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s should concur in passing the bill to admit Missouri as a State, with Mr. Thomas's restriction or proviso, excluding Slavery from all Territory North and West of the new State. Fourteen members, in all, from the Free States The names of the fourteen members from the Free States, thus voting with the Anti-Restrictionists, are as follows: Massachusetts.--Mark Langdon Hill, John Holmes, Jonathan Mason, Henry Shaw--4. Rhode Island.--Samuel Eddy--1. Connecticut.--Samuel A. Foot, James Stephens--2. New York.--Henry Meigs, Henry R. Storrs 2. New Jersey.--Joseph Bloomfield, Charles Kinsey, Bernard Smith--3. Pennsylvania.--Henry Baldwin, David Fullerton--2. voted to adopt this Compromise, with 76 from the Slave States, making 90 in all; while 87 members from the Free States, and none from the Slave States, voted against the Compromise. So the bill passed both Houses, as did that for the admission of Maine on the same day. This virtually ended the Missouri struggle;
The whereabouts of Stephens. --We have private information from a source entitled to all confidence in the matter of the whereabouts and intentions of James Stephens, Head Centre of the Brotherhood in Ireland, which warrant us in saying it is not now probable that he will visit this country for some time to come. We may add, that at the time the latest account of him left the other side he was "all right."--New York News.
Details of the European News. Stephens said to be in Paris — his extradition demanded.[from the Dublin evening Post, December 13.] The report that Stephens had arrived in Paris is stated this afternoon to be fulerring the British Minister to the crime for which Stephens was originally committed, contending that the minoe demand of extradition. Another report about Stephens — he is said to be in Ireland.[Drogheda correspond There are strong grounds for believing that James Stephens is still on Irish soil. No sensible person wouected with the Fenian Society, and who assert that Stephens, even at the risk of his life, must remain in Irelntry. When asked, a few days ago, why it was that Stephens would be so foolish as to remain here, knowing thaed, "Would you want a general to leave his army? Stephens is sworn to remain with his men. " Others argue, telief entertained in many remote districts that James Stephens is not only secretly located in this country, b