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vania; Tougyar, of Michigan; James Humphreys, of New York; J. L. Thomas, Jr., of Maryland; Eggleston, of Ohio; J. M. Humphreys, of New York. On Military Affairs.--Messrs. Schenck, of Ohio, chairman; K. Deming, of Connecticut; Marston, of New Hampshire; Rosseau, of Kentucky; Bingham, of Ohio; Ancona, of Pennsylvania; Ketchum, of New York; Blane, of Maine; Kitgraves, of Kentucky. On Naval Affairs.--Messrs. A. H. Rice, of Massachusetts, chairman; Griswold, of New York; Pike, of Maine; Keonsin; Phelps, of Maryland; Darling of New York; Libloud, of Ohio. On Foreign Affairs.--Messrs. Banks, of Massachusetts, chairman; Raymond, of New York; Orth, of Indiana; W. H. Randall, of Kentucky; Dawson, of Pennsylvania; Patterson, of New Hampshire; Newell, of New Jersey; Callum, of Illinois; Winfield, of New York. On Elections.--Messrs. Dawes, of Massachusetts, chairman; Schofield, of Pennsylvania; Upson, of Michigan; Marshall, of Illinois; Paine, of Wisconsin; Shellabarger, of Oh
The Daily Dispatch: December 13, 1865., [Electronic resource], Complexion of the standing committees — great Dissatisfaction. (search)
post-offices, elections and naval affairs. The Western States have the chairmanship of eighteen committees, with three Western members on the committee of ways and means. The pressure from the West on the Speaker was very great. The changes in the old committee of military affairs elicited the greatest surprise--Generals Garfield and Farnsworth being left off, and their places supplied with new members. The partial effect of the bill introduced into the House by Mr. Patterson, of New Hampshire, is to repeal the charter of the city of Washington. In view of the almost certainly of negro suffrage, and for other substantial reasons, a movement is on foot among some of the citizens to surrender the charter of the city to Congress. The bill introduced by Mr. Garfield, of Ohio, to facilitate commercial intercourse between the several States is in accordance with a paragraph in the annual message on that subject. It prohibits a per capita tax by a State on passengers traveling
d. General Butler was awaiting to communicate with the President. It is stated that the General, being now out of the army, and not liable to the charge of insubordination, intends to launch a violent philippic at General Grant for his strictures upon his military career. When the doors closed, at three P. M., there were about one hundred and fifty persons, including a good many ladies, who had not obtained admission. The Senate full — almost. The arrival of Senator Cragin, of New Hampshire, makes the attendance now complete of the Senators from all of the States at present represented. There is a vacancy from Iowa, caused by the appointment of Mr. Harlan to the Cabinet. Senator McDougal, of California, is in the city, but he has not yet appeared in his seat. The Tennessee members on the floor. The members elect to Congress from Tennessee, so far as they are present, to-day availed themselves of the privilege yesterday accorded to them in the House of occupying se
article by appropriate legislation. And whereas it appears from official documents, on file in this Department, that the amendment to the Constitution of the United States, proposed as aforesaid, has been ratified by the Legislatures of the the States of Illinois. Rhode Island, Michigan, Maryland, New York, West Virginia, Maine, Kansas, Massachusetts, Pennsylvania, Virginia, Ohio, Missouri, Nevada, Indiana, Louisiana, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Vermont, Tennessee, Arkansas, Connecticut, New Hampshire, South Carolina, Alabama, North Carolina and Georgia; in all, twenty-seven States; And whereas the whole number of States in the United States is thirty-six; and whereas the before specially-named States whose Legislatures have ratified the said proposed amendment, constitute three-fourths of the whole number of States in the United States; Now, therefore, be it known that I, William H. Seward, Secretary of State of the United States, by virtue and in pursuance of the second se
Fire in New Hampshire. Manchester, N. H., December 20. --At five o'clock this morning a fire broke out in the New Hampshire House of Reformation, located two miles from this city, and destroyed all but the brick walls. The inmates, one hundred and twenty in number, were rescued, although most of them were asleep when the fire commenced, and the flames spread rapidly under high wind. The inmates, excepting eight or ten who made their escape, were removed to the stock-house coire broke out in the New Hampshire House of Reformation, located two miles from this city, and destroyed all but the brick walls. The inmates, one hundred and twenty in number, were rescued, although most of them were asleep when the fire commenced, and the flames spread rapidly under high wind. The inmates, excepting eight or ten who made their escape, were removed to the stock-house connected with the farm. The buildings were insured for $20,000. The loss amounted to $40,000.
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