Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 4, 1861, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 4, 1861 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. WHOLE NO. 894A ^ MORNING EDITION-MONDAY, MARCH 4, 1801. PRICE TWO CENTS. UPORTAHT FROM WASHUCTOI. HE INCOMING ADMINISTRATION. rue Preparations for the In auguration To-Day. Users iB Regard to Changes is the lew Cabinet. VI. LINCOLN'S INAU3UML ADDRESS WASHINGTON OVERRUN WITH. OFFiCESEEKtRS. The Night Session of the United States Senate. KbqoeBt Appeal of Vr. Crirtrndm io Psvor of lis Potce Iksaww. W0RT1NT SPEECH OP ME. TBVKBULL The Policy of tho Hew Administration Foreshadowed, a#., to* ie. THE ODTGOmO ADMEHISTBATIOH. MB. BUCHANAN'S DEPABTUBE POB HOME. WiaoMUTQM, March 3,1841. Mr. Buchanan will leave Wash agtoo on Tuesday after mod, remaining one nlgbt In Baltimore, m the guoet#f Zanae Bsrnum. Bo will be oonveysd by spaclal treun to Whsetland by the Northern Centra) Railroad Company. Be will be escorted bono from Baltimore by the Balti more City Guards. The force bills of Mr. Bingham, for the eoUection of the revenue, and of Mr. Bran too for the calling forth of the militia are inevitably lost Bingham's bill was lost, not commanding two-thirds of the Bouse, while John Coch ran's successful motion last evening to adjourn the house killed Btanton's bill, tbon ponding. It cannot be reachod. Thus, if the Incoming administration mean to coerce the Southern States thoy must call the new Congress imme diately. the President has signed tho following appropriation bills ?Invalid Pensions, Military Academy, Deficiencies, Consular, legislative, &c., Naval Service and Post-olfice. Appropriation bills not signed as yet;?Indian, Civil, Ex peases and Army. The President having deoided not to Sign any private bill passed on tho day of adjournment, will throw out a few bills on private calendar. Thfire is a powerful effort being made by friends of the Oregon and Washington Territory War Debt bill to Induce tho President to sign It. It Is very doubtful wbe'ber he will sign it. Ills Cabinet are nearly all averse to It. Mr. Bolt made a strong argument against it. The office seekers from New York have all arrived, and already it is apparent that tboro Is to be a fearful strug gle for the Co.laotorthip, Surveyor, Naval Offloer and Puatmasterehip. It is thought that Mr. Howard will eentrol a majority of these important appointments. THIRTY -SIXTH COlfCMUCBg. SlOOJiB ttSSIOlt. Iwll? WARKLNC.roy, March 3,1801. "JVire was nn immense crowd la tlw galleries and a large crewd on the floor. The doorways and balk wero f?Q of people, and many have been obliged to go away The noise is liko that of an immense bee hive. Mr. Bright, (opp ) of lad., in the chair, oaOed the ffenate to order, and the Clerk read the forty eighth role and a dark stream of humanity poured out of the doors until the floor was cloared. There were load cries in the galleries of "Stand back,1' and the confusion was great. Mr. Snrarat, (rep.) of Maes , presented a memorial of ?,000 citizens of Massachusetts against any oompromiee whatever. He said there woro more coming, signed by 97.000 p'rpins. The joint resolutions from the House were taken op. Mr. CxrrrKmn, (opp.) of Ky., projected the credentials ?f John C. Bn* kuiriago, i?nator elect from the State of Kentucky, and proceeded to speak on the resolutions (Crier, in the gallory, ' Let mo out.") Ho said be did not rise in any vain ambition. There was so m.'xh oonfusion bis voice could not be beard Mr. Biurni, (opp ) of N. C., moved that the galleries be ek ated, an it wee impossible to transact business, but withdrew bis motion for tbo present. Mr. CknMDM proceeded. He said there was nothleg more lamentable than the great change In the oondltion of the L'nitod States. A lew mouths ago we were a united and happy people; now the Union is dismembered, and the same spirit is making dange-ou* progress. The noire and conf anion had so much Increased In the Krtes tnat It was impossible to hoar, and President bt directed the Servant at-Artns to clear the galle, exoept of perrons who were seated. , Mr Ljss, (opp.) of Oregon, moved to take a recess till seven o'clock to rn- rrow morning, bat withdrew it Tbo order to near the galleries was executed slowly, scarcely anr moving. Mr. Borons. (npp ) of HI., asked if the Sergeant at' Arnif} had been directed to cImot the galleries. The PaaeiiSKT 'laid he had. Mr. Oovoi.** ?/WeJ why it was not done. Ho said be should move to ciear the galicrits entirety. He was not to be controlled by a mob. The crowd still remaining to the iriOWleB, Mr. Dnrouts said if tbo 8ert.eant-at A'tu: don't do his duty i will move to ekft another one irho will. I see him on the floor now, when he oujkht to be in the gallory. doing his duty. The nuHHR sal:l the Pergeont at Arms reported that tt ww Impossible to clear the gallcrlos. Mr. Dsoai^*.?Then t move to elect aSor^^ant-at-Arms Who wiU not report it impossible to do bit cut v. Mr. Ootc'jB n;o\ ed to cl'ar all the fie said they were trying to get a vote on the smendMent* to the constitution, but objection!- were nvuloon ihe other side, while there wo? a mob in tbo gallery f/u . .as of those who object Mr. Km<, (rep.) of V. Y.. called him to order, and said he bad no right to reflect on the motives of others Mr. BWK l.tS said he was stating facts. The motion to clear the galleries was carried; but order was ree'oroi so much that the motion was withdrawn Mr CKirrmvn procooded. He said th? country was in danger, and measares had been proposed to shvo it, but we sit here and have done noth'ng. presenting the B|?ecta el" to the country we aro incompetent to devise measures for the public ?afety, and acknowledging to the world that we caa do nothing. He paid a high compli ment to the Senator from Pennsylvania for his untl/ing ?xeal for tU< cause of the Inton. He said one of the gre*t questi< ns of the difficulty was the Territorial quextton, and ref'rrc 1 to tha resolutions of Mr. Clav, which, b? said, wete Intended to take the qnettm out of Congress. The quostion now is, that the South, having scon itself excluded from the Territory, they think they havoai much right as other sections in th* territory el the I'nlted Slates. But yon dt c> it tbum. Their blood and their money helped to acquire tt. Tl-.e vju ^tion ha^ reached a point where it Is of vita! interest. The question Is net of p?rty but of the onion of the country. 11-" referred to Nor Mexico as a barren country, wMch he thought ro ild not become a ?lave State we are not here to talk on tho dlaadran tng"S of slavery, but as to constitutional rights, and the South tiiInk they have as much rivht to carry it in emigration as you have tti any of your systems of labor. Is tli*t no vroat a caui*1 of < omplaint as to bring apon the country all tbo groat evils of disunion? If wo cannot agree let us divide the territory?you en on one aide and wo on the oth> r We talk about our fathers, and what did they do'' Ho then referred to the compromise of as aa example. He eald all that belonged to the Meutti m wee one |o?.r Territory, and all they aeked wee to let that remata a* it Is. Yon aro coming into power, and jre sek yen t# give na Sotae security that you wlU not atos*' your posrtt in that Territory. He believed ail that la iwreseary to settle the K'roat mischief that is going on |s to effee Utot in this ntorile Territory tho state of tM|S shall ranain as It Is. Till when? Forever, gen Marten say. ?at till this Territory shall have an hundred jS ?* lahefciiants, whc| it will be admitted as a Me. and then they *11) dispose or the question as they gff ir Thie IS all that Is asked. He said aU, because Wi fcy ' to ruKlthes there lr no difficulty. That is settled ?T tbo constitution. In r-gard to the District of Ouluai Kia he irgued. as It was ceiled by Maryland, it would be on act of Nil faith to abolish slavery without the oon ?eat of Marylr.nd. He ask<N ir It was not worth some thing even if we could not bring hack States, to preserve those which have not gone; or is so idea and dogma not in the constitution, but which has Its origin In the pe <w)iar kt<* ti( the people of a certain section, to bo an In severable barr ier to measures of policy necessary to save ik . riwintrr/ rroposltkius were offered by him as a K.r;?tor or the ^ ? ? otmprouiKw fr aA Uw North to the Bonth , but as measures which be offered u a Senator w^re for too eqnaMy of atf, bo would not offer a proposition unfair t<? elwr eecu*. He uu?te^ in Gsd. Neither bit f?s>tng* *** V***?* would alien* bin U? atuck or pormit ^yU>io? ualiijr W one lection or the other Vol 3oaat.? 0ay,>tus bars bo outupi omlse; let u* have blood first- B?t the Brtl* First hi reocncl-ed to thy brotow hrfwji th^u Wvest thy lift on the altar " Yet geetiemw weekl not gtre a stiaw 'or rpcoocilial^on.bul our ferve the Voka. If not, what wocM ^^he cen? qvtncte'/ Who koow*? He did not. He wonkl advise that if Injastlc* wore dane now too worth boaidig ??* f(T .no excitement w<mVI ?st last Sfcrayi*M kfone Congress do wrong anotbw may do right But this c.y" iK.,?, im i ke toe old uy 3 the tauu. Rat vi<:U (woe to the conquered), and now no compromise. Ho claimed that the constitution in unoid to leave the people of the Ma Use fi*e to act as toey ul^seJ in regard to th^ir domestic institutions, and emunded that the numeious petitions revived from all oarie of iho wintry were an evxtnw that the heart of toe people was right. and to favor of peaoe and recouci hati n with their nrethren, and that they were not wil ??? i to havo tb. ir children go to war foe a triilo mm a V Wo are one people of toe tame Wood . ne family, ana mist compromise family troubles. lu war ?? I nioo, and not for secession, ^. 7??** *** to Kentucky, "? and by too PnloD tJi neoessity foroee you out, witii oc-natancy and ttdehty" This wss to? WM.tiovo-nB.ent n the wu?H, notwithstanding the bad ndaiu.i?uatM<nsomoum<'fl and ho would nave K<mti> ky by tbo Union ir rebellion iwept over toe whole land, iito the laatsoldier of a Dravo wan Vone, and then eon*WW ebat next should be done. 1 his waa hie pr Incipie and hi* ad vioo. He w?a^aboutto part with hie friends bore, and ba* gpokeo In t; uthand sober ness what be believed. He had hoped sosi^tngwonkj have been d??? to pacify the country, and resolution from iho Boos**, though uol audW:ient, would ttlli bo a ray of sunshine. H? oppressed great eoca^D^o In the integrity o. tho people, ".nd appealed to the 8eoato M bave a vote, that>n<metbinjr at least may be done which would be a stop toward peace and harmony?nosoe thing to s-\e the Union. He begged to Be wbo declared tooy would not amend too constitution to reconsider, and thii k how tho condk< ion of toe country would be changed. Mr. Tamaru, .rep) of ul., sa.d it was not toe way to obtain compromise by talking of dogmas and usurpation. Ho was tired oi boar dig U.k of usurpation and injustice in tbe Territories. Why toot make the appeal to toe men with arms in bands against toe government. Then he relerred to too trouble in the Territories, and toe arst at fcmpt to break up too Union in 1832. Then in I860 an other attempt was made to break up toe Inton, but alter a while peace was secured Then m 1863 a proposition was mod* in toe Senate which reoprnod toe Pf* slili B?c<Mik)D had not triumphed if there hid noi Deen a ompicity with treason in the very Cabinet of too go vernment. Tbe President received onmmisslooeis who, under any other government would havo been bung for treason, and not wait till the last moment, when farced to take sides and either join toe secessionists and let M?jor Anderson peitsh, that the President joined too Union, and spoke, though feebly, Iter too United States. But be had allowed toe HScessionists to do s> toe,-pleas ed, till they bad taken too forts and property of toe go vernment to a great amount. Mr. Wiokaix, (opp.) of Texas, asked If the succeeding administration would pursnotbe same peaoe pouoy, or whether it would attempt to recapture the forts and pro Tir TRPirsru. said toe Senator would find out bis opin ion before ho got toreogh, and trusted he would l?trntbn opinions of the incoming administration from the east Btops of the Capitol to morrow. Mr. Wiofau?I tm>-t we will. Mr TamBnu^?1 apprehend the 8enator will learn to morrow that wo have got a government, and that it ia the beginning of ma-ntalnlsg toe Union. Mr. wigwui*?I hope wo may. Mr Twwbcix continuod, referring to the action of toe Secretory of War and Navy sending away tbe army and navy t?M they bad only two vessel* left. Seoesslon would never havo reochod euchn height if wo bad had > govern ment. He spoke a?;aln?t tbe compromise whkb had been offered He was willing to take too Missouri > but these were noUiiog like that. Ho oontended that toe effect of these compromises would bo to dec are slavery perpetual in Now Mexico. If tbey want to do anytlung, go batk to too Missouri Compromise and stand M that, which will rest ire peace to toe country. In regafw to tho Houbc roHolutions, bo said that all agreed ioai ConKtees had not tho right to interfere with slayeryin tho f>tatcs. He would not interfere, but he would never by bis vote roako one elavo, and the people of Ibo groat Northwoet would never consent by their act to establish slavery anywhere, ne was willing, though ho did not think tho coriHtitution needed amendment*, u> vo%e for recommendtai,' to the States a prepoeition for calling a Convention to eoislier amendments. But our Southern friends ask for something to stand on. The best rock in the world to fit*na on is the old constitution m framed by our fathers, and not Butter it to bo trampled and amended. Siatea have boon arming toemselyoa, and teil us they will fight against too government if we at tempt to enforce Uie laws, which tbev call coercion He could tell the Senator from rexas that ho was for en foioUig too laws. By thlB he did not moan marching an army to coerce a Mate, but that ho wants to settle too question If wo bave a government. If they won id civo too government foroo enough to enforce tbe awB, he thought that would be the end ef se cession. Time can cure this (his thing. It has already done much in Tcnnesteo, and he thought the result toore duo much to too efforts of toe distinguished ^oator from that state. lot it be known that too people of tho North are rtctrrmin?d to maintain the Union, and there will bo CDion men in the ftoutb. I*i toe government hare foroo enough, and lot us havo an honest Kxeeutlve, and 1 at too ?tiuth soe that the government intends no encroachmouts 0 their rights, and be did not beiiovo a gun would oyer b ilrod. But t ilk about tb? government making war.the .needing States have commenced tho war, and have the effrontery to *ay to the United staUs, < Bon t defend yoursolv?e; let us do as wo ple ise, elsei? will have war ' He could not think it possible that this great go vernment would break up in this way, an^he would call on his Southern brethren to pause and consider if the republican po?ty ever did them wrong. That party de nlcs that it ever aid them wroug or At?nds Wait till we hear the inaugural of tho President, which, he trust ed, would bri atbe a spirit of kindness toward the Houth ug well as the North, and expisss the deuwinfttlon that no oneroarbment ?hali be muoo on the rights of any one. Mr. Bin** speke at seme length, defending his own po sition, ?s defiling to voto for the Peaoe Conference pro P?Mr'?"rou*s sa'd he should not r?ply to tbe s,^eeh of hiTcolleague. which related to hw own oouree. He had replied to that six years sgo, when he 0 r stmadel Mind several times since but roso to appeal to tho Senate to vote on the various questions. . _ Mr Dootim* proposed to modify tbe amendment. He one r ml t imply uymke ebortor, but uot alter the ^ense of the aimnoment. ,, ,B Mr. DoolltUv'l propcwit.OT wart iliR'tgroed to. ?eas 18, nays 29 Mr. B; WfcUI offered an ari'Milmeut u* a substitute, ?Ijo mh >0 kr Qtfk'l,NN befoi o offered to tne Crit tendm resolutions, bnt sub-oquenMy withdrew it. The <|u< Ktioe wai, then on Mr Pugh's runor.<iment, which is to substitute thr Crittenden resolution. Mr. Gummas naiu it th'- amendment was adopted, though not toucIioU by the Ilouae, it would bav u good I'll' ct on the ooi".atr> Mr. Bwur explained that he wafs In favor of the Crit n resolutions, but be wanted a separate vote on OM".h proposition. Mr. Dooeuut hrkI if it were adopted It wo-ild prevent 3tst<? " ver aboUnklBg sir.very at all. Mr. characterize the resolutions from the ?onse us delusive to th" South, and spoke at some length igainst ihem. The olMMBion was oontiSMd some time botweon Meter*. Maeon, Imnflss m?<1 Pugb. Mr. Monj;irx said ho had beeu unconcerned for tho last hour iu lb* dlecwh* going on, but wbon the honorable Senator from Illinois ehako? hie bead n this quarter I have a right tb objret. Wo arc standing at the end of kix jearn' l. rriblo aglt-itlon, wid all coiocs from thin tri flirjga'iminlat.atijnof hood pills.and is to end now in adls xihitlonof tho Union, and yet gont.l< mi n propose to go nn in the: amr practice A new policy began si* years ,-igo cm th.^ slavery ^ue.stion. Th?i Southern states unit d upou It because democrat!*, aod seven of thorn Stat ' ire out of th I'nwn; and gentlemen stand and wrongI* and threat" n ?xpostm> to the country If >?? don't nwallow more of theee Bew nostrums. This | ml ley began m 1*VU) and culminated in 1MJ1, taking six Mates out of the Union: and v, e on this elao of tfc> chnmber aro to bo charged with a dissolution of the Union. But what have these Senators, or those they represent, done? No body of tnon at the North hell" res that Oengrcs has a right to interfere, and yet we are called upon to do what nobody believes we can do. No party In the North enter (SABS any pu'pose of a crusade again*! slavery in the Htatps Ho ref'iTed to tho ppc?ch of the Senator from K?ntuokjr, who says the whole difficulty was In re gard to the Territory of New Mexico. If th/it bo so then there is roally no dliUculty. Hut hero is a proposition to amend the constitution, and which is to Incorporate tnuj ihat instrument a rocognltlon of slavery, and it is that . garni t whit h Senators nr-itest. He referred to tho fact that Virginia sont in ultimatum, and then armed herself for the purp1 ?e of armed intervention between tho go vernment and the States in rebellion,and argued that un dor stirh clrcum?Uui< es Senators ought no' to present or of* sitlons here for oar acceptance. lie contended that the attitude of Virginia was an act of menace. Mr Wawi wild he had once statod his position, and be had to say be was ot the name opinion. He said bo bad h"rrd of revolutions, but tho present ono was an extraor dinary one. It was rebellion against the best govorn roent In tho world. Nothing In the world -ver instituted such rebellion except tho accursed Institution which they n*w nought to extend. He contended that tbo progress of the revolution is to astert an aocumcd despotism: and nothing makes the principles of th* free States stand out as clearly as the fact tbnt they are leaving ns, because despotism cannot exist in our midst. Yon complain of us that we have a free preen and free speech, and love liberty too well. The difficulty Is, that jou can't exert a dtspot'iwn in the free States of tho North. Thr r medy for the evil is not in paper resolutions when von talk of going out of the Union and coming bee* and ? erom>tnicting it. If you reconstruct it on a basis so as to harmonise and uphold your system, you most first re construct the throne of God and change the human mind. Ho claimed that the romplalnts against the republicans were all unjust and unfounded, and that secession anounts simply to the assertion that the States have * right to make war on the general go vernment, but. that the general government has not the rlRlit to defend herself. If the doctrine be true, Flo rida, which wse bought for purposes of the dofenoe of tho country, may .loin herself to a foreign country and turn our guns against ns. And how long Is It since gentle men st/Kid up here and asserted the Monroe doctrine ? Ohl ghost of General .lackson, what wonld you think >f modern democrats? A State could also seeeds and turn b?T guns against her own oountry. A govermest rounded on such principles is no government at i'l He pro>ed-d to argae that all ttk trouble bad grjv?n out of U? repeal of the old ooirp- omiae, ud bow brought the Cnioo to the verge of drnat Juijon and d? mrueiioc Bo aaid tbo history of at) oompn mists wo a fall of disaster sad rata, yot wo aro aofced to take still another, worse thaa all tbo rest. Dm irnxdy is m the gfxl old coiietHntioB, made by oar fstheie. D<t would stand by Out count it utjoa, and saw bo place where it needed Amendment Nobody iateadad to interfere wMb Institutions la tbo Stairs, and mo party Intended to do It | yn we aro a* Iced to fro bow guaraa tees. Bat be believed tbo South would dospiao too bob wbo allowed guarantees t> be wrung from thorn la such a way. We must ooa,e back to the old ark of safety, the crBtititutmD ard to tbo old constructions. The proposed oompnnitsee ann ual to nathmg; but tbo broad pUI waa not distxx" d to admit the reeogniuoa of ksaveB. If wo carry this resolution it will Keep op agitation, exile ment and irritation. The republican party waa tbo only una which was upholding the ark of American liberty: all others wore attempting to strike it down Le? ua act like men Many nations are looking to see bow the g est struggle Khali be de cked On M> naiorf m ihu r iak of ?arr> lug through the < octriBfa of our fathers, and, live Or die, ?3 would stand by th*m. Mr. Foot offered a resolution of thanks to the Vice Pre ? d?nt for thi> impartial, honorable and effective manner ta which he ha* discharged the of hie otttoe, wmch was agreed to u&aaimoualy [Here we are obliged to cioae. Tho Senate ?u still 1b senaiou at tour o'clock thin mora in# ! TNI INC0MIN9 ADMINISTRATION. Washctcton, March 8,1M1. Tbo arrangements for tho ceremonies of inauguration are progressing felloitoualy. A* ao far determined, at ten o'clock the procession will be formed In front of tho White Bouse, where President Buchanan will take a Mat In an open barauoho, which, preceded by a mill tary escort, will proceed to WUlard'a Ho tel, where Mr. Lincoln will take a seat boaide the President. Senators Foot and Baker, members of the Committee of Arrangements, will hero alao take plaoee In the Presidential barooehe. The prooeealon will then proceed substantially in tho following order ? Escort of District military. Carriage containing thirty-four young ladles attired in white, each carrying an American flag, with the coat of arms of the several Mate*. A fall oorps of Cnited State* sappers and miners. Presidential cortege, flank od by the Marshal of tho ni? trlct and a kla on the right; on the loft, by the Marshal of the procession aad aids, tea In number. Then fellow the Presidential suite, such as the Presi dent elect may lavlts, in carriages, and eo on, according to the published programme. EztensWo preparations have been made to prevent the Interruption of the proreMlon at any point, and a tem porary fence has been placed around tho space imme diately In front of the platform from which the President will deliver hi? Inaugural, in order to prevent a srush. To guard against surprise, an enclosed avenno of ?tout boards has been ooaBtructed from tho point where the President elect will leave his carriage until he passes into the Oapitol?a of about one hun dred foot. A cotton umbrella would have served a simi lar purpose twelve years ago, when fieneral Taylor was Inaugurated, If tho rain had boon too hard. The weather promises to be glorious, and the display will probably be the moat imposing ever ?oen In the na tional capital There are at least five thousand persons who aaeert moet positively that thoy havo soen Prenl lent Linoehi's Inaugural, and that It is In all respects sound. No one except his Cabinet has soen It or knows what It contains. One thing is pretty oei lain, it will not be fin ished entire belore to-morrow. It has boon submitted In part to members of his Cabinet known to bo on tho slate. He is trying to make it satisfactory and accept able to the conservatives; but, mark my prediction, It will fall essentially in s?70ral important particulars In this respect. H will be high toned and conservative In one respect; that is, In reference to Interference by tho incomlLg administration with slavery in tho States an 1 the District of Oolumbia. Bat upon the vital question, the one upon which tho peace an1 happineoa of the country j> at <rtake, It will be sadly dell clent. It will denounce eoooosjen aad squint strongly at coercion, maintaining that the laws must bo oxocut<?d, the property of the United States protected, South is well ns North, and that th? revenues must bo collected. rh.s Is all that most raotcai republicans expoct him to say, and It will be nfflaea'. to precipitate the border alavo States iuto revolution, which will And them embracing their bretbren of the os*ton states in less than sixty daya. So fay all the conservative Caion men of Virginia, Mary land, Teni.eoaee, Narth Oarolina and Kentuekr now hero. The iffxt ten days will determine tho question of peaco or war; the most fearful of all wars?civil war. Tho radicals say, "Let it come; we will wipe out aad destroy slavery in less than five years in tho border States in tlw event of Boollision between the sections." This Is evl dwily what the radicals are aiming at. He will recom mend a N atonal Convention. This is as far as he will go towards opposicg the South, except to assure tbern thtt bis policy will bo none other than friendly and concilia, tory, actuig un the defenslvo rather than theaggrerwivo. In a word, he Intends to be conciliatory, but drm. The U augural w J1 not be delivered to tho prom until Mr. laicoin bogies to read It, bis own dircc tion. ? oepy pru-jarci for that purpose will be delivered to tboAgantof tba Associate Prices far Immcdlato traus mission over the wiros, an 1 another copy will be submitted to the Washington papers. Tho inaugural wUl contain | about three thousand words, aad will occupy half an hour la delivery. It will bo a bold, outspoken State papor. Mr. lincoln will iadioate that he will, upon entering 011 his dutfcs, Uke a solemn oath to do this, and he will not violate that sacrel obligation. Hi takes tho ground that as he was eonatitiMonally elected Prosident of tho entire confederacy, he intends to be President of he whole and not a part of the Cnion. It is stated In Presidential clrclcs that Mr. Lincoln will lnanrurate a new system In regard to Cabin t eonsulta tiens. Heretofore It has been tho cxiBtow of tho l*res'. dent to be governed, to a groat extent, by tho opinions of tho members of the Cabinet, as nhown by their votee; but Mr. lincoln haB plainly Intimated that under bis ad ministration no votes will be taken In the (febinot, and that bo will, artsr having consulted with it, tako tho re sponsibility of oarrylng out bis line of policy Irroipective of their opinions. The Cabinet, he says, mult be a unit, and, If possible, be will descend to tne details of every department to carry out his measures. Ho takes Jack son for his model, an 1 we may expect lively times beforo tbe cabinet is warm In their seats if be carries out his crudo Ideas. The jam at the hotels continues. Wlllard to-day dine<! lifteen hundred: Nktona)| oae thousand, Brown's, flvo hundred, Klrkwood's, three hundred; Clay s, three hun dred; Clarendon, three hundred; Washington Hatel.threo bundrod. But notwithstanding these unuaual numbers, they are In some '.nataiioea not more than half so largo aa on the occasion of Buchanan's inauguration. An intimate Men! of Mr. Llnoola aaked him who will bo Secretary of the Treascry? Hj promptly answorod? ??to m irrow, at noon, 1 will bo lYea.dent," markod emphasis on the prono-m. The Cabinet stands to night the same as ysterday, so far M the men are concerned. But the positions are not all tettled upon. Mr. Beward for Ftate; Chase, Trea sury Onmeron, War; We>lea, Navy, are fixed; b-it It .a not cer'ain what departments will be assigned to fllair, Hmith and Bst-w. Tbero is some Ulk to-night of making Bla r Attorney fieaeral, and giving the Post OIB00 to Bates, leaving the Interior for Smith. Senator Seward has tak"n for feur years thoWash'ng Ion Club House, directly oppoalto the White House, an 1 ala) el to square, for his private residence. It has been cios"d sinca the Sl.klce tragedy, :>-:t will now be re.ltted for the Imn Miat* ocrupan y of the new Hecretary of Stat*. Tbo Inunlatlon of Northers politician* continue co ibated. No l?e* than twenty Mven Governor* lod ?! Governor!, ?nJ ei-f?B?toMi and n Vomp*mmta without innib?r,?rrnini hi'ti. The hotela and lodgings hovMfl are orowded lo nufTi cation, and a general juillng up baa boomo i ecoeeary. Th j amount of toftdyUm eiblblted at WlU?rd't to Uio Preetdertia) family ??d suit* i* fairly ?ickenluj. Mr. l.trcolD hltnuell xrntlnuei una<r?cled by the llnguatlnn forvillt7 and i>ycf)^baac7 nhnwered upon him. But *>rae of tbot i that camo with aim aro swell la* with oonoolt at a f?arful Mte. A number of your City Father* ars in the nit/ dlit'n guleMnf thrmeelTe* on the etreet* and in harrooiM by thoir 11) najinors. The Naw Yor heir* prspoM to march in a b?<ly in the pmeamon to-morrow, undw the mar. tbaMtrp of Oavitt, of the Wide Aw.ikos. Ttey win turn ?A aboot 2t? hundrtd strong. W*Mtawro!?, Mareb 3, llJtit. It!?currently reported and gen-rolly believ*! thla eventog, U?l the >UU has been broken, sad that tftere to to be a reconstri otion of the iCfebtoet. Owe, it is i*ld, having be?? ofbred tho Secretaryship of tho Treasury, bu declined it- 1 am suable to corroborate thia state ment. One thing ifl certain, Greeley to wry iwtoh ?* cited, ud it la Boep<^rted that the phitoaophic lloraoe boa been ruchrad. To morrow will decide thm mattor. Hoc. Gideon Welle* haa arrived, and all tiie oi.^r gen tleman named Is connoction with Mr. Ltoooln a OtbUi^t are to Washington, namely ?tossra. Bcward, Chaae, Bates, Stotlth of Indiana, Cumeren and Blair. The rela tive east of positions, bow ver, with regard to some of then Is a more maUer of specelation. A number of oona-rvatrve members of th > Virginia Convention have arrive! hero, their object being to gun Information touchlnc tho positive state of ilfai, tnd to report the name to that body. Tliey are uot enco'.ri^ed to the extent that th y antlcip?tod. They return to JUohaaond to-morrow. The hotel parlors were again precnant to-'L.y with rumffs of changes ocnn[>le\ ion of tho thbinet. Their origin, bowevarjsouli be easily traced to gossiping spewlation. Some iMKuix of posit.on.s may possibly tako place before to morrow noon, in consequence of energetic remonstrance* againfl'. Mr. Blafr's appointment, ' made by oonatrvatlves from the border Rtat*? last night and this morning. Bat the inside appearance of matterl tonight renders a farther .-hingo uitog-ither improbable. It is hard to find either a radical or a coworvat: vo ro publican satiated with the composition of tho Cobtoot; nobody has any ooufldence in its harmonious working. Blair asema to be the mot.1 objectionable feature. The admirers of Cbssins K Clay are especially chagrined at his prefereoee to their favorite. Mr. Chafe's acceptance of tho Treasury Is pronounood the gravest mistake of hi* political career by his best friends. They believo ho will como out of the Cabinet a dead man. Opkydo rejoices at the prospect of a eoutrol of tho Custom Boose patronage and youreity through him. Binieon Draper baa withdrawn his name for the oolleo i tsrchlp, and the principal contestable are Hiram Barney and Joe Hcxie. The knowing ones assert the appoint I ment will be given to one of theso gentlemen. The Re I publican State Central Oomuiuoo, a majority of whom aro here, have a meeting tonight to decide between these two gentlemen. Juhtios to Mr. lilnooln requires the statement that ho desired to see Mr. Chaae among hU constitutional ad visers from the very start. Hubert C. Sehenck Is expected to bo preened as Mr. . Cbaro's auccesaor by the ooDMorvativo republican#:, and voted for by the democratic members of tho Ohio Legis lature. Bit re is soma street talk of a contemplated Interrup tion of the inaugural ceronionles by Baltimore rowdies. It leems to be grounded on apprehensions rather than facte. Mr. Linv'ln is In excellent health and good spirits. Secretary Dix called this evening and paid his respects U I Mr. and Mrs. Linooln. The Secrotary did not call with the rest of the Cabinet, some evenings ainco, on account of Important oltlclol business. Mr. and Mrs. Ltncoln would bo overrun with caller* day and uight If they would submit to such tiresome ovations Mrs. Lincoln, who is fast winning tho hearts of all who oall upon her, on account of her excoeiltogly pleasant and iociable nature, which Is bl-n led with a grace and dig nity of manner seldom onmbiued, bears the fatigue of her new position with becoming patience. Mr*. Lincoln and Mrs. Hamlin aro attended by several of thatr pooonal friends. Mr. Lincoln will givi bin lirsi public reo^jtion at th-* White Houae on ?lday evening nozt. iba evening a de'ogaiion of six Houth Caroilniuii ca;!- 1 i.j>w Mr. Lin coln to pay their respect*. They arc oppuecd to leoos nion, but are obliged to submit to it, -juing clttsena of that State and owners of a lam* numner of slaves. Mr. liacoin received them very kuiuly, .laying they wero just the kind of poopie be wanted to ? v th. Upon rotlring the gCBtb-m n expressed their jrrHtilicatioB (it the Interview. The lsep-!tiant post of Private ?x:rH..ry toth i '"w dent will probably be assigned to Ool. Ward U. Ijimon" rnrmerly law partner of Mr. Uncoto, if ho can be in (luced to take it. Ool. f anion la an accomplished gentle man, of dignified bev.rig, and is an able, practiwi business man, who, by the arduous and com pi tea tad du ties be has performed since his arrival nere, has shown that he combine* the rare qualities neo nsary to become equal to the nice and va-iod duties of the ITeuident's IY1 i vate Becretary. Thepreasure against Chas.- grows b.orly more and more Inunse. Wood was about Kwymg the city in din gust, when, after an Interview with Lincoln, he beoame absolutely happy vi 1 smiled sorenely. Rumors at a late hour this ovening ar* to tho offset thiU

therm an, after all, wUl be substituted for CliJ?, and if the latter chooses to be Lincoln's friend, he can servo him aa well in tho Henate as to the (kbtoot. The ro pebllnanfl avor that an oppositional will be el <cted to tb? Henate from Ohio If Chsse's frleads persist tn his occupy ing a Cabtost position to theascrlflce of Sherman. Mr. Crittenden has jost Unlahcd a powerful appeal to S-nutors to behalf of bin peace measures. Trumbull la now following him in i most ultra and uncompromising spcech against any compromise. When Interrogated by I Wnfall as to what the p??l*y of the incoming admiois I tration would bora poct ng ihe f"rta, he indicated clearly I that it would be to recapture them. This declaration | produced conaiderable sonsatwo an>->ng Hwitharn Senv I tors., March 2-12 P. M. There Is considerablo AiciUineDt n the city to-night consequent upon tho report, tho truth of which 1 have t o doubt, that Colonel I??, akl to <Joaeral Scott, haa this evening resigned his commiiHlon In the u-my. lie li a Virginian, and it la "aid luu rictad upon ?."mrancee from his State that abe will *ec?da, rumors to which otfcoi hare reached here from Richmond. The mart alarming fact about thin sctkm of Colonel Lee'*, la that he haa been the oonftd?ntial friend and adTlaer of (Jenoral Sfcott, and is eonaequautly In povma sion of all of hie secret military mc. xmonls. A CM Ill net meeting wna held thin evening. ft la laid with ipeoml reference to tbo resignation <?f Colonel I/ie, anda reported dlaoovary of a plot on the p?rt of a gang of dotperate men now kern from Baltimore and different part-* of Virginia to atirpriae and take tho battery on Judiciary square and aplko the gun*. That there la a large number of erU dtapo?< 1 persona in the city, thero la no doubt bet troopa aro on tho alert aud cannot be surprised oor taken by forty times tho number of <taa peradoea now in th.idty. The feeling to nigut la high official circle* la, that war wilj *oon follow the Inaugnra tion of Mr. Iinroln, ao Rare la ovnry eno that Mr. Lincoln will not oompromlae with traitors. Beaid* *, there la a *trong belief that Virginia haa bo? n determined to aoooda and haa been playing a big game of bluff. THE PLOT AND THE INTERFERENCE OF THE NEW YORK POL1C*. Or . a Bo.nn or Fnio,) Biinn'i".", F'-b. 2"l, 1W1 | Tbo Board of Polteo d-om It proper to utato, for the In formation at their follow cltiaona, that the aooounta which have appeared tn eonw of the nowppopors of other clti.ii, that "tho pclice authoritlee of Baltimore had deter rrned to <mpl>y a fbroo of only twonty tr.on or the upecial duty of attending to tho route of tbo Presidential oor teg e '.tirniigh BaHimoia,' an immui kMi the pr o*sure of publr opinion, they determined to havo out tbo wholo foroo. though they at)U believed that twenty men would he all sufficient," or that they were influenced In the allghteet degree to making or changing any of their trranR'-ment* bv )-? presentations alleged to have been mado to th- m by Mr. Kennedy, Superintendent of the New York Police, or by any oth <r portion or per soon from Now York or Washington, are all and eacl) of them utterly untruo. Tbo Boar I take thin opportunity ofalso expressing thoir ???tire conviction that the whole atory ao industriously nlr< listed of tbcro hiving been my intention or auy I Jan roncocted to asnaasinato or Injure th" Preaident elect < n Ma Journey from Ilarrlabnrg to Washington la utterly <)eat!tuta of any reasonable foundation. Rla paasagn 'brooch this city, tbay hare always (tit aaaured, and they again UBh??it?ting:y say, would havobeen msda In ?m tj. This nbJect had been mder the nonsideration of the Board r0r some time past, and they bai |-?t?rm.aed to n ake, and aooorrt ogly ho-1 made, theamploat arrange ments to linra snob a ranlt. Hv order of the Board, QBAilLFH HOWARD, Preaident. THE NEW CONGRESS. Aipect of the Thirty-wreath Congress, Which Cones into Power with Pre-' tident Linooln To-Day. SENATE. R.? Republic*!!. O.?Opposition. Number of denators *S farm J?rpirc4, Vacancy .... 18d6 Vv aury (weeded) .... 1867 ItXiW. Win. K. Sebastian..0.. 1866 Charles K. Mitchull.O.. Ib47 OPVMWTKXT. Jut* I Hi o? R.. 1863 Lalayetteri. Foster. R..IS67 CAiarrtK-NU. Milton S. Uthiun ..0..1MM Vacancy 1&6J iho.awakk. Jamei A. Bayard.. .0..1863 Wlilard Sautebury. .0.. 1866 t'UHUDA. Vacancy (soceded).... 1N63 Vacancy (seceded).... 1WJ7 11EOROU. Vacancy (to>eeded)....1866 Vacancy (*ocodt?1).... 1867 Josso D- Bright ... .O.. 1863 H wry S. Ijm R..1867 nxinom. Stephen A. Douglas.O. 1866 l.yman Trumbull.. .R.. 1867 IOWA. Jamea W. Grimes.. R.. 1866 Jam<s Harlan 11.. 1807 IBiWlKT. LaiarunW I'owell.O. 1866 Jno.C. Breckinrldgo O.. 1867 RAMUS. Vacancy Vacancy LOUISIANA Vacancy /seceded)....1*66 Vacancy (seceded).... 1867 un. I/Ott M. UorriU R..1863 W. I'itl FtaseoAsn.. K.. 1866 uxfAdH wnrrH. Charles Sumner.... R.. I%3 Henry Wilson R.. 1866 Anthony KunnuJy. .0.. 1866 Jameu A. tam .. .O.. 1867 BKHHIAN. Zoch. Chandler K. 1863 K. 8. Blngbuin K..1866 Henry U. IUe<) .....() 'l?2j MortonH. WUktnaun R.. 1867 Vacansy (MMd?d,),...1868 Vacancy (aaoedsd).... 1866 tOfOVM. rrnsten Polk 0.. 186* Vacancy 1867 >TW tUKl-aWH^. John P. ltale R..1866 DanielR Clark ....11..1867 raw tokk. Pre*ton King R..1863 Ira Harris R. .1667 nkw jKiiiy. John R. rboupsoa 0. .1863 John C. Ten fefcck ..R..1866 NORTH GABOON*. Thomas Bragg O. .1166 !1iu?. L. Clingman.. 0.. 1867 OHIO. B*njunta F. Wade.R. .1866 Salmon P. Chase .. .R.. 1867 omooN. Edward D. Baker.. .R.. 1866 George W. Nosmith.O.. 1867 ratnniYLVAJiiA. Hirnon Cameron.... R.. 1868 Edgar Cowan R.. 1867 uoiw mijlkd. James I', 8immon?. R.. 1863 Henry B. Anthony..R. .1864 BOITH CAROUNA. Vacancy (souedod).1863 Viicancy (seceded>....1866 TkSVWNS. Andrew Johnson ... 0.. 1863 A. 0. P. Ntahofeun .O. .1866 TT Vacancy /seceded)....1863 Vacancy (wooded).... 1166 VRRMONT. Solomon l oot R.. 1866 Jacob Coilarmr ..., R.. 1867 TntornA. James M. Mason....0.. 1163 R. II. T. Hunter...0.1865 WBWO?iKW. James R. I tool it tie .R. .1869 Timothy 0. Howe.. R.. 1867 Republican);.. S8 Opposition 23 Vacancies 17 Via. HOUSE OF IlKPRFkENTATIVffi. Rep Rep Rop. Rop, A'a.nei. PoUic*. ARKjUMA*. 1. Thos. C. Hlndman. Opp. 2. Edward W.Gantt. Opp. Opposition a nmjkWAKK. O'ti. P. Fisher Opp. Opposition . 1 ItflWA. Srctdtd January 10,1861. R. B. Hilton Opp. Opposition i lunon. 1. R. B. Watiiburne. Rep. 2. Isaac N. Arnold.. Rep. 8. Owen Lov^joy.... Rep. 4. Wm. Kellogg Rep. 6. W. A. Uvcliu. ipon. Opp 6. J. H. Mc4'!?riuuiri. Opp. 7. J.wi C. Robinson.. Opp. 8. Philip B. Koukrt.. Opp. 9. John A. isigau,,. Oj-p. Opposition 6 Republicans 4 nnuMA. 1. John Iaw Opp. 2. James A. Cravens. opp. 8. Wm. It. Dunn.... R?p. 4. llolruui.. t)pp. 6. (J<d. W. Julian.... Kep. 6. Albert <4. Porter 7. 1). W. Voorhies. 8. Albert 8. White 9. Schuyler Colfax. 10. Wm. JtitohoU... 11. John P. C. (iiiankA. R?.'p. Option It ion 4 IteptibJ.'cciMi 7 IOWA. 1. iNiiauel R. Ciu-tis.. K?p. 'J. Wm. Vandevor ... Kap. Republic ,us 2. main a 1. John N. Goodwin. Hop. 2. Chun. W . Walt'in.. Hop. 8. S. C. i'ii... K?p. 4. ABS"n r. M?riill.. Rep. 6. John A. Kloo Rep. 6. Frert-v tck A. 1'iKe. Rep. Republicans 0 MANMAcnvramn. 1. TV>man 1> KUot... Rep. 2. Jan. Bul!i:igtou.... Pep. 3. Chap. K. Ad'tmci... Rep. 4. Ale*, if. Ri(y> R*>p. 6. Wm. Appleion..,. opp. 9. John H Alley R?p. 7. I>anle| W. GOocb.. JV>p 8. Char. R. Train.... Rep. #. <Vldj in th K Jtalley Rup. 10. Cha*. I*elano Rep. 11 Henry L Hawea.. Rep. <>ppesltiuo 1 IU publio.ui 10 wcnwAX. 1. R h'. Griuf r.... Rep. 2 Fr'ndo. C. Ifc amau Hep. 3. Pr nClHW. Kellne^ Rop. 4 R. E Trowbridge. R?p. Repiibllcaas 4 wmnrun a. 1. CyroM AMrfeh... Hop. 2 Wm Windtm K-p. Repabilrans 2. MHHOIIU. 1. F. P. Rfatlr, Jon... 2. J?x A. Knlllisi... 3. Jolin B. Ciiirk... 4. Hyitli U. No; u n 6. John W Ho< J..., 0. John M. Phelps.. 7. John W. Nooll .. ' KepnM* uo NKW JHIUon. 1. John T. Nixon.... Rep. 2. J. !>. M. Str.\lton. Kep. 3. Wm. 0. Steele.... opp. 4- George T. Oobb .. Opp. 6. Nehemibh I'orry.. Opp. Opposition 3 Republican...,,.,.., 2 MTW YORK. 1. r.'lHnrl H. Sn. ith Opp. 2. Mopes F. <;dell... Opp. 3. Boniunin Wood.. Opp. 4. Jaiu<* K. Korrigon Opp. 5. Wm. Wall iip. 6. ? ri'd A. Cotikllng Rep. 7. Htj-'-h Ward Opp 8. I?aac8. IVtlaplaine (vpr>. 8. Kiw .rd Ha ifh t .. </jip 10. Chan. H. VaiiWyck Rep. 1. John D. .<4U*le.... ?jpp. 3. Stephen Raker.... Rep. Dii. Hop "IT ?W Opp. Opp opt.. Opp. . 6 .. 1 JVawei. rSMiu. WW TOKK. 18. Abraham B. Olin. Rep. 14. ttraatus Corning.. Opp. 16. James B. HcKoan. Rep. 16. Wm. A. Wheoler. Rep. 17. 8. N.Sherman.... Rep. 18. (Iiauncey Vlbbird Opp. 18. Riohard Vmuchot. Rep. 20. RusoolConiling... Rep. | 21. R. HotUuiJ Ouoll.. Rep. < 22. Wm. E. liuuilng.. Rep. 28. Ambrose W. Clark Rep. 24. Chas. B. Sedgwick Rnj?. 36. Theo. M. I'omeroy Rep. 26. J. P. (Ivunberlain Rep. 27. Alexander S.Diven Rep. ' 28. R.B.VanVnlken'gh Rep. 2?. Alfmd Ely Rep. 30. Auguxtiis Frank.. Rep. 31. Burt Van Horn... Rep. 32. E. 0. Sp?ulding... Rep. 53 Reuben E. Kenton Rep. Opposition 10. Republicans 23 on:.?, 1. Goo. 11. Pendleton. Opp. 2. John A. Gurley... Rep. 3. C. L.Vallandlgtttm Opp. 4. Wm. Allen djiji. 6. Jamen it. Aahl. y. Rep. 6. Chilton A. White. Opp. 7. Thonivi Cbrwin.. Rap. 8. Sum!. Sbeltibaj s-er Rop. 8- Warron P. N'oble.. <l|>p. 10. Otrey A. rrunnle. Rep. 11. Val'e B UurUm.. Rop. 12 Samuel s. <>? ^ipp. 13 John Shei man.... R<^>. 14. Harrison G. lthke. lU'p. 16. G?>orgo Siiffotii... Opp. 16. Wm. P. Oilier*.. Rep. 17 .Inmes R. Morris.. ?>pp. 15. Sidney lyrloc... Rep. 1? Albert a. !'.i<!dk',. Rep. 'JO. John Hutchinn.,., Rep. 21. John A. B?i';iutag. Rep.> Opposition 8 Ropublicjui j 13 *OOiitcstcu b;' H. J. Jew ett, oppiMltion' caiutidate, WHO Chart;.*? 'hat Mr. Cutler wu olecU'd by neifro voters. ORKCV. Geo. K. iSliPil opp. Opposition rtXNWTn AjrlA. 1. Wm. H. Lehman. Opp. 2. Edw. Joy Morris.. Rop. 3. John P. verree*.. Rep. 4. Wm. P. K'lly.... R<>p. 5. W Morri.-i I?avls.. Ilep. 6. Join IficUnan... Rep. 7. Tlion. B. tXiopor, Opp. 8. Henry E. Au aua. opi?. 8. Tha>l"us Ktovons. Rep. 10. JoUn W. Eillinger. Rep. 11 Jas. i(. Ouapboll. K?p. 12. Geo. W. Se ran too. 18. I'lti:>fi Atljwm... *)pji. 14. ?4ali"'h.^ * Gr.J?. Kep 16. Jas. T. Ha. . Re?. 16. Jcscpii Bui'iy. . opp. 17 Mw. ifcPlNiSon. Rep. 18. 8.Htsele Blur... 19 John Obvode.... 20 .(Oeofb l?i7.oar... , 21. Jas K. IU<p. 22. Hob or f. V Nm?;hi. Ifc*p. 23. .laho W !ljce. Ilt p. 24. Jolm PaUnn Rep. 26. Kiijal) haholtt.. . Rep. Opposition. s Republwau^' 10 ? CoutesUsi by Kline, opp *ktv r.ue iDU. ^"x>.'sxl DrctmJNT20, I860. 1. John V sljOSSQ.... (*|?p 2. Wm Por> !ier Miii'i Opt> 3. U'Wih M. A)?r>.. opp 4. M. I.. Bonbon.,.. Opp. 6 Toha I>. Aj<hniore. t>i>p C. Wm. W Hoyc.\.. Opp. 0p,^ ?itiCW 0 I. ftekvt p* wLno. Rs?.. 8. Just!- -5. Morrill.. Rep. 3. nrt ><t Baxter... ;tep. >^?1 ub;nucs 3 nsuvn. 1. Joba K Potter.. R^? 2. Utnor IFancbeM Rep. 8. *.8ngH!4Mi,.,, |^^i. Ret- 'illcian? 8 Rop. II p. iipj.. MCAPrrnju. AHPICTOF TBI HKW H4HPI" Mv IIXUtinrM U r*m 4N MOWN. * lx?law?r? 1 norun (w^io-i).. i 11) 111?!M i Indiana 4 I'TWfc ? Value ? MMKurhiiMttt 1 Mlelugitn ? Vlmnrnou ? Mlmourl 8 N?w Jera*y ? New York 10 Ohio 8 "TMRon 1 PMiMylvaala ? S.?arollna(ii?C''?i<>d).# Vermont ? WWooofin ? Nn?, <* ?47th Oo*<ji Total, M 4 1 a ? M ? 9 1 9 38 is Si "a a 99 <?U>, on -TOra Or>w. <?p l 1 ? ? Hfp ? 1 3 ? 11 ? 2 1 3 37 U no *-r< btteao km thus far It ?TATWS TO ?L1TT. -Mm Oo,v? auu* opp Alabama (Mc?Hk?l) ' California 3 Connect lent ? OeorjU (eeoilnd) ? Kmtuoky.. 10 KanR&H -*? liMUHlina (<NM3<H1<<4I) J Maryland. Mlwumippl (weeded). " "hire New llamp'h North tturoiln* ? Rhode Inland ? Tena*?e?e* ?? T?im (aeeodnd) 9 ? Virginia .U ? Total 76 If the States which are yet to obooan rupreaenUttrea ?hould MBd deW*f*tlotw aaclMutfod from thu*? la the pre ?Ml CwfTMi, m mm\ llkoly they will, Um next Bom* <* lUprtsefcuti-rea, including Kansas, wUi stand MM krw? ? Already clected tr t To elect 75 ?? Total M Clear em??IUi ? majority without M AU I ho weduig Btau* we retains* to tbo above MUM ?f Ik House of Reprsacatatlfea. TNI TWO AMRICANjeOlFipiUaCS Ik? IMMrallN if Hwttara iK MKri C*W?n ?t (be TLo inauguration of Abraham Uaooin, the President elect, takos place at Washington to-day; and aa tho new administration oemee tot* ?fc? ?*" ?ir cumsuncoB unparalleled in Lb) history ef the re public, with a yoparate and dlatlact Boothsra government in full operation, we give below brM ?ketebos or Um of the two government*, which our readers will &nd very serviceable. THE NORTHERN CONFEDERACY. ABRAHAM LINCOLN, PRB8IDBMT. Abraham Linooln, President of the Northern osnfsdsra tlon, was born in Kentucky, Feb 13 1808. Bit ances tors, belonging to the society of FrW n.iB, origtanlly set tled in Bucks oounty, Pennsylvania, whence they reasaved to Virginia, and enbecquently settled In Ksatooky, where the subject of this memoir waa first introduced m UM stage or life. Mr. Lincoln, imbood with Um ?M doring proclivities of bis anomtry, Man rsnsev ed to Spencer oounty, Indiana, wlurt he re mained for fourteen years. Ho her* roeshred a limited education. In 18M our subj-<et restored M Il linois Shortly afterwards be nerved as aaptaia la a re giment of volunteers in the war Bftiaat Mask Hawk. After sustaining a defeat, la 1882, for the Legislature, ha waselected to that body tar the three saeooedMg teraa by the whig party. During his term be atadMd law, aad subsequently engaged la practice at Hprmgfletd, although still devoting great attention to polities, swrvtag sa whig elector in several Proetdertlal ?leotious. Be waa elected to Congress in 1846, and served three years, dfe-tiagsiahlag himself by hie pertlaaclty in sustaining Um Wthnet Pro viso, In connection with toward. Chase A Go , aad his opposition to tho Mexican war. In IMS be supported the nomination of Gen.Taylor, aad in 1862 was very active tor the success of Con. Hoott. In 1?49 he was defeated by Gen. Fhields for tbo United Btutos Seaatorship, sad again In 1866 by Judge TrumbuU. la ISM Mr. linooln's name beaded the Fremont oleeto | ral ticket. He wan first, however, brought la public notice by his memorable campaign against IHmglaa for tho SenatorsWp. HANNIBAL HAITI IN, VIC* PRMIDHNT. Huunlbal Hamlin, tbo Vk? Crwkleat, waa bars la Paris, Oxford county, Maine, on the 27ib of August, 1M9; Is a lawyer by proft wioa; was a mouiber of .be Maine Legislature from 1836 to 1840 waa elected a reprosenta tive to the Twenty eighth Congress, and was re elected to the Twenty ninth 0oogr<*s; was a member of the House of Representatives of the Ptalo legislature m 1847, and electcd to tho United States Senate May 26,1848, for four years, to All the vacancy caused by the death of John Vairflcld. lie was re olected for six years, July 26,1861, and olectod Governor of Muno. January 7, 1867, rcuifDtDR bis Boat ui tbo S nate aad beta* taaogu ruted sa Governor on the same day. On tbo 14th of the same month be waa re-elected as United nlatea Senator for six years, and resigned tbo ofltce of tiova>aor Febrn a y 20, 1 67. Mr. Hamlin was formerly a dumoorat, toot prior to his election as Governor of Maine he changed lua politics and attached himself to tbo republican party. WM. H. RJtW ARD, KBCHKT VKY OF 8TATS. Mr. Reward was born in Orange oounty, in the ?tate of New York, on the 16th of May, lhOl. Be was edaceted at Unlou Ollego, in this State, and took tbo degree of Bachelor of Arts In 1820, and of Master of Arts In 1834. At the ago of twonty ouo ho ostuMish?d himself at Au burn in the profession of the law, aad soon aoquired a lucrative aad extending practice. Early m his publto and professional life he travell-d in the Hoatbern slave Slates, and Is supposed to have formed at that time the opinions and principles hostile to slavery to which be baa place given expression. To a /'eater d?gree than ia known of any other American stat.?n>an? Mr. Humner, jHitnja, excpUd?the object of his life seems to have been to counteract tbo extent*) of slavery. Upon other questions Mr. Beward's policy luay be described as humanitarian. Ho is in fav< r of tho education of the people, of the amelioration of tho laws aad af the developcment of the ?ua'.< rial resources of tho I'nltnd States. In these respect* he has ever beea among the lor' m'*it of American 'UU men, aad may JaaUy claliii iLe prslM- bentowed upon Lua by h>s (Yieod*, and | scarcely denied by bis opponeiitr, ?f N-mg ''the beat and clearest hoad In America." In I8?0 ho had ae<iubed sucb iiiilunncc and character that he waa elected a me in - O r ol tho t^nate of the Htale of New York, thsa the blgbest judicial tribunal of the Suite, as well as a legisla tive Nxly In 1R34, at the r.kwo of hi term of lour iie was nomiuatcd aeuudiJate for the Governor ship of the Ftate of New York, In opoosltion to Mr. W'l<'.iaBi L. Marcy, the then Gowraor, aad, lat?r, th- diatinva?bod Hecrolary of State of the Inlfeti Stalei. On thi? occasion Mr. Sowmrd waa defeated by a majority of noarly 10.000. In i<?, hm party he oommg bolder :ind stroui{er, he was triumpbanUy etaeteil, in oppo'ltlonto Mr. Marcy, the rc.tjnrity Ueiag greater ih-ui hid pruvKnis minorMy. Wiibont having passed through the low*r utratcm of 'b?' li swo of Keprose<Bta. fives, be was in 1MD ? lecfc! u> he Henate of'be PaMed Elates lor six years. He g*ve so at'ich satisfaction that he was rc-eiectcd in 1866. 3. P. CH48K, OOBaTAftr OF TRBA8CMT. uiwoo I'orthuxJ Chaae wt? 'torn at (Ornish, V It, on the o|ipoaite l>ank of the Con. ?etlcut rtvor from fFindaor, Vt., in the year 1808 W her. i> ie y oars nf age h e father ei"'i, and three years after U^it h. rsnvomeat, In 1826, \ in ? Chase was fouud at tbo nr.mary in WorUij^voa, Oh , tnen eonducted by (bo vsuei-able Hubip I'bilaader Oia-r, his uncle, fioru bo n ta.iiaed until Bishop Chase acco;>U>il tho Pr*?tdrney of ''inconati Callage, eatsriag which, our studont boob boeome a chief among his peer*. After a year's re?ideae? at Cjicinaatl, he returned to hia nalerna! homo ia New Han ;? uire, and shortly a/tar re inmod his stadlet in Ivtmot ;h College, Hanover, where lie graduated in IVJfl. no slinrtly after oommoaoed the ?iudy of law In the tlty of Wcalr.ngtoa, an.lor the KUt'lanoo of the role' rated William Wirt, then Attorney tieaeral of tho United States. He rurtained himself during the years of hia professional eUxllea by ui|mrt:ng instruction to a selnet nchooi for beys, ooat p>?ed ia r*rt of tho sons of the moat distinguished mea ot the nation. He wsa admitted to the bar at Washing ton in 1H2W. and In the following year rstitraed lo Clacto> Utti and entered upon tho practice Of his profession, In which be soon rose to eminence, and in which be was . io|c>hbsd For Industry and patient investigation. He was subsequently elect'* a member of the I'm Cod glafaai Hsnaie, ud upou tbo 1 ipr,it.<? of his Senatorial term ho wai: put in noialnat on for Governor of Ohio, and elected Flo was again put :i pom motion for l ovcraor, and wus again olected to that position 8IM0N CAMKRON, HBCKKTAKT OF Win, (fen. Simon Oamvror woe born In ImmMw oocaty, Penney h"an la. Hnrvrnoa an- mlarortunca la h;? fetber'a nut htm very early la life on the world to atop* and ennre oat bia own fortnae. After htrmg restored to Run bury, la Northumberland county, bia fathar died, while Mmoa waa yet a boy. Ia 1417 be oaaaa to Harrt* burg and bound himeelf an aa %ppreatloe to tbe vrmttof bofitieaa to Jamea Peacock, wbo la mill a rodent of Harrwburg, and one of Ita moat worthy and reapeotad cltine?*. During tbla tJB" be woo the regard and eataem of Mr. Peaoock ami all hi- fellow workmen by b* correct deportment, bia indoetry. In tell if"0 ? aod fnitbf lama. Hia daya were doroted to labor and hta n.ghta to atndy. Hartnr completed h# ipprcntwetip he went to WMhlng tou city, and waa employed aa a journeyman printer* (a 1?M, though ecarcely of competent age, be had at tained aucii a position an<' nfbicnce that hla party?thai in tbe ascendancy Initi o Cougreaalonal dlatrlat?proponed to nominate htm for Oongrcaa,an honor which be prompt ly declined, aa Interfering with tb e enterpriae In which he waa then engaged. He waa appointed Adjutant Oea eral of the feUUe in 1128, an office which he BUed credita bly and acceptably during Got. Shulta'a tana; and In 1881, unsolicited, he waa appointed by Gob. Jaakaoo aa a vlatter to Weat Point, a compliment, at that time, tendered c^r to the meat prominent eltieenr To no eingle man wMMa her border* tx P*nn?<yIran* more indebted for her great ay etema of public in>t rorement and public Inatraa tlon. Nor did he hesitate to tnraat bia own means when . prosperity and fortune dawned upon htm, in entwpHaaa Of great public Important- In 1*34 he originatn* and carried to miccnmtuiaompiettoo tbe Harrtabu**, Mount Joy aB<l lAiirww lUllretui, ?>rmo<intlng difficulties and preju'llor* which would have appalled aod paratyaed a man of ordinary energy and il?t*rmlnaua? la IMS ba war uuminated ftor Oonjrew, bat daollned. He waa en gaged in public onterprmcafrom which ha would not per mit Mid Keif to be drawn aside by any ooaatdratkm et office or perwinn I eleratlan In 1%I he waa mainly ha [OPNTIN' ED i>S KiUOTii PAUAJ