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(dritxopul) ST W. J, HURtTAOn, Norttait Conur q TVaia sad D Sfrrrff, ( frosting Pesisgltast erasse,) as li ferslahsd to ssbserlbers by csrrlsrs) si M easts pi Basalt., Uatlsabaeribar., 4100 par eaaan BUB fartlx mBthf ssdtl.OOfsMhres B.oalhs,lararUblg la advSae. Till WBEKLT BBriZBLlOAlf Is pabltsbedsvsry Bs'Sfd'ag maralsc, as la far alshadto aabatrlbarsat lb MUwlagraUst Oa eopg on gear, Hi throrttaoa.a gear, Wi ! eoplsaoBagtar, 14 elects soplss.la wrappers etili, CONGRESSIONAL PROCEEDINGS. Farlf-Fint Congrtu-Sccond Regular .alien MoiDAT, Fkhruart 31, 1870. SENATE. Mr William Introduced Joint resolution declaring ttao ratification of the fifteenth amendment to the Constitution of the United States ( which was read, and referred to the Judiciary Committee. Mr. Wilson, from the Coramtttoe on Mill tsry Affaire, reported reaolatloa donating certain captured cannon for the erection of a monument at West Point. Alio, bill la relation to public building Vied for military purpose. Mr. Fenlou Introduced a bill to provide for an American line of passenger and mall steamship between the United States and one or more Scandinavian ports Referred to the Committee on Pout OfflcM. Mr. Chandler offered a resolution request ing the President to communicate any pa pers relative to the reopening of the ease of FIta John Porter. Mr. Chandler said It was time that the troth of history should be vindicate in mis matter. President Lincoln and Mr Stan ton, who were more eooTcrsant with them than any other men, had passed from the stage, lie (Mr v.) naa Men omciaiiy con 0rntl Id the Invest! (ration of this matter. and he and Ex-Senator Wade knew more about it than any men now living. He bad promised Gen. Pope seTen years ago that he WOn 1(1 TIDUiCam lliui li uq 1111 u uu nun his seat In the Senate. When Den. Mc Clellan's army on the James was forced Into a retreat, gold went up to an enormous figure, our bonds went to low that It seemed they would nerer touch bottom, and the whole country was demoralised. Utn. Pope, as he says, wae Instructed to coTcr Wash ington at all haiards. Daring those dark days be (Mr. C.) one Sunday afternoon went Into the War Office, and the whole subject turned on how (Jen. McClellan's army was to be saved. Gen. Wardsworth spoke of four different plans, the last of which was to create as great a diversion as possible here i and tbl was the plan that wae substantially adopted. Gen. Pope says In hie report he wst to make a diversion on the enemy's rear Unei ao as to enable McClellan's array lo take boataat Harrison's Landing and go to Aqula Creek or Alexandria. Gen. Pope at the same time begged to be relieved .but his request was nm aremled to. Oen. Pope's sole object was to save McClellan's army. In his testlmeny before the committee on the conduct of the war, at that time, be stated that bis force was only 44,000, ana wis awrioaieu aiong iw tnllaa of iterance. In answer to a question of his, (Mr. Chandler's,) General Tope said there was nothing more lixeiy .naa mat do wouiu oa fallen upon and whipped, bat he said that he could save hla men with the loss of his artillery. General Pope then perpetrated a rut tf gutrrt. He sent his scouts all through toe mountains of Virginia to tell the people that he had 130,000 men. lie potted the newspaper correspondents In Washington and through them the people of the (forth, and he fooled the rebels. Tbey came down on him, and McClellaa was able to get off without so much as a popgun being 11 red at him. General Pope fought for eleven dais, he saved two armies and made the most brilliant campaign that had been mads op to that time. Mr. O. then read from the telegraphic correspondence tn August, 1353, between Gen. McClellan and Gen. llalleckorderlng the former to move kla troops from Aqula creek to the defence of Washington. Geo. UcClellanlntlstedthatthearmy could not be moved In lens than a month, whereas It was moved In 17 days. On the 20th Angutt (Jen. llalleck telegraphed to Gen. Pope ap proving of all he bad done. Gen. llalleck again on the 2 lit telegraphed to Pope to aLanri firm not to vleld an Inch, and to flltbt like the devil. Gen. Pope carried out this order lo the letter, he did fight for eight days, and like whatever yon please to can it. Then Lee had his whole army In front of him. On the 21th August, six days before Pope was overwhelmed, 80,000 Union troops were within 20 miles of Pope, and not one of them ever reached him. On the 27tb of August Gen. Pope sent word to Gen. Fits John Porter, who com manded the best and freshest corps of the army, to move forward to Barton's station at daylight. Gen. Porter made no attempt to obey this order. He said bts troop were too tired. The enemy did not make the at tack the next morning, but It was no thank to Fit John Porter that Hooker, who wa nnt nf ammunition, wa not fallen upon and annihilated. Uy this disobedience of order Fits John Porter rendered himself liable to court-martial and death. It Is the duty or a general to obey orders no matter what the difficulties may be. A single day's forced march would have nrouguiinese miny mou- ami tronn tn tha acane of battle. After re- tttti nrdera fieri. McClellan finally started Franklin's corps, which made eighteen mites In three days. Gen. King said that If the single brigade of Franklin's corps had ap peared In the field at 4 o'clock or that Satur day we would have cent the rebel kltlog to iiicnmooa. , , Qut It 1 with Fits John Porter I am deal- log. He wa ordered to move on the morn- lno- nf Lha 28th. Mr. G. road from the testl mnnt that Porter onlv read the orders and madO no attempt to n-arru, BYiuuua,u wa In sound of the firing all day. Vow General Porter says he has nw testimony to offer. So have I. General Fits Lee, In hi report to the rebel government, says Jeb Smart's cavalry tied bushes to the'r horses tails, and went op and down the road, and made the cloud of dust which Porter mis took for an army corps or the enemy. This was too much for Porter's nerves. lis says be would have been cut to piece If he had gone Into the fight. Boppose he had been cut to piece what business was that of his. Laughter. His business was to obey or ders. Thsre he lay all day with his freh troop and mad no attempt to help Pope. General Porter wa allowed seventy fire days to defend himself, a most unprece dented time, before a military tribunal, aud that court, after forty-five days of moitcare fni I nvaat) ration bronirht In a unanimous Terdlct of guilty. Many of the members of mo conn were in lavoroi -u utu iraua.ii, audit Is balleved that would have been ad lad pad but for fear that Mr. Lincoln' kind heart would not have executed It. Fits John Porter said, In the hearing of my In formant, a man In the employ of Congress, ami vhnia iwnrn testlmonr was taken down two minute after, "It I no nse of talking about U 1 1 was not tree to Pope." Not true to Popet What does that meant It meant not true to ma uovernraeu.. it iucu u.i he was a traitor to his country. Not true toPopemeaut the lot of 30,000 oa that disastrous day. Had be been true, Jackson would Tiave been cut to pieces, and thsre woald have been nothing to stay our victorious march to Richmond) not true to Tope meant the battle or Antletam, with Us goryhsapof iim it m tint in a battle of Frederlckabnrr and of the Wilderness. It meant the loss of SOO.000 men and 13,000,000,000. Fits John Pnriar ah on Id thank hla God that be UVCB. I said to General Pope after that campaign that there was only one thing I disapproved of in hi conduct, and tha; was that he ever allowed Fits John Porter to leave that field alWa. Mr. Wilson had first known General Porter as an accomplished and gallant soldier, and a tne commaaaor oi mv noes, corps in me , army. He bad certainly done great service at Hanover Court House, at Gaines' Mills, and at Malvern Hill. He (Mr. W.) had thought that with the testimony before them It woald have been I Impossible for that court-martial to have come to any other conclusion. Out It was claimed that new fact could bo now brought out, and a a matter of Justice to a soldier of tne army, he had united with other In ask ing a reopening or this cose. He did It a a matter of justice to General Porter, who be understood did not want to go back In the army, and did not want any whitewashing report, but merely the opportunity to clear nimssil oi wno uo consiuciou an uujuat im putation. The Vice President gave notice that be expected to be out of town to-morrow, and Mr. Anthony wa selected President pro ttmpon during his absence. Mr. Chandler, from Commtttee on Com merce, then called np the following bill) which were passedi House Joint resolution for the refundlbg of hospital money collected, of the whaling bark Hamilton). noose lo nt reaolatlon to sell or exchange (ho lit Of the custom-house La the city of Nashville. Tnn., that more suitable loca tion may be obtained) Joint resolution to authorise the Secretary of the Treasury to Issue an American Regit tsr to the bark Live Oak BUI to change the boundaries of the col lection district of Braso deJ3antlagof In the State of Texas) BUI giving the consent of the United State to the erection of bridge across the Delaware river, between Philadelphia and Cam den Joint resolution to authorise the Secretary of the Treasury to Issue an American Regis ter to the schooner Miami. Mr. Chandler called up the bill U provide for the better eectrlty of the lives of passen ger on board of vessel propelled by steam. It provides that every steam vessel of over one hundred tons, carrying passengers or rreignt, snail no supplied wun aouoie-acuon steam pump to exhaust leaks and to be ope rated Independent of the machinery of the vessel. Mr. Nye offered an amendment allowing the partial nie In Ilea of life-boats of life rafts and cojk llfe-mattrsses, with bread and water compartments In the reverse eldej woicn was agreed to, ana tne diii pasaea. Bill to author lie the accounting; officers of the Treasury to adjust tbo accounts of itsra uarur, jr., late collector or customs at Portland, Maine, was passed. Mr. Chaodter called ud bill to reonraflls the marine hospital service and to provide ror tne reneior sick ana aisaoiea seamen. It provide for the creation ef a fond for the pnrpote named. The collectors ol cus tom at the ports of the United fitatee are authorised to collect two cent per day for each and every seaman on every Teasel of the United States arriving from a foreign port or of registered vessels employed In the coasting trade who shall bare been em ployed on said vessel since she was last en tered at any port of the United States, which said sum the master or owner Is hereby authorised to collect and retain from the wagesor said emptoyees. It farther provides for the Appolntmentof a supervising surreon of marine hospital service, at a salary of sv,uw per annum ana traveling expense, and who Is to make monthly reports to the Secretary of the Treasury. The fund Is to be employed under direction of the Secretary of the Treasury for the care and relief of sick and disabled seamen. Mr. Trnmbnll said the seamen were now only required to pay 20 cents a month, aud this bill put It up to 60. Mr. Howe thought our seamen were Just as able to take care of themselves as any other portion of the community. sir. juimunai mougm tne . reasury ougm to contribute toward this fund, and that the sauors auouianoi necauea upon io pay nan. Mr. Hamlin moved to make tbe assess ment not more than 40 cents per month. Mr. Howe wauled no sum named below an amount that woold make the service self sustaining, and the Secretary says It cannot oe aone ior leas man ou cents per raonin. Mr. II aialla said these hospitals were nseeesary because this class of men were the most Improvident das that ever trod the earth. They carried the flag of the oonntry into every sea, and were always re garded as In a certain sense the wards of a genarous government. After some fnrtbar d lac anion, the amend ment of Mr. Hamlin was adopted, and tbe bill was passed. It goes Into effect April 1, 1370. Mr. Morrill, of Me., from tbe committee or conference on the bill sipplylng deficien cies lo tbe appropriations for the naval ser vice, made a report. ff he Senate had Increased the amount .i,nM.l.ul rM ai Kvi rwt a ti iwi nnn This 4he House refused lo concur In, and the conference committee agreed to a compro mise, mating me amount j.vw,wu si, 600,000 to go to tbe bureau of steam ngl neertflg, aud 9500,000 to the bureau of cou structlon. The report of the committee of conference was then concurred In. Mr. Chandler then called up bill amenda tory to an act fixing certain rules and regu lations for preventing collisions on the waieri wnicn was pasted. It provides that articles 11 and II. of the actor April 29, 16411, be construed to apply only to cases where ships are meeting end on, or nearly end oo, In such manner as to Involve risk of collision. BUI to pay A. P. Parrott $ 12,193.35 for building an Iron light-house at Cape Cana veral, In Florida, was passed. BUI to admit free of duty certain printed chromos of Indian paintings belonging to John M. Stanley, not exceeding 31,000 copies. was passed. O it provides that this shall be In full settle ment of all claim against the United States for the destruction by Ire or certain Indian paintings belonging to said Stanley at the oarning oi tne oauaingoi me omuusonian Institute, In January, 1894. dim to encourage ana facilitate teiegraptuc communication between the Eaate: Western continent wss read and passed over. Bill to amend the act entitled "An act to authorise the Secretary or the Treasury to license yachts" was passed. .it provides mat yachts belonging to a regularly organised yacht club or any for eign nation which shall extend like privi lege toachts of the United States, shall have the privilege of entering or leavlog any port of the United State without entering or clearing at the custom-house thereof, oe paying tonnsge tax. It also authorise the Secretary of the Treasury U Issue a com mission to sail for pleasure In any yacht be longing to any regularly organised and In corporated yacht club, aud such shall bo a token of credit to any United States official and to the authorities of any foreign power. The bill for the preservation of the harbors or the United States against encroachments was taken up. It provides for the appointment of a board to consist or the chief of tbe corps or engineers of ths army, the chief of the bu reau of navigation, and the superintendent of the coast survey, who shall define the boundaries of the principal harbors of the United States, and to prescribe tbe limits beyond which no encroachments shall be made, or structure erected, or obstruction created to any harbor or the channel way of any navigaoie river, unless oy autnoniy oi the United States. Mr. Stockton said this was a most import ant bUl to the Bute of New Jersey and New Tork, and It ought to have careful consideration. Mr. Conkllng said there was bo reasen whv this bill should be postponed. Its raer- it war certainty known. New Jersey bod sent enough remonstrances here against Its nasty passage. Mr. Cameron said New Tork had only a second rate harbor. He thought a great deal had been done for berj her artisans were enterprising, aud they had received the benefit of their enterprise. Norfolk had the most magnificent harbor la this country, and a country around It with an unsurpassed etlmate. Mr. Wilson, by unanimous consent, In troduced a concurrent resolution to prevent the publication la tbe Globt of any speeches not actually delivered In Congress. Mr. TlDlon moved to amend by providing that no speech delivered In Congress shall be printed, which caused mneh laughter but was of course rejected. Tbe concurrent resolution was then passed. Tbo pending bill was then laid over, and the bill to promote commerce among the States, and to cheapen the transportation of tne roans ana military ana navai stores was taken up. This Is the bill which proposes to charter an air line railroad between Washington and New Tork. Mr. Cssaerly stated that the Senator from Marvland. Lt. Vlckers.1 who was a mem. bcr of tbe Commtttee of Commerce, bit who was necessarily absent, had requested If It be taken up mat u lav over until to-morrow, The Senate then went into executive ses sion, aod after some time spent therein ad Journed. HOUSE OF ItBPIlEaENTATIYES. Under tbt call of State for bills and Joint resolutions for reference only the following were Introduced and referred to the commit tees designated, vlsi By Mr. Poland, of Vt.t A bill In rslatton to witnesses la extradition cases. Referred to the Committee on Revision or Laws. By Mr. Wlllard, of Vt.t BUI making It a misdemeanor to equip ships of war at any port or the United States lo operate against any Tower with which the United Hates may be at peace Committee oa Foreign Affairs. Br Mr. Banks, of Maii.i Bill authorising the Secretary or War to repair the bridge over the canal at Harper's Fsrry. Commit tee on Military Affairs. uyur. unuer, or Masi.i BUI to abolish the office or pens lea agent and to prorld for the payment of pensions through the post office. Committee oa Pensions. Also, a nm proviaing moans ror th re view of the judgment of the cirenlt and dis trict courts of the United States In criminal cases. Committee on Judiciary. By Mr. Majham,of N. Y.i Bill to cause ts removal of the remains or the late con sul at Vera Crus to the United States, For tlon of the Appomattox rlvsr Commerce. Also, a bill extending the provisions of the act of July 4, 1804. to the loyal cltlsens of Virginia. Claims. By Mr. Docksry, of N. O.i Bill relating to the collection districts of North Carolina. Commerce. By Mr. Welksr. of Ohio. BUI to amend the laws of the District of Colombia In re lation to official proceedings, aod for other purposes. District of Columbia. By Mr. Bingham, of Ohlot Bill to en fore the right of cltlsens of Stats s to vote who bare heretofore been exclodsd oa account of race and color. Judiciary. Also bill fixing th Junction of th Cen tral PaclBaand Union Pacific railroads. Committee oo Paclfle Railroads. By Mr. Proeser, of Tenn.t BUI to provide for the burial of the remain of ex-offlcere and sotdler of th Union army tn national cemeteries. Committee oa Military Affairs. By Mr. Boiler, of Teon.i BUI to pay loyal cltlsens of Tennessee ror losses sustained during the war. Committee on Claims. n Ur. UnVftiT. of Ill.i BUI to abolish tbe department of education and bureau of rrsedmeo, reiDSjeva aaa aranuuniu iKDua Committee on Judiciary, n Mr. Wells, of Mo i BUI to Incorporate tbe Mississippi VaUey Land and River Im provement Company. Committee on Rail roads and Canals. N Br Mr. McCrearr. of Iowai BUI to create the office or Government architect and lo riefloe hi power and dull. Committee on rootle Bnlldlng and Grounds. Under tbl call a large number of bill or a private nature for pensions, removal of disabilities, claims, Ac, were Introduced ana reiarrea. Tbe House then resumed th consideration of the resolution offered taat Monday by Mr. Loughridge, of Iowa, directing the Commit tee on Baoklng'aod Currency to report a bill without delay Increasing tbe volume of the currency fifty millions of dollars. On seconding tbe demand for the previous question there was quite a contest, and It was seconded by a vote of 81 to 03. The yeas and nays were demanded oa tbo passage, aod the bill was passed by a vote of 108 yeas to 7 J nays. -Mr. McCreary, of Iowa, offered a resolu tion declaring that pork packers, A,c, should not be Included In the bill Imposing a tax upon manufactures, and that the law should not be construed as Including them, aod directing mat au moneys pita oy snen pstK ers shall be refunded to them. A good deal of confusion followed the Introduction of the resolution .but the previ ous question was seconded. This, however, led to an exciting effort to a reconsideration, which was finally carried, and nendlnir fur ther consideration the morning hoar ex- ptrcu. Mr. Bingham, of Ohio, from the Commit tee on the Judiciary, made a report In rela tion to the Investigation of the charges against Judge Buateed, or Alabama. Tbe committee report that the evidence Is cot sufficient upon which to base an Impeach ment, and they there fore ask that the com mlttee be discharged and that tbe subject be laid upon the table. This order was made. On motion or Mr. Dawes, of Mass, the rules were suspended s as to allow debate to be closed upon any portion of the pending leiU'attve appropriation bill at any lime) also to allow amendments lo tbe bill to be Offered Strlktnr out Indaflnltn innmnrUllnni and appropriations for additional and extra compensation! and also to provide for the proper transfer or unexpended balances. Mr. Ingereoll, of 111., asked leave to offer a resolution directing tbe Secretary or the Trsssury to make report in relation to tbe amount oi coin, currency, Ac, in tbe Tress- Mr. Benlamln obi acted. AH that eonld h ascertained by referring to the monthly re- pvia wi tno ucpartmfDt. Mr. Bntler, or Mass., from the Committee o Reconstruction, reported back tho Senate u... ,r ma reiuoTai oi political disannul from eeruJn persons In tbe South. It em braces about tight hundred namss. Mr. Whlltamopa. of 8. C, from th same committee, reported a amendment the House bill, containing avout eighteen hun dred additional names. Mr. Bntler said he would aru-r all the time necessary for debate If gentleme de sired It. Mr. Cox, of N. T., objected to this system of Selection names and dealt no- not nardon to A, B and C, and argued that It was due to me people or me wnoie country mat an act of general amnesty should be passed, and be was opposed to votlog for bills of this char acter. Mr. Butter said tha esse wis nrrent In re lation to tbe removal of the disabilities of many of those named in tbe bUl. He was In favor also of a general bill. But one of mat mn a would give rise to too mac a dis cussion, and delay too long the pardon of men who were necessary to some Bute gov ernments In tbe South. Mr. Brooks,of N. T., denounced this whole system of peddllngout psrdonsand amnesty, and he would stand here In his place and vote against this measure If be stood alone and no one else voted with him. Whan bills of this character were first Introduced Into Congress he had protested against them, but be voted for them under the promise of tbe majority that each successive bill was to be followed by an act of general amnesty. lint tnat act or geaerai amnesty nsvsr came, bill, but be wa opposed to dealing out-, pardons tn doses. Mr. Dor, or Ala., also favored the bill bo cause It was the best that could be obtained; atpresent. Mr. MaynarJ, of Tcno.. moved to amend the bill by striking out the name of Nell 8. Brown and other prominent Tenne seean. Mr. Van Trump, of Ohio, Inquired whether Mr, Browa and lboa proposed to be stricken out were Democrats or Republican. Mr. siayuara said bis answer to toai was, that It 'would be difficult to determine whether tbey were Democrats or rebels. Mr. Porter, of Va., moved lo amend by striking out the names of A. H, It. Stewart, Aa lioger. it. T. Daniel, John l Mary and olber Virginians. Mr. Holchklaa, of N. T., would vote against the bill, because he wanted a general measure Introduced, and ono that would Im pose conditions. Mr. Randall, of Ta., referring to Mr. Maynard aod Mr. Porter's motion to strike out certain names, said he deprecated any such course, for when these motions were msde tbey were generally tbe result of some persoual foeltng uf a local character. Mr. Majnsrd denied that thero was any personal feeling lu the matter. Ho was In favor of pardoning the small offender, but not the leaders. The Question was then taken unon the amendment offered by Mr. Whlttomore, lo add the House bill, and It was'agrecd to. Tha amendments offered by Messrs. May nard and Porter, refpectlvelv. were rrlected. Mr. Bullet, of Mass., to explaining the bill, said every name here was Inserted only after the personal application of tho Indi vidual, aud after ha was endorsed by promi nent cltUenst aud theso applications were placed on Hie, so that If any man denied that he had made application It could be shown cither that his name had been forged or that be was a liar. Referring to the remarks of Mr. Brooks, be acntea mat ine united ctaies nm exercised a cruel policy toward the Borth. On the con trary, he thought the Booth had been treated mora llbcrallv than thev deserved. NoPrls ouer had been exreuted slnco tho rebellion closedt do one had been punished for trea son! ana no man s property nan oocn con fiscated. Nor bare tho people nf tbo South been dented any power or privilege that was reallr necci sirv to their htrplncsi. The only deprivation they wero subjected to was neprivation to vote ana uoiu omce. ine Republican party bad heca very magnan imous, and In nil Its dealings with tbo South lias Den governed oy me principle oi doing nothing for punishment but all for safety. Tha time had not )U arrived when the am nesty could bo general, but as soon as that tlmedll arrive and It could bo dona safely be would vote to relievo all wlthoet let or hindrance. Bnt la the opinion of some or the best men all over the country that time hal unt yet come. Mr. Stokes, of Tennessee, said b would vote for tbo bill, and against every proposi tion to strike nut nnv names from the body of ihn bill. Ills volley was lo relievo all that presented themselves as rapidly as pos- sioie. Mr. Cox. of New York. outalneJ the flmr. and read as a (part of bis speech the 120th Psalm. 1 ha Bible, he sal I. was not as well stndlei as It should be, aud he proposed to call the attention ton portion of it that re lated to amniaty. lie also read Adiu Clarke's commentary upon that Psalm to show tbe effect of n, sreneral pardon upon peoj lo who bad violated law, and said It woaia do a good example ior mo majority in this Honse to follow. Ho would suggest to the gentleman from Masstchuscts, Mr. But ler, and those who acted with him, that tbey should emulate tho example here laid down, and forgetting all spirit of revenge aud pun- lsumeni. louow out tne oia iiouraic or even the old Pagan law of forgiveness. Mr. McKenxtd, of Va., would vote for this bill, but he thoajfht the lima had como when an act of general amnesty should bo passed, as a matter of Justice lo tho South. H be longed to me iiepuoucan party an uis uiv, ami bad been an aotl slavery man long be fore many members of Ibis House, but lie was anxious that all the people of bis Stat and of tbe whole South should bo speedily relieved of their disabilities. Ur. Covode, or Pa., sail that wlmn the gentleman from New York Mr. Cox again trot UP to read n extract from lbs Hitilu. ha should choose anther chapter. He woutd raicr uiiu hi iuu. uuo boout Anao ana uen nadsd, tho Byrtan. Ahui. was directed to go out and slay Bon Hadad Mid the rebels with him, and because be bad ipured tho rebels, the vengeance and enrse or the AI mlirhty Ml unou him. He would com tne ad that chapter also lo the gentleman from new jorit. Mr. Porter, of Va., said hs bad made his amendment to strike out certain names be cause tbe government of Virginia was now in me nanasoi ineoia rewi element, sua Legislature bad suspended tho election of county Judges to wait until the bill shall have passed, aod then It will fill these Judi cial offices with rebels. If the class of men named la the bill from Virginia were to be pardoned. In his opinion It would be beat advice to pass a general amnesty bill, for some of the roost nntarasd, unrepentant rebels la tbe Bute were named In the bill It was not the rebels who were under disa bility In the Slate, bat the loyal people thercofi and the safety of loval men could not bo secured under the present stata of things. After farther discussion the question was taken, and the bill was passed by a vote of 13J yeas to 40 najs. ine opeaaer announce vne loiiowmg au dlUooal members of the Committee on Elections) Messrs. Desman, or Mich , Kerr, Ind., McCrary, or Iowa, and Potter, or N. Y. Mr. Logan, or III., submitted a report from the Committee on Military Affairs In relation to tbe alleged sale of codetshlps. The report is upon tne cuarges preferred lafiiof a UamchUKtU regiment lis asked mm ii tucre wss an appoinimsui wnieh could be procured for Geo Tyler's son. II sold, "You can gst It for two thousand dol lars." Was lotrodaeed by s. gentlsmsa named Touog, formsrly an officer lu the rebel army. The question was as tea1 the witness If tbe gentleman's name wss Whit temore. He thought It was. Hs bad been engaged In this business lo no other esse. He thought he could do better by eon suiting a lawyer, and west to Gen. line, who In- lormeo nim n oouio procure an appoint ment for fifteen hundred dollars. He so wrote to Gen. Tyler, and received the money and gave It to Gen. Eete. He received nothing for himself la th transaction, Tbe witness was taken upon the flnnr by tbe committee and pointed oat Mr. Whttle more as the party with whom hs bad had lb conversation. The testimony of E. P. Brooks taken at second examination was read. He con sidered his trsos action with Mr. T bitte rn ore different from those of the other gen tlemen respecting whom be bad previously testl fled, whom he considered In lb market. It wa ror ibis resaoo be had declined to answer. He said that be had great diffi culty In convincing Mr. Whittemore that there was no one In his district lo whom be should Rise the ippolntme ot, and he Ibooght Mr. Whittemore bad a religious belter that tbe money wss lobe applied to educational rurposes. Tblnks the price paid was 11,800. le received moretbao thai amount. Tblnks H. S. Olcott brought htm some seven bon dred and fifty dollars above that snm for himself. He paid tbe money to Mr. Whttts- more at ais room la mis city on ixmisisna avenue, he thinks. Tbe appointment was given to Thomas P. Dally, whose father re sides In Nsw Tork. Tbe boy went down as a clerk lo an assessor of internal revenue to seiulra a residence In the district. Docs not know who got him the appointment. John P. Dally, merchant. 48 Msdlson avenue. New York, who testl fled tbat he wanted the appointment, and went to Henry S. Olcolt, who had previously resided at Washington, to secure It for bin. Olcott came to Washington three limes and got Proposal a. pEoroiiU roi lUfrun. Orrrea Cartr Coae-tsattv er vsarsvafs. t RlwOiiiiii LaffittiB. tab n. ion I .U4 pt-fU naaMa')arltTli4 til m .. aaror Msnrit. lira, far fa hi (k- Halt-J kl.iu lak.lil.au ll.a.Mai.Bl wllfclhafoltovtsf !. -1st VorftO Ssriala tf . Pats, ef the tl (stil ly, aat taa far l.ow sarrtlfaf Flair, aeatl to tha O-vara-allaa.iH task sarral f float aartha hi a ta,ais I4WKII in taaasa, a all 11 tkalHotaJ all lPMt alBa. al... tag ttm lb harrala faaa atfcar . m, will b ra qair-4 wfca BiaSaaabvika aoatraatnr 1 ha a beta anl-la la M f ifea -r- t eatHlr aai pat ap la arrtaraisiM. aa la a4M ara allka SaWlaUaM Papal la lit t thr, Wllbla arf anr taaapaaiaa au la ail 11 ba rMIi fraia MnlM ka W-a titlaSUfaaiplrwIiblhairaaiaxaaaaU wlifc aar raaak at ihaua-aaa.aat rrapoaai- i aaara-tas la i at-i-rnca', eila-arka Trp-.aU" HICXWITR. Si ratas Malar Qaaaral aai Cema.ls.ar- er SaSalsl. , v, a, nii-m j .ai or QtraBTiBiuim'f stoiis. Watserssvase Totfor Kit tie, Ornea acrita am eraav Q M . laaaaSUatatnta.iratlUa'afraai llaaSaaartara, Daprlmlaf ikaSi raaawT- aitba astir Jaaawr SS. IM. I will Mpa- af. at pakila aala, MtrabIpralaa, aowm-actagai lOa'alafk a, as la-fnlUwlac Uart-fa.aiar atc-a-. So ! svOrala . I rt im fas. I pair is Iraaa, Claak. 11 Chair. T Dm, lALarapa. IT Haatlai buvaa.l Siava BiWawa.l ruktae lu?', laiaaa ftsiara. CrntUaa Ita-aa aa Via taraa.STU pa-lla rip, ft fa Suva Tip frira Ttl. 1tra aa, I liana (kau. 10 HalarCkiiaa.TIUai hraasa a .1 WkalHar aaa a . tatabalaa Hsraa a., I0lla4 Hal ; 1 Hak Siraa.lO Waaoa al ! o 0 Brlka ts.ro ShlaclM. 1 sent-, i Haw, l Haiir.-, JBraaaa whtiBti-,. twin H -, 1 1 i U-l, I II trait 1 rraaT-ai,lla4ialUa.a.-ra. 4 (Ml fUaaa, t Riidlivi, tlal Saaaro, Trr 51 :. m .iifNi a aa-ma inatar. la... I ll.Vl. t.k. a HI. hUaiA.i Tarns eaak. la aarraal fa4 TliitUtaBaat,Sul T.A. WAIT BIT. Ilk iBlaBlf. Pad (1 FaHaa Saalraaa of ataa.tatag.ha IM'ta aa4 RaUlrosuS Route. Lin.n aa aftar Daaatak-r SS, IS l.ia nw- Will m ril rIM7I . . ... ThaMa'llrala will laaTB aiasassns Sailf, a . , Us trslss sa eHSaa4avlf e m arrive as Laaakart al jlil a, n ,aa4 Maailius ai II. a. m. La Uasalliaiiflt Hi ., LMakt.rf at 1J0S. saiarrtTaal4l.tia4FlaSsl.ilp in Tbaaaaai4aiUa Irala will ! t aslrls fl V. ata-u SaeSar, at t p. as . bb4 arntaal ' el 3p . UafU.Ufg att.Ua. . a4 arrtva ai Altaa4rtaal Ma n Tha JH m ifalB 1rm aiaiaa tit asl If r Iralafrara H latitat, , ai Ha.atlt.ta wllk Raaip'a Dallr I aa f C4ka r rerl! Ttila, satfharatllU. H-rrrflMa aa WiBtkri a la, wllk KaMr'a aaaT'tath, which laava Uaakarc'allrfarBaire Mill, n,, . ,, Mi441a- . u navaviR, osLTluuaaaBD OHIO BalLBOSD. Ttl Ulan WKHIlllTllI a MOttB. aa W.smiaTuB AID TUB fBST. arsaaw raaai Mla, alii turn HSLTIhfOBB taataSallr. a! saMap, al T 0", BO sal SOa. ..aai 11 ftl" a!t, aaSLCO aa. rua LL war staTiohb . iaaaiiTaaapt aaaaavi Miwiiiiwa, as asS.0aas Stp, fa rnnaHJurof.! L4aalTaa4 scan ssop at. trala to r rrasa lBaapa".t SaaSsy OB SDVUSf FOB BttTlsfOBB. Uavsslls.M saJlSn, Siaa4a SS. run wst srsrioB. Laata, m as slta4Sp m rutin. riSTsor tiIi wist. Laara Sailr H taiarSap sa Saa4sr, si Ta m ,S AO.aaSSp . Oa Saiar4ar alt a m. aai I Bftp n, Ob aat)p al Ban. aa4 KOi m, aalft." aaailaf ai Raiar atailaa wllk Iralas fraa BaJll. anra I Wbaallaa.l'arharahar f,a Tkrisk tlthattu iha Wmi aaa aa at al th Wa-klaik autlaa Tlskal tfalaa al all kaare la lh4ay r Raw Tar, r-IU4atkls aa Baalaa, a4Trtlaantalar Thraash Llta1 1 I WILSOU, lUdical 303Z1 XXD-7G'S IVSS6 1 8- MS U1U, 18(H) TO TUB KOOBTI. Oawral Siaal, Waaklsaia. OHIST -a FBI fSTLVaail BOOT! 1 lOBTUWBJJ. SOUTH, ABD kODTU- E0r01iU FOE IUBSIBTBBCB ITOBBR Tm Taaaf a. Wa . IUhah IS. inn. 14 frnpwaaixia Sapnaaiai wllk a aopr f iai aariiaaaa a.taa- toaaaa. aaa aaatpv him the appointment. Ills Son WSS ap- I ef aafcarltl.aalatll,BB4 will ba iaaait-4 pn-1 Wlllll, lllWII B !!, riaar.lSJbkla aa4Ulba.tr citt In the neighborhood of two tbourand dollars. Olcott represented to bim tbst tbe appointment came through bis InSuence, but that a portion of the money iot ror educational purposes. He knew somsthtng of Brooks' connection with the transaction after tho appointment was made. Olcott was formerly erapioyru ry ine war uspari mani In looklnir ud frauds. fTfae rssdlnsr of this part of the testimony elicited an aud. Ibmsmiifl.; Ho proposed sfter th transaction to make a present to Mr. Whittemore, but Brooks told blm notlo do It. Since his son bad been at West Polot tbere bad been a good deal of feeling against htm, which be could not understand, and the boy had met wits a cotd reception became he came from a district or which he was not a native. He had Inquired or a distinguished military oSccr If the appointment was not a legal oae, and had been assured that It was. Tie testimony of the witnesses having been read to sir. Whittemore, be made a statement to the committee to tbe effacttbat nis couracuo oi m itbtiuub acaaiun. air. (loK had told blm tbat he bad bought oft hlsaDPonenl. Mr. Wallacb.bv the momlte of tie appointment of hla Mr. W.'s ton to tbe naval Academy, ininiung ne could ap polrt bis own son the next year, bnt falling to bs returned to Congress, be wss antlous a- l4uru. 1i itir, iu cBia aoi hid. iiiinr aaini Ik.-!. aaaaii. la aaallt an aai ta aairk fataliTar " mon( urwi avia. ibm.,i in aaaaraa aaa itaair p-saa. laasUa. aJaaaatlBa, fB, Thtrtaaa aa4 Ihraa B)BnhMaa4, qaaM f a4 " Pall. ltK Twt biadf4 aad twaalr tlal aa4 Ihraa fwartha MiaaSa. aaalll an4 ' ftaat. (3S4.I Thfaa, baaSral as ttltffoar paaaai.qaiiiir "jina l"Oil,(() rurirsatloa,qttlltr "wlsUr, aayvd Taaaka artlslsa la be 4llftr4 si tkls ! fra af aeal ib caaa af fallaa or Jalelaiay la Ik ajaalllr r qsaatl'rar Ihaabova-ajaailaaaj artiaiaa. Ibaaih a va.ii awn rn"i( aaaiaa, iiiu mi powar lo aspplr IhaSaOaiaacr bv paraba- aa la trstior will baaaarf4 with ihanr-raaaaf a. Kaah bid uaat ba aaaaamaalad kr a ctjaraataa alcaadbr tan raapoaalbla praaaa, as I aaa la tt4 lasaaapia aa Ibaavairact aalaraJlat. tbay wilt kaaaaiaaarair Ib a H)a laaahal' Ika iBtiiioiui caairaai iti ias ibubibi pariarn t.HiMk. lib. flakl4wlll baaatarialB Ikat la sal aaa4 Is aear4aaaa wllk thla a4fartlaaaal TbaUavaraaaai raaaiva ibartabll ralaclssy rlkl4s rafarSa ba Sua r aala imbs Bid4ars kava Ib priftugaof kalag prasasl si -ipaaiai n Frap aala ajaal b a44raa4 la Ika aa4ara'rat J. rrpiaaia ifnnaaiaaa pftraa. ' K KUBSKTS. 4aa4ra4 "Frapcaal fTl-l riral Haai. Fifth irtlit.T, a i Ot aa4 aftaf Ba?, 1L !. Irtlas wtll laat a WaahtagUs . Sna.MBtlUBtr .IIBiaa. WllkBLSOSBT BCSBSBT. Falaa SUi rataa Iaa4 alfkl aar. with ) laipr aalaa rraa, faat la iwalaa haara la Urn iw aaaa' wiiaa mm t m i-n fi aaaiiaam. aiajlTa. I. a-w a, TWO UAtl.I BZFBBkSTBIBniBTn. Thraath rraaa Hlilvir U BUbHfSTIB aai PITTaUnUrl allkaat.h,. Faaars br lata fai frM BaltlMrkaaa ihaa4aaiaraar atailaa all that ( I vrmikiHiariiiiiii a Tiahala Wt ihta rat bb B frara al Ik fla. ff( f alflb alr-4 aa raa.laala ? aaa. ia4r BallaaaJ Halal, whara ralUkla la fa, ma tin a will ba alvaa al all llaaaa FaaaaafaraprMarlBg (Uklaai IbtaaBra as a- la'nti Cra4r Slaib at a4 lta avaaaa waaaiagiaB, u. v, BD TO CSt 0, fJaaaral Faaaaagar Sgaal .! Ma1iiB.tr. M4 ABUre. FRENCH REMEDY" VIAFUGiSJ? THE JUILLbUI- ItLHKb, Roots and Oorriot. 'CONSUMPTIONS A.d II. Jktl'.'.-t Ltapl. l LIVER, 'STOMACH. IKIDHEYS AND DBlllABll rr rvuru. A.DC.ftir.u THE BT.OOD.1 Biliary, Glandular, ; .BECRETiy: STSTXiiiO Cfttaaa4RFtnu i Tho Ncnvous ' liUSCULAS rOECZO. I Paratra -fSBta aia.B lailaaal SlarHaa rt(mt Kl riarf o sinfu.Ti.ittj 'sSrSlsisst a4 lta aai nioroiiLi 1arasTBaiTap D.anTi, urrigii.iiiTHiiTiii"ii B Pin. Mm . V-k.ma.ar 1. lam. aU prapaaala, Salf taSoraaiaa aaab.lalka roBT BLtlB, M T. t7S0 Car4a W4, ssr r lass, sa star fc rlr4i ar 4.J10 Taaa f Coal, sara ar laaa, as nay b ra ti alra. la llaaf Bkva w4 1.W la I Mar, sar ar laaa sa r h ra aa saar bqir4 loHTlHAHr.U T. ,(TlCar4sar Wo, Barr Ins, at nayB rqalr4iar 4,501 Taas t UuU rt or laas, sa saay fca r n a trad, la Itaa uf ,hdi wood faaa it lisy. saura r laaa, aa at ba ra 34.10 faaaaf Brlr ar Oats, atoraar laaa, aalra. raa4s ar Barlr ft ( MBIT kraqtr4 fOUT BB1TUB. atr4. la Itaa aba a wa4 130 f aa pi liar, sawi wa laaa. aa aasg V ra- bnt the House was still engaged In peddling out pardons to Individuals, and lu this very bill ther were Included the name of men who had been guilty ar tbe worst crime lu th South. Thsr wa no diubt much to b tald against th conduct of some of tbe PU10U1 u DUUIH. uuiiucra wii atiau uiui.it to be satd la their favor. II could not bslo admiring their true Anglo-Saxon spirit, their courage ana vauani spirit aispisyea uuring the late war. While he detested the rebellion of the pco nle he would welcome the wople back, and be would feel proud of them for the valor V. . J ..VIKU..1 I. k.lll. t thrill Af I ah w'l IhroagU lh.c...lr, h;. .1 Appom... .l..l Mr. Uu,or. .r South buMju toz uonrt-nouse ine ueuerat ot ins Army ? ranted such magnanimous terms to tbe orces he had conquered, ire (Mr. Brooks) could wish that that man was still more the gcnsral than th politician. What did the confederate 'forces do when these gsnsrons terms were offered I Did they go to the wamp of South 9rolIi Marlon and Snmter did, and continue to ravage the country 1 Did the go Into the fastnesses of th Alltghaole and from that point con tinue a warfare I Did they act IlkeBpan lards, or Spanish Americans, or like Mexi cans! No but when tbey gave up tbelr arms on the Held, tbey gave np all, con quered and subdued and Is It sot now time to heal all wounds and welcome all th peo ple back 1 Hhall we not throw the mantle of charity over the past, and Invite all In a spirit of affection and love I Tbe day of revenge should be passed, and we should now unite for tbe good aod ben efit of the whole country, so that lu case of a war with a foreign country we may have the strong arms of the people of the Sosth A continued system of reconstruction act will not tend to reunite the country. Fore, violence and political disfranchisement are not th elements of concord aod strength. In these bills for pardon, which are excep tional, there Is no proper Inducement to Vilra4 oaadtaf Barlag arOats, mora t1m( a mi rraiiin ClKPBKBI(.ll(BaalflSllOIOClTT,)M T SIM Cf4ai Wav4, BtJta ar laaa, a b rtqaLi4. 4 Twaa at Oos), -a ia ar laaa. aa nag a ra ta Ta i Uag, saars ar !. aa Mag It ra- ""V JBT BUFOBD. D T. 1.000 Carf Ww,marar laaa, aa stag few raialTa4i ar 1,400 Taa ( ti, taar or lass, aa nag k re alm Affailrs. By Ur. Cowles, of N. T.i Bill to Incites the ux on distilled spirit to $1. Way and Means. By Mr. Townieod. of Ta.i Bill to equalise the distribution of National Bank Currency. Banking and Currsucy. By Ur. Flatt, of Ya.i Bill making appro- Frtouoa in Ut lmprtumwt of tUlajlf a- Mr, Wood 0f jf, y,. woui4 T6U fit lno- a stronir snDDort to self srovernment. W bar already luivd wore upon the people of the South than wa ever before Imposed upon any people of any country. now HUB raco wa tJTvr iraiutg iuujvcku ui the African) no master were ever before made slaves to their former servants as has been the case tn the South. Is not this ren veuge enough, or does tbe House want more reveuge over th people of the South I lie appealed to th Honse to do jostle to thee Southsrn people who are part of our common country. But be could not vole any longer for these exceptional bills. He bad voted for them heretofore under tho promise that a gencraramuesly bill would follow, but as that promise bad not been kept he would vote against ines measures nnui a measure of a general character was proposed. If r. Rack, of K.. ftTttreaaed aumrlsa that Mr. Brooks should declare that he would not vote for this bill. lie. too. was opposed to this system of peddling pardons, but be cause we coma not get a genera; uiu, ue would not keep tbe 1800 aod more names mentioned la this bill oat or tbe privileges of the law He reminded Mr. Brooks tbat when bills of this character wer lint Intro duced, be (M. rBeck) wa disposed to vote against them, and was Induced to do other wise by Mr. Brooks, and be thought It ralher singular tbat that guutleman should now oppose that bUl) and especially to announce tbat be wouln vote against It, If he was the only one to do so. Mr. Van Trump, of Ohio, said Mr. Brooks was not alone, because nef,ur. van .rump; would vote against the bill. Mr. Beck was aware of that fact, and was aarnrlaed at It. Mr. Voorbess, of Ind., should vote for this bill In the absence of something better, but h hoped the time would soon come when a general bill would be Introduced. Ur. Fsrns worth, of 111., also protested agalost this system of peddling pardons, bat he preferred this bill to nothing. Now that theflfUeuth amendment had been adopted. It wa time tbat alt the white people should be enfranchised as wsU as all the blacks. By not passlog this bill many good men will be kept out ofoflUei and therefor trt r.u in pass ft would rsatly be to punish the people by keeping from them good officials, and be cause wis was dm a gensrat amnesty bill The committee find him guilty of disposing of bis cadelshlp for a pecuniary considera tion and unanimously recommund tbo adop tion oi a resolution e spelling mm iron, mi seat as a member of tho House of Repre sentatives of the forty-First Cougress. 1 he committee also reported tho evidence In the cu and askod lust It bo read from the Clerk's desk. The clerk then read from tbe manuscript th testimony of U. K. Cathcart. a Journal ist of New York, whose oll.ee Is nt No. 43 Brown street. 1'hlllp 11. Kapler, formerly a banker In Charleston, and now occupvlutr an omee at s uroaa street, naa snown mm a correspondence between himself and Mr. Wblttemoro In relation to the appointment of tbe son of Kepler to a naval cadelshlp. nepier toia mm ne naa met a person in uos- ton named Shaw, who had offered to sell htm tbe appointment or Whittemore for 13,003. He bad taken a copy of a letter from Whltte mor to Kepler, In which bo ststed that he had set lb price outside of bis district at $500. A copy of this letter wo laid before the com mitt so. Ksndler did not go Into the operslloo. Tbe testimony of V. A. Kcplsr was next read, ii ba resided at Staten Island since August last, aud before that time at Charles too, 8. C. He bad received a letter from Cantor Sawyer In trod ulng him to Mr. Whit temore, and staling that ne desired nis son appointed to a cadelshlp. lie calleJ on Mr. Whittemore and presented th letter, and Mr. W. told him tbe votltloo ws already prom lssd,aod expressed regrets that such wa 400 1 OfaifBw La, Maraor lea, aa stag car 1 Wtrtlemore.) and that he had promised to I T.r... ... .a...i hiuium, snrii.i wi.k rlri It to hltu. He at first thought be wold I tha raialar aBlittarg aappltaa for aaa gar rraaa LtiHlt 1a anme noor bov. but (Joss felt so I Jaiefc. isro. iiMUw; . . u bad and offered to give five hundred dollars to le used for educational or any other pur pas In his district. He told Mr. Goes ths people were poor, and they bad to put their banls In tbelr pockets for them nearly verv day He woald not give the money to a rebel, aud If be could not find a loyal young man to gre It loin hi own district be would go outs'd of It. II corroborftted Kepler's statement In re lation to the letter from Senator Sawyer, and the reply that he made, that he bad prom ised ti. He wrote to Mr. Ooss about tbe appointment, but recetvsd no reply. The time was approaching when the appoint ment would pass from Ha hands to the Navy n-ivtrtm-nt. and hethruchtof his old friend Shaw, who bad always been very kind to hlra, and thought be would give blm th ap pointment. He bad also et conversation with a gentleman naxted Landman about tha annnlntma.nL. He received the letter from Kepler, which he produced, with bis reply endorsed on the back. laoanan Droagat nt jdodk uia tu uiui and h toM him (Ur I 1 that hn rlH not like lie appears" oi ne ooy. ne epose to Mr. I And man cf the poverty of his people. and Landman said If b would make tbe ap pointment ne irouia give mm iwj ior inese ttoor people. The boy went to the academy and passed examination, and now stood DOIDDCr-VUSCIUtDI IW. Shaw hal Inclosed him a letter which h had recelvel from Kepler, telllog him hi friend Wbltemor would soon need belpi "Do you pad the papers? Tbey have ap pointed a committee to Inveatlgste th sal ofcadetsbps." He rega-ded tbe letter which he wrot to Kenlfci- asone of the arealest Indlscrtttonsof his life. He wrote the teller to get rid of him, for Jo naa learnea luai ne uad a Dao rcputatloi In lb South, lie total I r denied asv conversation with or knowledge of Geo. Scbceppe. Brooks came to him and be told blm that be pre- larrcd lo live tne anpetntmeot to a poor dot. Brooks sad he had a friend who. If he had no one labia part of tho country who was fit to appoint, he wonld like appointed. Brooks stnt for him. He was as fine a boy as he bad ever set eyes on. He won his (W.'s) gcod graces at once, inenoywaa a fine rreicu acnoiar, ana ne was nigniy i pleased wkh blm. lie promised to go down I and acquire a residence In the district. I urooxs aaaea mra wdsi an uaa o pay, sou he replied, "Nothing." Brooks said, "Ton have a ssrd time politically down there." He said tfcey bad 1he national committee gave notblog, and they had to paddle tbelr own eanoe. Brooke then said. "Suppose we give you five hundred dollars for your politi cal auairs nown ineret nave you any objec tions 1 " and h replied tbat be bod not. Ha dealrsd to sav at tbe clese of bis state ment a few word about tbt man Cathcart and the ChtrUtiin JWwj, which he did, charging the paper with being anything bnt a loyai sneei, ana uamcari auytuing out a ' gentleman. After the testimony had been read, Ur. Losa sal t he had no disposition to diseuss the question. The testimony hod been read In the hearing or the House. U Mr. Whlt te mom desired to make a statement, be, (Mr. Logan,) of course, would not interpose an objection i otherwise be would call th previous question Mr. rolaod, of Vermont, said be did not rtse to apologise for Mr. Whlttemore's con ductor to say a word in his favor t built was not tbe practice of tbe House, wher testimony baa been taken, to proceed upon the case without having the evidence printed. This wss a very Important matter, not only ruTLlDBLPBia ABlf B1W TU WiiaiaT8, pt. It. 1 . Trslai B4waa Waahlastaa aa4 IivTatlir wraa aa rnltawa. fts, ti)H IIW Ttt Kit. wlikalhaaaarssra. aafaallg(asaaal aa4agal S.09S, aa..tl sa S 00p aa. roB pnttiDiLpnu. Laf4algfaiaal SaaSagfal BOO a.sa.llS ...ip... ,,,, Le far Baw Tark al to sa. a4 HtlaJal BktBBlS 40p ra, fella( aarafar Bsw Tork aa 09 g. aa. Irals rhraaahllahala I Pkllaialabla. Baw Tfb r Iaimi.mi ba k4atlkasiauaUSlaalaltbsra VVJ 'F. .K. .-. . a. . mm naiiiar aaa viiiMiinH far askaHal blwa WaktaiB. Balllaaar. ABSagiiaaaaiB w. u il". Maattf TraBBBrilla. L M COL1. OaaarlTwhaJI(aal. U. i KOOJITB. Saaal Wa.htacUa 3 Jih Parajra -BBimm ais.Ba - MfFBi BPalWa ria,Sir4af l ? A BawTr.artr.kai fkfaa " fHTJa. f'si Ml Vraabl'-al, Bal !-, wTV'Bwaam raaa aaa. Wk ji r ... ar. .( II. a. a.. kg all IraiC Ki' r ! ar vfv. ft rHlaar iJ U tkV-tf l"ila. aP-i 141 aiaf ', nin- iMprlliiLitfjTTiriiM Wi ' IMilr. SjW' r.i ( aiaia. a I a-- 1Ibmv talftaifprirav Lf f rHlar nriAiru(J-5L Pally rHa sfs4r rallaf sffarla Sgtlla a7. " . ii.imL.h hhui La laara af kaaa SlafMnlUB. t-ag latjatr-ai ' , si sih(karlaa.SilIaBaar.nM fa el, I t,1U)Sarala.Maa4n Btlt) OII-r,lSS BHt Oat alfaaia, alaf Sract tia aaaaralla all Ik 4railta, aaa aaaarMa rraaa la Waahlagi. b a, aisaa4la.s.. SB iki- r-aaiaa r,iui mwniinr(i. r. Steamboat Lines. I7oR MVEBI'Oni, ASD QUEKS TOWN. I3M1S LfBI OP Hilf, STIAMIEI ISILIBO VBOM BBW TOBC srssg HTDBDiT as aliara.U TDI1D11. - - . llfBMB aoivj in aa ira aagiaaa TrrTiSlrataa4aB4 ibaLilaaaL far rati la- I i i famail arrjv.t . iftsl, y HrmUir, al.T r MIDblBtuS B III.. Jail If Hf ahara. WaaktafUa, MBBCHSBTS' tIBB nt STISMSHIP astwBts Rarafur lb a Bt-ata.alr B BtJlOHT, JO II B tllliatiB, b4.V1.LKT CITT. av-sa V.I Hit Iraaa fl. bsV aa4bSTUHUaT.ai4 Uia UhUBUB TuWBvrf HuBUST aa TUDkaOaV. at m rarllltBfraaail,plglK.P k. blSrlSM. ! iBMiit vain iihi uiiiHmiHii. lawa.aiai lb aorsai af vaiaih i ira aa Baw Tark Sfaasa. J W TBuMPaoB. a '! . rrwara-. BTar-f waiaa. VaaaiaaTaa.I) V ,Ag ! Par B-varalvaaral ba a a Via I MiimA Sb4 aa4ltla kla-4 gar aga laol wta I lah a hfg l4,whlbtila4 ia sag las I baSak kataariltaia I a4 asaag "l sals a, ai '-,); m eiiai i "'I "-a . 14 jr rll aai Ibaa ae fiua.ania . aara-aa, aa lkarrtgkirl a was ha aaataai traa, iannw aaacfea laa-aaaaiirt aaai 'I'-FI a-- -r-Mila ( lrt4 aaarrthlag g frla4a raa-awaa4 a4.kairaa4plla'a.lllllrtanal . arrlBa4g f lh lblara4g.VUrea.akwl alfkl aiaalka aai hi fh4a kaaSraSa ! a. tfaaialaaaaa la Waakiaf 11, Wb Big B m.m.A LJ .l.i.a uliilka. IN Ml na4 kagalaa grla4 I aaa aa iWil ika nwil aaaafal ba kaslti) kg lu a 1 !! S '.' I Interior Adornments. ,oa stag V the cose, as he wonld have been happy to appoint his son. lie tben made an applica tion to the Bscrstary of the Navy aud to Senator Sumner, and bis son was so In earn est about It that be went, without bis know ledge, to the President to appty for an ap polntment. Four months later he met Shaw n Boston, who sail be could give htm an appoinmeni, ana ne iuowbu mux a wans appointment signed by Whittemore. He thought Shaw was willing lo give It to blm. Dai ne saia mere was cuoaiacraiion, suti showsd blm a letter from Whittemore In which be said these appointments wers worth from two to three thousand dollars. He had no money to buy, and made no a item ia to do so. Shaw then gave him a latter to Whittemore, In which h stated the object of his visit, aod promised fuller ex planations lo a lctur by mall. On reaching Washington he found Whittemore had gone qalrs aai at aaw Mfi.Bfnvr -. araaatraa. (fatal La II f aai la. laaalk. sBiaraa.acnaa roaT MtBVftifsnir, d. t. I.S30 Cr4 r Wm4, Mara or laaa, ss ssag be rqair4aa4 1,100 T aa ( vl, as or ar laas. oa s-ag Ba ra aalra 33 ltaaf Hag, naraortMS. sa stag ha ra. estra PORT BICB, D T. l,n Cr4sf Wo,iMr arlaaa, aa saay b qBltt A1m. prapoaala tw tat aad 4a fifarwa laardi faal Us wllhla lis llMliaai(thpoal. SO Taaa of Uag, vra r laaa, a sssg t ra qsira f OBT SOLLT, D T S.t30Car4sof Waod saraur ls. a aaag rauatra. or w sat aad dttltar ar pile wv4 wlikla Ira (Si aulas of tha poL 41 Toaaaf Uag, saai arlaaa, a nag bar ,WroBT rtllfDALL, D T SCO Tarda af Vf vd. f lass, ss nag ba raq.aira-1. ttITaaafUag,nrrlaas,aaaug b fa- Tairad, aatttrSaw Laga, Mara arlaaa. aaBiag a rtqalr. ( IS I S4 fl lalaailh, I aquaraSlaaha tvmf UBH.V Is af W4. laoraor laas, rxaii i wat BJ0 barrala af LIbs. mora ar laas. ss aiag ba oKTWDWOBTn, D.T l,t4ordar Wwod.iaoraar laas, as isax b HBii.tii imirinynu n T S,fHsii44f WH4, aaora r laao sssgV rqatra4 tlO Uaa ( llsg. mor or lass, sa sssg b f rJBTRIPLBT.siIBB CSS ria ( W4, iwr r laaa, sa assy b f4Btrad 70 laaa af Htft ssora ar laas, sa sssg b ra- 4 pTbtisblubo.ihbb ISO aorda af Wa4, -ama r l, as .asg ba rniirM. . 100 taaa l IIar,siorarlM, aansg bra qalr4 SOOOOkaakalsafOats Tbaa prwpaaala will ba ra4 al Ikla efts an U IS aalo. .oBlhaUiadagaf Marsa. iRtl alaa. atthaaBaa of Poat UaarurmaaUr ot pai U bapgil4 aa K lb ksr wka ikag will b opaaad. a pfTl4ad Ib apaatal laid araaia K. 11. baadqaarMia baparinaataf bakvia, Jaa . 180. aad traasaiiliad lalhlaSlaa Tkalaatg aaa Bimgi aiaaa" ' tlldU. wkaaaalkaawa Sa thlaafflaa bg a gal uniaaadar ai bg tha aiark ar a avail uf raaar Tka aawaa al al laasl 17 sv aatallaa BbbI bw f1alBikfrpal. ..,,,. , Tba rig bi ui ralaat aag ar all W4s Is raaar? ad aa ba pari af lha Uavaraaaaal . Br aatfcortlg f U j Oaaaral Cniaia4la( lkVapatiaal. S B UotaWlkl). Vavaig QaaiUraaaslar Oaaaral. ualud aula arssr.Caiar QaarUiasaalar DtparlBiaal f Ma- iSTHOW'STIHSlaja FAV0E1TE BOIXAH STORE, BO Pasaiflf sals avassa. bat. tlh aad IStklu. CUBiimoi, work boxbs, Mai rim. '.t "T:i Tut I. i. uailaa La aa kaaakald afatf i aiir.aifaraailr aa wall aa Mbor .11 1 hat a finBda II !. fl i-d raraaaa darla Ik gaaf.wk kbf Has LissBfSl.M0ar4. iMtpiMl V.iU wtiaiiaiai.il I .k4.Tl.lSw . ba s aara sh. raaalitas ttm a mMN A t lrla-1 ilKitl Mlafl faadl IlkaBl kaaali. 1 kad aial awaau, aad waa aaaaawkal SnaBiaa'aTlaraaai Ib Mw daga I ataiirlg aar. I ka.a ha a. rata mmj. -J'b. llaT.V; AaaUUslCllg Bsrf". r All TttrwaS .st4 Imu CgUlall riawrlaw, AsHswaa, WIslaar ssrwa. httla,Catrltt Bwalalaai Caldl, aaat lHBaaawtlSh f tha UBft. Jf niLTIBOKl LOCK BOIFlTil. UTiBLllBBOSSlBirCOIFBOMQUlOBIBT TBIOILT rtACl WHtBB A C0I uBTilBBD. TOIL a' UT UBal'ONlTOKY. 9 P slraal. balwaaa Tklrtaaatk aad fasr- OIL PAlNTlfTOS, lUliriillf AWn AMCH- JUAN 'jUKIIMOi, KNHKAV1(I9, rHOTOII K A H 1 AMU MTHOllKAPHKl AnTIdTrt UATtCUULa steucoscopcA "am 'ArKBLoscorro lharalabraiad . ..--- "BOOERV OHUUI'.i Of OULPTUB,, falwbUhwaaiaalaaftBiarrlhaOlalii BalBli-. Paaa rariaau. ParUr Biaahla. i'W lar Mali. Card. Ta-aiaaad Baila. a4 a caaarafaa aapla4 kajiaf f.rrihlaslaaarllaa Nlaak WalaalaadUilKifalaad HUH rinir ramaa M IIIIITII a STBOBO.. tjMio-tr pCUBtUK 1SIUIKB, rAPEEHAWOER AND UrilOLSTEBEX, iBgorUrsad tlrls piBBca axD s-tXBiCii rriBiuioixai sad nraoUTBBT goods, 4BB math at west, tt- U st i fM WniiatiH. n. n barfa, laipaaaaag. I faataf Id, rlpis(l aHn, i r U4 la. rfBbllaea.pina-a ax Bit SI aIU , Tinsi, pHtarani, aaaaiiaaa lb Leas. Slaaa4k r BwU-4krfll-l ar4ra artalag fraai Ika Ballurg Nabllaaf tlb taaiSSV aa4 aaUsafVPtattl aaafalal I Ut i vlatiaaa tka a lha a-ai r ra I th Marl aar al bit Ma.HUhiiaf ikilr bi brtlllaaS br r UiYglU,raaj;li-7ij,,Ji aa-aaUllg, wkbataUBalk ttattwa f Ifll urgTIa. tkal dradfl aad daauaailaa babll, wklakaasaallg awa iaaBilB.algcrblb aaaaf aaaa afibaaaiaaall UlaaUaal brUllaallsiall!, salsSI tbrwU baaaai uaaiw llaiaataa SaaaiM wllk tba laaadar f ! a i 4r ihallttaslira, -"""""-"iVaViioi. , MrTt4Paraa, Taas awstosapUUs arrlata,Wlaawrf gar at a I waakB.v aaaladahlltlg.daumtija. Ba .og4tlg ard. SIB. Blakla.aalf khdar Ik f f Vt, , J. ug rallafaaaja sisaku kaar a saalla naa. asl alJaUr rats es kl abUI ss a Sag- "" OROiBlC WliKBISI 1I...I. l . ..a Ball Vl... ku Tbl Draadfal Dla U rdr Llf MIMabTaaa4Marr1aa lwg.ibla-il alig I4 hg Ik -latlBi l lagrapai 14 a !, aa Helical. I pill! ar it tp n" ,r IfratSS BBfaraai tnraaiiN" - nagaaaae Baw, wktbalBdfaUSdlb ab. aafwlllfUal4aaf ibaUhwwf lr"a" l!BUl.arhg l( fsllUslal '--' " " astf to Mr. Wblttemore but to every Eentlsman ib floo- t sue nuns, and be for on wa not prepared to vol after bearing lb reading at the Clerk's desk, but be wanted It printed In order tbal h could read It for himself. He, therefore, proposed tbat the further consideration of tbo subject be post poned nntll Thursday next after th morn log hour, by wblcb Urn th evidence would be printed. Ur. Logan said tbat was for tb Hoeae to determine. He bad no disposition to hasten lb matter, bat he could not e th neces sity for delay. This nnfortonsi man bod been accorded every privilege aod oppor tunity before tbe committee, and In the one hour thnt be tes tiled h did not prtwod le deny tbe receipt of au amount of mousy from Mr. Brook. HI outy exeusewaslhat he bad done It all for a charitable purposei but that was no excuse whatever fordoing au Illegal act. Th committee, after mature deliberation, bad found him guilty, and did nut think he was worthy to occupy a posi tion la the House. After all tbat bad been aai J about this mailer and the manner la which members of the lloeae had beu a- South. Ho tbsrsfore wrote to blm enclos- -"l. he thought they should act promptly Ing Shaw's letter and asking tbe appoint "'. uo.1, ba." " Dnnc""-' 7; ment. He received a reply, dated Darling. r utnVlerv0' MM .,r offred " nn a i Ma. it ifu.i at-ti.!.. ih.i i.a ' utlou tbat the matter bo tolDooed until Whtueraorelbad set the'prlce, outside of i )dBedaj at 3 o'clock, at which time Mr. LI. aiwi, ai ,mrj. Domeiima .iier Q. .."..-."...-.... t-,....t, .-?!--, wrolt to Whllttmor. tbat ti b.d clc4 itrf ' " ' P.f " lloaw, aud m.ko LI. own .oal.ocallj, mod lU.l pirtltl wlio proUblr '"" " Ibonjln It wa. di. not only to d.ilreJ lo uu th. letlir anlmt ilm lid i..ccii.l tot I. ll tk. unmotr. or Hi. offured him M0 fnr th. letter. It. recelted lloui.lh.l tli.r. ilioolj b. Jollb.r.l. con- a r.pll from Wlilllomor. that Ii. couU nut ' leratlon n. no hulf .ellon. Br lb. H.i.r.inn uhit tKM i ln th i.nnf lltiie DropoieU th. tealUDOD. coatd b. lf ntod. ucb y.lae, opbraldlni: him for ctlilUilog Mr. Ixwan rcpt. I tb.l b did not de.lr. -rvn. fcuuimi. woMUEurur. uisixivchy otthk hie. rui-ii .r4 wll...l I.. .U .r It. I.H. .r pl. i Ik. a.l.t- r.r.. ...t..MJ ." .. .r. iIIm4 wiU I.I. k.ril.U .!-. b.14 . .1 ..... ! C,ri... ... ir l... .ii. ;". ...... .1 1 .i. ...r..i... i a CauCKru k- lfcl..illl -'' ...MM. MW.If. I. " ""-""- IUMI.HII IMMIillilitl,ltliM ...U.U l. Mir WLrjHBU tlUIIIIH fOHWOllI .D J lruat)aS...lu.c.l..blHM.ii.l.M...f r T.ir'in. ... i..iif ..'. ...... up.. .ur. .....r ..mh, it ii ki . PIITalCIANSATTZNUIN 1 1 ..... I'r b. una a iv. , Or UlablahIL TUiX EUtB Agtnts, t BaassLCaeas. Jiaii W. Wws. GB08S ft WALSH, AK1.L SATATX CXCnANUXtiROKXRS, Mw. B-4T f waplvaal Anaai, ODTII BIOS. BXTWBBB SIXTH ABU BT- BATstaTBBBTfl WMT, apB-lf jonu e. AnaisoiT, xxjnjLi nrrjk.'xja aornt, PlnisU! aad Paaaaglvsalaavaasa Ci-lfl MUi. OHOICBBOILD1BO LOTI.aaCapll.l Hilt, far ! Bsoaihlg Mgasaau. . UuOaia ABO tor la all gaaia Ika4lrfr aalaaad at "f ' InsurBncB. wa no reason why It should not be passed. for tbo bsste, aud that if Mr. Whlttomore desired It be would give him such time a be de-HrJ. Mr. Dutler thought ths House should ds- nrlrate corrsspondeuce between irenttemeii. aud saying he should look to him (Keplrrj Ii tne letter was usea sgainst mm oy aesigu Ins men. He. about the same time, received alsttsr from W, F. Shaw. 013 Washington 'urinloe this mailer without snt rafersnee street, Boston, postmarked Boston, aud to Mr. Whlttemore's wlsbss. It we forth franked by Mr. Whittemore, In which Sbaw House to judg of the case. ays be has been notified of hls(K.'s) corre- Mr. llanks,of Mass., also thought it woutd BDOBdeuce. and denies any knowledge of ' be Improper to act unon the clb without inch a man as Kepler, and proceeds to having tbe testimony prlnlsJ. threats of tbe consequences be wlU Incur If I Mr. Coburn, of Ind., altvo took the ground he uses the letter of Whittemore that the testl ui ooy should be printed before sue testimony oi ncu. a. cvuhi, ac.iuu was uaa( ana Air. uuticr s rcsoiuuou sis miner lu th Patent OOlce. was next was adoDicd. read. He wo introduced to a ge minus u A motion to adjourn over until Wednesday whose nam b bod forgotten. U was a next was defeated, and then, at 4 50 p. m.. mUUter, from Massacliusstls, aud a chap- the llous adjouxasd bbIU to-morrow, AOONTBNTKD UINU IS HOUK fAtno; you cannot Kav if you arA owner of property that u twt insure. TK dangrr of Fit af f Aw eaon tf th year is sjreof. If you woutd get nd of th nervous and Ma$yfultnj you Aais uktn ysu Aear tk tr Alarm Bounded, gototh OjJUcf A.8. PRATT fr 80S, No, 3 Young Iftn't Carrsfian ssecia tion lluilding, cornr A'infA sui J) tirtd. and tnur in thnr god, prompt' paying Companies, the JI01K of New IwPA, th 4"fA'-VJt of uartfora, im YONKKWSawl NEW YORK, and tUFlRKUENSofNnaYork. Don't (Way, Dot NOW del-U MaaJas. TaaWag ... WadaaadSg.. Tkaradag.... Of VI aa arg Sotai PaB ' irdagal .. . . . Dr Baar, ...b t. S. Aahfard .Dr D, W, proaitaa. rltt aald asrslasl Ciiaiaaa IJBJ g M f raraf bUhgafaMlB Ika alaarist Miralla aiaaiaBk jUi U4g aad tsd ThaataUaibiaaBiis4raB44,l Pkga.aal satalPaaiUBaw-kha4, Lar Prtaaa UtaPawar, Bar Irrtubtltig, tfagg. rai rHallaaaMhaHaarl. laU.ilaB. Uaatliaf. PaUlltg.e Waailaf l(lU PraSM, Cka, Ca. "lirpriBIMDTa PBIPlRICEITBitT. tan-baa aid lag fr Balilralr-i. raw inMwikaaafair. Ball ! I bri Baa M4rBIirr4fadBbla p. taat 4 p4 a UlsTag Uaal tslW Mpfr, wrttlasobai4ai,ad 4 priwf ad ewaaasWBBaw-i..B-&-r.--- MaB.bfribBrslCIUs'rapa,L4apl Br4lllla ia".i...7.- - tha Jli4 Sua.b4 lha rif PrS af akM Ilia baa Waa a! la lk"kaiUf f'.UadM. Parta. Pbiladalghia.a4 alaawara, baa atad a-iaif lbaaaialahlBaa lasi wat ti taai ataagiraakiadwlib rialss Is Ik bad aad aara wha aalap, sraal a-raaa,ls4 laaadsi aaaiaiBa, wiib ir ai.aaiU al aad I aaiblaUaa aiMadada. bmiibi PerwaAl. LiDIIS BBD OBBTL1MIII r KATI TU l aoaaIUUaaat Wl MaakBaUS Btaaa. bl Taaik aad Blaalh ; atta-ia wawl, wtikbf UaKDXBa,! UBlr4 UpliJ.Ual. lad sia raig-a iaUataa W iwaaig-ta gaara aaprtalB Uta pariiaalaf braah B B -Upoalhr..gWI L0 4 flaw sad ssa4ja ataa will a al f r bg spra say al U h-lz. "ii ' a's JJookbindart. W 0,Bo5-..BTsTbB ABD PSPBS-BOtBJI. B. ttl Paaaaglf aaU f aaa, bsw Taaik 4 Blataatb aUaaia. aaa Ik aid a. Bwabs lcallgar plalslg bad. Partdtala Bad MtiMkM M'Mldad S. f .. fi.-)l !' I -I 1J .JJJUULiH! Archlt4wst. flENRYR.SEARLE&g. H AirnrrTTIJCTS. " C l-rwli T f"t 0t C- 1 9 Till .c,o"l"J2'."' T- """ u...i..ur.c .,.!.! JIB1 ,,, 'V.'.S!! i:!..r..:.k -.. .r J....... 1. ff l.ll.t 1.W.1I.I...I-'' .. Ik l' ?T . J a... ..1MB MIM L it. IX r.Yr iKwE........ ' wr. it. t ... .5 r."r..r. .l tn4i 'T JlW ..".. h uanl I. ...ni.wt ffl.lt,... la. ....! 'Ml. I. k. 9S U U.lli ...tlv II ... - ,Tii KMMutiaji'nlca. ,r.i.lXtM..lluMk.t..(.i.i4lt.B I.V.tiii7?..i.J .li..... j.rtUit'k.Mi.. Sltl. mV.V. Uat.. r.li. lata. rlM, ! SKKftuVl.W:SfiIiVffiiK V.Tr-VtJfv.r.v.... . ,.. .- S.VAa..D.,MM.(.al-l l7-"4j"A'1.' I..A.TIail4llTt. '. lt..l. ?- ,H'. it. ...-. it.i. d-ii.i. -2,'jv.." it i l..lr .U.i. tn.fl.a ., p.1.. -."t-i.Vk l-.!.7i i irntUlilrNrtiN tWtllt a:t:jii'iiH;rkiiy,":r3 l':r.k-:ir:.r.w-jirVri-i' a Mrd itn aaafrUs la-tbl. irvpa biB salad d b4g-sid agplg laiav. Wha'aHigUai ag.aag sias.tk pr bis awBBlrg, lit Pf4a l kla tarl ',. . naMkdrrBiaMpiMt.a4aalotMirm. bg ihaaeaaf adUUas ' f'A,?' allar analaii: la af a I ' BatH, laSBp-raaagag-wJasapUUaB radaaa Usl a asd salad aad dg rtbs sb! sa Mmr r wiw. u hib Mtii.ui .rniMt lad, wlifc l ibaM, ika ,ar'g th raaak if V- a wargllsrtrsaVbatap,ilar g I..k. uiv. it.a iha aalal k aaa ataa akadawad mtt ioult. aad sit auk lbs aaaUaklr fa lartlaa Ikal Ik b4Ba ( aalbl b -u.k.-.Vk..a.v MM1C Wk.a Ik. l.il... ... I.......I '' ttou.i. t.4. k. k.. It-. Ik. '..' ' 1 Sealek FAIUBATIE'S SCALES. TbssiUstUe af OBOCKM AMD DUTC11SH3 U aH4 U asg si( as eoasplau aaaraal " i"J-A.mroiiM ABB Counter Scales, Wkl.k wlU k. Nl l L Trim, kit aalnv """" joa. k AYAUI. hVT-U l-Wk Hfc Ml t.klk . .kli.tl I. W..I .. k .1 ItrM iihw ti rpv.i.Mt" i TSl" A J MEiaiaCUrB isBVTUw t TnB.rjPBiMgcou-iToPTii ftitTttirj 1 or roLUMBra. the TTU bat vt rBB- avaai , iriv Iaaaals4rr,plslalir, Cat ls rpsissts.lPfSSe's I BfadiArt. aaa dladaaU this aail la I Jka Bath. iaaaa. jb aaa MaiUrl.d C.;d.ri"'w".f7;vvwurr4ar Ba bmIWs plslBiin,g was Slharsi. Hla ardaradikai Ik da UpalMiN slaav. 4ra4 jl 4 !( I . d I ..Ik, . aa L.a aa IkaaaaalUal faaa . Tk. .?l wt; ..4 Ik. k.aMf.a. ulJ"'r.LZ'lmi kr . .(U., -H.S J'JiSii. .-I .'.fklak ..I..I.4 l:a5S?rf:KSB.TtV1mV,.,Vffr parlTaawrlllBS bld b PMlfJaf l - t.allair i4r I kla lkiifv-, (a U (4WwlM ISaaJli Toil M iOllBsfoP O ., aaaaaaai BJUp Cia VUpll-J. i,.i i it'." "JT.r.t-a I n, Sasaartar i tatf-l skiw4MB, r iaa. lb If at raldsr. erila r pr"'iyH u " ., , ,-. ,. , , , hSTajw .