Newspaper of The New York Herald, 3 Aralık 1855, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 3 Aralık 1855 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

THE NEW YORK HERALD. WHOLE NO. 7036. . MORNING EDITION-MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1855. PRICE TWO CENTS. ? NEWS DIRECT FROM RUSSIA. Are the Cur and hie People rired of (fee WartvBuela and her Huuai/ Resources? Construction of Hew Porte ana the Strength ening of Old Onea?eeboetoitol, Cronatadl, JSleolalef end Nwcaborg?The financial Condition of HaMla?The Transportation of Provlslone?Are the Nobles or lerb IMteon tentadl die., die., die. Among the passengers who arrived on Friday last by the steamer Atlantic, was Colonel Tal. P. Shaffner, who has come direct from Russia, where he has been ti a veiling for the last Ave or six months. As this was his second visit to that country, be had ample opportunities for observation and of becoming ac qualnted with its character and condition, its re sources, and the popular feeling with regard to the present war. Wherever be went he was received by all classes, from the imperial family to the lowest of ficial , with the greatest hospitality, and every atten tion and courtesy was paid to him dnring his visit. He has been charged by the English papers with be ing in the pay of the Czar, and that he is bound by pecuniary obligations to support the interests of Ihissia; but the real object of those charges, which, it is deserving of particular notice, have been made against nearly all Americans who have spoken favo rably of Russia, is to throw discredit on their statements, and by doing so to conceal the actnal condition of things in that country from the world. Their object, however, has become so ap parent that their accusations are entirely disre garded, and the public mind in thiB country has, from the frequent misstatements, intentional or otherwise, of the British press, at last come to re gard their accounts of the war with distrust and suspicion. Soon after his arrival, we paid a visit to Col. Shaffner, and in the course of a few hours' conversa tion with him, obtained much of interesting infor mation in 1 elation to the war, and the means at the disposal of the Czar to carry it on. While in Rus sia, he travelled over a distance of three thousand miles, and visited Cronstadt, Nicolaieff, Bweaborg, and many others of the moBt important fortresses throughout the empire. He was all through the northern, central and southern portions, and during his travel- was in frequent intercourse with the no bility, as well as the lower classes of the population. Wherever he went It was only necessary to Introduce himself as an American, when he was immediately greeted with the warmest welcome and compelled to partake of their hospi tality. It was the same with all the members of the imperial family. Before giving any of the facts which he related to us, we must state that there were some which he conld not as a man of honor make known withont compromising his character with the Russian government and destroying all confidence with onr countrymen in their badness and personal relations. These facts relate to the nu merical force of the army, the strength of the forts and the financial resources of the country, in regard to wbieh he did not consider himself justified to en ter into specific details, althongh he has given auffi ciei t to enable us to form a pretty accurate esti mate of their means and resources. The wisdom of this policy on the part of tho Czar will at onoc be perceived when contrasted with that ?I the Allies, whose movements are known to the Russians frequently before they take place. In many rc'pects this secrecy is attended with the greatest ad vantage, and. particularly when nations arc engaged iu actual warfare, capnot be too strictly enjoined upon ail having business or official relations with tbem, and who are entrusted with matters of State Importance We have stated that Colonel Bhoffner was in constant intercourse with all dosses of the people; and as a great deal has been said about their feeling in respect to the war, we shall begin by giving his experience and impressions on this subject. It baa been reported that the nobility are becom ing tired of the war, on account of the levies which are made upon them for men; and that they are l>eginning to display their oppo. Kith n to the government already, though in what way we have not been informed. 80 far, however, from this beiug the case, they are among its most strenuous and ready supporters, and have signified their willingness, again and again, to sacrifice all their wealth before they will consent to yield an inch. There is only one sentiment among them, oud that is a determination to carry on the war so long as there is a rouble in the treasury, or a man to - shoulder a musket. On this matter they express their opinions pretty freely, and they appear to be based as much upon sound reason and policy as on a feeling ot national pride or national enmity. They argne in this way:?"Suppose we are defeated : the loss will fall more heavily npon us than if we were to allow ourselves ignominiously to sue for peace. Our enemies, flashed with victory and renewed confidence in their own strength, would demand as un indemnity, perhaps the fairest and most fertile portion of our country?a portion, too, that wc f ought so hard and so long to obtain; they will in sist, too, on ns defraying the exoenses of the war with money, and npon the relinquishment of some of our best forte and the diminution of our navy, which they have already expressed their determina tion to confine within the narrowest limits." But there is a still stronger feeling actuating them, and thai is the feeling of religion, which almost reaches the txo.ndt- of fanaticism. It is summed np in the two words, their "God" and their "Emperor," and exceeds, or we should perhaps say stands in the place of, jiatrloti-m with them. Nothing can ex need their zeal and devotedness in seconding tho wi-hes of the Czar, or their indignation at the out rapes which have been committed upon ttieir church by the allied troops. The desecration 01 the churches at Kertch aroused the most intense hatred through out Russia?a hatred which it will take years to r? move from the Russian. In foot, so grnat was the excitement created thereby that the government did not consider it politic or prudent to publish all the repoitcd coses of outrage committed. The de ecration of their churches and the outrages which havi- Ucn perpetrated, it ia feared, If fully known, might lead to turbulence, and give to the war the character of a religious feud or riot. Hpcak ing rne day to a wealthy Russian noble aliout the feeling of Lite aristocracy, he aald to Col. Shnflfcer that the moment the Czar required it, his whoie property 'n money.estates and serfs, amounting to over irn millions, would be cheerfully given up, and he h m elf. and every member of his family, were resdy to -ucriflce themselves rather than allow the Allies to dictate terms to Russia. The general feel ing. in wh/Ch the very eerie participate, is .one of .-oiifidciu c in the ultimate triumph of their oountry. They believe the Cxsr is Invincible, and that Hi.-<ia never con be defeated. Ia it possible to overcome -a< h a country, or ia it at all probable that the Czar, with almost unlimited rr-our^e* at bis < ommand, with a nobility ready to support him to the utmost extent of their means, at d a people wh<> regard the war as a eru ?de against a sacrilegious foe?is it probable, wo -ay, that be will yield one inch of hia territory, or accede to a /?ingle demand which may lower the standing of hi* empire, either among his own sub ,je< ts or the nation* of the earth.' Upon the means ?rf enlistneni and transportation o.' provisions va rious re;><.i i s have been cir< ul.ited, and all of tliem wit Iter ci ti ' ly unreliable, cr ? ?:< h a trniminpling of fa-1 and fti-ebood that it bus been slm^t impose* bk- to arrive at the truth, Correspondent* writing fjom St. I'? ter-burg to the French sn<1 ling i-h pa pers, state that it in necessary to aw force in the draf'ing of men for the army, and that large bands of serfs who have escaped were Infesting the coun try in different parts with their brigandage. Sneaking of these reports, Col. Shaffne* says there is bo reliance to be placed on them; that he never heard of a idnglc caae In wich compulsion was employed, and that the Russian serf enters the ranks cheerfully at the command of the Czar, whom he regards as the vicegerent of Cod on earth. No difficulty whatever is experienced in executing the orders of the Kraperor; end such is the alac rity with which they arc carried out on the one hand and aubmitted to on the other, that h believes if it were left to the free will of the serf themselves, hundreds of thousands of volunteer would flock to the standard of the Czar. New levie are raised with wonderful despatch, aad in two o ? three months out of the faw material thus furnished, a well drilled, efficient and powerful army is formed and ready for active service. Although it may ap p4 gr somewhat unreasonable, when his state of serf dom, is considered, yet the Russian aoldier has a great dcul of personal pride, and ho show, it par ticularly in perfecting himself in the use of his arms. Ab to the acta of brigandage, and in some cases even of murdor, there is no doubt that they have been committed, but not to a greater extent than formerly; and that they arc c< remitted now is not to be regarded as a proof that the serfs are discontented or opposed to be ing sent to the Crimea. The entiie force of the Russian army, Including that portion of it stationed at Perekop, numbered, on the middle of Octolier last, about two hundred ami fifty thousand. These occnpy different positions along the route from Perekop to Sebastopol, and this is so well defended by forts as to render all attempts of the Allies to cut oft their supplies utterly power less. Perekop itself is said to be so strongly pro tected, that it would employ the whole of tho allied forces in reducing it. The means of transportation, contrary to the state ment of the Allies, have not been out ofT, nor have they suffered any interruption from the capture of Kertck and the destruction of the "immense Quantities of grain in the Sea of Azoff. The grain, it now appears, instead of belonging to Russia, was the property of Greek merchants, who had offered it for sale to tho Russian govern ment at such an exorbitant price that they refused to purchase it They never received provisions in this direction, as they have always been sent by way of Perekop. The Greek mer chants, fearing the capture of their property.it seems applied to the Russians for protection; but long before their application was made they were informed that the 8ca of AzoflT would not be defend ed against the allied fleets, and they were according ly advised to take their own counsel in time. The Russian government, however, although it refused to protect them, made an appropriation of a large amount or money to sink vessels, Ailed with stone, in the channel at Kertch, to prevent the passage ol tho cuen.v's vessels. The contract for the perforin uuce of this work was given to the Greeks them selves, no doubt being entertained that, as It was for their benefit, the work wbuld he promptly and faithfully executed. The prospect of present gain however, being more powerful than the approaching danger, the Greek merchants,Instead of lilling the vessels with stone, used Kind, which was washed away by the current, leaving the channe free for the passage of the allies. As this was known at Ht. Petersburg, very little sympathy, itt may bo supposed, was manifested for the mere hauls, who. blinded by their avarice and fake to their agrei - ment, hud reaped the reward of. their own dm b?Tbe'transportation of provisions has been so ef fectively carried, on that the Russian army in be- I burtoiiol have never suffered, and the Commissariat has always bee., well supplied. There were several occasion* on which the soldiers were put upon re- j du< cd rations, but these were days of fast prescribed by the church, and which are pretty strictly observ ed They are allowed Ave pound* or meat per week to each man, and there are two day* of abstinence from meat out of the sevcu, leaving an average of one ponmlper day. The previsions rally conveyd from the Smolensk and 8a ratoff countries to the Crimea a *aK<'n*' Which are loaded on their return with ?dt The rame wagons, before the war, went to the Crimea cmptv, but now they are laden both ways, and make double their former pi-ofit, notwithstanding the as sertion of a St. Petersburg correspondent or the Pari* Pay*, that the wagoners, having no employ ment, are compelled to follow the army. While travelling through the wheat producing districts, Colonel Hhaflner saw crep* which, he Mid. were as extensive as any that bad been reaped for many years before; and so slight ha* been the draft on tho agricultural population by the reding of new levies,that it will ^inthefeaat diminish the next year's produce. When it U re mem be red brides, that this will ^ the country. In consequence of the ?^ed flee^ be ing in jXHscwdon of all the outlet* from the Black Hid Baltic seas, there would seem to be very little danger of the Russian army suffering from want of provision*. The gallant and protracted defence of Sebastopol ban proved that, in her fortifications, Russia (h In ferior to no other country in the world. Compara tively little wan known of her system of defences, and np to the last few months snrh places as Nl eolaief and Hweaborg were never heard of. In the case of Sebastopol, it is a remarkable fact that -nun' of the principal defence- were earthworks, and -till more remarkable, that they were found to lie in rr easily d? f< nded against an u?nnlt than any other kind of fortification. Bel astnpol, however, bar not furnished the first proof of thl fact, for In iair War of Independence, they formed the chief bulwark*, against which the clogged courage of tie Uriii-h troops hroke in vain. From the battle of Bunker Hill, on whose heights the patriots had co trenched themselves behind a breastwork of earth, to the lost struggle with the retreating foe, fortifica tion* of earthwork were need, and traces of them uiny -till lie seen ail over the country. Whether Todtleben is indebted to na for thl- important fact cannot now lie determined, but the value of earth works for defence was established here three qnsr tern of a century ago. The whole line of fortification* around Setwstopo * as i on-tim ted of bundles of ?li< k.-, placed upright and overlaid with earth; and the far famed Mal:ik"ff wa-nothing more than a mound of earth, with a facing of stone. Daring the summer, however, this r?nh wa* so dry that it became quite friable, and a In n -truck by a ball it was thrown up in a cloud o dot. Under these circumstance* it was found ira (MJivilile to repair the damage done by the bomlmrri ment; and in many Instances where an assault tra luade the Allies were repulsed In a hand-to-hand en counter with the Ibi-sians. This was one of the cauMrs which rendered the eradiation of the southern side necessary, Isit it was not the inly one. The Kns-ian < .into u were actually wom out, and were exploding ilaily, killing those a ho served Hum. Under tlie* ciji urn-tarn cm tiortschakofl' wrote to tie Emperor sexrral weeks liefore the avaru-ttloB, informing him of the particulars, and received commands that he she nld abandon the soeth-ide win never he *ho.,ld. in MsJudgment, think the tine- lied arrived. Mi well was it known In St. Peter-burg that tlx ? nth aide was to be evacuated, that it was ;n*to:nnry f>r tin- penple to inquire evert morning f th iron hsl crossed over. The trophie* which were found by the allied army after ftoy had captured their dearly earned prize, and about which they made such a parade, were the used up ^aaraou, and the pUea of balls were those which they had themselves fired into the city, and which the Xoasians had Intended to recast to the alze of their own grum. They also found powder, but it woe some which had been placed in the mines, and which became ?'< dbnp that it would not explode. It is not true tha'. they got large quantities of clothing and provisions, for everything of value had been removed several days before the evacuation. It is also worthy of notioe that the Russians hail constructed three bridges instead of one, and that, although their sick and wounded were left behind, yet the Allies did not dare to prevent a portion of them from returning to carry them over to the north aide. It has been asked how the Rnsaians burica'their dead, and great concern manifested to know bow it happened that a terrible pbigue did not break out with thousands of unburied corpses lying tkithin the narrow confines of a walled city. In reply to I Ms wc have been informed that they did not allow tholr dead to lie above ground ; that they were conveyed to the north side in boats, which were kept con stantly running every day, and buried alongside the harbor. Considerable mortification, it is true, was felt throughout Rossis when the evacuatiou of the south side waa known, for It was still hoped that they might be enabled to hold it. But if this waa the feeling among the people and the nobUity, they felt proud of the achievements of the army, and on the Czar's name day, which ia the anniversary of bin patron saint, and which in ltusala la regarded as a festival, they showed, by their demeanor and con versation, how highly they prized the time which had been won by their gallant countrymen In the Crimea. The streets were orowded with the i*>pu lace, and even the windows were thronged with spectators, and when the Kmperor appeared In pub lic, every one reemod anxious to show by bis man ner their love and devotion for him, and their readi ness to sacrifice everything for " their God and their Czar." In all the churches prayers were offered for " the triumphant evacuation of the south side. The Russian calculation of their entire Use, from the commencement of the war up to the first of October, exclusive of those who have been killed in the campaign on the Danube, is one hundred and thirty thousand men. This is independent also of the loss in prlsoucrs taken by the Allies. The fortifications of Cronstadt have !>cen largely increased during the present year. In anticipation of the threatened assault of the English Baltic fleet. Workmen were employed on them all last summer, nnd no expense has been spared to render tkom im pregnable. New guns of greater calibre and range have replaced the old ones, and the foundries are kept in operation day nnd night, forging more. This does not look as if the government was strait ened for want of money. l<a*t year the town was fortified only on one side, but such has been tlie progress made since, tliut it is now surrounded by forts constructed of iron and stone. The north side, which was formerly the weakest, will present next year five new forts bristling with cannon, in addition to tho*e that have been already elected. When sU these iuo completed there writ be n perfect line of fortification* across the (lulr, and about fiiteen miles from St. Petersburg. Not satisfied with these defences,the Archduke Coustau tine has ordered the construction of u large unrulier of small gun boat*. If Sir Charles Napier failed to take Cronstadt in its former state, what proapc t would be have now, when tt has Issen strengthened to *uch sn extent that It 1* now considered impreg uable ? ... Nicolaieff is the pet fortress of the Russian*, and is regarded a* one of their beet, if not superior to the others. As in ihc caw of Cronstadt, they have taken all the old cannon out, and have mounted new ones lu their place. TI.ey *pu?k of NlcoUlefi as impregnable, and tlwy laugh at the threats of tin Allies to take it, as a foolish, vainglorious lioiiri. Tbe born hat dmcnt of Hweaborg, of which so much has been said by the English pre**,cost the Allies twenty-five millions of dollars, while the loss to tbe Russians did not exoecd one hundred and fifty thousand. In fact, from what Coloucl Ktautlner tell* us, we think it ha* l*en rather more profitable tt,an otherwise, so far as ihe Russians are concerned. Alter making a terrible demonstration la-fore the place, and expending enough powder and ball iifion it to take the city twice over, they retired under the impression that they had laid it in niin*. It now appear* that Ihcy only succeeded in Imrnlng a num ber of old .Swedish workshops, which the Russians inte nded to remove, and for which they had a large number of workmen already employed. There was only one brick building of any consequence de* troyed. The apprehensions entertained by the be sieged were so slight, that they walked about utterly regardless of the bombardment M<out eighty persons wire killed, and the* may be looked upon as victims to their own temerity. .. , ., . . With the exception of the small l'*n winch has been marie since the ?ommem emcut of the war, the whole expenses have been defrayed from the revenue* of the country. There is no lack of means: and as a proof of thia it is only necessary to -date that the public works which were commenced had vear we carried on with unabated vigor, and on {he .ame extensive scale on which they were begun. Tbe charge has be< n made tbat the government hss token tbe ohurvh money, but so far from ihi* ,l " tpe fact, it la a tually Increasing the wealth the church by the expenditure o inilli. na for the erc< tk?n of edifice* of still crenter mngniti- ence than any yot built. The L ,1, roes of some of these are of gold, and the II Z.nt* in tbe Interior are of the same valuable material and many of them studded with diamonds nid other pre. Ions stones. The yk Id of tin- K0'^ Her and plains mine* this year has exceeded thit of any former year by three millions of dollars, in addition to this the government have forbid the i voorltttlon of the precious metal-; the mint l? kept in constant oi* ration night and ds/.*'-*1 , i. . Ma current now as ever. ? non n is rf d that all the money which Is expended tor ill# war i- Still kept in the country, and only pan*** iKlte Jslslnn ol one Hu.-I.ro to that of ?n-e [11" X,T\. appear* to l?e little rea?oi? to believe In Assertion oftbe Allies, tbat Russia Is aire, idv-tn an impoverished condition. There is y djsg"lwing the fact tbat tiny have entirely mi*cnlcuUi?l t.a. win iiBtb of their enemy, or that they have lutjn lioiisfiy misre presented tbe actual condition o thing- in Russia. Tbe effects of the war aro *car-e ly perceptible, and *o little dread is entertained ?.f l/ t lll that the government U m.king pry.ro llors for a U-n jean war. Tlie mean* <A the Imperial family alow would I* wifflcieot ? IX rt on it its present rate far arvsml v.-sr*. without calling ajsm the nobles t> make the sacrifice of what they have half pro misi'd. The manufacture* liave l*en increased and these of iron particularly are at *?t flourishing condition than betorethe breaking 'mi of I* <*t ilitie*. Of the lighter bnincbe tun-. "W h a? Une* and otlier article* of ladbw drew*. CoL fih.? fiber-howed ns some very beautiful ?p'*1 n.cus, ail of which, he informed us. were made by m-K women. Ho far a* we could judga, t.-cy were net Ulterior to uuytl.ii.g of the kiml we ha-o wto ? ?croe of our public exhibition*. Wt weie also infolfncd that tin renoit* wi.l b have Wen < irestated as to a feeling "f ,1,. ike CM Sting letween the member* of the Imp ?lal family are entlreli Without foundation, and In it lb. y sue I* nnd to cacii other by the closest ti- < <> hP,'. tW p. They are all of une mind with regard to M,. war. and are lew.lved not to ylri 1 an inch "j Mu-ir territories. or agree to any term* tbat win (, i, inmise the pride or dignity "f the conur;. i.e. aW.ve ?very thing else they prize then p"*' >" rr tor- of tha ('hriatlsns, soil will rsrerp-si ,C* i to tM.ni don It. Tlie obhgattofH Impo^d upon thtaiiath'* ?S|?c*yareespalderedUn tn'M -"d of stt. THE STATE OF THE UNION. OFKKIM.' OF THE THIRTY-MRTBMHGR1W. PROGRAMME FOR THE ORGANIZATION Complete Lists of House and Senate. TIE STRUGGLE FIR THE SPKAUR'S (-'HAIR. History of the Contests of1839 sand 1849. The Mrssiipre tod the Semtarie?' Reportx. THE KANSAS TROUBLE' OCR RELATIONS WITH ENGLAND* MODIFICATIONS IN THE TARIFF, MfBEASC ?F THE ABIT A31> 1AVT. Analjel*, RipUiniloH itoH DrarrlyUM or tlir BllU and Ranbirw IoCmm V*fun ?*ii((rrM, to., Bo, BO. The tJ?li ty-fourth t'ongiesa wtl". continence it* Unit ses sion at Washington to dny. At twelve o'clock, neon, the r'euate will las called to order by Jense I>. Bright, ol Indians, Pre* idem pro fen. 'Ihe now members will be -worn in by the President. We presume It to within the power of the Semite to supersede the no un bent cf ite chair, by a now election; but this, according to our rcoollection, has not been cue ternary- Mr. Mnrigiim, elected to the chair of tlie Heimto on tl.c accession of John Tyler to the Presidency, renamed that poet without i|ue*tion, down te the acacssiou of Mr. (?'. M. I aline, elected Vice President by the people, at lire expiration of Mr, Tylrr'/i term. Hml the political oom ptcxion of the benate been changed nlnoe la.it session, it in probable that the ipie-tion of superseding or retaining Mr. Blight would be rained noon ufter the luce ting of the new reuute; but, that body remainn of like political faith with the incumbent, and wilt alinoet certainly retain hiiu In Ite chair. Mr. Anbury Dickon*, the Secretary, and the of trie Huboidlnato officer* of trie Senate, hold their place* with out change until a resolution shall liavs been offered and adopted, to proceed to the election of a successor in tire case of any one of t hem. but none such is likely to be madu at this session. Th< ranks of the national democracy will bnve been strengthened, at the o|s-uing of-this session, by the i|ualiflcalioji of Mr. I'ngh, instead of Mr. Chase, a* Senator from Ohio; and a successor of like taith to Mr. Cooper, (national whig.) tnuy soon be expected from Pennsylvania. tin the other land, the Iwo new free soil renatore from New ilnmpshire, and one each from Illinois, Wisconsin, and Iowa, will somewliat diminish, bat can not shake the national democratic majority iu that branch, of who-e m< n.ber-, whether before or after the yacauciee now existing In the delegations from Pennsyl vania, Indians and California, shall have been filled, two thirds w HI (hoove to be a-countcd toembers of tha demo ctat-e patty, ami supporters, In a moderate and ran ? enable way, at tha existing tedaial udialnletrali?. Nothing unlste, or will 1>e tsnshn lis tor posed, to pre rent a notification, by the Senate to the House, by I o'elork P. If., that the former has been Inly organirod. slid Is prepared to join in communicating wl'li the Pre sblent, that lMr f'oogr. i- has regularly convened, and Is itady to receive any communleations be may see fit to innke. At the -ame hour the hull of the House of lie;,resoata tiTeswill preeent a curious scone. The splitting up of parties, and the c< n?e-|iient difficulty attendant upon the orgatiiratior of the House?the tremendous ooUlde pres sute for the -mall place* in the gift of th* House, and the aid material of which it I* composed, will make the hall a pei fret xoolog'eal garden for a few day. There Will be a great deal of " noise and confusion" at 12 o'clock today, and Mr. John W. homey, ol Penn sylvania, will be obliged to call the m*tnlinrri to order several times before they come. Mr. Forney was Clerk of the List Conges?, and lie ofl elat?s tO-day, according to custom. After he lias go otrii r he ?UI take a piloted list, and call the roll " names of member*. 1in> following Is a correct li.-t >f the members of both bianches TKkM tOMJUXCKD FRIDAY, MARCH 4, 1855, AVI) TOt> MINATX- MARCH 4, lb .7. MltlTKttT WILL MMY ON HON PAY, (TO-PAY,) PMCKMaKft 3, 1*155. HEN ATE. He ."easts ron-l ts of two fenater* from each 'tale. Yheie are thirty nas ."tales, represented by sixty two ten* tor*. Whigs iii Kail's Deinwrats In reman A Abolition ists K. N., Know Nothings. President Jesse P. Bright Secretary Asbury Idekens. si Arms Jbrfror. Kir-nciAX. Ansisa?. CIsmHP rt*y Jr HM IsslitkM 146T Rrrjamio K itsf stuck l*ul lk?rlM I', rtuart.... ,145V saa assas mmmmm. W. K. Sebastian..,,. .146* Stephen Adams. IAA7 ttobert W. Johnson.... 1**1 Albert (1. Brown. ...ItW Cl?SMrfTI<ir. MMWSll-RI.

Isaac Toecey 1864 J/ni-y If. Oww 1447 , ... \ 1 l.'l v. . IS. I Lo/.rytt' X h'tt*r(k.') \t?A Vacancy 1VH rsimmaiA. svw s isrwa s Jobo H. Waller 1*67 John!'. Hale (A ). I'M Vacancy 1M1 Jams, Ml (A.) It-1 ?bawaks. xrw toss. James A. Ite yard 14*7 /famUforr Fitk IK'il Jrhi M. (7#prow(K.N.) 146V W. II .Sstrord (A.)... H* 1 meuiiA. >rw jnusir "tepben B. Malh/ry.... 1*67 J kn P. Thompson ...1*47 limr.o I. Yuiee 1M1 Wm Wright 1*6V i ?ibi is. sieixneaivi WoVvf Thorn/* 144# David P. K?id I*'* Aifttd Is'isoo IV, 1 As* lilggs lt-4 I sin asa, nam. lease P Bright 1447 tUnj-m.n W.fi./A ,l*'i7 tacsney IV'd Ceorge E. i'ugb 1V.1 iMixoie. rxsswrt VAviA. yejbenA. In. iglas.. 1841 Rtehard Brndbead...' IHf?7 t yman Trumbull (A.)..1M1 Yaeaney 1*11 tows. Riw.ro. uuAvn, Cee. W. .tones U'A? (harle* T. James I*.'.7 JnAift llnrlan 1*61 Philip AMsn 1*.i (Mitnir, ss.tS l Aksna J'Ax H. Them/eoff.... )*5W A. P Metier ....... 1V1 JbhrJ.<.'rMmiim(K.S.j\to'.\ Joelsh J. Evans II* I-IAS A. J. f H'Xtwmtn.... . . 1*46 Jrnmvt Irmrt. . |a*7 JoBh Hlldrll leell J,Ah It'll IM? ?AIXX. IS! (A. I' null si HatnMn 1*67 Thomas J Bush*.. iV.7 H a>. /'ill h>t~-n*'n(A. ilttbt Maui Houston (K.K.) IMdr ? Aeasi Ntsmn. taiwi'T Pfcrti'iv .St taner (A ) i*67 J<utA> fWlnsser (A i I** 1 Henry Wilson fA.j... 1*69 .%fewuss AW IM7 w?XTia?H t ra-it si a. ifArtMOAf; I'rall IA',7 Jarre. VI 1V.7 Jmma A. 1*1 J R, It T H inter 1*69 we* .nam. Henry Ivwlge 1*67 has. loiike* (A.J .... 14*1 ? Ibosmi r. Itnsk iias been is rle ed by ttie ler.sla lure of Texas f?i six years from the ttn.il Vtsih, I* > ?EllAnTVI.ATtOH. ' tr-oerats. J ! Whig* . II its lit|i?ltU II Know .Nothings .. lb< re are new tour vacancies io the erta'e, > etins 41r-.ii. AUhiaon, ef Misaonrt, rettlt.nfia. sua i.. c f l'erm*yltsnia aadt.wln sf < allforu.*, hating eif.<r?d <>n 1 b? 4lh of March 1464. WK t-K OF RXntEPCNTAll V ? ?' W i. g? in Pall-w. demeerats re imeee h//n ".e-h.aws I N ? ISA. U-J. H eef' f M, A v. 1?lercy Aaiker, K ' 3~ -i //*??? * * Hi e rdiorier *?fr M H r-e.n W lierrte rrt A a s ft. hsntk, K N*. ?A. P. t f'tiA, * V Ik- l.eo Ih.o.ton t imit" '?W ft W < . bt, ?A- . T M.XW.U 7? James S. It- WU. rurvsta. I ?A B fires w J ? .roe. I rw?a d 1?J A I wm h- 1'. 1 Ha - Wet L ro??*ls?.f i r r?'i p k ft. lUimn*. 11?K If. W> K- v 1?R "? foiWuini, 12?Kidman A. let. ? 2?7 .1. WtoOvmrlK. 13? Httctrf ftix 3?Inmn U. NorUm 14? -tom't 1/ /H on. 4?fam-i Knur. Jli?tUwonrl IK ft?Win. A. Mcltardeoo. lfl?On.. A. Simmon/. ft?Tin ma. L. liarria. 17?r K Skinner. 7?Jum (. AUa? 1H-1* M u H. ItorAm. .l*?*? rtu"?bull.a 1U?Jtmu, A. ttuifiomn. 8?h. A. M* obeli. 20?(hatmm H. UoUUlu mni.iat. 21?//,-*? Hrnnrt 1?Smith Millar Zl?Andre* C. ArOttrtt 2?Willi*hi a. laicUaii 2*? ?r. a. ouun. I ft?ft?o,pr V. Itunn. 24?l-n., /?. Oranmf, 4?Wn?. Cunihacli, K N. tt?fch,i* ? Montnt 6? fl. P. HalloMmy. '/ft?An.lrvw Ollrar. f?I*. Barbour, K. N. 27?J<Jt? M /'artvr 7?//-tr,,y I) SnU! 28? Wm W. K? ! 8?I'abler Mac*, K. S. 20-J William. K M. B?StAtiyhr Cutfar. HO?Hmtj. I'rtn/tU 10?Sim. UwHi.-n, A. A'. 81?11m. T. tUiaUr. 11?John U. I atU, K. N. 32?W"W?m o. licit* iiK if iowa. 3J?f. M. fUmirdi. A". .V. 1?Jmnm Tkneinf/tim. nam. 3?Aurnalo ? HaU. 1?Tim. V. Uajr, K. M. KA\AAM. "?J. 8. Jt.tr> ifOt It. A'. ?J. W. Whitftuld 1 ft- front n IMmfhrllJA.) KfcNTi I IT. 4?M. H. Iisholi. K. h 1- -W f Burnett. b?McWl4 Moil, K. M. 2?J. T.UimkJ, K. S. ft-Juuaalt Kn.tla, K. .V. 14? IT. I,. I'mlorweod, K.N. 7?Aaron Ifitrlan. 4?A (4. Talbot 0?/>ly t'fi'nn ft?J. Jl. Jewait. ta?(knpcr ft IVtiUafi. ft?J. M. lliiott. IK?Utttr P. Moore. T?H. Tfttraliall, K. M. IT? V U. Union K. V 8?A. K }l>rnhj?ll K N. 12?.V flu/lorn,ly, A .V. ft?I.. M. I'm, K. N. II?/.A* MArrmun 10?tt. K. S*opa, K.N. 14?i'KUeintm Mut. in jiu.va. Ill?Wm. ft Sam>, K. .V. 1?flan. Ku>tli, Jr., K. N. 1 ft-AM?w.| Hull. 2--Milan Taylor. 17?iliailr. J. Alti||bl 11?Tin iiiiu b. Ju.ul.on 18? II. !?'. 1 alitor, K. S. 4?John M.; loolil^r 10 ? fHmaril Wale. ? ??**. 'M?*Ankuaf(.(/itU4ngt,(A.) 1?John if. B'w?i. 21?Jihm A. /hn./htn: 2?JuKn J. ferry. ? nuauoa, I!?i.baiU'Un aowlt'iii. ?Joseph lain-, 4? Samnrl 1'. .trnoon. rxmnrir imt. 1?I. Watkbuttt, Jr.,h.At. 1?Th,.?. 1). KI orotic*. t?7ho?. .I.ll Fuller. 2?Jul. K Tym. MAWAiin rtrm. 0?iridium Mxluyl. 1 II. I tall K. y. 4? hlruK Hronm. A". .V. 2? J. Nuj/ingUm. IC. Af. t>?Juiiu tla4w*llaJor. C?W. S. I anurll, K. N. 6?J. Hickman. 4?L. II. OrmUu, K At. 8?,v Hrmltkan, K. V. ft?A. Horliu|anin K. ft. 8?J. I'lanoy J?na?. ft?77i.. Uaof. K.y. U? AnlVjr A. HuhnrU. 7?N. 1*. llatika, Jr, K. N. lo?JoKn (.' AunVW. 1-71. 1. Knapp, K. N. 11?./in. if. . I?Ala*, in Witt, K. S'. 12?i/rarp M. PuUot . 10?C. C. t l a/f. n, K. 1 13?A?a I'aohcr. U?Maik Traftun, K. N. 14?(laluaba A. tlrow. KAtiTLAMt. 16?J. J. I'aarca 1?laain A riU wart. 1ft?Iauual Tta'.t. 2?Jamr. It Kloauil, K. V. 17?//. K ltiK,>?,n C?.lama* M. tl?t.U, K. N. 1(4?/oft,, H KJU. 4?II Winter I aria, K. N. Hi?John 6bo?^. 6?II. W. Hoffman, K. 17. 2n?Ion" A'nu/KJ ft?TAcmar f. buait. 21?/tain.I Hit. Kit. maiu'AM. 22?M. A. J'urtnanr. 1?IVnl. A. Hrmvn 7. 214?John Allium. 2? Itmrji H'thJnm. 24?Ilartd Barclay. 8?It. S. Wallriitgr 2ft?Jukn I tut 4? George W reck. aunun ini.?ai>. mihioi hi. I?A'. II. Hur/i', A". A'. 1?f.nth. r JH. Kmn.it i?11. II. 77.u11tori. K N. 2?OilcKi it! I'./rlrr. aointl i aiumjaa. 8?Jnmro J. Ltnili y 1?John M'tfiK an 4?Join U. MilLcr. 2?iVIUlain Ailu.it ft?J/oii'?*ui Oliirr. II?I.. II Kellt. ft?.lobti H. I'b" Ipi 4?Hraitoii H lltunka. 7?Stttnvrl CarulA-ri. 6?Jinn. I. (Irr. Muwnyjirri. ft?Wm. W. Hoyon. 1?P. II. Wnaht. TKvm.out. 2?llwiry S. Honnett 1?V. <1. Taylor, K. \'. 8?Wm. HaiW-ftah 2?W. (1. Knead, 2 V. 4?Wm. A. lake, K. N. ft?H. A. Smith 6?Jobu A. Uuiiiuan 4?J II. Ha*into. HiKMHm.iA. i?Chaila, iiaadr, K N ?Ueniy M. Rlee. ft?<i W Junaa an-HAftBA. 7?J. V. Wright ?ltii ill!. Chapman ft? K. K. /?llTkid(ar. K.N. muith i AkoijNA. tl?Rmaraon llthilil|i^ivK..N. 1?Hubert T. I'atna, K. N M?Thomaa Hirer*, K. V. 2?Ibonmi U.iaiu, mu ft?ttaiiau Wlmlow. 1?I- I). Kran*. K. N 4?1. O P. Ilraiirh. 2?1'. H. ItaU. ft?Id 6. Rrada, K. M. itam. fl?K. C. l'urjuar, K. .N. ?Jobu U tb-u.l.l~j4 7?Burton Crekfft v***h\t. 8?T. I . Ctingman 1?laaa Jftu Vm HI* HABtaniiiJ. 2?Judin.y. Mar,ill 1?Inao fa-, A. A 8?Ah ok Hnbm 2?M. W.Teppau, K. N kl MBA. 3?.1. 11.1'ratfln. K. N. 1?Tlioma* H. Bayly, K N >>w arm n. 2?Johns Mttl?m. ?Jo e Motnittl liHllcfnn 8?John S. ('a*kla. xra- JHu-tT. 4?William O. Uoml* \?lroiiih 1. CtiiMMun. ft? IhoaiMM S. ltiro,A 2?ft'",. A. Itml i.u. ft?I'a'lhi. r?* ?n X? Jiuuf. IJitkir]'. 7?William Snilib. K V. 4? ftaio^o Vail. H?Chirlea J Kanlknar, ft?A. C. .V. f'cnningi.ot. V?lobn I ate liar m:? Toll*. 10?ftvladah Km wall. 1?I4',M. II . Vail, A .V. 11?John H. t .rlUla K N 2?/. V T Slrnti.4K.lri 12?H?niy A b'.uintMlmia 3?ft'wy H. f'Uon lit? Tayatta McWnllan 4?Ji h,i Kallay. vuuuilPW. 6?7 It WUlnry, A V. ?J fallen Amlat a>u fl?Ji hn Whaalrr. . wiwomhi. 7?77,'u Chil.lt Jr., K. A' 1- I Unlet Wall,, Jr. 8?.Hail. Wat euni. 2?C. I'. WoiV/i rn 9? i/ dark, A*. .V 4 -'.ha. HiUingtKitrtl I' M.la/uui A. Mu. mo * Hact?l bi the Senate, wbere hi- not! will be con teat, d. t S,t 1? la content,-,! by A. H. Header HI C4riTVLATION. P lihjfimrth < nmrrrwi. Thiltf Ihini I'umffiru. - -IHI..',. 7 . Ailmia6r'n. lijif ntum. A'fuinuf'n. WKoo. Alabama 6 i ? 1 Arkanaar ?1 _ 1 __ California..., ?i _ 1 a U'DMCtlcul . __ 4 4 __ llrUwai* _ t 1 _ Iloiida I _ 1 _ fiaornln 4 3 ? 3 Illioola 4 4 4 4 Irxluuin 't V la 1 lona 1 > t _ Kr-n'mky .. 4 ? 4 4 l/mt>tklit.... a 1 a 1 Ma in* i 4 a a Ma* ichuactla _ II i 10 Marrlaiid i 4 4 3 MliJiif an l .4 4 _ Mlafiiiri 1 ? ;> ? Miralxaii.pt.... 4 1 4 _ N. Chftuiaa... 4 4 * a N llampabiia. ? 3 3 _ ?Saw Jarnay.,.. J 4 4 i Nr* York.... a 39 ?a ii HbUi ? HI VI ? I'anna/lranla 4 V? in 9 l'lll..l? I'Larrt 1 I 3 Ml 14. f arcUna.. .. a _ ? T*tin?? 4 ? 4 a Tc?ii? 1 1 f _ laromnl.. ?. _ s Yirglaia in a IS * la.-onaln .... ? a a ? Total 74 *ui 149 74 O|.|' ?Itl'.o ma j?.rtt y la iraarnt ' 4? .id*.ImrUatlrm majority In laat ' <>Bfr?*a M AtlniibliillM 174 0?av/ri?;? I| ?o.wthira vhifa. .. . ? Rr,u I/linn- OA Know Nothing*.... 74 Vacant/ .... I T. I a! n .mb?r nf mrrr.tcra ... : I N ,mbnr "territorial 4?lag?Ira 7 AN.U VMh OF TUB HOlhB /IOI.L. A'trr Mr. lomaj Kaa eal!**l tl? roll, o m mil n.?*? ti n: Ik.' okWat man.tar ahatl .u' lh? chair antil a f;aak?-r i?.*.ka.| H,? lot..* In* tui). -I ?? IMI tl.n H' ua* r# pra'tj. ?*ll wt'k old an*!,' ta in lira parUm* naiy array <? '/(llw 'iH nmiara *1 U>i ? <' nfi" ?7 aira ra'mfcw of O.r la?t IM o/o now mtmnof - ?ul?-?d in 1441, 49 Ink*. ,17 in 1*. 1 U la 1449.1 la IMA. ? in 1M7, 3 in 1M*, 1 ra 1M4 . In IM...1 to Ull 1 h Mm. I ttonf la Minr/i. Hi. likl "m> fit' la' h* .I Sank mr .ih?f aj?l >>.'a* r4 la !*?-? 'Iher* cnUrtd ra, 1941?Mau.taa >1 Alabama, u*i of Virginia 1143?('<>4 Uaftlnr <?l <4>p<.af < o# lyta awl < "lr jn.an of NuatU 'arnl u, i?l J-.ooi 4 T?aaa Wt?>la;t/ of \ Irgtnto IHI4--I fc*l| - of ,f..ar,iu* ??l ' ?c | '? <4 ' aaaa/lnr nla 1-47?? ? W? a* lu.-rkw U Alabama Kirlar lan* "f lilt It>an ?? larttaa*, Tkof*V-n ?<* I t *? a?l, ??l 4t*?ck >4 \ iig u.a )4r? ? i.anr of Yotrn'-a' Mf-hrlM M Ulinr?, "4 halioaa It Mar. ? a/|"fk*? ky kaliaf vf M?." >JOa?ra?Uami Mat ?** ? it 7?i? lansph* I of ?Art'/ Or of -'aihtkr kaa fifip <4 Triton* tad Kriat*-vn litHIt*u Mb-.n am! r*.?t?l of' I If ma IliW aiiih rf Aiairaaa Mar* of in.'aan ?i ? a ,4 Main* NUn a art I'<*l?|i4 Ml -aujl llir.a 4 * rm Yak. flit"* 4Hlran I . a.v l aBar, ir?aa aa4 * carta a 1 ? o ;)>?*>? Ai*'<t ir4 H ? *-?> A i , , far*7'an, Cbtkta, la?*aar ar I ijrtrn - ?* Vlrgto a fa Ivn'?ll aI Alaliann it irka'at MatnaU of FWVh, iaai/S <4 '#*?**?%, A-M9 V?. a. Soatn* tad VTtahhara M it a 4* I t'A r4 Mi.bar of la "a a, **4 t.UM of "??...?a* ??- Xi ?"a* i 'f 4..1 t 7.H a kUa ??. ?..?, ? ?. ?? laa W tight of Mloatoalppf, (laruthoro, Ii?ll<7 ood OllM' ' Mtooourl. Ivun.ngl.Hi mid Vol I of Now Jeraoy, Klagler, Motgati, Ollmr, I'ttnglr, -off", Simmon* and Whoalar Now York, IValgr, 1*01700r ou<l ltudin ol North IWcllaa, Poll, liarlon, llorrfoon, Nlrhoht. 'Nppud Wtdiof Oh4a? Cork or ood Kltelilo of I'm 11*1 Ironlo. Hoyoo, Brooka aa4 Keitt of South Carolina, Mlii'i-ulga, J^oady, inith anJ Z?.ll oolfoi of Ti nueaore, lloU of 1 "loo, ' nut! lit of Vll Kioto. IBM?-Taylor of IVnuown* ond lawto of Vlrglmta. Callfi-iola, Cuniirctlrut, Ihlawaro, Iowa, l/mioiaMb Maryland, illrlilg.i o, New HatnpahiiO, arid VIooouMa aend oJl now motr.haca. ."-otr*h f'uroffij Hondo oil old uirmtier* Arte llrmtrvt. (M-l 1 Alttana ?/ ? At?>???>?? . 1 I ?'??'i*lo 0 ? IIHuoU. 3 O Indian* A b heiitu. ky -J 1 Malar :? 3 Moaeaehuaettrr. 1 1 Mbudaaippl U f Mloaoufi I it Now Jwiot H 2 N#W York %* M> Norlh f'oriiliua 4 4 < 1I1I0 1? ? I'etin.y tranio 17 Kh< do laftind.,., 1 IVniiMttH 3 Trior I I, Iniiiiil It I Virginia 1 1* II r motion for o Chairman pre- ton wtU prtiboldlp ho luat if it fa put II i.Ovor lot. bono ououWoofof, hut <00* ond tht particular* <>t tint rooo oro gf?oa bolow A t t w pr< |? I'l u ho. hnwraor. b?-*ti inn to, to afoot o flork that, and thiiaolliiwMr. John \f I'orao* l<> rrthr W tho awei ht ol |il?ot? lit? ond the melody nf "glniouo lotrrit" it 11 Milf ? nwimrul .4 practicable lliaoarp Ilka ly ti nt tbl. motion * Ul prnoll, omt Mr. Votary wUB to aw reeded h? o tiro Clot'., wdttt will bo I liuimtn Be Jactu until tb<' S( 1 ok or i? rli.nu. The tild r r to w?..Vd bo oa tnllowo. CHOICK OK OKFIC'KKM Winn tho < lotk lto? colli. 1 tho mil, there ahould bo *. motion tliol tllo Home pmrml to Ibo ol. rliiiii nf It* will erro, ao provided Cor In the C.>aaUtutl..n (Art I ?ee. 1) It boa Im'Oii uauol tu r>ct tho Syooker fltat, gen'rtlly bp a it'XI t? vole. Speaker* nf tho Honar oro alwaya rh.?ao rim ro<r,lhnt la, tho ti ll ia ratted and onclt member gltrw* aloud tho nam# of bla ranfldate. Tht- tuuil rulo baa hrrn tu rit|iiiro aaiojorlty of ill the ml era, alth-iagh tho plurality tula may lie adopted if tho Hptiir ehooao; an ftiatance la gl>rn IkIow. TBI: EXCITINd VOSThXTH PON TUK SI'KAK FtlHHIl'. Then hxrlxii wteral warm central. for the organ, r?U?n of tin Uutue. Ieil,a|. He awlt urnmnrehle *?? In lh>l> wh"n the Twer,Iptlith (.'onafreea _the nomad ni Her I're.ldrnt V?n Harm'. ?drulriUtretloo ?-met ?t Wa till gti i] the S<1 i+rmah? Hr.uee ?u rt*nlp divided brte-n lb- edmla lllitHiin and the ri|i|KMllioii, Lrery member at the Hunan ??? pre. ret bat one, >r>4 there wae e free* "!ral of outride eirUenveat. Mr. (.arlettd, of Vlrglate, link of the old Hou?e, nnd a dementcelled the ro?, cmunoatlnf it Mulne duen to .See .lereejr. f(, ia wwe delegation certified lo under the ?? broad eeel" ol the MMe. ind o. niletlng of lite whig. en.) d-moorel n?? whig. were enured bp five democrat. vithoul i fl -b re, who t'feJ/iM.) the ?n?t? The < Ink meld thai ih?r* treeanadlrtlng ? .fdraer M 'h. s.w Jeter J rWotloa, eiol eeked If It tree tb. ?d the Htm re the! I heir net.t*. .|.<.,.td tre end l)ie r?|| ,A the roll be completed. It ??* claim,,) tkel the <*< mocieiin member. kei n.elt ilijr nt the roto* hut the (levernoe lied given -rr"* (?tee hi the whige. 1m vote >ee rer/ chew. A l< a| i eerlinonioae debate .prueg up The > wee relied upon to dacha rrt. iel qneetioru, euab ?? vlietItei there we- mj Mg..e More the nth. vetr '-r-re. whether arte one Uivl e right to mekn t motion, eed Whet Iter Oie hro?d ml ,4 Sam Jrree? tre. t.. eorer tto I??t III the ( nlor. The Hark refueej to deride, but left II lo the Houee He refuted U, fn ?o with the r?i), tint pot lb'' 'jiiWlina fn A' j- nrtt Ih'ng. went on iu tbi. *.? until Ui? 6th, ? >,r? m*. t-er Vu incp A'i i.e.., <if Uerttcliuuih, rot# etrl e, Mr erred ihe member. ?? "Vllnv ettitrn,." u? n ,t | the t Ink or the Hottre. ft- pri^oeed the! ? -pryknr prm ' m rhoukl be appointed. Mr. Chett, of booth In ,,ii ut. re odnatrd lead* C. W? lleir? of NorthCaroline the ekiert mrm!**, ee < There *a# i greet row enl Mr Wilt cllitr.i the honor. Mr. Ithett then rtotoinehel Hufttr? Adam.. Mr. Kkett put ttie 0' unsrd thut It wee oerrmt, end Mr ?en rho.eo (heir men until e hpe,ker ?h??bt be elected the debet# wee leeumed neit dap, end ell wrh ef reae liition. end noenter rreolutlone oere mtruderad |? thing of Importance ?e. elicited until tire loth, whoa one of the Vie Jeiup ? hi*, eelnowlrdgel the I the da ?Herat* halt),, major)'? of ?,,tr,. (?ne tret JIieetlnu the whig. were breten. ft vee ordered thet the Mem Jv-r-.p Iirember. Meoull nnl rote %nd eleven - inn ful lellth were hid for H|ritrr 'I. the eltteevth, IL M T ilunler, of V'lrgfnie, we. chent, retiring l|ti tote, to ||2 f,,f eii other.. |fr we. en *d*|ndnH r^iethern Htetr rlfbt. m?n, end hi. eleeUoe ll^ueted the dimoCteU ervl dhappi luted the wblfe AJ(awu?h elteted by Mr ten Ihurti trtewte ha | >11.11. tlte rolru.tre'On but in hrt. of the l?.tb Trevent? to*. He U n the Hntite now, ami t. ? randhlate for ??'?*?t In Itiif). Tna hroa-l .<ei omtrover./ cetue up .herb and iw del,.to| two or three dap., when the tart rente on ? rewe MM '"I'.e.Unf tie, rpee.er to .wear la the I 7ht. eeoloUon ve. lo.t, 112 to l?r .ltd the -1 I too- their eeele. The hroed ere) member, were tori to tlte or it I ortfre.., telrtp .letted. The eoe'ret wee ? erp ehmrd. laenriuch ee the "Wll" warn c nd lor nothlo# The Ihnee I. the oalp eatWIlp i, deet.'a up. a Ilia ?ii.eU?eell<>i.. ef IU member, or the feet <?f th.lr .leetl-u Mr herlaed *w o .lirUdlVd, mi the Home vi. f.nailp orf*idled three ni, time of n tee doff. The or , t e??M for r. ,u m?, rrrH reeled. T>e o rer tehlr Thirtp flr-t Cto?rme ee -mbled el W?ah truftov <>n th' ad limwaetor I Mir The .wrnod^ |. 4 . the Ifooee ????/*wvor-reU, Ilk .hif. ami oOfv-v, l? j f re eoflere, 12, re'er p. I Mr. ll'iWetl < ohh of hwtrpta, eee (he rrqeler lame rm?m uelilit. Mr Wletbrop, ,d M^ee l.ue-tta, l*m i. ?. r,Utr?U. a (Tejlor) aotniiwe Thne were ??i ? r nrf.t Vtrr.? devwrite Who woe Id ntr< rota Ikr (' hh. and threw Ut H that tv.w of HJfnwe .nd ***** < ther?. Wrntbrop eleo Uwt the vote* of Are " i1hmy_> uhlc*. who edhe. e.1 to i.rfrp nf fr awtm Tke dto-J ??rp (|ueetl a re ell the die.. . ,y Weetavn lewerret. I- ,r... t,,. ,t r>-?, ^r4 . ?etl.wt ta rote It,, , it, e|er."bdder, em. --- the iViutl^ra ei.^. thta.laf 'hat . i . red .(ol a wha' thep had . rV(ht U. rp- ? f,,* it.-, "** rteee aid .oldie r end nek pollt lota* Ito toiVitiaev eiwtia md Mil the ho e.th a*r ? lea Mr Ha,,'.. ff*,em, .ftntpmd to * *?**"'? pi.iehtp rule end tr A.I m, ?? Mawnttom "** thr ball t .Oh It. IDwumUMM ik. JW. In thr ath. Mr Mr' Wnerri. of HIHwu ? ^ )b,d 'ie,..?i, e. 'I airmn* TH, . fbnh oau ,'ik, fan* ,?m ?'*' ?' -? ? r. t ,H?. ? pel the ' 1h? .',h tl., 'en. cye . p., y of Uth (areUna, ,, ,, ^ (- # " ^ ?-.t, M W rto.ep . .. ., * 'dfctroteeefhl tl^n prwp. wd to r ak' Mr a attoi e *" ^ *' *** t oo end M> 'eU' wi leu,t tl._j ''r ha,ltd aJM to w , a " 'l- "l" "?* th'oj, ->? u eutrnho. ?/ *'? tta whg. end Mr h..t. let' we. throw* oewr hp II rat*' ??ret. of Indiaan. KtelMh# ^ det?.e?,u twofc r. ?er h r * *^3/ Itwe. mere .md have ? ' """i" *1* *?!* ***???*? toy irvi|t,(Mh.H .1-* .Ota. were idad aee a4 'he If ?to, h * ?' ' '"hod . f f h? plereli'r ami Mr (Vd,<l re * 1 "" "? f to Marty f?erih to.: a "? ? onw- Ihevtem r.u - . the ?rwwtrp l AKIIKM OF TIIF. HOC i. ' "' '-to'K J VM aet| Intel *