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83, 84.

on the impeachment of the President, 138; submits a der, 103; nitroglucose, 103; ozone and antozone, 101; minority report, 161 ; on the repeal of the cotton tax, microscopic crystallography, 104; crystallization of 198.

sulphur, 105; do. under the blow-pipe, 105 ; industrial BROOMALL, JOHN N.-Representative from Pennsylva- preparation of oxygen, 106; oxychloride of silicium, nia, 124; on the republican State guarantee, 182.

106; iodide of silicium, 106; persulphide of hydrogen, BROUGHAM, HENRY.-Birth, 82; death, 83; public career, 107; new method of sugar manufacture, 107; analysis

of British waters, 107; carbon tubes and crucibles, BROWN, JAMES.—Birth, 84; death, 84 ; parsults, 84.

108. Brunswick.-Government, 84; area, 84; population, 84; CHILDS, HENRY HALSEY.-Birth, 108 ; death, 108 ; purbudget, 84.

soits, 109. BUCHANAN, JAMES.-Birth, 85; death, 85; public career, Chili.-Revenues, 109; debt, 109; army, 109; navy, 109; 85.

population, 109; commerce, 109; banks, 103 ; immi. BCCKALEW, CHARLES R.-Senator from Pennsylvania,

gration, 109; Congress, 110; Indian troubles, 110; 124; on the passage of bills, 129 ; on the admission

earthquakes, 110. of Southern States, 180.

Chimney, The tallest.-Location, 110; dimensions, 110; BUTLER, BENJAMIN F.—Representative from Massachu- flues, 111; foundation, 111; correction of inclination, setts, 124; on reconstruction, 166.

111. China.-Area, 111; population, 111 ; revenues, 112; com

merce, 112; shipping, 112; appointment of Mr. Bur. 0

lingame as minister, 112 ; departure from China, 113;

arrival in United States, 113; treaty with the United Callfornia.- Population, 86 ; proportion of different races,

States, 113; its ratification, 114; relations with Eng. 86; product of gold, 86 ; State government, 86; agri- land, 114; the Shenandoah visits the coast of Corea, cultural interests, 86; Indian corn, 87; cotton, 87; 114; fishing-junks, 114; missionaries, 115; riot, 115;

fruits, 87; stock, 87; manufacturing industries, 87. Formosa, 115; coal-fields, 115; the rebels, 115. Candia, or Crete.--Area, 88; population, 88; religions, CLARK, LABAN.-Birth, 115; death, 115; pursuits, 116.

88; insurrection, 88; assembly of delegates to discuss COBB, HOWELL.-Birth, 116; death, 116; career, 116. affairs, 88; report of the Grand-Vizier, 89; extracte, Colfax, SCHUYLER.-Representative from Indiana, 124 ; 89; measures adopted against the insurrection, 89; Speaker of the House, 124; on demonstrations in the General Assembly convened, 89; condition of the galleries, 130. island, 90; the insurgents, 90; provisional govern- Colombia, United States of.-Government, 117; revenue, medt, 90; battles between Cretans and Turks, 90;

117; debt, 117; area, 117; population, 117; the new sympathy of Greece, 91 ; other facts, 736.

President, 117; disturbances in Panama, 117; proclaCANTERBURY, Archbishop of.-Birth, 91; death, 91 ; ca- mation of General Ponce, 117; other proclamations, reer, 91.

118; finances, 118 ; railroad contract, 119; action of CARDIGAN, Lord-Birth, 91 ; death, 91; career, 92.

the Legislature, 119. CARRELL, GEORGE ALOYSIUS.-Birth, 92; death, 92; ca- Colorado.-(See Territories.) reer, 92.

Commerce of the United States.-Continuance of the deCARSON, CHRISTOPHER.-Birth, 92; death, 92 ; adventurous cline, 119; imports and exports for a series of years, career, 92.

119; imports at New York for a series of years, 120; Cattle, Diseases of.-Great mortality among cattle, 93; four imports of dry goods, 120 ; receipts for duties at New

epidemics, 93; eplenic cattle fever, 93; symptoms, York, 120; foreign imports, 120; exports from New 93; progress and history of the disease, 93; destruc- York, 121; do, and the range of gold, 121; arrivals at tiveness, 94; investigations of commissioners, 94; the port of New York in 1868, 121; leading articles description of symptoms, 94; other descriptions, 94, of export, 121 ; leading articles of import, 122. 35; pleuro-pneumonia, 93; a disease in Iowa, 96; Congregationalists.-Numbers in America, 122; further abortion, 96; epidemic among horses, 96; symptoms, statistics, 122; do. in the United States and British 96.

colonies, 122 ; Congregationalism in England, 122; do. Central America. -Divisions, 96.-Guatemala-ministry, in British Possessions, 123; do. on the Continent of

96; area, 97; population, 97; commerce, 97; public Europe, 123. affairs, 97.-San Salvador-area, 97; population, 97; Congress, United States.-Second session of the Fortieth, revenue, 97; commerce, 97.—Honduras—area, 97; convenes, 124, population, 97; revenue, 97 ; commerce, 97.—Nicara. Resolution to print extra copies of the President's goa-area, 97; population, 97; commerce, 97; treaty message, 125; motion to strike out the message, 125 ; with the United States, 98.-Costa Rica -Government, it is a libel, 125; the evidence of a direct coalition

98; area, 98; population, 98; army, 98; commerce, 98. between the President and the former rebels, 125; a Cerium.-A metal-how obtained, 99; color, 99; mallea- successor of Jefferson Davis, 125 ; assault of the bility, 99.

President upon Congress, 125 ; a desire to suppress CHASE, Chief-Justice SALMON P.-Letter to the Senate

arguments and information of the kind contained in on impeachment, 352; presides at the trial of Presi

the message, 125 ; what is this message ! 125 ; modent Johnson, 352; voted for in the National Demo- tion to amend, lost, 126. cratic Convention, 749; how received, 749; his reply Message of the President in commendation of the to verbal overtures, 750; reply by letter, 750; plat- conduct of Major-General Hancock, 126. form approved by him, 750; progress of the move. A bill for the further security of equal rights in ment for the nomination of Chase, 751.

the District of Columbia, considered, 126; the word Chemistry.-Artificial formation of organic substances, "white" to be stricken out of all laws and charters,

93; fermentation and the source of muscular power, or ordinances of cities, 126; bill ordered to be en100; the occlusion of hydrogen gas by metals, 100 ; the grossed, 126; read, 126; vote for the same laws here velocity of chemical changes, 101 ; Tyndall on molec- that we would vote for our own people at home, 126; ular force, 102; action of light, 102; white gunpow. expression of opinion in the Northern States at the

recent election, 127. The number of blacks in this District is very large, and promises to become larger, 127 ; this privilege of voting may be exercised by them to the detriment of the rest of the public, 127; the colored people have rights, 127; bill passed in Senate, 127; do. in the House, 127; resolution to ask of the President whether the bill had gone to the Secretary of State, 128; reply of the President, 128; moved to refer it to Judiciary Committee, 128; error of the President's views, 128; what the Constitution requires, 128; further debate, 129; message referred, 129.

In the House, a resolution to impeach President Johnson considered, 129; threats of the Speaker to the galleries, 130; meaning of high crimes and migdemeanors, 130; the President has in his hands the immense patronage of the Government, 130; all facts point to one conclusion, that the President is guilty of using the great powers of the nation for the purpose of reconstructing the Government in the interests of the rebellion, 130; influence of Cabinet officers, 130; his proclamation of 1865, 131; not understood, 131 ; his motive concealed, 131 ; testimony of Matthews, of Ohio, 131 ; declared the country could not be saved except by the Democratic party, 131 ; that expression discloses his mysterious course to this day, 132; acts which disclose his guilt, 132; mes. sage of December, 132; speech of February, 1866, 132; bis vetoes, 132; interference to prevent the ratification of the constitutional amendment, 132 ; suspends the test-oath, 132; surrender of abandoned lands, 192; turned over millions of captured railway property to its former owners, 132 ; holds Tennessee bonds, 133; appointment of provisional governors, 133; these are impeachable offences, 133; proposi. tions laid down in his last message, 133; what is our condition to-day? 133; involved in financial difculties, 134; substantially impossible to collect the taxes while the Tenure-of-Office Act is in force, 134; there is no remedy for grievances while Mr. Johnson is in office, 134; all rests here, 134; this House has the gole power of impeachment, 134; this body must be guided by the law, and not by that indefinite something called conscience, which may be one thing today, and quite a different thing to-morrow, 134; the facts advanced examined, 135, 136; it is feared the failure to impeach and remove the President will defeat the congressional plan of reconstruction, 136; we may not impeach for this, 136; the resolution rejected, 137.

In the House, a resolution to impeach President Johnson again offered, 137; referred without debate to the Committee on Reconstruction, 187; report of the committee, 137; resolution to impeach the President reported, 138; the fact of removing a man from office without the consent of the Senate, while it is in session, is of itself, and always has been, considered a high crime and misdemeanor, 138; why is this attémpted ? 138; the sacrifice of two or three branches of Government deemed indispensably necessary to keep the Republican party in power, 138; the President has thrown himself violently in contact with an act of Congress, 138; this is a vast question, 138; it is the construction of vital provisions of the Constitution of our country, 139; these proceedings of removal are necessary only for a usurper, whom the people have repulsed and thwarted time and again, 139; it is known that men ascend to power over bloody steps, and that they may do it in this country, and yet be tolerated, 139.

Call this question what we may, it is apparent the leaders of this Congregs are prepared to take the final plunge into the sea of revolution, 139.

What has been the act of the President, is the question, 139; look at the evidence, and then read the law, 140; what are the relations of the President to the members of his Cabinet ? 140; can the country hold him responsible, and yet render him powerless, by filling the high offices of his department with per. Bons hostile to the success of his administration ! 140; the whole is a question of constraction, 141.

The safety of the country, the cause of good goternment, the preservation of constitational right and of public liberty, depend upon the prompt impeachment of the President, 141; nearly every department of the Government has become demoralized and cor rupt to an extent which can find no parallel in the history of any country, in any age, 141; confronted ss we are by this state of things, so threatening to our national existence, can there be any patriotic man who does not call upon Congress sternly to do ite whole duty, and purge this capitol of the crimes which defile the nation : 142.

Your right to impeach is denied, 142; this Honse is not composed as the Constitution requires, 1e; neither is the Senate composed of two Senators from each State, 142; you have no right to do it, 143; wbo believes this is a movement of the lovers of the Constitution ? 142; why is Stanton 80 anxious to hold his office! 142; can the Government exist with warring departments : 143.

A grave subject, 143; the charges few and distinct, 143; what are the official misdemeanors of Andrey Johnson disclosed by the evidence ! 143; his oath of office, 143; the animus with which this law was rin lated, 143; issuing the commission to Thomas, if it stood alone, would be an undeniable misdemeanor, 144; shall prove he was guilty of misprision of bris ery, 144; the final disposition of the Sonthern States belonged to Congress, 144; resolution adopted, 16: a committee appointed to draft articles, 145; in. peachment laid before the Senate, 145; message 1 ferred, 146; resolution of instructions to committee on rules, 146; resolutions on the constitutional responsibility of Senators for their votes, 146. (See Impeachment.)

In the Senate, a bill introduced to amend the sct to provide for the more efficient government of the rebel States," 147; to change the provision that the quires a majority of all the registered votes, H: amendment offered, 147; requiring certain qualifics. tions of those who were not voters before the wa: 147; the greatest issue ever before the people of the United States is now looming up-that is, whether this shall be a white man's Government, or a negro Government, 147, 148; it is said that a great sin bas been committed by conferring the franchise upon the negro, 148; the charge repudiated that Congress o attempted to set up a negro Government, 148; e ject referred, 149.

In the House, a motion to refer the President's message, and accompanying documents relative to reconstruction, to a committee of nine, 149; passed, 149; the committee, 149; resolutions relative to reconstruction, 149; a bill to facilitate, etc., offered 149; the bill explained, 150 ; first section restores the majority principle, 150; the second aids the existing law, 150; the third leaves the apportionment of nepresentatives as it was in 1560, 150; third section withdrawn, 151; constitutions will not be notified


unless the first section be adopted, 151 ; bill passed, 151.

In the Senate, the bill considered, 151; motion to refer to the Judiciary Committee with instructions, 151; it is assumed that it is the intention of Congress to place the governments of the South under negro control, 152; how many wbites disfranchised, 152; the issue here is the same as that which prevails throughout the country, 153; at the end of the war, the rebel States were without State governments of any kind, 153; the Constitution declares that the United States shall guarantee to every State in this Union a republican form of government, 153; the jurisdiction of the United States attached when the war closed, 153; what constitutes the Government of the United States ? 154; a law of Congress becomes the execution of the guarantee, and is the act of the Government, 154; a decision of the Supreme Court, 154 ; this clause of the Constitution can only be executed by Congress, 154; power of Congress to pass laws, 153; the Fourteenth Constitutional Amend. ment, 155; proceedings of Congress, 155; what was there left to do? 156.

Impossible to invoke the aid of this clause of the Constitution for the support of these measures, unless you interpolate into the clause a word not to be found in it, 156 ; object of the convention to preserve the republican form then existing, 156; what was the condition of each of the States ? 157; views of Mr. Madison, 157 ; it was not thought there was included in this particular clause any power to interfere with the government of a State, 157; what is loyalty ? 157; views of the power of the Constitution in former days, 158; can New York be brought under that clause ? 158; the doctrine of secession forever ended, 159; other clauses of the Constitution, 159; what is the bill on the table ? 159; motion to amend, lost, 160; committee report to strike out and insert a new bill, 160; agreed to, 160; amendment concurred in by the House, 160.

In the House, a motion to suspend the rules for the Committee on Reconstruction to make & report, 160 ; carried, 160 ; bill to admit certain Southern States reported, 160 ; report of the minority, 161 ; a bill to elect a President, 161; why violate the Constitution ? 162; the bill presents few immediate practical results, 162; object of the bill, 162; what objection, 162; the issue which underlies this legislation, 162; the first proposition involved, 163; next, the appor. tionment of representation, 163; inviolability of the national debt, 163; is this a bill which we ought to pass ? 163; acting outside of the Constitution, 164 ; where are the powers granted which it is sought to assume ? 161; the Constitution requires a preëxisting government to be guaranteed, 164; no power for this bill in the Constitution, 164; the first section in direct conflict with more than one provision of the Constitution, 165; meaning of the word guarantee, 165 ; the whole subject of observation, of inquiry, of judg. ment, is open to the United States, which means Con. gress, with the President cooperating, 166; no dimi. culty as to the constitutionality of our acts, 166; the matter of reconstruction is put into the hands of the General of the Army, 166; amendments reported and agreed to, 166; further amendment offered, 166 ; dis. cussed, 167; rejected, 167; bill passed, 163.

In the House, a bill for the admission of Alabama reported, 168; amendment offered, 168 ; agreed to, 168; bill passed, 169.

In the House, a bill for the admission of Arkansas

reported, 169; bill passed, 169; amendment offered in the Senate, 169; Congress has the sole, exclusive, and discretionary power over the admission of States, 169; what is it to admit a State ? 170; merely admission to a participation in the Government, 170; all States out are equally new States on their application for admission, 170; has not Congress a right to say when and how the Southern States shall be admitted ? 171; to impose this condition on Arkansas is said to deprive her of equality, 171; gross mistake or perversion in all this talk about the equality of the States, 171.

The condition is that the right of suffrage shall not be changed after admission of the State, 171; the Government could not exist without an absolute equality in the States, 172; representation is founded on the idea of equality, 172 ; the General Government cannot interfere with the franchise in the States already in the Union, 172, the exercise of this power, therefore, would destroy the equality of the States, 172; if the power to impose a restriction on admission exists, why cannot other restrictions be imposed, 173; error of the other side, 173; amendment agreed to, 173; other amendments offered and rejected, 173; bills passed, 174.

Veto of President Johnson, 174; bill passed over the veto, 175; protest of the Democratic members, 175.

In the House, a bill to admit North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, and Louisiana, considered, 176; what is the particular question, 176; they are republican in form, and we require they should remain so, 176; amendments offered, 177; adopted, 177; bill passed, 177.

In the Senate, the bill reported excluding Alabama and adding Florida, 178; hope we shall not exclude Alabama, 178; the vote on her constitution was taken at an unpropitious season, 178; we ought not to take advantage of our own mistake, not to say blunder, 178; Alabama complied with every stipulation save one, shall they be excluded on account of their inability to comply with that? 178; Alabama reinserted, 179; other amendments offered and rejected, 179; amendment to strike out the whole of the House bill and insert another, adopted, 179; other amendments offered, 179; what is this bill? 179; to sanction a reorganization of the Southern States upon two principles, 180; the two principles, 180; what else is attempted by these bills, 180; what is the object ? 180; bill passed, 181; do. in the House, 181.

In the House, motion to reconsider the vote referring the bill to guarantee to the several States of the Union a republican form of government, 181; provi. sions of the sections, 181; the franchise in certain States limited to certain races, 182 ; no difference that the ruling class constitute the majority, 182; the cause of universal suffrage is the cause of the great laboring masses of the community, 182; this bill proposes the subversion of the fundamental law of every State that does not tolerate negro suffrage, 182; from the first, the right of suffrage was the conceded right of the States, 183; the bill proposes the Federal Government shall overturn the suffrage in the States, and force negro suffrage upon them, 183; this is a grave question, 183; what was that great right our fathers discovered, 184 ; we propose to go to universal and impartial suffrage, as the only foundation upon which the Government can stand, 184; the laws then intended to be universal mast now be made universal, 184; the passage of this bill at this hour would be the death-knell of our hopes as a political party in the approaching presidential

election, 185; regret the Republican party has not of India, Egypt, and Brazil, 198 ; a mistake, 198; time
risen to the height of applying its principles as a test of repeal discussed, 198; bill passed, 199.
to all questions, 185; the bill under consideration In the Senate, the bill considered, 199; applies to
cannot have a shadow of legal authorization under the future crop, 199; better to take the tax off' mant-
the Constitution of the United States as it stands to- factured cotton than from the raw material, 200; Dot
day, 186; no action taken on the bill, 186.

& political question, 200; amendments adopted, 201;
In the Senate, a bill reported declaring what shall absent refused by the House, 201; conference com-
constitute a quorum of the Supreme Court, 186; the mittee not able to agree, 201 ; a new conference agreed
reason for the bill, 186; read third time and passed, to, 201; report agreed to by the Senate and rejected

by the House, 202; further conference, 202; report
In the House, the bill reported back from the com- accepted, 202.
mittee with an amendment, 186; substitute offered Other measures of Congress, 202; eight-bour law,
requiring unanimity, 186; as much argument for 202; vacancy in the office of Chief Justice, 2012;
unanimity as for two-thirds, 186; proposition of a Freedmen's Burean, 202; expatriation, 22; oath of
most extraordinary character, 187; is action of this office for restored people of Southern States, 32;
sort on the part of Congress by itself constitutional ? adjournment, 202.
187 ; requiring too much that every judge should as- CONKLING, ROSCOE.–Senator from New York, 201 ; on
sent, 187; amendment as to the number required to the cotton tax, 201.
declare an act unconstitutional offered, 187; the Court Connecticut.–Political movements, 202; Republican State
holds power by virtue of the fundamental law of the

Convention, 202; resolutions, 202; Democratic Cod-
land, and Congress can neither add to nor subtract vention, 203 ; nominations, 203 ; resolutions, 2;
from it, 188; how is the Supreme Court constituted ! elections, 203; public schools, 203; closing of the
188; a principle of common law makes a majority Normal School, 204; a Training School, 204; returns
necessary for action, 188; Congress cannot alter the of towns, 204 ; expenditures, 204; absenteeiem, 24;
rule applicable to the Court, 188; it has no authority law of the State to prevent the evil, 204; State debt,
to say what shall constitute a quorum of the Supreme 204; charitable institutions, 204.
Court, 188; the first section not challenged, 189; what COOKE, HENRY.–Birth, 206 ; pursuits, 205 ; death, 28.
is the power of Congress over the Supreme Court ? COQUEREL, ATHANASE L. C.-Birth, 205; death, 2; Frit-
189; last amendment requiring unanimity rejected, ings, 206.
190; amendment requiring a majority adopted, 190. Cotton.-Crop of the year, 206; increase, 206; esports,

In the Senate, the bill was referred to the Judiciary 206; quantity on hand, 206; consumption by Ameri-
Committee and not further considered, 190.

can mills, 207; prices for a series of years, 207.
In the Senate, a bill to amend the act of 1789 passed, COVODE, JOIN.-Representative from Pennsylvania, 14;
190; it took away the appeal from the Circuit Court, offers a resolution to impeach the President, 137.
etc., 190; amendment, 190; veto of President John- CRANWORTH, ROBERT M. R.-Birth, 207; death, 907; PEN
son, 190; considered in the Senate, 191; the bill suits, 207.
repeals the clause which allows a party in any case CRAWFORD, JOHN.—Birth, 207; death, 207; career, a.
an appeal to the Supreme Court where his liberty is CUBIMAN, ROBERT W.-Birth, 208; death, 208; puroite,
withheld from him in violation of the Constitution or 208.
any law or treaty, 191 ; a foreigner has this appeal in Customs (Zoll) Parliament.-How composed, 208; results
similar cases before our courts, 192; the object of this of the elections, 208; opening of the Parliament, 28;
is to reach the McCardle case, 192; bill passed in the division of parties, 208; speech of the King, 28; of-
Senato, 193.

cerg, 209; debates on the electoral lawa, 209; addresi
In the House, the veto message considered, 193; moved in reply to the King's speech, 209; treaty be
bill passed, 193.

tween Prussia and Spain, 209; deficit in the budget,
In the House, a resolution reported from the Recon- 210; tax on tobacco, 210; address of the King, $10;
struction Committee relative to the representation of festivities, 210; report of South-German depoties,
the Southern States in the electoral college, 194; 210.
adopted, 194; adopted by the Senate, 194 ; veto of
President Johnson, 194; passed by both Houses over

the veto, 195.

In the Senate, the resolution of the Legislature of DANA, SAMUEL L.-Birth, 211; death, 211; career, 911.
Ohio, withdrawing its assent to the fourteenth article Davis, GARRET.–Senator from Kentucky, 124; offer :
of the amendment to the Constitution presented, 196; resolution on the incapacity of the Senate to try imo-
voice of a partisan majority in the General Assembly, peachment, 146; on reconstruction, 147.
196; without a precedent in history, 196 ; accom- Delaware.–Financial condition, 212; property of the
plished nothing, 196; before the assent of three- State, 212; income, 212; appropriations, 22; pol.
fourths, any State can withdraw its assent, 196; reso- tics of the Legislature, 212; Democratic Convention,
lution referred to the Judiciary Committee, 196.

212; resolutions, 212; Republican Convention, 200:
In the House, a resolution offered that the resolution resolutions, 212; elections, 212.
of the New Jersey Legislature, withdrawing its assent Denmark.-The Government, 212; area, 212; populatie,
to the constitutional amendment, be referred to only 212; budget, 212; army, 212; navy, 212; comments
by its title in the journal, 196 ; adopted, 196.

212; session of the Diet, 213; speech of the King, 23.
In the Senate, a resolution declaring the adoption Denmark, The Press of, in 1868.-Number of journals ia
of the fourteenth amendment, 197; adopted, 197; the kingdom, 213; circulation, 213; largest daily,
adopted in the House, 197; proclamation by the Sec- 213; sums paid to the press, 213; unparalleled sale,
retary of State, 197.

214; two classes of papers, 214; difference between
In the House, a bill reported to repeal the tax on

them, 214; aggregate circulation, 214; the press
cotton, 198; an exceptional tax, 198; the time has laws, 214; extension of telegraph lines, A14; literary
arrived to remove it, 198; a bounty for the products and scientific journals, 214.

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Diplomatic Correspondence.—The Alabama claims in the lary paper, 243; an improved voltastat, 243; a new

House of Commons, 215; speech of Shaw Lefevre, exciting liquid, 244; decomposing action of the vol-
215; arbitration proposed, 215; speech of Lord Stan- taic arc on certain substances, 244; color effects of
ley, 215; views of W. E. Forster, 215; remarks of J. electric discbarges, 244; the electric spark in a
S. Mill, 215 ; do, of Gladstone, 216 ; treaty negotiated vacuum, 245 ; magnetism and molecular changes,
by Reverdy Johnson, 216; reception of the Chinese 245; the aurora borealis as & weather prognostic,
embassy at Washington, 217; treaty, 217; case of ex- 215; effects of lightning, 246.
tradition in northern New York, 217; opinion of ELLIOTSON, JOHN.-Birth, 246 ; death, 246; career, 246.
Judge Hall, 217; English commission to inquire into ELLIOTT, CHAs, L.-Birth, 246; death, 216; pursuits, 246.
the neutrality laws, 217; recommendations, 218; ne- ELLSWORTH, WILLIAM W.-Birth, 247; death, 247; pur.
gotiations relative to naturalization, 218; trouble in suits, 247.
Paraguay, 218.

ENGLE, Rear-Admiral FREDERIC.—Birth, 247; death, 247;
Dixon, JAMES.-Senator from Conuecticut, 124; on print-

career, 247.
ing extra copies of the President's message, 125. Europe.-Aspect, 247; revolution in Spain, 247; move-
Dominion of Canada.-When created, 219; effect of the ments in Cuba, 248; English war in Abyssinia, 248;

act of Parliament, 219; fourteen governments in Russia's advance eastward, 218; Candia, 248; Roman
twenty-three years, 219; act of 1840, 219; clergy re- question, 248; party of progress, 248; Liberal party
serves, 219; Toronto University, 219; remodelled, in France, 248; overthrow of Queen Isabella, 249;
219; abolition of feudal rights, 219; railways, 219; area and population of countries, 249; progress of
state rights, 220; powers of the local and general statistical science, 250.
governments, 220; trouble in Nova Scotia, 220; ac- EFARTS, WILLIAM M.-Appointed Attorney-General, 754.
tion of Parliament, 220; the post-office act, 220; vari-
ous other acts, 220; local legislation, 221; Intercolo-
nial Railway, 221; revenue of the Provinces, 222

anited debt, 222 ; banks, 222 ; public officers, 222. FARNSWORTH, JOHN F.-Representative from Ilinois,
DOOLITTLE, JAMES R.-Senator from Wisconsin, 124 ; on

124; on the impeachment of the President, 138; on
reconstruction, 147; on reconstruction, 151.

reconstruction, 151; reports a bill to admit Alabama,
DRAKE, CHARLES D.-Moves amendment to the Arkan. 168.
sas bill, 169.

FARRAGUT, Admiral D. G.-Commands the European
DUFFIELD, GEORGE.-Birth, 222; death, 222; career,

equadron, 524; his cruise in European waters, 521.
Dynamite.- Nature, 223; how used, 223; force, 223; acci. Finances of the United States.-Receipts of the Govern.
dents from nitro-glycerine, 223.

ment, 250 ; reccipts and expenditures, 250; do. for
the year ending June 30, 1868, 251; increase of the

debt, 251 ; total receipts since the close of the war,

251; actual reduction of debt, 251; statement of the
Earthquakes.- In the Island of Hawaii, 223; shocks, 223; indebtedness of the United States, 252 ; changes
effects, 224 ; catastrophes, 224 ; other accounts, 224;

made at the close of the war, 253; course pursued by
the tidal wave, 225; in South America, 225; first the Treasury Department, 253; questions of impor-
shock in Peru, 225; numbers killed at Arica, 226; tance connected with the national debt presented
other accounts, 226; curious effects at Arica, 226; during the year, 253; currency for payment of five-
effects at Arequipa, 226; at Lima, 227; at Chincha twenty bonds, 253; acts of Congress authorizing the
Islands, 227; other places in Peru, 227; disastrous issue of five-twenty bonds, 254 ; act limiting the
consequences in Ecuador, 228; at Quito, 228; at Val- amount of greenbacks, 255; the funding bill of 1868,
paraiso, 228; results, 228; tidal wave, 229; in Call- 255; proposition to suspend the payment of the prin-
fornia, effects at San Francisco, 229-232; other shocks, cipal of the debt, 255; coin contracts, 255; recom-
232; in other parts, 232; in Mexico, 233; in other mendations of the Secretary of the Treasury, 256;
countries, 233.

circulation of national banks, 256 ; irredeemable
Eastern Churches.-Definition, 234; statistics, 231; ad- paper, 256; commercial relations of the United States

dress of the Pope, 234; the Armenians, 234; reply to to other countries, 256 ; increase in the products of
the Pope, 234; polygamy, 237.

domestic industry, 257; all articles produced in other
Ecuador.-Area, 237 ; population, 237; commerce, 237 ; countries at a greater profit than in the United States,
elections, 237; arrangement with Chili, 237.

257; unusual condition of affairs, 257; infiuence of
EDYUNDS, GEORGE F.-Senator from Vermont, 124 ; reso- irredeemable paper to increase the cost of manufac-

lution relative to the District of Columbia bill, 128; tures, 258; fluctuation of prices, 258; increase of
on the President's reply, 123, 129.

wages, 258; average weekly expenditure of families,
Egypt.-Government, 237 ; ministers, 237; area, 237; 238; compared with average weekly wages, 259 ;

population, 237; army, 237; navy, 237; commerce, weekly wages, 259; modification of the system of
237; speech of the Viceroy to the Assembly, 237; direct taxes, 259; basis of the tariff, 260; causes in.
contract with English Government, 237; slave-trade terfering with the rapid development of the country,

Blue-Book, 238; declarations of the English consul, 238. 260; aspect of financial affairs, 260; bullion, 260;
ELDRIDGE, CHARLES A.–Representative from Wiscon- coinage, 260; fluctuation in prices of principal arti-

sin, 124; on the impeachment of the President, 142; cles, 261; resumption of specie payments, 261; treag.
on the guarantee of a republican form of govern- ure movement at New York, 262; prices of shares
ment, 161.

at the Stock Exchange, 263; daily price of gold, 264 ;
Electricity. --Submerged uninsulated cables, 239; electric Government securities, 265.

lights for light-houses and ships, 239; light at Dunge. Florida.-Progress of reconstruction, 265 ; convention
Dess, 240; value for signals, 240; experiments in called, 266; remonstrance of citizens, 266 ; order of
electrolysis, 210; new batteries, 241 ; electric piano, General Meade relative to the State courts, 266 ; or-
242; magnetic alphabetical telegraph, 242; electric ganization of the State Convention, 266 ; discord com-
apparatus for blasting purposes, 242; electro-capil- menced, 266; committee on elections, 267 ; report,



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