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Published Tharmtsy MoratBg*.
list P»P»r *f tho pnrinmt. War lotul PUP** of tba Udnnty. Nhaw a *•«„•?, puimt eru»» city*. K It S TEH YEAR IN ADVANCE. I Arrin BXPIRATIOH or «x uoira*. [ICR.—•» the Owner U»rk*t »*& rt»il»,u*ai I'M t*tMl Oifci*. 1 lh« '(ntlT nf the iM TO MMenmrmm [bill now pending in the Legis re which provide* for counties buy ^ud improving connty agricultural grounds by ineane of levying tun kat purpose. miin foitnres of the bill are a* Whenever one-fourth of the ered voters of the county thall eo Ion the Boird of Snpsrvisor\ it [be their duty to submit the ques to the people at tome general eloc fwhether n tax thai I be levied or mid how mnch. That only four 1 shall be leried in all, by any one i for this fmirpow. and only one la any owjyetr. We do most tw it- with thtt thk bill trill become* and thnt iftlflUllaee tin feme* eh connty in OpiSttte tike an in* in ite pMeap^ Me If we ea& ktveall over thf?" State fine and jint grounds wefl^jtoproted for die •"county fairs. $j|e great li^k of 1 facilities his beena aerlons draw upou the snceeM#f these fair*, let the farmeTf ask for the ly in the shnpe of tills law, and it bo provided. The title to the ids is to be vested in the county, arc to bo under the control mngement of the proper officers county agricultural societies, fapcllo connty, bv this means, can most elegant and capricious is. and have the tame fitted up eh a manner that everything can rell displayed, and, at the MUDC when nccessary, be under good and the comfort aud the conve of all the people who Attend. 1 amply provided for. Will our 1 take au interest in this matter |et us have ground* which shall be an gbjeofcpf pride With us, bo a place we shall delight to vis cause wc can do so and enjoy our- We kuow of nothing to which more willing to contribute, and cheerfully and liberally than this. |llp the following from the Coun 1 weekly Nonjyartil of the 20th, |h it appears as local editorial.— ins a very damaging insinuation he reputation of three prominent eatlv respected citixens of Iowa, rhile we kuow absolutely nothing kt the matters therein stated, we do •eel like permitting such charges 1 made without tittering our un ified opinion that the story is pur |y not all told to the injury of gentlemen, or the whole thing is )ur Dr. Craig will probably get an ii-tunity to correct some 01' the. ir- |tlir im^ement of the Iowa Poui |iiry. A lpw dava ago. he saw a (ommission allow SMJJ 10 a com- ol'pimpercd uiuiacturers who •.ite neir the pnniteutiarv. The was allowed oaa specious and neontnet. The company claims xcltisiv* right to the labor of the litis convicts, aud asm my more as rants, though it pays ouly thirty per d*y loretch man vet that brais«io:i allowed (he company one lar per ty ior each of "a number o. fvicts, tor the time during which the cr were lot to work in a uaighbor stw-mill. The reason they were to the evw-mill wis because the spany had no room 'or them at the i'lie commission that awirded ctriordiuary claim was compo- Jul (i Beck. Judge Low and h-tlWeiver. Dr. Craig has *ev -fivo times more sense than that, wo guess it is needed iu liis posi at i?ort Midison." the Senate of this State ha* taken an atory »tcp towards compulsory odn jon compelling the attend ince upon kool ofjevery child of competent age at leaat sixteen week* each year un 1 in case of sickness or poverty. Senator Beardsiey, of Des Moine* »uty, was it* special champion, tk an earnest, able aud lengthy speech bu the subject. Some of its oppo kts were so foo'iah as to assume the tion that it was trenching upon the Bi tv of the citizen and anti-Kepub Such sentiment* are the silliest all Billy stateniauship. The common iliool system of this country, pushed Irward to perfection ao it i* capable being, and one ft am re of which •ill, at some time if not now, be iucor Jor ited into it, viz: "compulsory edu I itioa," is the very ground work, the Corner stone upon which repfiblicm liberty rest*, if it is to be permanent. The houeRtand intelligent legislator State or N itioual, kuowi this and will upon it. Hew Shall We Appoint In the forthcoming State Convention n the 27th iust. to appoint delegates to the National Convention, it is now S7idc«t that our new congressional strict* will not be formed so a* to permit of dividing the delegates on the basis o.* nine districts. We therefore suppose the Convention will give three I delegates to each of tho present Con gressional districts, leaving four to be choscn at large. We tbiuk this the co/rect plan, especially as it is the one wo have always adopted heretofore. Lst the delegates from each Congres oual District hold a caucus and agree upon their candidates and report them to tho Convention for its approval merely. Two weeks after tho uorolnattSu of Jnd to Davis, for President, aud the' dressing establishment writing and publication of :sletter "f '\F "f s Established in 1848. IR 1WH1 MI!, TII 1 The following is a special from Washington to Forney's Philadelphia Pr*u. It goes to show very con elusivsly that the assertion* of certain e n e e n o e e e a a i a working for a re-nomination, are iklsa, as we have heretofore maintained, and that he h*» not even so much a* an nounced himself as a candidate: "A ptoroinent Bepnblieaa Senator, in the course of an interview with the President this morning, brought to his attention the recently ^published state ment thnt he intended to toree the nomination of tbe Philadriphla con vention In his fltVor, and that he had declared his purpose to compel tbe phclnz of his name at the bead of the riclMit, (MAtriaraccept the risk of de eat in Xovember rather than of fltihirt of reooQiination. The presi dent's respouse Waa most decisive and never intended any such thing. He declared farther that he ha* never yet stated to any person *hat he derired to be renominated at Philadelphia, nor his he asked tbe influence or effort* of any one for that end. He said that hi* position to-day is precisely tho rime as when, eight years ago, in front of Richmond, ne received letter* urging him to accept the nomination against President Lincoln. He regards the unity and succeaeof the Republican party as greater and more essential than that of any man iu it, and is ready to obey the dictates of it* leaders Ana iu necessities. The president spoke with more than usual warmth upon the subject, and with evident and entire sincerity. The following is the vote on the rail road tariff bill, in the Honeeof Repre sentatives of this State Yeas—Ainsworth, Appleton, Balliu- Ser. lieitty of Cedar, Beatty of Jasper, ergh. Blackmail, Blake, Blake! v. Bliss, Bonewitvpaldwell, Campbell, L'ardell, Carver, Christopn. Clark lieuton. Tlarke of Iowa, Close, Crawford, Dan fortti, Davis, Davisson, Day, Dayton, Draper, Dttmont. Duncan, Durham, Ellsworth, Ericson. Enns, Flenniken, Freeman, Gear, Ooodspecd, Green, Hall, Ilanan, Hanson, Heberllng, He wett, Hilton, Hopkirk, Hovey, Irish, Johnson, Koesou, Keables, Leahy. Lee, Litzenbers. McAllister, McClure, McCoy. Mcrrell, Miller, Morrison. Newbold, O' o 11 n e 11, Paul, Pet t. Reutlier, Rice, Roll I Is, Rule, Sandry, Schweer, Secor, Skillin, Stedmaii, Stewart, Stow, Strut hers, Tasker, Teale. Tn'ts, Van Meter, Whitten, Wilson of Keoknk, Wikon of Wash ington, Wood of Clay, Wood of Story, Wright of Van Bureu, Mr. Speaker.— 87. Nays—Bereshelm, Booth, Butler, Cadwell, Dnncombe, Maxwell, Mills, Perkins. Tuttle, Van Deventer, Van Sann, Williams, Wright of Mills.—12. Respecting the Confederate archives, abont whose mystcrionsdlsappcarauce so much has lately been said, the edi tor of the Charlotte (N. C.) Democrat states mat wncn, in April, IKU, Tt,a Davis and his "Cabiuet" fled South ward, Cooper, the Adjutant-General, had charge of the books and papers, aud that after getting them a* far as Charlotte, was nnab'.e to move them further South. They were therefore stored at that place, and when a divis ion of tho Federal army subsequently occupied it, were at oncc shipped to Washington. This is probably a cor rect statement of the matter. The following is tbe text of an act approved on the, 6th of the present month, to repeal the tax on canned meats, fish, and other articles of that kind. It is of great interest to mer chants and business men in this vi cinity. "Be it enicted by tho Senate and House of Represcntitives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That trom and alter the passage of this net so much of Sched ule of the internal revenue acts as imposes tax on any "can, bottle, shell fish, fruits, vegetables, sauces, sirups prepared mustard, jams or jollies.'' be, and U10 same is hereby repealed.'' The returns are all in of the election iu Xew Iliinpshiro except from two unimportant towns. Thf vote stands as follows: Straw, &S,702 Weston, 33 3 1 Cooper, 652 Black in er, 411 Straw's majority over aft l.'.ll'J, over his Democratic competitor 2,3il. Cooper was the Labor Reform candidate aud Blackmer the candidate of the Temperance party. of ncceptaucc, and in a day or two after the result of tho New Hampshire clec tiou is known, the telegraph sends over tlie country a denial of the authentiei-1 ty of the letter. I Tho troub'o apparently is, that the abo.- Re'ormers panned out so poo lv New Hampshire, that the Judge I ints now to tak* back his very laconic tor. O::'y 552 Labor Re'onners cic fantr- i.i New Hampshire which v supposed to be one of their strorg d-. Wa don't wonder the ic'. of hi4 Presidential cnistln, he ICcwark C'wrier says .lo.-ire fireelev lecinrod l«5la on the 1 t!i, on 'Wit.' %glul of It. We never did Vitaawaneafrr at Matfl4 W« arn !^c thoJ Frank Leslie has lent his 1Hns tratert newspaper to the Democrats, who have set an English caricaturist at work to milign and insult tho Re publican party, it& actions and leaders, and now the New York Tribune comes ont and says that "Frank Leslie has done good political service of late." This is the way the Boston Pott rc ceivcs the news of the result in New Hampshire: The incieincnt weather compels our rooners to stay in the coop this morn ing. They are patient birds. The weather and the voting were both bad in New Hampshire on the 12th. Mr*. Edward Jenkins Andeison, of Keokuk, who has had three husbands, and speaks four lauynages fluently, was recently arrested and hound over to court for stealing the iuviguiflcant sum of $5J from a female colored person of respectability who curies oa a hair Since tho coup d'etat, Gen. Sickle* has been named the "Erie 'Reaping Machine." The exp'oits entitled him to the honor wore the harvesting o' Field, and the thnsbing and cleaning out of Gould and his ring. (Tao Army of tai Pjtonaic holds an fi'iirail ron:iio:i at eve'.wd, Ohio, May 7th, nsxt. Fi^htiaj Joo Hooka' presides. Henry O'Connor is going toetmnp i Connecticut. As an earnest and effective stum er nmuoAR 00 the Nutmeg State will never hivo a gr(e)ater. A majority of our State exchanges fkvor ttft adoptiou of the "Illinois Liqaof Law" by Legliiatuie. The Wapello Connty Republican Convention met at the Conrt Honse at one o'clock p. x., March 23rd. J. M. Fish, of Colombia Tp„ waaap pointed Chniraun, «ad Dr. S.B. Thrall, 8ec*y. Moved that a committoe on ere* dentials t) appointed. J. Hayne, off and Capt Humbert were appoint ed by the Chair. Committee reported delegate* pro*ent a* follower Center Township—C. C. Warden, 8. B. Thrall, N. C. Hill, A. H. HamUfen, J. Hayne. Richland Township—M. McNair, J. E. Pige, L. M. Carpenter, T. Sluttt, D. C. Dinsmorv. Columbia Township—Peter Knox, W. H. GaylorcC H. N. Clement, John Wilcox, John M. Fish. Polk Township—Geo. Pattridge, G. T. Canfleld, C. ChUmau, B. F. Chla min, David Johnson. Agency Township—8. K. Creamer, Capt. Humbert, G. Ney, C. Dudley, M. E. Andrew. Pleaeant Township—'F. Fomnaf, J. B. Carman. Green Township—Fred Barnes*, D. H. Michael. Compethte Town*hip—Martin Dick ens. Washington Township—Wm. P. Foster, M. W. Strickland Isaac Flint, O. P. Jamison, P. Goff. Moved that Republican* present from townahip* not represented be re quested to represent their townahip*. On motion one from each townahip was appointed to nominate delegates to State Convention. Jo*. Hayne, M. Dickens, O. C. Dins more, D. II. Michael, P. Knox, C. Dudley, Wm. Foster, B. Foreman, Da vid Johnson, were appointed eakJ Committee. P. Goff moved the appointment of a committee of three on resolution*. The ohftir appointed P. G*£ J^iaj. A. II. Hamilton and T- Statu. Com mi tee to nominite dolegatee re ported a* follow*: Center Township—J. H. Merrill, Dr. S. B. Thrall, E. H. Stitae. Columbia Township—8. T. Caldwell, II. N. Clement. Agency Township—C. Dudley. Washington Township—Tayfcr. Green Township—D. H. Michael. Richland Townahip—Theophilus Slntts, J. H. Carver. Pleasant Township—J.B. Carman. Who were, upou motion, duly elect ed such delegates to the State Conven tion. Committee on reeolutioas reported is follow*: ,£S&,Fal tS&W&S ftte of the President and heartily endorse the administration as an eminently wise tnd faithful one, and richly entitled to to the esteem and praise of the nation. a Reaolvtd, That our delegates to the State Convention are herobv instructed to support as delegates to the National Republican Convention, only those who are strong, earnest supporters of Gen. Graut lor re-uoraination, and who will make his re-nomination pri mary. and not secondary to any other business before the National Conven tion. Ilnohtd, That the Republican* of Wapello county tally endow the lotion of our Senator and Reprwentv live* in the Iowa State Legislature in their united and sucessfal efforts in 'topping tho leakages and incorpora ting aaeystem of retrenchment and public economy, and hereby tender rhein our hearty thank* and warmest support. PCTKB Gorr, Chairman, Resolutions were adopted. Adjourned. J. M. FISB, Chairman. 8. TBBAXX, Secretary. WB PKOTBST. In irrepressible President-maker ind violent opponent of Genl Grant states, in conversation, under no ban secresy expressed or implied, that the IIon^Dames F. Wilson, of Iowa, shonld linke said to him that if Grant would getout of tbe way. he (Wilson) could be nominated for President. Now, how ofteu or to how many this, heretofore quite prominent, poli t'cian has made the same remark, we know uot, but we protest against such ibu*« of Mr. Wilson, right here in his oWu home. The Hon. James F. Wil son is justly esteemed throughout the length and breadth of Iowa, as a states iu of whom all our peoplfijre proud and he iavccogtiized thraighout the Natiou as an able aud honorable mem ber of the great party of Freedom. We believe that he has no desire to be considered in the way, nor will he per mit for one moment his uame to be suggested as against Genl Grant. If it be true that Mr. Wilson lias given any countenance whatever to a move ment contemplating the setting aside •f the President and tbe nomination of himself, then are we egregiously mis taken in our intimation of him. We believe that Mr. Wilson, like the great mass of the Republican party of Iowa OAPITOI. aud of the nation,b*s the fullest coufl tli ncc in the integrity aud atnlfly of i adjust, and compound their indeht the President, aud tliat the demands of the hour, in the light of the best inter ests of the party, of the country, and of success, require tho rcnomination of Gr»uf. And, further, we believe that Mr. Wilson, even In the matter of bis can didacy for Vice President, would not for one moment urge it, if it were to operate against the interests of Gcn'l Grant, in the slightest degree. ^|n other words, we think that it is the wish of Mr. Wilson, and the Republi cans of Iowa, that hi* nomination foi Vice President shall be altogether a secondary consideration to that much more important matter, viz: the re nomination of the President We are of the opinion that no objection would be idc, except by a few sore-heads, if such declaration of sentiment were made by tho State convention on tho 27th inst. We therefore repeat that we agaiu protest against such an ntter misrepresentation of the positiou Mi MM mm DES MOINK*. March 20. EDITORS Connies:—On the House being opened thia morning, Mr. O'Don nell naked that the specialorder, in re lation to tariff, be continued until dis posed oft Mr. Ellsworth ttymght sometime ought, to be allowed for the premuta tion ofpetition*, bill*, &c. The Speaker said that the special or der preciadednll things else, but by the leave of tbe House, petition* ana bill* might be offered. Several bill* and petition* were then presented by several member*, and property referred. Tbe *peoial order was then taken np, Mr. O'Donnell taking the floor. He *pdke at cooeiderable length on the tunject, but realfy, while I admit that Mr. O'Donnell i* a yonng man of much ability, I cannot *ay that hi* ef fort in tMe matter waa either masterly or effective. It was an eflbrt, howeveiv powo—ed of *ome merit, but the trouble was that the subject of regulating tariffk on railroad* wae one onttide oiai* line of bndne**. At 11 '30 Mr. Dnncombe offered a substitute for the bill in defteding which, he occupied the floor until noon when the Home adjourned until 9 P.M. On reataembling the House resumed thediiecueeion oftne tariff bill, thequee tion beiuff ou the adoption of the *ub •titute offered by Mr. Dnncombe, Mr. Pratt taking the floor. It eeem* somewhat strange that men possened with so mnch ability nellr. Pratt, O'Donnell and tome otbere, and who can make ench elocment tjfeeehe* on other tnpice, ahould be *o rambling when speaking on tbe rabject of tarifC Mr. Pratt's speech took abont three quarter* of an hour, and knowing him to ben gentleman of great ability and much learning I expected to hear a much better speech than he delivered. Following him came Mr. Teale, who had a particular desire to stand with his face turned in the opposite direction from the Speaker, which I attributed to the fact that there was about n dozen blooming young bells aittiug on the side bench, and in order that tne sound of hi* mellifluous voice should flail with sweeter cadence ou their ears, it was necessary he should turn his back on the Chair. 11c was uot very windy howeve*£i#d*lthou#h I listened very attortHvely I ASQ yet unable to say Whether he apokc tbr or against the substitute. Next came John P. Irish, and on hi* rising your .•orrespondeut moved into the Sehate Chamber to see what was going on there. I returned however justa* Mr. Cald well had taken the floor, who, in a few pointed remarks explained his position on the tariff question. Said he had come here to legislate justly to the people and equitably to the railroads, lie nad voted for the taxation bill, and as he told the gentlemen there he would support a tariff bill when ii came up, and he was ready now to vote for tho biH as reported by the Com mittee. He knew it was "not perfect in all its particulars but thought it was the best they could have now and as it was a vast improvement on the present be (VttB itnulji tw I vw« bio vote in favor of the original bill, or rather on the substitute a* reported by the Committee for H. F. No. 12. As Mr. Irish had saw fit to remind republicans of the plank in their plat form in reference to this question, he wonld take the liberty of reading the resolution relating to that plank which be then had iu his hand and which always carried with him. Hav ing read tho resolution, he said, that in voting for the bill, he was carrying out tho priciples of that platform "and ex pressing the trust that the substitute would not be adopted, he resumed his seat. After several other members bad got through with their say the ques tion on the adoption of the substitute finally reached a vote, and was lo^t by a vote of 19 yea* to t.9 navs. A motion was then micle to reeom mit the bill. This was lost by a vot^ of 16 yeas to 71 nays. Mr.'Keable* then offered an amend ment, which, after considerable discus sion, was adopted bv a vote of 47 in the affirmative to 43 in tbe negative. It was :30 r. M. and the House ad journed till to-morrow morning at 9 A. M. Now for the upper chamber. In the forenoon a bill was passed appropria'Jng $73,5W for the enlarge ment and use of the Bliud Asylum at Vinton and another appropriating $24,900 to the Insane Asylum at Mt. Pleasant. This makes about $400,500 that has been approrriated thus far, aud as there are several other charitable in stitution to be still provided for, and as the total amount at tbe disposal of the Legislature is about $€0J,0) cur a little over, it looks rather blue for the new Capitol. A resolution, fixing the time for ad journment sine die to be the ltith of April, caine up as special order and was discussed until noon, when the Senate adjourned until 2:30 p. M. On reassembling, the discussion was resumed, mid after some amendments had been ofl'ered and rejected, tbe or iginal resolution was finally adopted by a vote of 2C to 20. Senator Murray moved to reconsid er the vote by which, the resolution was adopted. Senator Larrnbee moved that the 1 motion be laid on the table. This mo tion did not prevail. Senator Murray's motion to recon sider prevailed, when it was moved that the further eou*idcration of tbe resolution be postponed until the 1st of April, which also prevailed. A motion to reconsider the vote by which II. F. 218 was lost prevailed, aud the bill was taken up for consid eration. This is a bill for an act to enable i cities, towns and counties, to settle, 1- lieMiund to provide for the jtaynieiit of the same. The rules were suspended, the bill was put upon its passages and passed with only two dissentiug votes. H. F. 1% also passed In the Senate this afternoon. This is a bill in relation to taxes voted for brUi.'f purposes. Weather cxtrem. lv cold. i„. Mrs. Swisshclm i!ii» evening Sit the Cai'itol on Womau's Rights. Wilson, as is conveved in the re- terminate at will, on any day what a. a. uiion the tenant receiving ten days no mark above stated. V* the, wttrne -V. .l, ©SE March 21, 1872. CMOINKS, tpcu OPRIM Another »v has (i co eMepi n.. passed in whacking*away at the njiroad tariff. Before the regular set promise of*being i took place however, three bill* were morrow, iu ocl n eel, two of which are of consid erable interest to the people. Theb'l's introduced were as follow*: II. F. Si'7, a bill for an act to amend chaptcr 20 of the laws of the Thirteenth General Assembly, iu relation to fen ces. II. F. 3"8, a bill for an act to amend Section 2218, of the Revision oflStiy iu relation to rents. T':e bill provides that when rent remaius unpaid for a offperiod of three days, a tcnaney shall in cam of tenant* i|ng tail nnd cultivating tbe I'.in y"'» OTTUMWA, WAPEUO. COTOTT, IOWA. THXTHSDAY, KAECH 28,1872. On these bills being referred to ap propriate committoe*, Jftr. O'Donnell moved a reconsideration of the vote by which Mr. Keables' amendment was adopted yesterday Afternoon. In urging hi* motion Mr. O'Donnell bogged ana imnlond, that gentlemen under consideration slM^d be attach ed to the bill, nnd theftSf endangering its passage. Mr. Blackman arcued in favor of the amendment Mid said it wa* the only measure that wonld benefit the people. The bill without, this amendment, wo'd only beueftt towns haytaff the adran- SET* Mr. Keable* wa« mhec *«rprised i tbe turn talcen by tbe geqttemaa froi Dubnqne, and it tame tg him unsus pected. He had not he*r«any opinion exprowed on the adoption of this amendment, by Uw wntleweu from Dubuque, but one of fear. The reprt •entatlvas of ciges aud t#wna having the advantage* of competition, only wish to practice, what they so loudly He belfthat tW*a«nendiieat "did not benefit the R. B.corporattons, but ben efitted the peopl* at large, excepting probably, those at points having com petition. and he did not where the adoption nf this amendment wonld in jure them. He could net eee any jo* tica In allowing R. Companies to charge any more for carrying freights^ miles n from a point eighty miles noarer to Chicago, than from n point eighty, miles farther ,away. and trusted the vote woeid not be reconsidered. Mr. Caldwell thought, that Inasmuch a* he supported thia amendment, yes terday. and Jnusmuch he considered it justandeqnitable, be saw no reason, nor had he heard any argument addu ced to eauw Mm to change his vote on this question now, and seeiug the mat ter had given rise to quite another dis cussion, he considered it his duty to say a few words on the subject and they should be very briefly stated. He, for one. saw no injustice In thi*amen% ment, but on the contrary, he believed it to be the very thing the people de manded, and we, a* legislators, are here to legislate for the beucfit of the people at larjye, and not iu favor of the i'ew. The bdl with thi« amendment, would suit the people he was lyre to represent and he had no doubt but it wonld suit the people represented by a wnjfUzMttm people on the floor.— Whatwnuid be theM^*ahi»«»«l ment if it prevailed Now the town in which I live is ninety-two^miles from Keoknk, while Oskaloosa is oue hundred and two,and the effect of it would be, that the people at Edd^ville should be charged no more for having their grain, cattle, and freight carried to Keokuk than the peo ple of Oskaloo* i were charged. With out this amendment the bill trill not remedy the evil of which the people complained—discrimination. He saw no justice in a measure that would allow people living at Des Moines or any other competing point, to have their goods, merchandize, and other freight transported for half the dred miles nearer the desired destina tion were charged. Have wc come here to make a farce of this matter, or are wc in earnest If we are in earnest, let us take hold of this work like men and add this ameud meni to the hill so that we can give to the people a la\v that will not work beneSciniiv to one class of our citizens wliile tho greater majority is not bene fited'at all, and as ho said yesterday, he was ready to vote for tho bill with the amend inent, but if he could uot get the amendment, then, as the neil best, thing he was prepared to vote for the bill. He did not care for the threats that gentlemen made ou the floor against member* who saw fit to vote in opposition to them. Ho was here to ijer'orm a duty to his constituent*, ana no threats would deter, or intimi date him from performing that duty to the best of his .ability. Of course* the gentlemen from Dubaoue, Waterloo aud Des Moines woulu oppose this ::?nc:idmcnt, aud say in their justifica tion that thia people' of those cities hs»d paid thousands upon thousands of dol lars to secure the bent fits of this coin petition, bat he could ^ay that the little town of Eddyville IKd paid over $10,(K)Q to railroads, nnd he was satis fied that his action iu this matterwould meot with the sanction of his constitu ents. Tho bill without the amendment would have the effect of completely killing little towns and village* that lay on a line of railroad bctwgM% two competing points in-as-mucll mt- the. buyers of grain and other products at thoso places could pay more, on ac count of haying less tariff to pay than people living at intermediate statious and in consequence thereof these wmller places wonld be completely swallowed np, whereas with the amendment proposed, this ground for complaint would be removed aud the people everywhere would be treated alike. lie did not come here to do an in justice to the Railroad Companies, nor to shirk his duty to his constituents and iu snpportiug the amendment, foe would be acting fairly by the one ami lastly to the other, uiul expressing the nope that the vote would not be re considered he resumed his seat." This is but a synopsis of Mr. Caldwell's speei'h Oil this .subject, and those who, do not agree with hiui ou this question of tariff must give him credit for can dor and honesty of pnrpuje. Tlie motion pj reconsider did not prevail. The rules were suspended and the bill was put upon it* passage, the result of the vote being $ iu the affirmative to 12 in the negative. This noublesonie question having lH!ondis|ed-of? the -jm ial order war. taken up. being a bill t-r tin appropria- tiou of llOO.oJt) for »lh State Univer sity. On this Kiitijcot Mr. reeu'delivered a very eloquent and aM speech at the close «f which he v i-1 loudly ap plauded. •Some amendments v ere ofl'eml to the bill pending tl-' discussion ot which the lIouseii(lji'ii. until 2 r.M. On reassembling the di-cussion was resumed aud continued nutil 5 r.M., when motion was tu i'le to adjourn, which prevailed. Neither time or me to give, you CATO. able speeches maiV Ilall, CaUUrelL K' Whitten and Eftsu to say the light wax u'e will permit synopsis of the Messr, Irish, even Now for the Sena This honorable substitute reported bv niittcc for S. F. l|.)t i,, act for the abate tain cases voted tion cf railro' suspended and of to 7. S. F. No. 171 bill to regulate roads near the S. F. 29 came and wa* indcflnli This is a bill eyii* Ajnsworth, i. but suffice it v.arm, a 1 gives L'.V contested to- adopted the special coni a bill lor au at o: MXCS in cer oid i the construc- Ti rules were dll pissed by a vote i pos-i il. This is a ijiter-'Ction of rail il'H- t* a in-eial order, fbstpnnrd. act to provide tVoui the *nle ~Xi ft 4 of Intoxicating liquor in the State ofp Iowa. S. F. 95 was passed. Tlii i« passed. Tlii., i« a bill for an act to define and punish misde meanor* in the buying, selling and de livery of corn, grain and other articles and to punish the change .of scales and standard* fixed by law fbr Weights and measures. The report of the Committee of Con ference on S. F. 1 in relation to the repeal of the law empowering cities, &c., to vote a five per cent tax in aid of railroads wa* taken up for consider ation. Senator Young moved itspostpon mcnt until Wednesday next at 2 3 r. x., pending the discussion of which the Senate adjourned. CATO. i' Des Mounts, March 28d, 1972. Eprrow COURIER The big fight over the bill asking an appropriation ftwtbe State Univerrfty is over. It terminated at half-past twelve to-day, sucoees resting with those who favored the inensujpe. It wa* not a fldr light, however, that is, in reference to numerical strength aa Doctors Keables, Whitten, and Bbickman with whM nesistance Mr. Caldwell rendered, had to bear the brant of the fight agsin*t heavy odd*. It must be said, they fonght well, and MM their opponents a long time, the fight lacting nearly nil of yesterday aud np till noon to-day. What the opponents to the Mil fbught for was, for tne diaestabHshment of the medical department, and* after Mr. Biaekmnn had dwelt on this at some length, he Skid, taming towards Mr. Kaason, that he now wished to pay hi* compliments to the gentleman from Polk. At the commencement of the session, he said, certain gentlemen came up shouting lustily for economy and re trenchment, and members well remem bered the terrible cry that was raised when a snt*ll appropriation was asked for to furnish the members with a few newspapers to send to their constitu ent*. But now, when the cry come* up from Iowa City for $100,000 more, the gentleman from Polk is silent Why is it thus, he asked. It was well known to the members on this floor why this wa* thus. Yon work to my hand, and I will work to yours. home by word? of approval yon will have to go sneaking round the corner* to keep out of sight whereas, if yon vote against it you will be bailed with shouts of '-Well done thon good and faithful servant" then making a sudden! pause of considerable duration he con cluded by saying "and so forth," and with that be made a rush tor the water pail. Amendment without end were of fered to the bill of which but one or two were adopted. The •1110,0)0 asked for in the bill lllcimicti #*o,opo n Ik* higT and with this stricken oat th« bill passed bv a vote of69 in the affirma tive to 18 in the negative, and this clo sed the busiueas of tbe House for the day. The businea* trUksacted in the upper House can be summed up in a few words. Senator Murray introduced a menio orial and Joint Resolution in relation to the Niagara Ship Canal, which was passed. On motion of Senator Campbell S. F. No. 13 was taken up. This in a bill for au act for the relief of Jasper coun ty for money stolen from the comity sjifc. There was considerable opposi tion manifested to this bill by a few member?', but the retired ''barnacle'' from Jasper fought like a trooper and carried the bill through successfully. The vote on tbe bill stood 33 years to 10 nays. Senator Larrabee raised the point of order, that it required a two-thirds vote in the affirmative to puss such a bill. The President declared the point not well taken. Senator McCorraack, the "barnacle" from Marion, moved that S. F. tl be taken up, The motiou carried. This is a bill asking relief for Marion county for funds stolen from the treas ury in 18i7, amounting to $*,€00. The same opposition was manifested to this bill as to theoptpresented by the Senator from J^Sper, although some what strouger. The Senator from Marion, dispenaing with ull superflu ous words, flight* of oratory, or windy harrangues, stated the case briefly and pointedly, aud claimed that it was no more than justice to the people of Marion county that the bill should pass. lie moved that the rnle be suspend ed and the bill put upou its passage nc^. The motiou prevailed, aud tne hill passed by a votfe of 30in the affirm ative to 13 in the negative. The committee ou constitutional amendments reported favorably to striking the word "male" from the Constitution. A dissenting report was also submit ted by the minority of the CUmmittee. This question was'made special order for next Friday at 10 A. M„ THEN, good Lord! deliver us, from the rush of the strong-minded, etc., etc. Senator Richards moved that the Senate go into a committee of the whole at 2:30 r. M., to listen to ad dresses from Mrs. Savery and Mrs. irbert, on the subject of woman suf lrage. Considerable time was commuted in the diseussion of this motion, whieh was dually voted down. Yeas 19 nav« •23. With your correspondent this act alone will be ample atonement for all the errors the Senate may be guilty of during the session. Senator Stone from the Committee on Congressional Districts, reported a bill for an act dividing the State into sueh districts whieh wa.- made special order for next Tuesday. This done, the Senate adjourud until 9 A. si. to-morrow morning. from tk« Daily or tb« lut. ant The stones, which tbe gentleman from Polk sirried on his shoulders were of mormons size, which, to re move would require "three hundred thousand more," and-this was why the gentleman chose to remain silent on this jfMation. XThis K46 said in reference to thetii^ftol. VoNNfor this measure —he went on—and if jfeur people be like mine, instead of being Wak—%nmd of dishonor from the br§ar of WILSON ONFVFTUO/RRAIRT. lata resting Mlnatt WMU*| Man An flMWMwMTMnr Tfcaa Perm wtff-Whnt tbe RepnMieaa Party Haa INM-Tkt FMUat aa« His TralM*n-ASveecktMr All Tkeufkt- MNM tslsti We present «umc interesting extract* from a ftall report of the speech deliv ered by Senator Wilson at Great Falls, N. H. ou the 24th of February: WHAT T1I8 lttPUBLtCAN TARTY HAS DOMIC FOR LABORING MEN. Let us see what the Republican party has done for the laboring mew of this country during the last twelve years. It struck the fetter* from tour and a millions of laboring men and women, converted them from things into men and women in making them free it struck down that proud, haughty and domineering aristocracy of the Sonth that held 1hedoctriae~«ndproclaimed it, too—that capital MshonM SMALL FARMS VERSTS CATO. The United State* is tiie country, j**r ejsceHence for newspapers, and their uumbcr is legion, almost every village having its local press. In the West they start a newspaper when they build the first church aud first school-house, and plant their first corn field. This National trait was Ailly illustrated as far baek as the Mexican war, when newspaper* were establish ed wherever our army penetrated, for there were plenty of men in the ranks who could handle the rifle and the composing-srtek with equal dexterity. "Does there liappeipto be a printer here?" asked poor dear old Geueral Scott, on this occasion, when he wish ed to have a proclamation "set up." .4 printer! Fanev his simplicity more than two hundred sturdy typos stepied two paces to the front at the summons. Nearly one third of the entire popu lation of Long Island ais gpiitalm own la bor that the men Who toiled for wage* were "the mud sHla of society that the slaveir of working nicn pro duced "a class tf gentlemen* who were the substitute* for an order of nobili ty." These weie the doctrine* pro claimed in our ear* tor fdrty years bv tbe Calhoun*, the McDuffies,the Ham mond*, the BhettSr the Rutfius, the Fitfchugh*, the Herschelt V. Johnsons, and men of that class, who laid down the doctrine boldly everywhere that "slavery was die normal condition of laboring men, black and white." In emancipating these four and a half million* of Mack men and women, we struck down the power of that class of men in thl* country forever. They made labor dishonorable in 800,000 square mile* of the United States—in the Sunny South, a* they were wout to call it. Laboring men from abroad would not go there to toil Northern laboring men wonld not go ther. to live they would not stand by the side of the fettered bondman, where labor was dishonored. But, by the steady persistent adherence to principle oft he men trained in the faith of opposition to slavery, who now stand iu the ranks of the Republican party, all this has been changed, so that to-day the labor ing men of New England can stand up in the Carolina* by the graves of Cal houn, of McDuffie, ofPickeus, of the leaders of the slave-power, who pro claimed free society a failure—that free men and women were cleaned in four subdivision*, "the hireling, the beggar, the thief and the prostitute,"—nnd"look up aud be prona in the midst of their toil." We have made hthpr honorable even in the rice swamp* of tho €larcli nas adtt cMnrgia. Wc halve taken the labor throughout the country and in doing this we have done more for la bor, for the honor and dignity of labor ing men, than was ever achieved by all the parties that governed this coun try from the time the pilgrims pnt their feet upon Plymouth Rock up to the year 1800. [Applause.] And that is not all. We have opened that eight hundred thousand square miles to the free laboring men they can go there now, and they are goiiig there now. The German, the Englishman, the Irishmen, the New England Yankee, Northwest can go there now and en gage iu the mechanic arts, in cultivat ing the soil, and iu the pursuits of life, and no longer feel the degradation that rested upou working men when labor was extorted from men by the lash. Let the man who toils for wages whether in the mill, ou the farm, or in the mechanic shop, realize what hns been done the»c last dozen years to lift from toil the badge of dishonor, and to open the great South to the free la boring men of the world. ORlii* wLt STA TIONS. The Republican party nialntTihi- the policy of the siua!! firm- acfaiu.-t the great plantation*. The Duuocratje party joiued with the South on th.ii issue, au it did with every ii-nue ou everything. We paused the home stead bill, and James Buchanan vetoed it, and the Democratic party supported him in that vAo. The object of that bill was to save the vast public domain to landless men, that they might have small farms rather than that a few men might have great plantations. We were defeated, but the first year the Republican party carne into power in tbe midst of the struggle for national existence, we passed the homestead bill, and saved the public lauds to the free laboring men of thia country for ever and forever. CONDITION OF THE LABORING MEN. In 1832, in the great debate in the Senate on the laritT, it was said by those who advocated protective dutiei., that they had raised the price of labor in the Suited States so that it averaged fifty cents a day. How is it now This winter is the most prosperous winter the United States has -eeu iu its history. Everybody is at work. There is very little suffering anywhere. \Wiy this change Why thl- improvement? It is because we have *iiiitf- n down the slave s) stem, broken down the slave power, lifted up aud dignified and honored labor, tried to protect aud diversify our own industries. To-day the laboring men aud women of our eountry are earning from three to four times as much iu a day as they could earu forty years ago, and a day's work is shorter uow than it was Then. A fur I had learned a trade in the pluee where 1 live I worked fourteen' and fifteen hours a day, mouth after mouth, to earn about forty dollars a mouth.— There are hundred!- of men there now who in ten hour* can earn u hundred dollars more easily than I eould earu lorty in fifteen hours. 1 am grateful to God that this is so. I do not rare anything about a few men or corpora tions piling up a great amount of mon ey. 1 believe tiod meant this world to grow good men and women, and not fo pile up money. That is toy belief, and I waut to cc the meu and women who bear the burden* and do the v ork have a full -hare of ull they earn, aid that an honest day'- work shall always have a fair day'- pay. [I.ond applause.r WHY nil: ADMI-MlSlKAltoN IS ATTAt KKI". Appeals are made specially to labor ing men that we have a very corrupt administration at Washington. One would sup|Mse, to hear our democrat ic friends talk, that we never had any corruption before that they had al ways been pure, because they never punish a thief. [Applause and laugh ter.] I propose right here to lay down this proposition: That the i$asou why this administration is so a«miled is not that it has been corrupt, or is corrupt as its predecessor*, but timt it is doing much to e A pose thieving and to punish men who steal. The Demo cratic party—I mean the modern I'eni ocratic party—came iu power in 120, under Gen. Jackson. One man. Sam uel Swartwout, In Gen. Jackson's day, when the government raised only a few millions of dollars a vrar, stole $1,000,000 iu the New York Custom house—nearly as much nionev as has been stolen under thi^ administration iu thre.^ years, in collcctiug and paying out uenrly IM9(fc00(VJ00. The percen tage of lots WSder the administration lias been less titan uuder any admiuis ttntfon SIHM Gen. Jackson was B»ug-.v f'iiied •WP-W-f V01. 23, Ho. 50. umted President of the United States. There is uot a shadow of doubt of it.— I assert here and now that there h*s been a less percentage of loss under Gen. Grant's administration than any other administration sjuce the day- of John Qnincv Adams. John Tyler, a son of President Tyler, in a letter re cently published, states that there were in Van Buren's administration ninety eight receivers of the public money, ninety-six of whom were defaulter-.— Niuety-six out of ninety-eight!— [Laughter.l Is there any man here to night who knows that any one of these men was ev«r ncnt to the penitentiary 1 believe a RepttUlieari thief is a woive man than a Democratic Uiief. (^Lau.»li ter.] He has not had so inim^ examples. [Laughter and applad**,! A Republican thief is the wickedest and meanest thief in all the land. He joins a great party that was brought into being to give freedom to the slave maintain the unity of the country nil preserve the life of the nation, in the ranks of that party is a large mass of the intelligence of the couutry. of the praying men and women of the coun try. A man who joins that political organization, betrays bin trust and •teals the money of the government, is a ba«e creature, and the penitentiary Is the only place where he should go.' THE IIIITIBMCS BKTWSCX RKFCBLICAS AM» DEMOCRATIC THIEVE*. FDemocratson ie difference between Republicans this question is this: the Republicans try to discover and punish their thieves the Democrats never punish theirs. You cannot tell me to-night of a man who stole from the national government under a Dem ocratic Administration who was sem to the penitentiary. Under this adminis tration several thieves have been sent there. Most-of their stealing wa* uu der the present administration, for there has been little stealing under this. Under Andrew Johnson's ad ministration mean men got office. He went back on his party, on his record, aud upright Democrats paid little at tention to him, honest Republicans kept away from the White House, aud mean men of both parties sought, the benefits of his patronage. Since General Spinner entered npon his office as Treasurer of the United States fifty.fire thousand million* of dollars have passed through his office, counted by from three to four hnudred men and worneu. We have lost be tween fifty and sixty thon«and dollars in these eleven years, while fortv-five thousand million* have gone through the office. We punished one man,flned him, &ttd he i* now trying to get back five thonsaud dollars. for he *ay* we made him pay five thousand dollars more thtn he stole. [Laughter.] We have scut to prison three trusted clerks, men of capaeity and ability everybody trusted and respected them. That is the way we have treated our thieves. THE "BOSS THIEF" or THE WORLD. About the same time the discovery was made of the boldest and most gigantic robliery ever perpetrated in ancient or modern times. Bill Tweed —"Ross Tweed"—a man who a few years ago went through bankruptcy, aud who Is said to have boasted, witb "'it he had eighteen millions ot dollars, uid witli i,,,,] (jy. ti'Tt':- or Tammany Hall have been aisenvered and exposed. Some of them have gone to Europe, some of them are en joying the pleasures of the healtLfkil breezes and snow drifts of Canada, and some of them are in one part of the couutry and some in another. While we were trying Major Hodge, and sending hiin to the Penitentiary at Albany for ten years, with the approval of the entire Republican party of the country. Bill Tweed, the greatest thief in ail the history of the human fiinily, the boss thief of the world [loud laughter and applause] was u nt to Albany, not to the Penitentiary, but to the Sfaite-ho'.tse n* a State Senator by twelve thousand Democratic ma jority. [Applause.] These two eases illustrate exactly the difference be tween the two parties tbe one de nouncing thieves and arresting and punishing them when it can, the oilier never punishing auy of them. 1 am told by leading Democrats, x* of thein ineintteis of the Committee of Seventy, meu who have done all they could to expo.-e and break these men down, that the do not believe one of these thieves will ever go to the Penitentiary. They sioie the Erie rail road they stole the State of New York from Gen. Grant in 1 v'S they have stolen tWir millions from the city: they have stolen jtulyi- ,nd stolen juries, aud they jj-et elected to the Legislature they do not get sent to the State prison. And the men who denied this stealing, who denied that they stole the State of New York, hen they knew that they did it, who the stealing of these Tammany Hall meu, until it was finally brou.ht out and established so clearly th.ir no body should have denied it—tiieso* very men are accusing the Administra tion of stealing. I have heard of Satan' rebuking sin. but 1 uuver anything so brazen a* thl* before [Loud applause.] SEE THIS! There has been collected under flen. Grant's Administration, iu three ye ,rs. nearly l.2U0,lUU,0«—fliU,tXAUJU' a year: there has been paid out nearly *1.A«»,U«U,000, making about 12.100," HOO-tJUJ. We have lost, out of this im mense sum, in all the Departmeni of the Government, fl,2ii0,0tX—Itus than a jir'tetitlh oJ~ one p*r ct.U..' I.ook at the Post-office Department. With •15.UW postmasters, clerks and iii-iil carriers. the loss has been les.. than one tenth of oue per cent.in these three years. In no part of the world has such iutegrity been shown, uuder like circumstances. We have paid out, during these three years, |9O.OWMii)0. in pen dons, and we have had live defalcations, all of them soldiers, and four of them shed their blood for the couutrv. But the Government has not o*:t a dollar, for the agents made .'od their accounts, or their bondsmen did it for them, '*BAT WHAT IfOKACK OKKKLEY CALLS A Hi-conn." This Administration came into power with the pledge to maintain tbe fiiith an honor of tho country, then wickedly assailed. I luring these !-»t thirty-live months there bus bem naid fifcT.OLHOOO, saviiig nearly a year in interest. TVilw money has been mostly save-? ou the one haul by an honest co'Vctiou of the revenue— for we rejected the first fifteen mouths of GGrant's admini-t ration #iT,()0. rtA) more than was collected Milder the same lav# in the last fifteen month- of Johnson's administration—aud on the other baud, by a reduction of the ex penses of the government, from these two sources we have paid this $i'87, 000,(V)0. Throughout the financial world it is a matter of wouder and amazement that the financial policy of the United State., should be so success ful. "We elected Gen. Grant, pledged to maintain the faith of the nation, to make our debt sacred, aud what is tlia result? Why the seven hundred mil lions of currency is worth to-dav a hundred aud forty million* of dollars, twenty per cent., more than it wae' three years ago. The lihfirlng nun who tan waned A rnbU*k«4every '~it 11«J 1 n uplst -TEEMS- TO malUnllftcrliwrK. non ba •. .«•«*.« mm*, 1 ttoutli 1 Delir^rMby c-irrier, pnr week Complete 1th p* TYPES VN1) fRKSwa rKINTJNll ALL KINDS. ?mxtA Vtailina: Jard to 8 Mnraumth JritvU-. DUPPC V-.T. prlera dollars to-day has received forty cents, in real gold value, more than be would have received three year- ago this day. There has been added twenty per cent to every dollar the laboring men of this country have earned, and it has been added because of li., signal fidel ity with which thai pledge lat been kept, to maiutaiu the l'nith of the na tion. honestly collect the revenues, re dttv expenses and extinguish the na tional debt as fast as he could. A ii Kit: sKtrvi! or xrtr rtis.-inKXT. To hear these meu talk you wonld suppose General Grant wa« vastly In ferior to snch greai magnificent Mates men !H Polk, Fierce and Btichauan. Who is General Grant—thi* man so denounced? When the vu- opened he was earning a few hundred dollars Ctt»*diig leather in G-ileua. He offered his services tn the nation, and they werr accepted. He w. nt down to Springfield, served there for some Weeks, helpiug to enroll aud orannlte the regiments they were raising In 'Il linois. Fiually they gave him a regi ment. He had'not money enough to buy a sword with which to fight tho battles of his couutry, uor a horse to ride. Yon did not kuow anything about, him the natiou knew nothing about him few had heard of hhn. He had served in the Mexican war, when a young man, fresh from West Point, and won two brevets for gel lout conduct, but nobody knew any thing of this humble mail. He tome bis regimeut aud marched away. Ho never asked anything of the govern ment he never disobeyed an order ha never made any complaint. He went straight forward and did his du ty, a qniet, silent, modest man. Abont the first thing we heard of him wae that he took about twenty-flve thousand men up the Teuuessee river, moved ou the enemy's works attacked au army of twenty thousand rebel* and captured about "fifteen thousand of them. You next heard of him com ing on the field of Shiloh, when it was nearly lost, and they asked him if he had prepared for a retreat he said that one boat wonld take all that retreated. He defeated the rebel ariuy that had been nearly victorious. Then he went down the Mississippi river, passed Vicksbnrg, made a movement into thn country, attacked the rebel armies, captured V icksbnrg, aud then you find him at Chattanooga, to save a lost bat tie you have heard of the magnificent victory he won at Mission Ridge and at Lookout Monutain. He was then brought to Washington, and took command of the armies ol the coun try, led the Army of the Potomac through the Wilderness fighting every day in the month of May, 1M4, put his army before Richmond, and when the teour came, moved upon the doom ed city and received the surrender the rebel army at Appomattox. Nine* teeu buttles behind hiin, aud all vic tories He did not march his annv to make a parade through the rebel capi tal, but started off alone with his car pet-bag in his hand, for Washington, to stop the raising of troops and the mantifaucture of munitions, to make preparations to disband the army and save expense, and to save what he re garded, and what we all regarded as n very importaut thing, a general bank ruptcy in the country. OBI 'MiL V AND RIVROACH REWARD Or A FAITHFUL FCBL1C SERVANT. We turned to this man when An drew Johueon failed us, and asked him to be President. He did not seek the Presidency be felt and said that his post at the head of the army was the post for him. We made him President, and it was his strength and commanding influence that carried the Fourteenth Amendment. That same influence carried the Fifteenth Amend ment, and gave the black men the right to vote in all the States. The men who stood by the cau-e of anti slavery and the protection of the black man have found iu General Grant a man who has ,-tood bravely, steadily and consistently on the skew of freedom aud the equal rights of all men. He has been k'r»-iib nt three veins followed by obloquy and re proach. He has made sotric mistakes tn appointments, no doubt.but the lead ing measures of hi-, idiiiiuirlration arc iu the interest of the country. The masses of the people who have no grievances, who ouly want good gov ernment, «ee it, and feel it, realize .It. They believe we have the best adminis tration '.his nation has s*.» u tor forty year- and they are riijiit iu this con viction. The Republicans of the coun try are looking to you, men of New Hampshire, to recover your State. Inteiis' exciu iuc ut -wn- proefneed In the British House of Commons when Sir Charles Dilke's resolve to investi gate the expenses of the crown came up. Efforts were made to have him ruled out of order, to iutimiciato hhn, to talk him down, and to groan and hiss fyim down, but all to no purpose, and he proceeded in a firm and moder ate tone of voice to iuiroduce his re solve. He called for the returns of the Auditor for each year-ince the acces sion of Queen V i'-toria. for a specific statement of tlie income and expendi tures of the Crown for the same |)eriod, the estimate for fees of in-tal!-ttiousJbr robes, collars badge- and rm il pres ent-, for the conveyance of distinguish ed personages to ftinerals of the royal family, the expenses of the coronation jouruejs of the Queen, repairing pala -. allowances to trumpeters, water m. n and chatnherlain, and numerous other expense- pertaining to the loyal h-u»ehold fo:1 the past ten year-, and thially for the returns of incomes from 1 Mivluen of Lanete-tcr and Cornwall, and of the total amount paid to the Prince of Wttb-s. Having succeeded iu reading hi- motion to the. end.though frequently interrupted, Sir Charles proceedeel to .-uppori it in a speech.— D. ri-ive laughter vas heard from nil pari-ot" tlie House, from the gallaries as well as on the tloor. during its de livery, and the confusion at times was so great that the voice of the -j» aker was inaudible. Sir harle-. however, continued, through all noise and din, to the close of remark*, when his motion wa« -ecouded by Mr. Her lert, the member from Nottingham.— lr. '''-id si oue ther. arose, when order ,i as at once restored. The Premier took Sir Charles to ta«-k severely fbr M-veral errors, aud said that one who assumed to instruct the public should at .least be -leoumte. He contradicted positively the statement that the civil list hail increased, and denounced a* mischievous the speech made by Sir harles at Xew Castle. At the coa ciusioti. Mr. Glad-tone urged tne Hou-e, on everv ground, to reject the motion. Mr. Herbert endeavored to speak, but his voice wasdrowued with groans and hisses of "O divide." The speaker o'" the House in-isted on the preserv ion of order, and a 'num'-erof mcuibei left the chamber. Tho visi tors. ana reporters, galleries were cleared after three ineffectual attempt* to call the HousQ^bocwse of jbe noise kept up therein. After several at tempts the House divided wish the re sult of two for the motion and 2T4 against it. The result was greeted yviih cheers and laughter. Burliugtou i* agisting the subject of building SKK& y«fc»*. w"« i