1956. f Sen will b- recelvrd by the B*>anioC FntUrWorlma: their effle-. N>s.i3 snai7WeO»4t. CTtillJa.m. Thtrsday, March *4th.lbr the delivery of all cranypirtot AuuidXO Sewerage Bricks. Thvbtica* mutt do whu;e.banl ocm*<L Dee from Uni' BLd |-«Lulcs, be square edged, and if the-standard - Immrior* (b oi 4 by SM Inrber). and bo dedvered llct/ai along tr c Uie -f u e ;ewers to te cocfs.ored m bit city.eutVvt to (Lr count ani ItupecUoa ot t&s Bcaro tlPnbllc Wrrk*. llreoldrltyer*,cne half mllMon during Mar,one ino bait cull 1 ' rs Cnrin?dnse,*nd oae miiiioa daring - :ch r i ib- month* of July. Aoku»* and September. tr i.o*al»mr.rtbe aj>:re*seu to tbeßoat, ut PubUe Work*. crc« ned ••Pitpv-al Cjr deweragt: Hilcx».— arc be acern panled with tb- osual £RO besd. with approved bv tt-Beard. Ttenoardre erv-ttengnttc meet »at M act .a accordance win. the con* ‘tietsef this adrsrtleemait, or tc reject all lods, and ow pn po*a. *U- ba aceep. a nsles* ia» party offerinx It *oaE give evidence *atuAc. lory to the Board that hr Da. the inn, S3per}»rce, eaergy amt anility fbtoulflg tnc wtr., D trutnrcTtt*. and baiftiffiaest rccuaiary rv-onr > r. 4. G.OINDKLS. FUND. LFTTZ, 0.4. Boss.