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cation with the East by telegraph, the Pacific CONGREGATIONALISTS. The following steamers, and the transcontinental railways, is a summary of the statistics of the Congregahave enabled the primary markets in the Ori- tional churches in the United States, as they ental ports to supplant the old center of the are given in the “ Congregational Quarterly" trade in America. Jobbers and large grocers for January, 1878: can send their orders directly to the Eastern cities. Intelligence is transmitted so rapidly that the market is constantly well stocked and

Alabama. the margin of profit is small. San Francisco

4,199 has become an important entrepot, and sup

53,308 plies much of the Western trade; while New York, instead of being the central market as it District of Columbia once was, is only the distributing point for the

Georgia. goods which are unshipped there. The total

22,663 consumption of teas in the United States was Indian Territory

Indiana.... 54,229,822 lbs. in 1877, against 49,127,299 lbs. in 1876, 46,094,596 lbs. in 1875, 52,424,515 lbs.

5,159 in 1874, and 51,028,904 lbs. in 1873. It is thus Kentucky

Louisiana. seen that the use of tea, like that of coffee, has Maine...

20,378 increased during the hard times. Of the con Maryland... sumption of 1877, less than 15,000,000 lbs.

Michigan were China green teas, over 20,000,000 lbs.

5,9-1 were Japan teas, and over 14,500,000 lbs. Vississippi.

3,747 Dolong; the total black tea consumed was

2,631 19,000,000 lbs. The Japan teas, which were

Nevada.... ârst introduced in this market in 1863, are

New llampshire

New Jersey. gaining rapidly in favor, even supplanting the

32,202 Chinese green tea in the Western markets.

North Carolina.

21,994 The price of tea, and of coffee as well, is fre Oregon.. quently of late subject to sudden fluctuations Pennsylvania..


4,650 on account of rumors of the restoration of a tariff on those staples. The average currency prices of Japan tea, fair to fine, in New York,

Utah.. was 33-25c. in 1877, against 37:04c. in 1876, and 5+:91c. in 1875; of Hyson, 32:62c. in 1877, Virginia...

Washington Territory. against 33.92c. and 39:79c.; of Oolong, 37.16c., West Virginia against 44.170. in 1876, and 40•20c. in 1875.

13,224 At the beginning of February, 1878, Japan

Wyoming.. toa, superior to fine, was quoted at 32 to 42c.;

3,564 3,106 305,595 in the beginning of March, at 28 to 35c. ; in April, at the same rates; in May, the same; The number of licentiates was 204; total in June, the same; in July, at 30 to 38c.; in number of persons in the Sunday schools, August, at 26 to 32c.; in September, at 26 to 420,523; nuinber of families, 145,012. Tho 336.; in October, the same.

total ainount of benevolent contributions reThe fulì returns of the wheat exports of the ported by 2.735 churches was $1,117,808.44; United States for the year 1878, as compiled for the amount of contributions for home expendithe New York Produce Exchange, give 228,- tures reported by 1,503 churches was $2,276,293,410 bushels, a gain of 53 per cent. over the 164.37. previous year. Philadelphia shipped 83 per The receipts of the American Congregational cent., New York 53 per cent., Baltiinore 39 per Union were reported at its anniversary in May cent., and Boston 31 per cent. more than in to have been $24,633. The Union had ad1877. The potato crop, reported at 124,000,000 vanced to churches the sum of $11,946, and bushels, was larger in 1878 than had been er for pastors' libraries $364.77, and had a balpected. The corn crop has been large every ance in its treasury of $1,094. Thirty-one year since 1874; the average in 1878 was51,000,- churches had been helped. The report gave a 000 acres, against 50,300,000 in 1877, and the review of the twenty-five years' history of the yield 30,000,000 bushels greater than that of Union. The Rev. Dr. Edwin B. Webb, of 1877, which was 1,283,000,000 bushels. The Boston, Mass., was elected President at the oat crop was the largest ever raised. The rye annual meeting. crop was 60,000,000 bushels, against 51,000,000; The receipts of the American Tome Missionbarley, 43,000,000, against 31,500,000 bushels. ary Society for the year ending with the anniThe wool clip, 211,000,000 lbs., was the largest versary in May, 1878, were $284,486.4+, and ever got, exceeding by 3,000,000 lbs. that of its expenditures $284,5+0.71. The Society has 1877, in spite of a decrease of 14,000,000 lbs. employed 996 ininisters, who had supplied in in California. These figures are from the re whole or in part 2,237 congregations and misturns of the Agricultural Bureau.

sion stations, and had 91,762 pupils enrolled


4 167 12 03 30 2 9 9






253 463 294

49 19,6-0)

193 1633 61








in its Sunday schools. Forty-seven churches tional work of the Association had been vig. had been organized by the missionaries cur- orously sustained with increasing numbers; ing the year, and forty-six churches had be- various necessary new buildings had been erectcome self-supporting. "The number of addi- ed in connection with the higher institutions

, tions to the churches by profession of faith and considerable attention had been paid to was 5,027.

normal teaching. There were 7,229 pupils The sixty-ninth annual meeting of the Amer- in the schools, 1,529 of whom were receiving ican Board of Commissioners for Foreign llis- normal instruction. Five new churches had sions was held at Milwaukee, Wis., beginning been organized, making sixty-four in all on October 1st. President Mark IIopkins presided. the list of the Association, and 368 memThe Treasurer reported that the total receipts bers had been added. The work among the for the year had been $1822, 204.73, and the total Indians had been impeded by the unsettled expenditures $186,772.98, of which sum $110,- condition of their affairs, but an increasing 858.55 was charged to the cost of missions, interest had been shown in education. Twelve $9,375.64 to the cost of agencies, $2,546.44 to schools had been sustained among the Chinese, the cost of publications, $16,006.41 to the cost with 1,192 pupils. of administration, and $47,985.94 to the ac The Congregational l’nion of Canada, at its count of the balance for which the Board was twenty-fifth annual session, adopted resoluin debt on September 1, 1877. This statement tions expressing grateful sati sfaction and symshowed that the debt of the Board had been pathy at the stand which the Congregational reduced to $1,568.25. The Woman's Board i'nion of England and Wales bad “recently had contributed $81,235.67 to the support of felt it to be its duty to take in opposition to female missionaries cooperating with the So- the aims and tendencies of skepticism and unciety, and was supporting about ninety mis- belief as developed by the Leicester Confersionaries and giving aid to a large number of ence," and tendering to the l'nion aforesaid native helpers and schools. Ten missionaries its congratulations that it had been enabled to had died during the year, eighteen names had maintain the position it took, and "to rindibeen dropped from the rolls, and nineteen new cate itself from the imputation of any sympamissionaries, including threo representatives of thy or complicity with the rationalistic theolthe Woman's Board, had gone out. The“ Gen- ogy of the age." eral Survey” of the missions gave the follow The annual meeting of the London Missioning summary of members: Number of mis- (ry Society was held in London, May 16th. sions, 16; number of stations, 79; number of Samuel Morley, Esq., M. P., presided. The sub-stations, 529; total number of missionaries contributions received during the year for genand laborers connected with the missions, eral purposes had been £63,848, the largest 1,549; number of churches, 248; members amount ever received in one year from this 13,737; training and theological schools, 1.5; source; and the total income, including legaboarding-schools for girls, 26; common schools, cies, 10,665 given for the Indian famine, and 612; total number of pupils, 26,170.

other extraordinary receipts, had been £138,Concerning the condition of the particular 133. The expenditures had been exceedingly fields, it represented that the possibility of cir- heary, an increased outlay having been reilizing the Indians was made more clear every quired for carrying out plans for the enlargeyear. The Dakotas were more and more seeki- ment of the area and appliances of several of ing the privilege of instruction in the schools, the Society's missions. the arts of civilized life, and religion, and the The incomo of the Congregational Home schools at the Santee Agency had never been issionary Society for the year ending in May, so successful. The work in Spain and Austria 1878, was £6,199, and the expenditures during had called ont much opposition. The quest the same period were £4,876. One thousand tion of establishing a mission in Central Af- members were added to the churches. The rica had been carefully considered. The 200- Society has been reorganized, and will be known loo mission, which had fifteen churches with hereafter as the Church lidl and Home Vismore than six hundred members, and training sionary Society. schools for both sexes, with more than one The annual meeting of the Colonial Vissionhundred pupils, was thought to be especially ary Society was held in London, May 9th. The well fitted to become a base of operations. total receipts of the Society for the year had

The thirty-second annual meeting of the been £1,368. The report stated that "in nearly American Vixionary Association was held at every colony there is a Congregational union Taunton, Mass., October 29th. E. S. Tobey, of combining all the churches for mission work

, Boston, presided. The report of the Tren- formed, as nearly as possible, on the homo surer showed that the receipts for the year model, with year book, college, Provident Sohad been $195,601.65, and the expenditures ciety, Chapel-building Society, and other Chris$188,079.46. The current receipts had been tian agencies in vigorous operation. There are $13,000 less than in the previous year, but the five hundred churches and stations, with an ndebtedness of the Association had been di- income for religious purposes which can not minished by nearly $10,000. The report of the be less than £100,000 a year, to say nothing Executive l'omunitteo showed that the educat- of the mass of church, school, and manse prop




erty which has been created and settled in Wales, 17; in Scotland, 8; in Ireland, 1; in trust”; and claimed that the existence of these the colonies, 10; in Madagascar, 1. Number organizations was largely due to the work of of Congregational colleges and institutions for this Society. Thirty-six missionaries had been ministerial training: in England, 10, with 33 employed in the Dominion of Canada; 81 professors and 316 students; in Wales, 3, with churches and out-stations had been supplied, 8 professors and 122 students; in Scotland, 1, and a net increase of 403 church members was with 3.professors and 13 students; in the coloreported. More than 70 students had been nies, 4, with 13 professors and 46 students; trained in the Congregational College, many total, 18, with 57 professors and 497 students. of whom were holding important positions in There were also ten institutions in heathen Canada and the United States.

lands belonging to the London Missionary SoThe following is a summary of the tables ciety, training about 300 native students. given in the “Congregational Year Book' The annual meeting of the Congregational (London) for 1878, to show the number of Union of England and Wales was held in LonBritish Congregational ministers in Great Brit- don, beginning May 6th. The Rev. J. Baldain, the Continent of Europe, the British colo- win Brown presided as the chairman for the nies, and the foreign missions : Ministers in year. The Coinmittee reported concerning England, and English ministers in Wales, 2,087; their operations for the year, which included Welsh ministers, 424; ministers in Scotland, arrangements for the publication of two series 122; ministers in Ireland, 25; ministers in the of tracts and the reorganization of the ConChannel Islands, 8; English ministers on the gregational Church Aid and lIome Missionary Continent, 8; ministers in the colonies, 311; Society. A conference had recently been held Inissionaries of the London Missionary Society, at Leicester, wholly unconnected with the 145; native ordained ministers, 317; total, Union, but participated in by many Congre3,447. Of these, 2,796 were pastors, and 651 gationalists, the object of which was to bring were without charge. Congregational unions about religious communion without taking acesist, with their subordinate unions and local count of the theological opinions of the parassociations, and general missionary and bc- ticipants; and the result of the meeting bad nevolent societies, for England and Wales, been to create apprehension that it might be Scotland, Ireland, Ontario and Quebec, Nová regarded as the sign of an increasing laxity of Scotia and New Brunswick, Victoria, New belief among the Congregationalists. ResoluSouth Wales, Queensland, South Australia, tions which had been prepared by the ComWestern Australia, Tasmania, Auckland (New mittee with the object of meeting these apZealanı), Natal, South Africa, Madagascar, and prehensions, and of defining the theological Jamaica. Twelve Independent churches are position of the churches of the Union, were returned in British Guiana, and six in India, adopted, as follows: besides nine English churches which are sup That, in view of the uneasiness produced in the ported by the London Missionary Society, five churches of the Congregational order by the proEnylish Ünion churches, and eleven Tamil

, two ceedings of the recent conference at Leicester on the Canarese, two Teloogoo, one Undu, and one

terms of religious communion, the assembly feels Hindi—in all , seventeen native churches, which Congregational Union is, according to the terms of

called upon to reaffirm that the primary object of the are partly self-supporting and presided over by its own constitution, to uphold and extend evangelical native ordained preachers; and Union chapels religion. are returned at Ilong-Kong and Shanghai, That the assembly appeals to the history of the China. The English Conyregational services Congregational churches generally, as evidence that on the Continent embrace a church in Paris, Congregationalists have always regarded the acceptwith twenty-two stations and sixteen Sunday faith revealed in the lloly Scriptures of the Old and schools connected with the mission to the New Testaments as an essential condition of reliworkingmen of Paris; churches at St. Peters- gious communion in Congregational churches; and burg and Alexandrovsky, in Russia; churches that among these have always been included the at Hamburg and Berlin, and a sailors' insti- Christ, his resurrection, his ascension and media

incarnation, the atoning sacrifice of the Lord Jesus tute at IIamburg, in Germany; and a church torial reign, and the work of the Iloly Spirit in the at Antwerp, in Belgium. The nunber of renewal of men. churches was, in England, 2,012, with 1,306

That the Congregational l'ni in was established on branch churches, preaching and evangelical ment of the assembly, made evident by the dečlara

the basis of these facts and doctrines is, in the judystations, and churches supplied by lay pastors; tion of faith and order adopted at the annual meeting Wales, 743 Welsh and 111 English churches, in 1833 ; and the assembly believes that the churches and 98 preaching stations ; Scotland, 107 ropresented in the l'nion hold thesu facts and docchurches; Ireland, 28 churches; the Channel

trines in their integrity to this day. Islands, 17 churches ; Canala and Newfound The resolutions were opposed by the Presiland, 121 churches ; Australia, 169 churches dent of the assembly, but the vote by which and 9+ preaching stations ; New Zealand, 20 they were adopted stvod 1,000 in favor of them churches; Natal, 4 churches; Cape Colony, to 20 against them. 21 churches independent of the London Mis The autumnal session of the Union was held sionary Society. The number of county asso at Liverpool, beginning October 14th. The reciations and unions was: in England, 41; in port of the Congregational Total Abstinenco

Association showed that of the 2,492 Congre Another resolution, also unanimously adoptgational ministers in England and Wales, 750 ed, instructed the Committee to enter into were total abstainers. The chairman of the immediate correspondence with the repreUnion, the Rev. J. Baldwin Brown, opened the sentatives of the non-established evangelical regular sessions with an address reviewing the churches, with a view to a conference at an resolutions respecting the faith of the body early date on matters connected with the reliwhich had been adopted at the meeting in the gious condition of England and the cooperation spring. While he felt obliged to express his of those churches for the promotion of faith dissent from the resolutions, and doubted the and godliness among the people.” Another resexpediency of adopting what seemed so nearly olution sanctioned the claims of the Ohurch like the enunciation of a creed, he had decided Aid and Ilome Missionary Society, advised the that he would not place himself in the posi- formation of an auxiliary of the Society in tion of the leader of a party and an encourager every Congregational church in England, and of schism, and had therefore concluded that expressed the hope that the county, associahe would not resign the chairmanship of the tions would labor “to diffuse throughout the Union, as he had once been tempted to do, churches a spirit of bold and generous enterprise saying:

in promoting the objects which the Society I am of the same mind asin May, and, had I known

contemplates." the l’nion's intention to formulate a creed, nothing

The sixty-sixth annnal meetings of the Conwould have induced me to vecupy the chair. I un gregational Union of Scotland were held at afraid I have little patience toward, or sympathy Edinburgh, beginning April 29th. The income with, those who would set up sign-posts amid the of the l'nion for the year had been £1,591, and mists of human doubt. I dread them when they are set up as reliable guides to faith, for just in the pre- its expenditures £1,780, of which £1,530 vere portion to which they are trusted do they beguile in the shape of grants to churches. the soul from the Divine Guide. Convinced, then, The Welsh Congregational l’nion, at its sevthat the Union las lost some of its freedom which enth annual meeting, held August 6th to 8th, made it so dear to me as an ecclesiastical organiza- adopted resolutions expressing adherence to ing to formulate tio theology of the Church, I had the Scriptural views of truth as taught by the some temptation to ask you io relieve me from the fathers in the Welslı pulpit for more than two (luties of the chair, but I saw by so doing I should centuries, and approring the declaration which lead a party and create a schisni; and these things had been made by the Congregational Union I hate. More than this, the idea has been borne in of England and Wales concerning the main upon me that we are really more of one wind about faets of Christianity; “ to allay the anxiety that posel. These resolutions were cnly a relief to our had possessed the minds of many in the churchburclened feeling, and an outery of hearts longing to es, lést the denomination should lose its hold of express their faith and love, rather than an efires- the faith once delivered to the saints." sion of doctrinal formula. I would resist inost strenuously any effort to frame new forms of doc

Congregational Missions in Turkey.--The trine, or to impose them on the brethron. A very report of the Imerican Board for 1878 gives substantial unity reigns among us as regards creeds the following summary of its missionary work and excommunications. Therefore, for the year of in the Turkish Empire: "The moral forces my office, I regarıl my truo place as occupying this

now immediately connected with this Board chair. There are many who think that since you havo

are represented by 132 devoted men and begun to defend doctrines, you should g much tur women from our churches and our best inther, for, since you have commenced to set up guide- stitutions of learning ; by orer 500 native posts to direct men who wander amid the mists, you preachers and teachers in active service; by should certainly raise one more in reference to man's immortality. ily movies, however, is tu " let the 5,000 ; by 20 higher institutions of learning,

02 churches, with a membership of orer dead past bury its dead."'

colleges, seminaries, and boarding-schools The following resolution was unanimously with an attendance of over 800 youth of both adopted:

sexes; by 300 common schools, with an atThat tho assembly, while heartily recognizing all tendance of over 11,000; by 285 places of churches which are faithful to evangelical truth and worshil, scattered from the Balkans to the ready to cooperate with them in all Christian service, Bosporus, and from the Bosporus to the Tiis impressed with the importance of the increase of gris, where Sabbath after Sabbath over 25,a healthy denominational sentiment in the Congregational body, in order to the que administration of 000 men and women are gathered to listen Congregationalism as a church polity, and the ade to the gospel message ; by the Scriptures in quate dovelopment of the resources of the churches the various languages of the people, now disa for the extension of Christ's kingdom ; that it ear tributed by tens of thousands of copies, and a nestly commends the adoption in all the churches of Christian literature, from Sabbath-school lessome method of systematic teaching in the Scriptural principles of church organization and order; and

son papers up to elaborate volumes on the that it instructs the Committee, in pro-pect of a

evidences of religion and the history of the jubilee of the l'nion in 1891, to make timely arrange- church.” This Society, which is the principal ments for the use of special means during that year, Protestant Society laboring in Turkey, has position of the principles and adaptations of Congre taken advantage of the extension of the British gationalism, and for the promotion of knowledge in protectorate over 1sia Minor to call upon the regard to its history.

British churches to help support it in its work.

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CONGRESS, UNITED STATES. The first for the support of the army for the fiscal year ending session of the Forty-fifth Congress,* being an

June 30, 1878, presents an extraordinary occasion, extra session, was convened on October 15, in him by the Constitution to convene the llouses of

requiring the President to exercise the power Vested 1877, in pursuance of the following proclami- Congress in anticipation of the day fixed by law for tion of the President:

their next meeting :

Now, therefore, I, Rutherford B. Hayes, President By the President of the United States of America.

of the United States, do, by virtue of the power t.) Whereas the final adjournment of the Forty-fourth this end in me vested by the Constitution, convene Congress, without inaking the usual appropriations both Houses of Congress to assemble at their respeo

* The following is a list of members of the Forty-fifth Con Maine-Thomas B. Reedl, Wm. P. Frye, S. D. Lindsey, gress:

Llewellyn Powers, Eugene llale.

Juruland-Daniel M. Ilenry, Charles B. Roberts, Wm.

Kimmell, Thomas Swann, E. J. IIenkle, W'm. Walslı. Alabama-George E. Spencer, John T. Morgan.

Massachusetts—Wm. W'. C'rapo, Benj. W. Harris, WalArkunsus-Stephen W. Dorsey, A. II. Garland.

bridge A. Field, Leopold Morse, X. P. Banks, George B. Culifornia-Jaron A. Sargent, Newton Booth.

Loring, Benj. F. Butler, Wm. (lallın, W. W. Rice, Inasa Colorulo-Jerome B. Chaffoe, Henry M. Teller,

Norcross, George I). Robinson. Connecticut-Wm. II. Barnum, W. W. Eaton.

Vichigan-.1 S. Williams, Edwin Willets, J. J. McGowDeluotre-Thos. F. Bayard, Eli Saulsbury.

an, E. W. Keightley, John W. Stone, Mark S. Brewer, Omar Fiorill—Simon B. Conover, Chas. W. Jones,

D. (onger, (has. C. Ellsworth, Jay 1. Hubbel. GeorgiaJohn B. Gordon, Benjamin II. Hill.

Minnesotu-M. II. Dunnell, II. B. Strait, J. II. Stewart. Illinois-Richard J. Oglesby, David Davis.

Vississippi-II. L. Vuldrow. Van II. Vanning, II. D. Inoliina-D. W. Voorhees (until Legislat.ire mects), Jos.

Money, 0. R Singleton, Chas, E. Ilooker, J. R. Chalmers. E. McDonald.

Missouri - Anthony Ittner, Nathan Cole, L. S. Metcalf, Lowo— William B. Allison, Samuel J. Kirkwood.

Robt. A. Hatcher, R. P. Bland, Chus. II. Morgan, T. T. CritKan-s(18—Jolin J. Ingalls, P. B. Plumb.

tenden, B. J. Franklin, David Rea, Henry M. Pollard, J. B. Kentucky-Thos. C. McCreery, James B. Beck,

Clark, Jr., John M. Glover, A. II. Buckner. Louisian-J. B. Eustis, W. P. Kellory.

Vibruski-Frank Welch. Vuine-Hannibal llamlin, James (i. Blazine.

Virtda-Thomas Wren. Jurylanıl-lieorge R Dennis, Wm. Pinckney Whyte.

Vero Ilampshire-Frank Jones, James F. Briggs, IIenry Mussachusettsllenry L. Dawes, George F. Iloar.

W. Blair. Jichigan-Isaac P. Christianey, Thomas W. Ferry.

Ver Jersey/-('. II. Sinnickson, J. H. Pugh, Miles Ross, Winnesotı -S. J. R. McMillan, William Windom.'

Alvah .1. Clark, d. 1. Cutler, Thos. B. Peddie, A. 1. Iar[ississippi-Blanche K. Bruce, L. Q. C. Limar.

denburgh. Ilissouri-D), II. Armstrong, Francis M. Cockrell.

Ver York-Jas. W. Covert, Wm. 1), Veeder, S. B. (hitVanruskit-Ilgernon S. Paddock, Alvin Saunders.

tenilen, Arch. M. Bliss, Nich. Muller, S. S Cox, Anthony Veriud1.John P. Jones, William Sharon.

Eickhoff, 1. G. McCook, Fernando Wood, A. S. Hewitt, Benj. Vevo Hampshire-Bainbridge Wudleigh, E II. Rollins.

A. Willis, C. N. Potter, John II. Ketcham, Geo. M. Beebe, $. New Jersey-Theodore F. Randolph, John R. McPherson.

L. Mayham, T. J. Quinn, M. I. Townsend, Indrew Williams, Vero York-Ruscue Conkling, Francis Kernan.

1. B.' James, John II. Starin, Solomon Bundy, George .. North Carolinu-Augustus S. Merriinon, Matthew W.

Bagley, Wm. J. Bacon, Wm. II. Baker, Frank lliscock, John Ransom.

II. Camp, E. G. Lapham, J. W. Dwight, J. N. Hungerford, Ohio-Stanley Matthews. Allen G. Thurmin.

E. Kirke llart, Chais. B. Benedict, D. N. Lockwood, G. W. Oregon-John H. Mitchell, Latayette Grover.

Patterson. Pennsylrani-J. Donald Cameron, William A. Wallace.

North Carolina-Jesse J. Yeates, C II. Brogden, A. M. Rhode Islanul-Ambrose E. Burnside, Ilenry B. Anthony. Waddell, J. J. Davis, 1. M. Scales, W. L. Steele, Wm. V. Nouth Carolina-John J. Patterson, M. C. Butler.

Robbins, Robert B. Vance. Tennessee-James E. Bailey, Ishamn G. Harris.

Ohio-Milton Sayler, II. B. Banning. Mills Gardner, J. A. 1 ex118-Samuel B. Maxey, Richard ('oke. Vermont-Justin S. Morrill, George F. Edmunds.

McMahon, A. V. Rice, Jacob D. ('ox, llenry L. Dickey, S.

W. Keifer, John S. Jones, Charles Foster, Henry $. Seal, lirginill-Robert E. Withers, John W. Johnston.

Thomas Ewing, M. I. Southard, E. B. Finley. N. II. Van Trust l'irginia-Frank Herefore, Henry G. Davis.

Vorhes, Lorenzo Danford, Wm. McKinley, Jr., James Monisconsin-Timothy O. Howe, Angus Cam-ron.

roe, James A. Gartield, Amos Townsend.

Or (J0N-Richard Williams.

Pennsylrunia-Chapman Freeman, Charles O'Neill, SamAlabama, James T. Jones, IIilary A. lIorbert, Jure. V.

uel J. Randall, Wm. 1). Kelley, A. (. fIarmer. Wm. Ward, Williains, Chas. M. Shelley, Robert F. Ligon, G. W. flewitt,

Isaac X. Evans, Hiester Clymer, 1. II. Smith, S. A. Bridges, Win, II. Fornoy, W. W. Giarth.

F. D, Collins, II. B. Wright, Jannes B. Reilly, J. W. KillinArkans(18-Lucien C. Gause, Wm. F. Slemons, J. E.

ger, E. ()verton, Jr., John I. Mitchell, J. N. ('ampbell, W. rens, Thos. M. Gunter.

S Stenger, Leri Maish, L. A. Mackev, Jacob Turney, Russell California-I[orace Daris, IIorace F. Page, Jubn K. Lut

Errett, Thos. M. Bayne, W. S. Shallenberger, Harry White, trell, R. Pacheco.

J. M. Thompson, Lewis F. Watson. Colorado-T, M. Patterson.

Rhode Island - Benj. T. Eames, L. W. Ballon. Connecticut --George M. Lanclers, James Phelps, John T.

South Carolina-J. II. Rainey, Richard II. Cain, I). WyWait, Levi Warner.

att Aiken, John II. Evins, Robert Smalls. Delane:ire-James Williams.

Tennessee-J. II. Randolph, J.M. Thornburgh, George G. Florida-R. II. M. Davidson, Horatio Bisbee, Jr.

Dibrell, II. Y. Riddle, John M. Bright, John F. Hlouse, W. Georgiu-Julian Hartridge. W m. E. Smith, Philip Cook,

('. Whitthorne, J. 1). C. Atkins, W'. P. Caldwell, Casey Young. Henry R. Harris, Milton A. Candler, Janes II. Blount, Wm.

Teru -John II. Regg:in, D B. (ulberson, J. W. Throck. Felton, Alex. II. Stephens, II. P. Bell.

morton, Roger Q. Mills, 1), W. ('. Giddings, G. Schleicher. Mlinois-Win. Aldrich, C, H, IIarrison, Lorenzo Brentano,

Vermont-Chas. II. Joyce, 1). C. Denison, Geo. W'. HenWu. Lathrop, II. C. Burchard, T. J. Ilenderson, l'hilip C.

dee. Hayes, G. L. Fort, Thos. 4. Bord, B. F. Marsh, E.M. Knapp: Joseph Jorgenson, cico. C. Cabell, J. R. Tucker, J. T. Iarris,

J'irginia-B. I). Douglas, John Goode, Jr., G. C. Walker, Win. M. Springer, Thos. F. Tipton, Joseph G. ('annon, John R. Eden, W. 1. J. Sparks, Win. R. Morrison, W'm. Hartzell,

Eppi lunton, .1. L. Pridemore. R. W. Townshend.

West VirginiaBenj. Wilson, Benj. F. Martin, John E. Indiani-B. S. Fuller, Thomas R. Cobb, Geo. 1. Bick

Kenna. nell, Leonidas Sexton, Thos. M. Browne, M. S. Robinson,

Wisconsin-Chas, G. Williams, L. B. Caswell, George C. John Hanna, M. C. lIunter, M. 1). White, W. II, Calkins,

llazle-ton, Wm. P. I.ynde, Edwar 1 s. Bravy, Gabriel Bouck James L. Evans, A. II IIamilton, John H. Baker.

11. L. Humphrey, Thad. C. Pound. Touca-J. C. Stone, Iliram Price, Theo. W. Burdick, N. C.

Deering, Rush ('lark, E. S. Sampson, II. J. B. Cummings, Arizona-II. S. Stevens,
Wm. F. Sapp, Addison Oliver,

Dikoti-J.P Kidiler,
Kanss=m. A. Phillips, Dudley C. Jaskoll, Thos, Ryan. Idaho-S. S. Fenn.

Kentucky-. R. Boone, Jas. A. McKenzie, John W. Calil Montinin -M. Maginnis, well, J. Proctor Knott, 1, S. Willis, John G, ('arlisle, J. C. Verr Jerico_T, Kornero. 8. Blackburn, M. J. Durham, Thos. Turner, John B. Clarke. l'uh-G, Q. ('annon.

Louixiana-R. L. Gibson, E. John Ellis, Chester B. Dar Wushington-0). Jacobs. rall , J. B. Elam, J. E. Leonard, E. W. Robertson.

Wyoming—W. W. Corlett.

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