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s into conspiration, he thought the Government has taken the wisest course in their power to pursue. At the same time, he expressed the strong opinion that it would be impossible for the Union of the Northern and Southern States to be again established. Earl Malmsburg expressed regret that England had not joined France in the proposed mediation. Earl Gray took the contrary view, and after a few more speeches the address was agreed to. In the Commons, Mr. Calthorpe moved and Mr. Bagley seconded the address. M. Disraell reviewed the Ministerial programme in detail, and took some exceptions to it. Allowing to the distress in the cotton districts, he said the House might on such occasions, expect to learn how long this state of things is likely to last; but for his own part, he could not but regard what was passing in America as revolution. He briefly sketched the rise of the Union, and expressed the opinion that the ultimate results of the war would be an American ve
ns absent from their native counties and corporations on account of the presence of the public enemy, in elections for members of Congress, Governor, Lieutenant- Governor, and Attorney General. A bill to pay E. W. Canfield and Bragg for services as instructors of artillery. Reports of Committee.--The Committee of Finance and Claims reported adversely to the claim of Wm. W. Barker, of Washington county, for certain expenses incurred by him; also adversely to the claim of Mrs. Mary S Bagley for a condemned slave. The Committee on Military Affairs reported adversely to the resolution inquiring into the experiency of amending the act of January 30th, 1863, and asked to be discharged from the further consideration of the subject. Bills Passed.--The bill authorizing the pay of Junior Majors of militia regiments for service rendered. The act authorizing the branch of the Exchange Bank of Virginia, at Richmond, to declare a dividend. The Tobacco bill was called up and