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d resolution, but opposed their adoption in their present form, as calculated to do harm. He read a proposition which he intended to submit as a substitute for the pending question, which he thought would meet the object in view. Having asked Mr. Tyler, as one who had filled the chief executive chair, to give his opinion of the manner of the reception by the President of such a communication. Mr. Tyler explained the course proper to be pursued in such matters, and said that in ordinary aMr. Tyler explained the course proper to be pursued in such matters, and said that in ordinary affairs the President was shielded from making public any information that was necessary to be kept secret; but in this emergency he thought the public good required a full and unreserved disclosure, and if the request was respectfully made, a respectful answer would be returned. He had no idea, however, of dictating to the President of the United States the policy that he ought to pursue. Mr. Conrad, of Frederick, intended to vote for the resolutions in some form. He did not believe that