Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 20, 1867, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 20, 1867 Page 3
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WASHINGTON The Supplementary Reconstruction Bill Awaiting the President's Veto. Extended Debate in the Honse on the Proposition to Extend Belief to the 8uitering People in the South. Prohibition of the Issuance of Agricultural College Scrip to the Rebel States. The Credentials of Senator Thomas Referred to the Judirinry Committee. Ac. Ac. Ac. W ashington, March 19, 1867. The Muppleuientnrv Reconstruction Hill. The last atone ? n the foundation wall of reconstroc ttw was Cnolly placed to-day by the agreement of the Mr* bouses in the report of tho conference oommitte a ?D tho amendments to the Senate Supplementary Ro ?enstruction bill. This result is practically a recession ?f the House from its amendments requiring a majority of nil the registered votes for the ratification of the Stale constitutions, instead of a majority of the votes ?eat, as provided in the Senate bill?"at least one-half ?f all the registered voters voting upon the question of ?nth ratification." The other amendments agreed upon were of a comparatively unimportant character, one of them affixing the penalties of perjury to tho registration ?moors violating their oaths, anl the other merely re peating, in effect, a provision of the Reconstruction act ?f last session, requiring that Congress shall be satisfied with ami approve of the Mate constitutions when rati M. Affairs in Virginia. From Richmond I loam that General Schoficld's ap proval of the action of the Senate in calling a convention is an indication of the desire of that body to meet the requirements of the Military hill, and will influence the House to follow their example upon reassembling after the recess, which will expire upon the 10th of April. Their constituents will doubtless fores them into this measure before that lime. The people of Buckingham ?onntv held a meeting on Monday last, at which the Military bill was endorsed and their representatives in structed to vote for the call of a convention, though Dotting bad been previously said upon the subject. It has been rumored that General Schofield was about to change his headquarters from Richmond to Fortress Monroe, but as Richmond is designated as headquarters a General Orders No. 10 the report is without founda tion. He will send his family there during the summer months. . 1 find there is great destitution prcvailng In various portions of Virginia among the poor of both races. Extreme want exists, and in Richmond alono there are wpwards of three thousand people who can scarcely b: maintained by the charitable societies there. This Dumber are outside the protection of the Bureau. Heavy SMCheiH iu the southwestern portion of tho State have Mralled tn de-iruction ot immense quantities of pro perty, including mills, \c., and the crops to a large ex tant have been destroyed. This will further iocreaso the starvation. Union Demonstration in Alabama. A despatch from 8c Ira a, Alabama, states that the largest meeting ever witnessed in that city took place yesterday. Resolutions were unanimously adopted Strongly expressive of I'n.on sentiments and recogniz ing the ngirt of Congress to prescribe the termB of re ?onetrutl.on and readraission of the seceded Mates into the Union, aud therefore urging that the people of Ala hama should torthwith accept the beneficent terms of ceooLStruction. Male Dinner at the White Honse. There was another state dinner at the White House this evening, and the following guests were among the ?amber:?Ex-Governor Philip Francis Thomas, of Mary land; Fred. W. be ward and wife, F. P. Blair, Sr., Com modore & P. I.ee and wife, W. S. Lincoln and lady, W. loughndge, G. W. Morgan, W. Moore, W. Mangon, C. A. Newcouib. W. A. l'vle, D. Posley, J. V. L. Pruya and My, W. H. Robertson, W. E. Rub.nson, L Selye, T. E. Btawsrt and wife, F. .-tone, C. X. Taylor and niece, Miss Taylor and F. Wood. The New York C'ollcetorahip. General Sloe urn arrived here yesterday for the purpose mt urging in person his claims for the office of Collector at the Port of New York. He called on the President ftta evening, in compauy with Representatives Kelcbam nod laffin, who will use ail their inlluenco to secure his appointment. Meeiias ol the National Committee of Sol* riirra uiid Sailors. The National Committee of the Soldiers' and Sailors' Union appointed at the Pittsburg Convention, held a meeting to-day In the Military Committee room at the Capitol, General H. A. Barnum, presiding, and 1- Edwin Medley officiating as secretary. The committee resolved to proceed with the work of completing a national or ganization and to establish central headquarters in ibis City. Mr. Dudley is to have charge of tho office in this city. General Barnutn will return to Albany next Sat ?iu;. Pcrsonnl.I Captain Samuel*, to famously blentillod with tbo great ocean yacht race as the eommauJor of tbo suc coanful Hcurieua, is iu tbo city. , Tbo I ml in ii a. I. V. Bogy, ex-Conimis?ioner of Indian Affair*, as Special l oirfininiioner for negotiating treaties with tho Indian tribes generally, has bad preliminary interviews With the Santee and Sioux tribes, now at the mouth of tho Niobrara, the intention being to remove them to a Starvation lying between the Big Sioux on tbe east, lbs James river on the west, and between the Forty-fourth ?ad Forty-fifth parallels of latitude, on which they are f? remove iu lime to make a crop this season. Ho has ?to had conversation* with the Brules, Mimr-ocijours, Baaaarer, Black feet. I ppor Jonctonais, Lower Janclonals, Lnc.hapaa, Egallallas and Lower Brules, and matters mow consummateil which will enable tbent to go to touting this summer at Crow Creole agency, old Fort lookout, and old Fort Sells, and during the summer it la contemplated to send spocial commissioners to nego Itw treaties with them, establish them upon reserva tiocs and provide for them reasonable annuities. Mr. Bogy is ai-o on the eve of conclinliiig a trouly with the Ch-ppowa* of the I'pper Mississippi. Br. Bogy has received a copy of a minute of the Haiti More yearly meeting of the roligious Society of Friends, conveying to him their high appreciation of his earnest, Independent and nobis efforts to protect the Indians From imposition, secure them in their just rights und defend them from malicious charges and imputations. Tbe l>rpnriiuent ef AgrlcsUsre. Tbo new building for tbe Department of Agrioulture authorized by tbo late act of Congroa* will lie overtoil in tbo veiltre of reservation No. 2, occupying the spare be tween the Smitheonian Institute and Washington Monu ment grounds. Tlte site t* imposing, high and dry, commanding a view of the city and the Totomac rlvor. Tho extreme dimensloo* of the builClng will bo 172 by ?2 feel, lbe style of architecture Is modern and adapted to the present wants, without reference to <mt lived forms of tradition, and lito plans have been pre pared under instructions from tbe Commissioner of Agri culture. , Confirmation* bv the Semite. The Senate has confirmed the following nominations ?f Serretaries of LegationWirkhatn Hoffman, of l.outs nna, at Parts; John W. Dix, of New York, Assist ant Se< ri tary at Pari*; H. M. Brent, Secretary at Lima, and J. A. tlroso, Secretary at Rio Janeiro. The senate In executive session to-day confirmed tho following nominations:? Joseph J. Rartlett. Minister Resident at Stockholm, Teter J. Sullivan. Minister Resident at Bogota, rosiumsters?Allen R. Richardson, Jefferson City, Bo.; tic-orge H. Swift, Cuba, N. Y.; Albert <J. Claik, Toledo. Ohio; Richard Fteuham. Ann Arbor, Mich.: Wm. Bnvdcr, Franklin, Ind Samuel D. Trull, Cohoea, N. Y.; T. W. fender, ralem Mass.; John N. Remgan, Warsaw, led., Norman H Pratt Kenawa. III.; Henry W. Buck fand, Fremont, Ohio; Charle*T. Jackson Ooehdn, N. Y.; Y. V. Little, I ndenendenre, Iowa; Luclua L. Comstock, Baiiawba t'ourt Home, West Va.: Wm. I* Senior, Jack *u?, hi' h.; Perrv Joslyn. Kast Saginaw, Mich.; Orson Y. Parker Paw Paw, Mifb ; William H. Campbell, Bowagia.. Mil h ; I'alvin Hood. Slurgee. Mich.: Harvey Ba'mer Nile*. Mb h.; Samuel s. Lacey, Marshall, Mich ; Jb-eri Hsrnay. Three Rivers, Mich.: R. Ilowen CrandaO, Chmtntvut, I*. V.; W ?. t.roou. raJcin. Ill; William Kerns, Moline, I!L ; David L. rayne. Fort T.oavnworth, ilaiuss, Charles H. Russell, Appletun, Wis.; tt. C. Lemert, tiucyrus, Ohio, P. t*. Williams, Dubuque, Iowa; William Mandeford, Shelby ville, Ky.; Dawd T. Muuey penny, Munfordviile, Ky.; Wesley H. Slack, Paducah, Ky. ; James M.* Moore. Columbus, Ky.; James Howard, Mount Sterling, Ky.; Thomas J. Hidwelt, Chieo, Cal. Register I^nd Office? EphGuw C. Holmes, Denver City, Colorado. Receiver Public Money?G. C. Havens, Stockton, Cali fornia. Consuls?George Gersrd, Alsracaibo; Henry H. Wells, Naples; Charles Creamer. Ravenna; C. A. Perkins, Stock holm. Assessors of Internal Revenue?Mark Flaneg&n. F rst district, Michigan, James P. Kol'iuson, Fifth district, Ohio; John T. Hoque, Seventh district, Ohio: Eln-lia K. Rogers, Sixth d.strict, Ohio; J. H. A eazie, Second dis trict, I-ouiatana; Mack J. Teaming. Fifth district, Mis souri; Benj. F. Robinson, Fourth district. Now Jersey ; Robert B. Hatborn, K ttb district. New Jersey. Collectors of Internal Revenue. ?C. B Wil?on. Fifth district, nhio; l.eoiiard T. Ross, Ninth district, lll-nois Jamf Craig. Sixth district. Missouri; George H. Groom*, Second divtrict, Missouri; Henry C. Witter, Twenty-third district, Pennsylvania; Hilburn McClure, Eighteenth district, Pennsylvania; l>avid Caldwell, Sei ontoeuih district, Pennsylvania; George Sanderson, Ninth district, Pennsylvania. Assayer Branch Mint?Isaac C. Jones. Charlotte. N. C. Collectors of Customs?Richard W. King. Pamlico, N. C.; John J Rudolph, St. Mary's, t,a. : Hubert C. cong don, Georgetown, S. C. ; Daniel C. Mdntyre, Corpus Obnsti, Texas; Joseph Parker, Albemarle, X. C.; Alan son Hininan, Oregon. Naval t'fficer?Francis A. Osborn, Boston and Charles lown, Mass. Surveyors of Customs?Josiali A. Brown, Qiincy, III.; Oliver B. Dorrance, Portland. Me. Cmted States Marshals?Samuel H. Jones, Western district, Tenn.; Joseph Seal, District of Delaware. NominntioiiM Knjrrtril liy the Senate. The following nominations wore rejected : ? Postmasters?Daniel Bush, Kidney, Ohio; Thomas J. Ahderson, Newark, Ohio; Kea-on B. Spink, Woovier, Ohio, ffm. C. Mooreliead, Zancsville, Oiiio; A. It. t un Clef, Circleviite, Oliio; Archilles Scatterday, Gallipolis, Ohio; William H. Woodward, Hillsboro, Ohio; Robert Thompson, Mount Vernon, Ohio; Elliot H. Hollingworth, Albion, Mich ; Abbot H. Kdwards, St. Charles, Mo.; Richard B. Owen, Sjuinglicld. Mo.; George W. Shields, Hannibal, Mo.; J. J. Thorn is, Newport, Ky.; N. vey m<*re, Mt. Morris, N. Y. Assessor of internal Revenue?George W. Hayne, Eleveuth District of Illinois. Surveyor of Customs?Ed want Hammond, Bnlti mi.ro, Md. Receiver of Public Money?Sarell R. Jarnieson, Brownsville, Nebraska. The I'renirient of the Sennit* in Kitvor ?f "Fair Piny." An Illustration of the free light propensities of the now presiding officer of the Senate took place on Satur day, which, though in contrast with the dlgnilied punc tiliousness of the late incumbent of the place, is quite complimentary to his love of fair play. During the rather exciting debate on the Supplementary Recon struction bill two or three sharp passages took place between senators Trumbull and HowarJ relative to some of the nm< iidm?n Ls proposed, the latter resenting- very warmly a statement made by Mr. Trumbull that tli'o?e who were sustaining the amendments proposed were placing obstructions in the way of reconstruction. Mr. Trumbull rose in reply, aDd, without addressing bimsalf to the Chair, proceeded to lecture at a sound rate Senators Howard and Edmunds, turning his back upon the Chair and pitching into the offending Senators in the most ap proved style of parliamentary fisticuffs. Senator John son, who was standing at the Clerk's desk, near the chair, called Mr. Wade's attention to the parliamentary indecorum, and suggested a call to order. The Chair, however, failing to see any serious violation of rules, indifferently turned hie eyes upon the scene aud kindly said, "Oh, let them light it out, let thmn fight it out." The friendly little mill ended without interruption from the referee. Prohibition of the Importtulon ol' StroiiK l,i<iuor? into NicnriMKOit. Information lias been received at the Department of State of the publication in the republic of Nicaragua of the following decree:? Art. 1. AVithin four months from this date foreign strong liquors shall not ho imported Art. 2. This present decree, in observance of article sixth of the contract expressed, shall he Immediately communicated to all the maritime custom authorities of the republic, and abroad, by our consuls uttd other agents. Given at the National Palace of Nlcaragnn the I?t of January, 1807. THliMAK MARTINEZ. It a on Alijosa, Secretary of Finuuce. Kt'ooifnitlwu of Consul*. The President has recognized Francisco Herrera as Con sul of the l.'nlted States of Colombia at Fan Francis* o, Cal. ; Enuto Grisar, Consul of Belgium at San Fran cisc *, Cal.; Gustavo Thelsero, Consul or Cosui Rica in New York; Moritz Baumbach, Vice Consul of Austria at Milwaukee, Wis.; and K. Schuster, Consul for Hambirg at Savannah, Go. FORTIETH CONGRESS. firit Si-maion. SENATE. Washiniiton, Mar. h 10, 18ftT. A number of bill* pawed by tbe House yesterday were received and referred to appropriate committee*. THR HRorRRTY AT CAMP CO ASK. Mr. chroma!*, (rep.) or Ohio, called up the joint reso lution punted by the House yeaier.la.v author.zing the Secretary of War to turn over to the managers of the Nutional Asylum for Pisabh-d Nddier* the latrrarks and other government property at Citrup Clia.se, Oh.o. It wan pasted, and guea to the I'resideul MAHiloK I* THK VICIMTT OP roINT SA1-, CAI. Mr. Cojlr, (rep.) of Cul., introduced a resolution au thorizing and requiring the Secretary of the Tre.iaurv to cause an investigation to lie made as -non as practicable, by the officers of the Coded Mates coast survey iu Cali fornia, ok to the cost of a harbor in the vicinity of Point Sal, on tbe coast of California, uud 'hat the Secretary of War he required to cause estimates to he made of me amount necessary to he ex peaded to render such hsrlior available for the purposes of commerce ; which mu adopted. f PACIt IC KAII.U'AO >ND 'Y- RPASl HHP. Mr. KanhaT, (rep.) ol Minn., introduc-d a bill amenda tory to the act to aid in the - onsiruction or a ruiiro.il and telegraph line (rout the Missouri river to the l"ai iflc ocean, approved Jmy, lSii'J, providing that the roads of the several <otiipan,es named shall be so construrled that when completed they shall, in connection with the b-an-h rood to sioux City, nflord coo'lnunu* railroad communication between tbe I nion I'ncilic Kaiirnad and the head of latke Superior, which waa referred to the Committee on i'acittc Railroad. qCALIKK ATIOXS OP MKNHZR* OP <S>SOK**g. Mr. Coli: introuucoil a hul to further deuue the quail ficaliODH of memoer* of ( ongre*, wbii h pruvtdea that no p rson shall he eligible to either house of Congress wtio bas voluntarily boron arms against the Coiled States, while a citizen thereof, or who bas volautarily given aid, count' nance, ooun-ei or encouragement to persons engaged in nrmrd motility thereto, or who has aoughi, or accepted, or attempted to exercise the functions of nny ottice whatever under atiy author ity or prciendtd amhqrity in hostility to the I'sited States, or who has yielded a voluntary support to any pretended government authority, power or constitution within the t oiled States hostile or Inimical thereto. Referred to the Judiciary Committee and ordered to be printed. ACKNOWLVlKlMKNT OP I1VKDS IS TUP DISTRICT. Mr. Patths*>s, (dom.l of Venn., introduced a hill for the acknowledgment of deeds m the Dittrtci of < olumbta, which was passed. tuk l Atnwif POR !TiTF!t DR.trrrn or axusrsn in thi mu.:. TARV SKKVICK Mr. TRrwsrLt, (rep i of HI., called up the House Joint resolution to suspend sR further pro* ceding* under the law for the payment ior .slaves an listed or dialled into the military .-ei vlro ot the I'nited rtta es. Mr. Davis, (dem.) of Ky , hoped Mr. Trumbull would elttier consent to postpone this measure until to morrow, or until next session. Mr. Trpmbcil could see no necea.iiy for the post ponemenC It was nil old matter that had already been considered and debated. Mr. Davta aaid the Irouniy now proposed to be with drawn had been solmuuiy pledged to the owners of Blavos in the form of a law, and this was a proposal to repudiate the plighted faith of Congress He wished an opportunity to enter his solemn protest against it. vtr. Tbbjwcll said Hie Senator from Ken tacky bad Itlst now entered a protest, and he did not think h# could enter a more solemn one If he tried Mr Davir?WHI, I will make it a little more lenglhy, If not more solemn. (Laughter.) By consent the bill was postponed until to-morrow. U.AIMM or IK DIANA. Mr. Mjrtox, (rep ) 01 Ind., from the Miidary Commit tee, reported lavorably the bill intra tu- ?? 1 by hint a Tew days since to pay the state or Indiana for quartermas ter stores, supplies, transportation. \o., farntabed to the militia of tbe State to repel rebel raids, ?e. Mr. SHKRNA.N said if the bill waa pa^ed to a vote he should move to amend hv Inserting Ohio, which had also been at expense to repefthe Morgan r*id. Mr. Morton explained the hill and Hit e.rcum-Unces which led to it* Introduction, and iuMilled it* passage. The government had already provided for paying the troop* called out to repel the Morgan raid. If It was right to pay the troop* It was right to pay lor their sub slstence. Mr. Williams, (rep.) of Oregon, a?ked how much money It would take. Mr. Morton replied that the amount was estimated at 1300,000. Mr. Kstents!>rn, (rep.) of Me., objected to the immedl ate consideration of the bill, and it was postponed until to-morrow. RZPORT OT THK NATIONAL ACADKRV OK "CIKSf*, Mr. Antw"*y, (rep.) o( R. I., reported from the t'nm mittee on Printing e resolution to nrlnt one thousand extra cople* of the last annual report of the National Academy of ccienep, which was passed. THK 19ALK OV GOVERN MR* T f flR ATLANTIC t>OCK, HROOIIfTV Mr. Moroan, trep.) of N. Y., front the t'ommittee en Finance, reported favorably a joint resolution to authorise the sale of the government warehouse* on the Atlantic dock, Hrooklyn, and asked its immediate con sideration; but Mr. C?m*R*e, (rep.) of CM ob)Situig, it went over. anionnm ttik *<?st*s'eri at ia rRoeev Mr, Nostor, (rep ) of Minn.. tt-irvductd a bill It author ize the Souther* Jf'rnf*o!a Railroad to construct it bridve across the Mississippi at l a Crosse, Win., which was re ferred (o the Committee on Po.-t 0?< es and Poet Koads. ai no cirriuL ootLMii iamds wik tniiau. Mr. Tutor, (rep i of Neb., ntroduced a bill extruding to the stale of Met raska tiie benett of the a t granting lauds to the S.ate for the oublishincnt of agricultural colleges, which *>i referred to the Committee uu Public Lands. Tint urwards row the .ant a* or itvr i?avik. Mr. How akp. n ji.) o: Uich., frout the M.liiarv Com mittee. reported * thout atneudmout the bill to regulato the dlstr l.ution of theawards for the capture of Jeuercuu Davis. and recommended that it |iaaa. PHOMtl CTlt V OK THt. SIKIXIH OROKUD BV COMiaCW. Mr. Mohmiu., ,rep.)of Me., introduced a joint renolu t on authorizing the 1 hief o! the Engineer Corps to .-m ploy such civil eut ueer.-, not exceeding live in number, as may i>? ne. es>nry to proeccute tho surveys ordered by Congress, and the persons a# employed shall he paid at a rate not exceeding tliat ot colonels of engineers, which was referred to the Committee on Commerce. iiii Pi'sUfATios or nit it;vx sBwuotx PRorKRluxos Mr. Goxnes* introduced a resolution declaring tteat Whereas It has frequently happened that the proceed ucs ot the nate in executive ae-sion have been published >u the new-papers ot the country' outrarv to the m.iuuc t.ou of secrecy thereon, therefore that a committee of three Senators lie appointed to investigate the matter, anil power to send for persons, papers, Ate. At the suggestion of Mr. Co.nkuno, (rep.) of \ Y., the lesohUlou was ordered to lie over for the present. THK >111 I I III TIIT KKCONe-TKlVTION BJJ.L. The Clei s of the House announced the action of that bodv on a tie Supplementary Reconstruct ion bill. Mr. fi t xiBut.i moved that the Souate insist on the Seualc's actiou nud agree to a conference committee. I he motion was agreed to, and Messrs. Trumbull, Wil? son and Bur it slew wore appointed as the conference committee on the part of the Senate. THK WOOL TARIFF?tOKRICTHlN or AX KRROR. Tiie House resolution to correct an error in the enrol ment of the Wool Tariff bill was taken up and pa-sed. ClOTHISC K)R INVALID SOLDIERS. Mr. Witsos railed up a bill dire, ting the Secretary of War to furnish to each invalid soldier who is an iumate o' a Soldiers' Home a complete suit of army clothing out of the stork on hand 111 the Quart* rtna&fer's Depart ment. thk siHSjssirri ami wrnouri rrjdcks. Mr. Hk.npkrsox, (rep.) of Mo., called up the bill de clurlng the bridge over the Missouri river at St. t'harlos and the bridge over the Mississippi at Louisiana, Mo., to be lawful structures and post roads It was amended -o as to include the bridge over the Missouri river at Leavenworth, Kansas, and was then passed. TIIK CI'.KPK VTIAt-S OF SENATOR THOMAS. Mr. Johnson, (item.) ol Md., ro.-e and said ho had been requested by his colleague, Mr. Thomas, since the charges made against Halt gentleman yesterday, to move the reference of his credentials to she Judiciary Com mit t?e, that a full investigaliou might be made. The motion was agreed to without debate, and the Senate tben xveut Into executive sess'on. REPORT OF TttR CORFKHEMK COMMITTER ON THK SCITLi ME.STi.RT Khc INSTRUCTION HIIU After some lime spent in Kxeculive session, the doors were reopened and Mr. Trcmhcll, from ihe Con ference Committee on the Supplementary Reconstruc tion bill, made a report. Tha Conference Committee agree to tho Senate proposition that the State constitu tion -hall be ratified by a majority or the votes< ast, pro vided that it ehall appear that a majority of the reg.s tered voters voted on tho question of ratilicaiion. A clause is added that Congress tnnst be satislled that alt the registered votegi had an opportunity to vote freeiv andlairly withoul any fear or interruption, and that the constitution meets tbo approval of a majority of the qualified voters. The report tvas agreed to and the doors were again closed. Alter the transaction of further F.xecutivo busi ness, the Senate adjourned. HOUSE OF REPRESENT ATI V ES. Wa?wn<jtoj?, March 19. If 7. COHRFCIIK* OCA* BRHOR IN THK KSKOLMKNT OF THK WOOL TARIFF. The rending of the Journal of yesterday haviDg been dispensed with. Mr. Bisuha*. trep.iof Ohio, introducod a Joint resolution to correct an error in the enrolment of the bill of last session increasing the duty on wool and woollens. The error was the omission in the enrolled bill of the words -Canada long wools," which were in the engrossed bill. Tho Joint resolution was passed. j PSOUUMTION or THK ISSIANCK OF AHWCt'LTt-RAL IAH.I W1E | M'RH* TO THK RIStiei. STATUS. Mr. JriJAK, (rep.i of Ind., asked leuve to report a Joint resolution relative to tho i*?uo of agricultural scrip to the States recently In reitellion. It recites that on the ad Atitil 1*?0. agricultural college scrip, covering neurit two hundred and evenly thousand acres, was. 'm h? authorily and bv the direction of the President of the t*nited States, issued and delivered to North Carolina, under the act of July 6. 1M8; that ^e CenerHl aud Of!U* waf now prepHfiog to i**u* * rip n like ininn r u> V rv nia, tJeorgia and Mississippi; that such action by ttie President took tuauiranted that those Suites were re stored to their constitutional relation* to the i nion?a question which Congress alone could nKhtr"'T terminO?aud it prohibits the further .??te or ;1elirery of such scrip to any ot the states lately in rebellion, ex rent the Htme ot Tennessee, or tb? acceptance of such sc.rin. or of anv heretofore issued, until tho?e . tale* are rullv reslored to their rights as Stales by ''ongre*?.J "Mr. TIcrr, (deui.I of 111 . ohiected to the introduction , of the Joint resolution I Mr. .H uan moved to suspend the rales, which * ftcrcod to bv bp to 18. . , The imui resolution was then introduced, and under the previous question wits passed by vea* lO.t. uay* -J Til* PRINTIXO OF NATIfNAi. RANK .NOTE!*. FTC. Mr Mn.i.kr. I rep., of Pa. a?ked lea re to Introduces join i resolution directing the Sec re tare of theTrcasiiry to cause the nstion.l bank notes, bonds, and other prtnt ing to be done at the gorernmenf ottlce iu M ashtngton. Mr. Raitoall, Idem.) of Pa . ohiecied. Mr. Millbr moved to suspend the rules, which was disagreed to by 27 to 6T ?**MFTifc. rstiKK irth'nal sBvasuk *w. Mr. .It do, (rep.) of III., on have, introduced a bill to exempt wooden ladders from the internal tax, and statod j some facts in .support of the proposition > Mr. 0?srau>. (rep.loi titno, opposed the ?'?"?* ?? 1 evrt-puonal matter, and suggested its reieretice to the i Committee on Wa) s aud Means when appointed. Mi Jron moved the previous question, which waa Mr. Uabfiblu moved to lay the hill onihe table, whf li wa* as gat i v e<t hr yeas at#, nays dl. The hilt was then pasted. THS SCFemSBNTAU* KFCONsTRt < TIO* MIL. The SrK mnn. tn compliance with Hie new rule, last , hi lore the Hou.e a message from the Senate snao? me among other things, the disagreement of the Sen ate to the House amend nent to the roustruct on bill, being the amendment -inking out that nrov ision of the Senate which require* the majority vf the votes cast to !?? a majority of at lesst halt the votes "L. vcii -os (rep.I of Iowa, moved that the House in sist upon Its ameudmend, and ask lor a committee of '"mTZohau moved that the House recede from its *Thevole"as taken hv yes- and navs, ?rst cm Mr. recede. *Themo*on to insist and Mk for arZmd.^uf con.erence wa* then agreed to ence Messrs. Wilson, of Iowa. Bontwell and Marshall. THK W ASMIM.IO* AQt rUt CT. The Senate lull to provide way* and mean* for the nroaecution of the work on the disirihuting reeert oir of j fh^Wmningt' ii Aqueduct, was rcierred to the Commit tee on Way* and Means. patmicnt OF THF CHAFL'WB salary. Mr SriTRvc. irep 1 of Pa. Introduced a mot resolu tion to authorise the payment of salary a, chaplain te Kev Charles ftovnton. Passed. THF LAW* INP IHF.T.BS OC THF "ITSD 'TAT.* Mr. Brave** also introduced a mint reo,l,,t,ou nda hs to the put,beat ion of the law. and siaies ao as to extend the provision* of the seventu section of the Civl Appropriation hill of the la-t to Die siate* not therein designated, and to the Territo ries- and to authorise the Clerk of the Hook* to have the law, and treaties pnbl.shed to H.re* new*|?.per. in Ixtuistuna. Pa??c<l. mrnoviurawr or thk nfmnmrn. Mr Pvlb, (rep. I of Me., asked leave to after a re??lu lion for the appointment of a *eiact r0,nll|,l''>#..'.h,,,!' Improvement* of the M ?* s-ippi river and ita trihuia r' <ih)eeied to hv Messrs. Rfai m**, (Wp. 1 of <??? irr, fdein.) of M, Y., and others. IT/UK* IN* THK l)W4RTM**T?. Wr Viti-t r Iilim i of Mo MlCR<1 I^uVO 10 oHT .A !"*?)? tS'iw. rf .u -?? yarious departnient*. Objected to. *r. sttvkns' oovriWATtON ant. Mr -renew-called up a mntion to mowjw then ote hv which a bill introduced hy htm ?n the 1libfar wa* rcierred te the Committee ot the Whole Ho *e being I. hill p, confiscate all the public l?nd' it? the la rebel State*, and to confiscate and wi' emit al property heion.ing to the h-lligeren eueinv a* IS de clared confl?caied hy the act of July ?. 1 Pleven* preceded to addre** the llou*e in * t the hill. Thht bill I* important to i, ^ maimed soldier*; It Is Important to their wt. and parent*; it te important to the loyal m?? * and -siutli; it is imporuat to rour md.iona^ lnJd'T?. oppre*F"d *nd helpless men; It I* also ,wP^*Byo r<^. delinquents whose propmy It uke- ^ mittee or pwrty I* ro#|?)nrtb!e for tht* bill. H I" '"?? I*? able to the President and myself M e* poa?e**es 1* due to Andrew Johnson. Mr ste,en* x olxined the vaneits sections of hi* Wit at considerable length, and quot-d frotn Vatfel and other mtsrnattunal writers in it* support. - Mr. Steven* had not read more than a few MuW hi* *pee< h when It became patnfnlljr evident. Irom tne weak condition of hi* health, that he could not mai" hint-elf heard by the House. He 'herefoiM requested Mr Mcltierson, t'lerk of the House, te read tne speech for him. which Mr Mrl'hersnn thereupon proceeded to do from the ? lerk'e dealt. The rending occupied about an hour and a qugrter. _ . Mr CnAM.Fft obtained Ute floor, hut yielded to Mr. Steven*, who moved that the bill be postponed unln tne *e< end Tuesday In Dei ember next. Mr MustiE*. (dnm.) of Ohio, asked Mr. Stevens tin he conld reconcile this bill with bis oath to sustain ibe constitution- an instrument which declsred that no bill of attainder or er port forio law ehnll be pained . Mr Htbvrw* replied that no aound lawyer would can his bill a hill of attainder. He did not know whether the gentleman ,Mr. Mungem wa* a lawyer, end be pm snmed that rte only a*ked the qnwtlon to obtain Infor m TheBhlll was then postponed tilt the second Tueed ay tn December next vex mLMtiim iO*Ti*Tm> Fi.acTiov. Mr Rrnrtrt p (fcp.) of Pa. gar- notice that he would to morrow, front the Committee of Klecttone, make * report on the Colorado contested election cane rvtiFF or ri'ie otsTTi tv nau'W t* Tttn sorvn. on motion ol Mr. W.su . n.tsj;, (rep.) of Vt . the Ho.iee wet I trio a Committee of the Who'e on the Plate of i?e Cn.cr Mr Pomeroy >? it? chair, uad nroyeedeg to the ooDsulerwtwn of the Senate hill appropriating $1 '*K> 000 for the r.'ln of destitution iu the south. Mr. lit u>n, (rvp.i o. Mass., proposed to otter a subeti tute lor but buVwtitule ulle" d last week, pruvidiuu that the several district '?mutau<l<-r*, under tb* net of the _?d of March, shall haTO power to us-**. and eollert by mill tarv power ratably oil all |ie >ons wuu.u tueir districts owning more than one bundled and sixtv acres of laud or who -hat! nave an ian.m - of mor< rhun *<itW i year such sum or sums as -u h comniander may deem neoea.' sary 10 relieve ibo destitution and pauperism of the w trie people there. The Cninformed \fr. Butler that ho had a right to modity his Urst rcfiet.lute by substituting the oiher tor it, but Mr. liu?ter da ir.ug to have boih leading withdrew the latter, whereupon Mr. Suienck, (reti.i of iihio, Cored it us an urm'i.dumu! to the suhatiiute Mr. WuouuKibt.s made an eloquent appeal to Ilia coin, mittee in favor or the lull. Koieinng to Mr. Butler's ?ubstitute, to uppropr-et" the innnev for the relief of the widows' and orphans or the I men soldiers who perished in rebel prisons, he deilaied mat tbe people did not demand that measure, and that it was unwise to vote for it. Its author Knew that gentlemen in voting against it would subject themes:vea to i he calumnies of demagogues. jsurli a pro|K)sitton as that orte"d by tbe

sumo sent.emau (Mr. HuUeri partook u?bro ol iho air of '>"!i,i,'ia0 t'ia" lu,rl'Ose of a statesman. He (Mr. Woodhridee) would vote against II and ut favor of the Senate jo.nl re.,oiuuon, w ihout fear that hie con stituents would blame hint lor a waul of sympathy ur generosity on the one band, or for an undue extrava gance on the other in the expenditure of the public ""'net. His sympathy tor the ueroic dead soldiers wish as great as that ?t the genilcmau liotn Mu-sachu seits (Mr. Butler), and when the proper time came he would not be far behind that gen tleman In relieving the necessities ol the soldier's widow and orphan, both from his pr.vate purse and from tbe public treasury. The proposition submitted to day by the gentleman from Mass irhusetis ,Mr. H it ler) was a cheap means of carrying out an idea which lie (Mr. Woodbrldge) deemed to bo illegal and Quixotic that of eon tlscaitcn which could not be lustlflind by law or tbe constitution. Ho (Mr. VVoodbridgc) know that there wai a vacant cliair ai uliuu.xt everv tdiie, a broken heart In almost every family, aut-od by the to--- or a lather, a son, a brother or a lover; but. when vengeance was called for, there <nme a voice Irotn Heav 11 saying '?Vengeance is mine, and 1 will repav." In conclusion! be moved that lIic coiiimittru rise and roport the bill and amendment 10 the House. Mr. Bt rt.HK inquired whetb-r that was fair play ? Hie ( ii i.KS*'. replied that it was not fur linn to an swer that que-tion. Mr. Kirv-whkth, irep.) of ii!.. inquired whether the bill couid be teporled while there were amendments pending* The Chvihmav replied that the committee might rise, but could not report the bill. The motion was relucted. Mr. Know/, (rep.) of Pa., presented the reasons which would induce him to vote for the joint resolution. It was a high and solemn duty rusting on Cougrese to re lieve the destitution now existing at the South. For the honor and reputation of the nation it xlsould not have to be said thai its representatives had refuted to give bread to ibeir starving countrymen Mr. Dov.tKLtY. (rep ) of Min.. sent to the Cleric's desk stid had read an article written by Rdward Bright, of New York, one of the secretaries of the Southern Heller Society. Mr. 'WAMHBrr.Ne. (rep.) of lud., also sent up and had read u .etter from W liiltler, the poet, expressive of char ity toward tho destitute people of ttie South, and which had been uo. mnpauied By a contribution from liinisoll Mr. Brrunt also sent up and had read u ietter lust sent to him Irorn Hie reporter's gallery stating that ? gentleman Irom Nowbern Y C , had iiilnrmcd the writer, who?e name was not signed, that there were hundreds of blacks and whites almost starving; that a subscription ol f'J 600 had been ratted there In a few days for Jefferson Davis, but that no effort was made to relieve the d strewed blacks. Mr. U it.l.iAMs, (rep.) ol Ind., also sent up a*uewvpapc>r article comment.ng w it Ii the assertion that "Washington was a rlty of thiol e- and prostitutes. Mr Wood, (dem.) of N. Y.. interrupted the reading, and asked 'ho Chairman whether it was in order to have Indecent statements read in the House. 1 he ( h airman said that it was not, and he dirocted the Clerk not to read the article in question. Mr. Wiijja us explain-d that u was an article from a South Carolina new-paper published in Columbia, S. C. The Chairman remarked that >t might lie in order in Settili Carolina, but it was out or ord r here. (Laughter.) Mr. K amis worth expr saed b mself opposed to (tie joint resolution, not because he was uncharitable or un merciful, but because it was not. really shown that (here was nor suffering or destitution at the South, that there was anybody starving there but simply that it was pro balds somebody migh; lie starving there before the next crop wiis patlr-rrd. He would not consent to vote a mil lion of dollars in this maunor tor anv portion of the peo- j pie. The principle .onto, tied in this bill would if car ried out require or Congress m hunt up the starving poor | in ev ery city of the I'uited Suites Mr. Him iiam asked Mr. i'aniswortli whether In the flrM session of tho Tandy-moth Congress four or live millions had not been appropriated for th" express pur poae or supplying clothing ami rations lo the freedmen and refugees, and whether ?ho gentleman hunseli did not vote for if. Mr. I ai sswuRTM admitted that that was so. but argued that that littd no relevancy to this ma Her. Mr. MaiKNs remarked that Congress hM.| within a few years given some ten millions n! dollars lo ibe freed ineii .- Hciena lor freeiimeu and reragce., and uiatalx>ut two-tblrda of it had be?n appropr aleil Tor th.- disloval people iff the Booth. Messrs. Bicrrs (dem) of Pa. aad Ku.Kin.rn (dem . I or Wis referred Mr. Karn?wortb to the . are of im< suf. ferera t.v be Portland lire. rornhmu. issue III Congress hao passed several jmni resolutions Mr. i iasswoi iH argued that ihere was no analogy between theca-os. Mr R' bimov (dem. i at X. v., rose to . orreet a state ment made in trio course of the dlsussion, to tbe effect thai t one rose had wade an appropnetiou for tbe re! ef of the suffering people in Ireland. He said that no such appropriation bad been made by Congress. It had pass i| the Senate, hut had la-en referred in the House, lo a committee wuich waa unfriendly, and there it slept the sleep of death. He trusted, however, that no trouble o the kind would occur here. There was no conat.u* lionai question in ibc way, ami he trusted the bill would pass. Mr. i i.rour, (rep.) of Pa., prureeded to relate from the (ltd .-criptnres the story or bow King .thab was made to suffer because lie had shown rnerr v to the Kuig of tho Assyrians, who, with hi t army, hn-t been delivered into his hands. Before concluding the narrative be was in lerrupied by the .inuoum eiueot of a im-aaage from the Senate, a hereupon Mr Hosa, (dem.) ol III., inquired of the Speaker whether a m?**age from the .Mmightjr could he inter rupted by a mcr-aie from ihe&nate u question which the t ha.i man dc lined to entertain as a question of order. filially, without disposing ot the lull or amendments, the t oun notice r<>?e. iioihiw; SoR IX v a I 11. -OI.Dl.RS The SeoaUj amendment to (lift lull to diiUu) maimed unci destitute soldier* was taken from the Speaker'# table anU i uicurred .n. A rariety Of motion* to suspend the ruin* to /el In bills ami resolution* were in*d<; ami t ejected. rna ir*\*it aotrra* *???>?? u:? isrnai*. While the H?u?e was nail og to receive me ai tion of the Senate on ibe report of the roof> renc committee on the Suppletnenlsry Reconstruction hill, on motion of Mr. li.v>**, (rep i of Man* , iho t'omnutte- on 1'oreign AMura waa iosirucSaff In inquire and report what men* lire# have t>?*n taken hy loreign governments or rapt, tali?i* tos.Ttire Hie' Oiurol of tlir inter *1 ?4 rival na tlonuiilm* n tor <>; toe rouie*. or franchise-* for the tmasit airoaa (ho lathmuac* ot Panama. ^Ilearagua, Hondnra". or lebaunu'pec, and what avion mav be ad visable for the government of the I nlted Slates I > so cure the Interests of America I commsree on am h irau ?it route-. SPUI raai '.VK iv mnuxtli tavia Mr. Moaaut, on leav. introdu* ed lull to provide for a re-rrve of gold in the Treasury and the national hanks. Referred to ih? < ommutec on tiauking and Currency. thk ?rm.>aRS-?Rr rwiartriTnov ?tiL?ew""KT or tii* " sri.si i. (.'owmiTM. I he S u ut? aid before the House a liie-*ags from the ?- natsniionucu/ that that body Im I agre d to the conference report on the Supplementary Reconstruction hiil. Mr. ffiueo*. of Iowa. from the fonimiitee of t on fereu e on the pur of the Houmv made a report m oiu mending that me *eai?i- agree to the Home amendment profiting the erotU '? aicrtor*." and that theHoise re cede from ita umanUmant nnkmii out vlie proviso oi the Senate reqairing the n umbel "f vote* . a-< to im at least on* ha'f of Ihc.se registered, and that hotb Hou?o< agree to a prou-o that It -hail appear to t'ongre-- that the election was one at ah "h all toe rag,-derail and nualllled voter* bad an opportunity to vote Mirly and without rodramt. iod tlmi Uangre** n ant stled that im h eonstl tutivu meets th? approval of a ni* oi ty of all the quail lied electors <M the Htata. He eiplamed briefly the effect of the report. Mr. MassHst.t, fdeui . of III., one of the member* of the t'onfeteure i ummttlee, explaiue<l thai, while he a ?ree?t to tha rejevrl, he did *?> i#?*-aua<- it was tnu'h less obiectionabli- than the original House proposition, hut he del uol yield In* oppotilioii to the entire lull. Jlr. Be" pi "in | of S. V.. remarked that the bill as it now stood eel tied nothing, and tell, it to Congress to aar whether the election was valid or not. He wanted to Icou A how t'ongri-sa was to Judge. V Mr. Vu.-ow iuiiinaied significantly tlvat the genMeman fr- ni New York ought lo know , he had iiad some per MMl eiperie ice. Mr. its-siae gave an aesmiting " Very well, indeed, vsr* welt. ' But in his own i-noe 'he people of New V">rk had corrected the action o* the House, whdo ibe people of the Mouth would bare no such opportunity. Alter aonxt turlber dunnation In brid. Mr. Elm* i>" ? *. mowed M lay the conference report on the table, wb-ch would oarrr the bill with It. which was negatived The conference report waa than agmetl to, and iho bill goes to iho President I of his signature and then at ire mmutor past lire, the House adjourned. TBI YIB6IBI* LEGISLATURE. Hi" huoso, March 10, 1M7. The House has paaaed tha Kngioesmant btil to pay tha four per cent Interest of tho State. The hill will certainly paaa >u that form. THE RERRSYLVARIA LEGISLATURE. Harieienrao, March 10,1007. Tho Senate to-day conaidarod tbe bill paaaed by tha House authorizing an eleriton in Philadelphia to decide tho question whether paaaenger cars shall ran on Sun day. The Mil waa passed ia the CommHtsa of the Whole and laid oyer till to-morrow. ARRESTS IE AR ALLE6E0 RHJRBERER ARB COURTERFEITER. Msnmis, Tenn , March iff, lftgy. Willie I'ergoeoa, a gambler, who recently shot and killed a It reman in this city, was arrrstad on Washing Ion street egriy thte morning. A noiorlons Mow York counterfeiter, named William fiernan. was arreted to day. and sent to Haw Yark on o rn>4 itii ua ot the Governor of ibat -taia T E ST. PATRICK'S O'Y RIOT. (?iKlrmenu ol OINcrrn hrarHr* unil I'ulrmuu Cuudiliou at ilir Wounded?Public \ ui putby- \rrcst ?l Allriril K/??ter*,'A Tli? deplorabt ? eflkir which look pie. 0 lest M ifday n Grand street v.u, the great topic of public and pr vale convcrs .Uon yci-r.rday. fbe excileni-nl awoi, the polio* is verv great aud baa been the ticca.-.on of g.ving ri-e to inucb bard feeling In liie lor ? iu relation to ai v thing like a public procession :u which Hi or service. may be needed hereafter. The following sUtements concerning the aiiruy were obtained ye teidav from two of the officers w ho w re purticipaui" in the light: ~ sTiitnr^r ok ofph ki< kmkxkt. OfficerOokniasand I wee the ilrst to uiuip on the truck in order to rv-atiue the driver from the violence of the crowd we were standing el the . on er of Pitt and brand streets wbeu W" saw this liioerut ?. . <.c. e ty coming along; a truck whs golug along behind them, the driver of the truck attempted to g > ou hetw in the proecs ion and the curbstone; some of the nieu in the procession told li.m to go alioad, while others halloo d in bun to snip; suddenly they made a ru b towards him and got hold of the hor^ea' reins; time of ilicru junt|>ed upon the truck; we ran to the assistance of the driver; I saw one man snatch hi- whip from his mud, and then knock him over irom his seat with the butt end into the b<dy of the truck; when Coieimtu and I got on ihe tiuck the driver wo.- crying out, "Mercy, mercy, don't kill uie." or some similar expressions; I told the men that if they ha.t auythiug against him I would arrest him, but it; a! they must not hurt hint; the crowd shouted out "Killbutt; I immediately endeavored to defend the dn.er, some or the men bad tony poles, and struck me over ihe head aud .shoulders with ihem. I us d my club pr tty freely and succeeded in driving ofl ail the men on Hid truck: one intn Iheu climbed into th ' truck from over the dash hoard and poized my club; while we wero battliug cor iho possession of toe dub some men in tin- aiicm turned tho truck over upon the sidewalk, after I fell down upioii tho side walk iliey kicked me aud cut mo over the head wub ilieir .words; I roi eived two cuts ob tbo back of the head and a number of kicks on various parts of tho hotly ; 1 nan not insensible and endeavored to got out of the crowd in the lieal way I could; there was a young nntu in the crowd who assist ed mo and, saved me from a good dual of th* punishment 1 .should otherwise have received; I noticed one man on a white horse, with a green scarf and a sword, who seemed to he eucouragiug the crowd to assail US; I think lie wore a red goalee; liia complex on wan somewhat sallow ; tbo officers of the soci ety .seemed wotse ibuu the men; they appeared to be nearly drunk ; 1 could tell from the breath of the man with whom I struggled for the club that he hail been drinking rum; wh< u i got out of the crowd 1 ran as quickly as 1 conld down Ridge street; a man who was standing just outside the erowd kicked moon tin shins and attempted to iripineup. 1 ultimately succeeded, however, iu getting away. ST.tTrMKNT OK OKFICKR COI.mj If. On Monday my post was at the corner of Pitt and Broome streets; when the procession wits about to pass I went up to Grand street so as to preserve order and keep tho . track clear; l tnei Kearney on the corner of Pitt and Grand; (Mr. t'oletnairthen gave .tn account of the fracas between lilt) trin k driver and tho crowd, winch corroborated in every- particular the statement of Kearney); when the truck was overturned I fell down among tbo crowd; a mau on horseback cut at me aud tore my cap, I got two or three slight cuts on ihe head and was harily kicked and bruised; alter I had succeeded in getting out at the crowd 1 made for the square as quickly as 1 could, but wss followed by a number at rn'-a; I then met Is'ach and we had n second encounter with the men wiio hml followed me; we were overpowered, and I was aguin knocked dowu and badly hurt ; 1 succeeded j at lost, however, in getting clear. coMiIlloV or TOt WOCXDHl. The polioe surgeons made the tollowing report yester day ulternoon upon the condition of the men injured in the riot:? Bernard McGulre. in bed and not able to sit up; suf fering from a high fever; very debilitated. George Gartlin, in bod and unable to sit up. William H. Walilrou, in bod and unable to sit up, August Hersemann, better. Patrick Kearney, better; sitting up. William Barrett, in bed, very hud; suffering intensely; delirious; appears to be mt.rnally injured. John Hi ruck. bettor; iitiing up.' John M. Bloodgood, sullermg; unable to sit up. Thomas Gibbons, unnblo to sit up. Robert Leach, very luul and partially deranged. Henry Kuluer, sultermg from high fever and internal lnjur.es. George Godfrey, better; able tn sit up. Kdward W. ti Hata, better; able to nil np. Timothy Kalvov. much butter, and able to go out. Patrick Kallls better, and able to ait up. Hiram t.'ole, Seventh precinct, bad, and unable to sit up. David Varlin. Seventh precinct. very bad and Raftering. Captain Helm*, up and doing, though suflerUig Roundsman Will am B. Brown and 1'alrolnien Michael Coleman James M. Brown. James Bugby and Michael GrifTin, who were but slightly Injured, are able to do auiy THK I IIWI IT or THK POLIO*. > A larve nuuibnr of cillMM called yesterday afternoon | ?t the Police Headquarter* aud while expressing their I luditruatioo at the brutal manner in whop the police were attacked in urnml street, spoke In the highest I terms'of tba oeitiace evinced by the officers during the atfmy. There is little doubt thai, had It l.ceii possible for the men to have kept tngeihcr in any number, they would have dispersed the rioters iu a short tnno; b t, as it wan. it is considered by I be citizens and m tiers that to the determination evinced by Captain He!me and the four men who followed him, keeping together as they marched, and driving the rtoient al the very moment or tbetr sucooas is due. in a great degree, the speedy qy?l|. iag of the distnrbnnee. ntK Acitawr or t*k |'?ui.iiiix'' A rumor was prevalent about town yesterday I hat the j leading marshal or aid who usee bis sword to such a rll- j lanons purpose, iisd been arrested. Jho rumor, how ever bad no foundation in fact. The only "marshals"' I arre'ed were the two men taken by the Seventh pre- I eiuct polvo on the u'ternoon of the disturbance Thomas 1 Nawoul, one of the two men, was arrested by rounds- ; in in Wlntuomb and revcrtl of his men. It appears that Newman attacked a it 1*00 ami was collared lit Officer Mrl.tnighll n. He r- -Isfed and JY soiled the officer, when 1 Clark, the ''marshal," rode up and made un attack upon the officer with hts sword, suit wht e doing so celled , upon the societies to assist him in preventing the arrest, i Newman, however, was arrested, urn! .-!er!?Hnt Babe nek j aud a -mall force pursued and succeeded in nveriakiog j and arresting Clark, m Chatham street, noar I'earl. THK llt.MIttn KtfUKKH IV Cltt'ST. Mernard ' Inrke and Ihonias Newman were arra ? ned yesterday at the K?aev Market Police court, chapped I with being concerned m the riotous d'stnrbaace which I nnlortonuteiy marred the parade 01 Iri-ti societies on j ft. Patrick ^ l?av. Oftioer* Walsh, l.uc.ts and Combet, of j the Seventh pr" in.-i. appeared as cumpl.-iinants aga ti?t j Clarke, and testified that the accused *?>? enga-ed in the ; aff'ray lu (fraud etreet,mounted on .1 white nor-c and , rode up and down flourishing a -ultra, with which he dealt blow uifliHcritnnitely. W.rl?h weiring from him 1 a slight scalp wound, ? unities being struck i n i the v milder, ind escaping a -weeping stroke by dodging which but for_ that would have ?i ured llHll oi him most Seriously. Officer W IdWgh'in, the Seventh precinct, loelltled that N'ewmaa, the other prisoner, bud attacked and I. eked htm. Justice Sbandley committed t larke m ff.on bad upi n m h of the several charges of felon obs au?-.iuli. and Soy man iii eStiO to eu?wer to t charge of a*?Biili |in<| battery. Subsequently the nnea-sry ?iirettes wan en tered into hv Alderman Mauler-ton and ihey were re leased. Clarke, who is a resjdi nt of the Nineteenth ward, denies bis identity wuh the man OH the while horse who is described i>- the oil ? era to have dial,it guishcd himself it* above. tluiosi h If lot in ltrooi.lv it. Hut lor the pimnpt actum of the police dn^ug the )iass.ige*of the prone?akm through 1'ulton avenue on Monday, there wmabl. in all probability, have been a serious not. When the so iel.es had rea< lied the cor ner of Knlton avenue and Hond street, it ?a* found they bad completely blocked up the thoroughfare, and it was impossible for ibe cars to pees either wav. sergeant Carpenter, who was in com mand of a small squad of police from the I'orty-fourth j precioi t, ordered Company K, of the -evnntieih regi- j tnont cavalry, and SOM ol the vieteliei to take the left hand tide of the viout, bnt tliey paid uo etlentloii to the i order. The sergsuit then ordered bis men to take hold of the horses, upon which (he i iv.tlr.v men drew tluur -abrer and threa'encd to rat the arms of *ny man who 1 dared"*interfere with them. The policemen antui Bating a serious affair, drear ilioir revolvers, y which time a large er >wd had rnileeied and considerable ettcltetoent prevailed. ('wptHvn Mct'nr toy. who was iu com::.and or Ule Cavalry, and Mwtshal o Iteilly rude op at this -nocture and compelled the men in the ufec?tOB M lake one sid.- Ot the ,?i ?<;i and thus allow the nart and vehlcKt to pan on. The men wcie Inclined to he stubborn. and had it not been for the judg ment of Caption Mt'Carty, Mat slt.il n Knlly arid ,>uie of the aiWt, Hie eilair might have had a serious uedmg. THE FEW'AWS IH THE CITY. There was I ?tie business of any tmportanee traaaacied at headquarters yesterday. Nightly oieetiugs of riri le? stIH continue. but not bin j tnngffdy eesnng <wt the veeal object of aseioMng the men who are supposed to bf fight tug in Ireland has yet beett eflecied. The despatches which appeared in ibe Hkrsi.d of a tew dara ago, giving full details of the various skirmishes between the pol es and Insurgent* In which the latter were myarinhiy worsted had, to any the least, ? very demoralising effect on the Fenian wv,r,t ?" Amerwa. *hr ever some hundreds eH arm?l jwirh"* es rt appeared in tome instances, ?WM driven from thetr object by the ap|ie?raa"* "f * . '** policemen looked aa If the much trumpet"! rerelution waa b.u a frutl ind nnnptfiiirv fir*"*. f-nte** firttiff int?lhgotKe give* a different oomplexIM * ?n'1 *" army of fertian* as hsvma *? tuslly taken th? Held, it ia feared the entire movement u?un In the natural t onrne of things eollejiee frost theer mamtiea. Tl* sosssie iy.?Mv* Yesterday an informal mesiiag ef Ute "enate took place at iOd Krosdwai. but owing to .he tilaoss ef the President, Mr. ttihh m-. of Philadelphia, aa adionrnmeet was declared until to day. the invasion of Canada is now becoming the great nblect of discussion with the BrotheiIt'iod. It Is considered that the Fenians who support the Huberts policy, though willing to give every aid to th" men m Imland. ere never theless intent en giving a ptwilonl di-cusston to the pro* jert of conquering t anada. A myelin* of ihe centres of clr lea upholding ll.e ftoierte toli'j will he held every fcundav n In lure. States Troops on Their Way to tuo Border. Vino <?r loads of I miod dtaied troops, f irming aa ei rs tra n, ye tarday pu.-s.id uvcr the il tdson River Ra.iroad. The men were fully equip; ed, and had with thcui all the necessary lugga-jo for a campaign, fney were destined for Oswego, and arc undoubtedly intended to operate against any movement of Venturis which may bo attempted on the frontiers of Canada. THE I LiTARY RECONSTRUCTION LAW IN GENERAL SHERI DAN'S OISTR'CT. Nr.w t)Ri.ravs, March 19, 1667. General Sheridan's oriler to-day Pays tnat no general removals from ulfieo will be made, unlc.-a the preeeut incumbent* fail to earry out Uin provisions of the law and impede reorganization, or unless the delay in reor ganization necessitates the change. fending reorganisa tion it is intended to create as little disturtwuice In the mutlnuerv of the various branches of the provisional government as poseihlo consistent with, tho law of Con gress and its sur e ful execution, but this couilition is dependent upon the disposition of the people and the length of time requirod for reorganization. OBSEQUIES TO GENERAL W. K. STRONG. The funeral of the late ticneral W. K. Strong took place yesterday. The service* were held at Calvary Church, cottier of Fourth avenue and Twenty-first street, at one o clock in tho afternoon. The procession, at tho head of which walked the officiating clergy, tho Rev. I'rs. Tyng and Oyer, vested In black gowns and wearing the customary mourning sash, entered tho church hy the main door on Fourth avenue, advancing up the oeuiral aisle to tho chancel. The pall bearers were General J. L. Graham, I>r. Horace Webster, Messrs. Valentine G. Hall, W. H. Peekhara, Mr. Adce, Jatnes F. Coo ley, Van Kchuyk, F. S. Winston, and Cameron. Tho coffin was covered with black cloth nnd handsomely mounted with silver, the plate lieoriug this inscrip tion :? (?>.//////// ? W. K. STRONG, X J Born Aprii SO, 1K0.1, i > Drnn Ms an I 16, 1*07. E r <*> A cross, a wreath and an elaborately constructed crown, woven of camellas beautifully intertwined with evergreens, rested on the lid of the coffin, which, during the service, was placed just without the ? tinned rail. The usual funeral anthem was impressively chanted hy the choir. Tho Rev. Dr. Dyer read tho lesson taken from 1 Corinthians, iv.. at the close of which the Itev. Dr. Tvng announced tno 139th hymn, "Rock of Ages cleft for me," After the singing of the hymn tho reverend doctor de livered a most appropriate funeral address. Thehvmn which they had Just heard, he said, was a faithful memoir of his departed friend. It had been his privilege to enjoy more than twenty one years of the most intimate fellowship and communlhn with the deceased. During all this time scarcely a month, and often not a week, had elapsed without an interchange of conversation between them iipon the great truths of Christianity and the n ter-sis of the Christian < ause Tho whole course of his life might be set before the youth of Amcriou for thoir profitable study, as affording an instnnco of the high position ami universal respect and esteem which crowns his course who determines to know no path but that of rectitude, to lie faithful In the dischargo of all his re sponsibilities and upright in the performance of every duty. The speaker then went on to allude to the early life of Henna! Mrong in ibis city. His father was a venerable revolutionary soldier. He blmselt came to New York penniless and alone. Ho had found a friend in a Urge hearted citizen who still livod to blest; others with hie benefits?enduring with content ment every trial and privation; manifesting everywhere cheerfulness, fidelity, thoroughness in all he undertook; self-renunciation whero other* wero to be considered, he wen a reputation unsullied by crime and unstained hy reproach. His life was full of oncourugcincnt ns it was replete with instruction to every poor hoy in America who feeds within his soul those aspirations for a high and useful life which Rod has planted there. It would he twenty two years next November since his first Interview with General Strong, Tho General sought his ministrations, and find was pleased to make him tho In strument of loading him to Christ. In all these year* his Christian character had been growing toward* maturity. His personal kindness, regard and even veneration for him bad been unvarying. For several years lie had beeu a valuod vestryman of St George's church, and was. In fhet, tho founder of the local missionary work of that parish. In everything relating to religion he took a deep Interest. The triumphs of the gospel wore his delight. Nothing ho Inspired him with thankfulness as tbo progress of God'B truth and (he extension of Christ * kingdom. r'onld he dare to sjieak of the domestic ec me which ho had graced, what beautiful revelation.- might ho made'. An unceas ing flow of kindness, consideration nnd love character ized his I'fe In this sphere aud luade the home which Rod had riven him to bless aa happy as It was pouwtile | fur an earl lily home to be. The doctor then spnko In ! terms of affectionate remembrance of tho patience and lovely devotion which marked hi* late nines*. I the las* few month* of his life had boen : a bountiful Indian Hummer to an oxistenco I heautifnllv spent. There was ?ne point In bi* character ' upon winch lie would not willingly lie silent?his fidelity I to his country. It was that which had brought him there. He had returned from abroad on the breaking out of the war. leaving his fatnilv behind him, to olTer bis service* to the nntion which he loved, in ttie defense of that government fur which he would willingly Rhad his blood. In Ins unitary cours ? be showed a thorough ly practical ami discriminating executive ability. Gen eral Hslleck bad sad of him when in the destructive ? Innate or t'siro, he was superintending the arrangement and construction of armies, "He do<s more work than any three generals in the held " Ills overtaxed energies combined with the efTcdA of the climate had undermined a constitution original) rotmtt. He had d.ed a martyr to hi? country. For thl- he honored and respected hlpi. With an ear exhortation to his henrcra to prepare for that hour of depart .re which must come to all, the reverend ?Its-tor brought his address to aconcln.-ion. I be solemn committal service was then read, the pro ? e??i.iti reform'd and the remains wero conveyed to Greenwood cemetery lor Interment. ONTUARr. Pi-nth of .1 nslSCO V\ nlati, of Brooklyn. .In-in e Michael Walsh, of the F.rst Dlririct Court of Brooklyn, d ? d at his re?!d? tich, No. 9 Wyckoff street, at six o clock \e-terday morning, ot consumption, from which h< has been sutlering for some months past. Mr. Walsh was a native of Ireland, 'uu has resided In Brook lyn for the pa?t twenty.five year*. He was elected aa Joslice of the Pence in the fall of lsflft. The deceased was lorn .eight vearj of age, aud leaves a wife and foar children to mourn bis los?. Ht.s funeral will take piaco on Thursday next, at two o'clock 1'. M. Mis il.wth lea- e? u vac ir. y on the bench at the First District i ourf, wliicii. c* provided hy law, can he tilled hy tho Hoard ol Aldermen at their next regular meeting, which o< ? ?1 rs on Thursday next. During the illness of Justice tt'i.isb, Justice Buckley has performed his duties. ? NAVAL INTEL LI6ENCE. The I uilpd Mule* (liuibont Qniiiiichmitf. lit* i ni'iwi State* gunboat Quinnebaug. which wan teceutly ordered to be got ready for ?oa, having under gone a tral of her engines and machinery at the dock, winch whi highly satisfactory in each and evory detail, wan reported to the department an ready for communion on the Ini mat., hut up to the preeent date no oihcers hare iieen ordered to hor, and alio now lien quietly nt the Navy Vard. The keel of the Quinnebaug waa laid at the Brooklyn Navy Varrl, in the latter part of 1S64, and her construction vu carried on under the no per nio, n of Naval Constructor B. F. Pelsno. Her dimen sion* arc a? follow*:? Length over all ?16 feet 9 mchoe, eMretr.e beam no feel, depth of bold to gun duck la I'oet a;, inches cii is built Of the host material throughout, and la decidedly one of the moel formidable war vessel* ol iter cla-n in t.b? navy, tin* in propolled hy twin screws. Both Iter en in en, which are direct at ting, aro c onnected at right aiikle? to ea. h screw ??haft. Tin cyl inders are :i* inches in diameter, with 30 inches sirnke of pi-ton. There in ono surface condenser to each pair of engines lor the purpose of supplying Hie bo.lerg with fre-h water, Each propeller has ? diameter of 0 feci, while the pitch of .screw Is Wi?? feet, wliidh p. rloftns seventy revolutions per minute. The boilers, two iu number, liavn horizontal braes tubas, which orn in n I ne with and at right angles to tho furnaces. Tho p.of stewm is twenty lbs. to the square Inrh. The machinery is sli iwlow tl>? water line of the vessel. Tin- ad* Milage of havng two propellent lies in the ossn snd facility with which the vessel ean be manmuvred in B'linn or In a hsrhor, whenever expedition ts essential nr circumstance* require. As the propellers are eon nened with separate engines they r*n he revolved In either direction, for instance, both can tie revolved ahead or bark, or one ahead and the other back, as may be desired. .All the machinery was troltt hy Messrs, Jackson * Hatkins, In laindon, England, seat her* In pieces snd erected under the personal supervision of ono of tho most e*|?ort engin-ers In the I'naed Ntatee Navy?Chief Knelneer J W Klng--the oh|eet of the government Ih-'uv to test the merits of F.ngltsh marine engines In ioni|ieiiiiun with machinery for the same class of war vessels la this country. Murine Court Martial. A marine general court martial l? aow in session at the Philadelphia Navy Yard, tor tbe trial of M<Qop Thomas Y. Field, Cmtcd states Marine Corps, and snob other persons as may be brought before B. The offlcera of the court consists of the following'?Motor Thomas tl Kngii?h. President; Maior Isaac!. Pougbty, Major ftIh. liam B. ."flack, Captain Philip B. Fondle, Jr., f^ptaw Oeorgo'W Collier, and Lieutenant Lyman P. French, Judge Advocate. ' Naw Trnmaara fan*?The Madrid (Spain) punlishes s decree authorising tho Mlnietor of Marino I* make a convention for the laying of a telegraph cable ho) i^uen i nto. Porto Rioo, Mexico and Panama. TbM line then could connect with the Florida and I aba tele, ciaob and thus give us communication with Panama ai d Mexico The worst of these Spanish line* IN that thev W" let ? remain more proi-clA