Wm. G. Coffin, Superintendent of the Southern Indians; Major G. A. Cutler, Agent of the Creeks; Major W. F. M. Arny, Agent of Indians in New-Mexico ; Major Snow, Agent of the Seminoles ; Major Fielding Johnson, agent of the Delawares; and Major Robert Burbank, Agent of the Iowas.
The Indians expressed great pleasure in seeing Commissioner Dole.
The Southern Indians said their people had been driven from home and were suffering.
Mr. Dole.--Government did not expect the Indians to enter thpossible.
Opothleyoholo.--The Creeks have one thousand five hundred warriors who want to fight for the Union.
Aluktustenuke, (Chief of the Seminoles.)--We have two hundred and sixty warriors, and they will fight for the Great Father.
Major Burbank, (Agent of the Iowas.)--There are about fifty warriors in the tribe; they want to know on what conditions they can raise one hundred and fifty men if they unite with the Otoes, who speak the same language.
White Cloud acted as the interpre