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creasing the number of examiners. Since the ber of acres planted is certainly one third more 1st of January 1,600 patents have been issued, than it was in that year. If the failure of the and the whole number for the year will reach corn crop be as large as we suppose, there will 1,900, or double that of 1853. The principal re- be a reduction of 1,000,000 in the number of fatcommendations of Mr. Mason are that the ex- ted hogs in the United States, and of cattle in amining force be permanently augmented, that proportion. The number of hogs fatted in the better provision be made for taking testimony West, according to the Cincinnati Price Cur. in cases of appeal, and a new rate of fees estab- rent, is nearly or quite 2,500,000. In the United lished.

States, 3,000,000, at least.

One effect of this reduction will be, that there

will be little or no export. There can not be any REPORT ON COMMERCE AND NAVIGATION. considerable export without at once raising the

price beyond what meat can be exported at proFrom this report it appears that there have fitably. been built within the present year 264 ships and

The number of cattle and hogs brought to marbarks, 69 brigs, 435 smaller vessels, and 121 ket depends so much on the corn crop, that the steamboats, registering an aggregate of over diminution of the crop by a partial failure is 340,000 tons. There were built in the New-York likely to produce very important results on the District, 40 ships and barks, 7 brigs, 185 smaller trade in domestic produce. vessels, and 36 steamboats—63,496 tons. The Though the scarcity of corn may not raise the total registered tonnage of the United States, price of pork correspondingly with the increased on the 30th of June, was 5,661,416; of which price of the grain, it will lessen the quantity sent 2,333,819 was employed in foreign trade ; 2,622,- to market. 114 in coasting ; 146,965 in cod-fishing ; 181,901

As the manufacture of whisky never ceases, in whaling, and 677,613 in steam navigation, the consumption of corn will go on, increasing

the price of food, without producing one single corresponding benefit to the laborer.

Hundreds, yes, thousands of farmers, have AGRICULTURAL.

suffered great loss for the want of water, for family use and for stock, because wells, springs,

brooks, and ponds have dried up; all of which FACTS FOR FARMERS.

could have been avoided.

Do you wish to know how ? It is a fact that during the late drouth, which By building capacious cisterns. From two to was the most serious ever experienced in Ameri- three feet in depth of water falls in rain and snow ca, upon all deeply plowed land crops suffered all over the surface of the earth in the course of least. On all subsoil-plowed land they sufered a year. From your roofs you can always fill cis. but little. Upon land underdrained, subsoiled, terns if you have them, and there lay up a storedeep plowed, and frequently stirred upon the house of water for a dry time. surface, the growing plants kept as green and It is estimated that a barn thirty by forty feet vigorous as in a wet season.

supplies annually from its roof 864 barrels, or It is a fact, then, that all clay lands, or lands enough for more than two barrels a day for every with a stiff subsoil, would be vastly improved by day in the year. Many farmers have in all five deep surface plowing, subsoil plowing, and un- times this amount of roof, or enough for twelve derdraining, in drouth as well as wet seasons. barrels a day yearly. If, however, this water

It is a fact that one of the most neglected agri- was collected, and kept for the dry season only, cultural improvements in this country is irriga- twenty or thirty barrels daily might then be used. tion. If all the running streams that might easily A cistern 10 feet diameter, 9 feet deep, will be used for that purpose were turned upon the hold 168 barrels. That is a very good size to cultivated fields, to add moisture and fertility to make barn cisterns. If you want more capacity, the soil, it would increase the products of this make two. A cistern 5 feet diameter will hold country at least five hundred millions of dollars 5 2-3 barrels to each foot in depth. One 6 feet annually.

diameter 6 3-4 nearly of barrels to each foot. The actual bona-fide loss to farmers from the And 7 feet diameter 91-8 barrels per foot; 8 feet drouth of 1854, by lessening the products of the nearly 12 barrels ; 9 feet 15 1-8 barrels ; 10 feet soil, is more than two hundred millions of dol- 18 2-3 barrels per foot. lars, besides the loss of property destroyed by How to build a cistern. Dig your hole about fire.

four inches larger than the determined size. If The corn crop of 1849, according to the census the earth is compact, you need no brick-work. report, was in

If it is loose, allow a foot increase of excavation

for the wall.
Ohio.
50,078,695 bushels.

When you are ready, mix water
Indiana..

lime with twice its bulk of coarse, clean sand, 52,964,363 Illinois.. 57,646,984

and plaster two or three coats over bottom and Kentucky.. 58,672,591

sides. Use the mortar as fast as mixed. Finish Tennessee.......... 52,276,223

the top from eighteen inches below the surface

with a double row of bricks as “headers," to supAggregate.......280,636,856

port a four-inch plank covering, and over that

earth, to prevent freezing. Every such cistern Now, 20 per cent. on this amount is fifty-six is worth its cost every year. millions of bushels, for the loss in these five It is a fact that all domestic animals can be States. In our opinion, the real loss was more improved in size and value. One hundred and than double, as none of the estimates make the fifty years ago, the average weight of cattle at loss per acre less than one third, while the num-'the Smithfield Market was not over 370 pounds,

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and that of sheep 28 pounds. Now, the average, down. Cover this with felting paper, laying the weight of the former is over 800 pounds, and of sheets to break joints, with one third exposed, the latter 80 pounds.

just as you would courses of shingles. Fasten The average weight of cattle, properly termed the courses to the boards by pailing thin strips beeres, in the New-York market, is about 700 of lath, and also upon the eaves, sides, and all pounds, and sheep 50 pounds.

exposed edges. The whole is now covered by The average live weight of the heaviest drove the “ composition," which we believe is just such of beeves of 100 in number ever brought to this as caulkers use, that is, boiling pitch. It satumarket was 2,067 pounds, weighed from dry feed- rates the paper and sticks the sheets all together ing, in Mlinois, last spring..

and to the boards. As fast as one man puts on The mode of selling cattle in New-York is at so pitch enough, another must cover it with clean much per pound for the estimated weight of gravel, dried by heating in a very hot sun, or meat contained in the four quarters. The esti- an iron pan over the fire. Make a complete mation is made upon the live weight of cattle as gravel surface in the hot pitch, and your roof follows:

will be very tight and durable. 'A drover in buying a lot of grass-fed, common KING BIRDS.-It is a fact that they do eat bees. stock in Illinois should never calculate to get an That is settled. And it is almost indisputably

estimate of over one half here of the live weight settled that the birds never touch a working bee. there. That is, if the drove average 12 cwt. they They pick out the drones and destroy them, as all will make 6 cwt. of meat each,

drones should be. These are beautiful birds, Medium beeves may be estimated at 54 or 55 and should never be destroyed, because they are pounds per cwt. Good beeves at 56 or 57 both ornamental and useful to the farmstead. pounds. Extra good, large, and fat, from 58 to WHEAT sown in drills will yield ten per cent. 62 pounds per cwt.

more than broadcast sowing, and it requires In the Boston market, the weight is generally one fourth less seed. That wheat seed will proestimated

upon “five quarters," that is, the produce chess, is just about as clear as that the duct of meat, fat, and skin. There the cattle are earth is globular, notwithstanding science told generally weighed, and the product estimated Galileo “ it can not be so." It says the same of upon an average, 64 pounds per cwt.

chess. In New-York not one bullock in ten thousand MUCK.—Many farms contain mines of gold in goes upon the scales to determine his price to their deposits of swamp muck-the sweepingg the butcher,

and-scrapings of ages washed down and buried It is a fact that cattle of a large breed or in some valley. To extract the gold, it must be variety are the most profitable to the grazier dug in a dry time, and carted up to the high land who feeds for beef. It is doubtful whether that fields, and converted into grains of wheat, rye, rule will hold good with poultry. Dorking fowls oats, corn, barley, and thence, by an easy transare medium size, and a much esteemed variety. mutation, into grains of gold. They have five toes.

Before using muck, it should be mixed with WubaT in California has been grown at the alkaline substances, such as ashes, lime, soda, rate of sixty-six and two thirds bushels, of 60 etc., to neutralize the acid, which is the antiseppounds, per acre. That is more than three times tic that has preserved the vegetable fibres of its the average of the Atlantic States, and higher composition almost as unchanged as though they than we have ever known grown upon the best had been mineral instead of vegetable substances. wheat fields of the old States, or fertile lands of Perhaps the best way to correct this acidity the Western praries.

and decompose the muck is the following: TIMBER should be cut while the tree is in its Take a tub or barrel of water and set a basket most rapid season of growth, and near the close of salt in it, so that the water just comes up to of the growing season, when the terminal bud of wet the bottom of the salt, and let it dissolve as each limb is fully formed. Saw logs cut in win- long as it will. When it will take no more, the ter always decay on the outside more or less if water is saturated. Use that to slake lime, and left over, while summer cut logs keep sound for use that lime in the formation of your muck pile, years. Hickory cut in winter soun suffers with at the rate of a bushel to a cart load, and the

powder-post:" If cut in August it will keep muck will soon become as fine as loamy earth, for ever.

and may be used as a top dressing for grass or Posts should always be set top end down. grain, or, better still, be mixed with manure to They will last twice as long. Put six inches of form a compost. It should always be used in broken stone in the bottom of the hole.

stables to absorb all the urine, and keep the place Locust trees make most valuable timber, and as free from offensive smell as a clean house. grow quick and easy from the seed, if it is MANURE should never be hauled to the field scalded with boiling water, or still better, lye, and dropped in little piles to await the time when and then planted as you would beets or onions, it is wanted—often from fall till spring. It ioses and the plants are about as sure as those vege- half its value. Manure should never be exposed tables to live when transplanted.

to the weather; and we think it should never be Salt applied at the rate of four quarts to a ton kept in a cellar under the barn, unless it is absoof hay will aid materially in its preservation, lutely perfectly disinfected by the use of muck, and make it more nutritious and wholesome for charcoal, peat, plaster, copperas, or something stock, and is just about the amount usually fed else. by a good farmer to an ox while eating that In the farm yard, manure should be sta sked quantify of hay.

every day, and made to shed rain, or piled under COMPOSITION Roops are cheaper than tin, bet a roof. It is nonsense to talk of making manure ter than shingles, are perfectly tight, and almost by letting cattle tramp clean straw in the mud. fire-proof against sparks, when made as follows: The straw is worth more clean than dirty. The

Sheet the rafters with close boarding up and.' chemistry of the dung heap ought to be taught

ject."

in every country school. It is not " a dirty sub APPLES intended for winter keeping should not

be shaken or beaten from the trees, nor suffered WHAT IS DIRT ? The grain, meat, fruit you eat to remain until ripe enough to fall of their own are all dirt. You sit in the dirt and sleep in the propensity. Just before the time when apples dirt. The white linen table cloth before you is would be liable to freeze upon the trees, they dirt. The beautiful clean porcelain plate, upon should be picked by hand, as carefully as though which you place your food, was dug out of a clay- they were eggs, and handled so as hardly to dull bank last week. That bright steel blade, with the bloom upon the surface. They should never which you are now lifting the salt out of that be packed in barrels under the trees, but taken crystal cup, if left in contact with that salt a little under shelter, and piled upon and covered with space--a very short fraction of eternity_would clean straw, to undergo the sweating which they turn to dirt-very dirty dirt. Even the crystal will do wherever they are placed. The longer cup, reduced to powder and mixed with water, they can lie unharmed by frost in this pile, the would change into the potato you are eating better will they keep, after being packed for sale, And if crystal is dirt-nothing but dirt, what are or in bins, in a dry, clean, cool cellar for winter you yourself? Dust thou art. You need not be use. If they are to be barreled for sale, make ashamed to talk about yourself or your fellow - three sorts, and mark the barrels No. 1, No. 2, what you are or he will be, in the course of No. 3, and be very careful that not a single one nature's eternal changes-for by her immutable of No. 3 gets into a No. 1 barrel. Never handle laws we are but dirt purified from its most offen- your apples on a wet day. Pick them dry, and sive particles for a little season, and shall return pack them dry, and keep them dry. again to our original condition.

VESSELS OF WAR OF THE UNITED STATES NAVY. The officers marked thus (*) have the rank of Commanders ; thus (t) Lieutenants ; the rest are Captains.

Nane and Rate.

Guns.

Where and when built.

Commanded by

Where stationed.

Receiving Ship, Norfolk.
Norfolk.
Receiving Ship, Boston.

N. York.
Norfolk.
On stocks, Portsmouth.
Boston.
On stocks, Poston.

Norfolk,
Sac. Harbor.

66

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Ships of the Line, 11.
Pennsylvania .120 Philadelphia .1837 *John Manning.
Columbus.
.80 Washington

.1819) In ordinary
Ohio....
.81 New-York..

1820* Andrew K. Long.. North Carolina .84 Philadelphia

1820 *Elisha Peck. Delaware

.84 Norfolk, Va.. .1820 In ordinary Alabama...

.84 Vermont .84 Boston.

.1848In ordinary Virginia.

.84 New-York.

.84 New-Orleans.

.84 Frigates, 13. Independence .56 Boston.

.1814 Josiah Tatnall. United States... ..50 Philadelphia .1797 In ordinary. Constitution .50 Boston...

1797 *John Rudd. Potomac.. .50 Washington.

1821! In ordinary Brandywine. .50

1825 In ordinary Columbia. .50

1836 *Stephen B. Wilson. Congress .50 Portsmouth.

.1841 In ordinary... Cumberland.. .50 Boston..

.1842 *A. A. Harwood.. Savannah .50 New York

1842 *Samuel Mercer. Raritan

.50 Philadelphia .1843 In ordinary Santee..

.50 Sabine..

50 St. Lawrence... .50 Norfolk

.1847 *W. W. Hunter. Sloops of War, 20. Constellation 22 Norfolk..

.1854 In ordinary.. Macedonian

.22 Captured 1812, rebuilt 1836 Joel Abbot.. Saratoga..

.20 Portsmouth.. .1842 In ordinary... John Adams.

.20 Charleston, s. C.I....1799 *Edw, B. Boutwell.. Vincennes. .20 New-York..

1826 +Henry Rolando.. Falmouth .20 Boston..

1827 *T. D. Shaw.... Vandalia.

20 Philadelphia .1828 *John Pope St. Louis.. .20 Washington.

1828 *Henry W. Morris.. Cyane.. .20 Boston..

.1837 In ordinary Levant 20 New-York.

.1837 *C. C. Turner .. Portsmouth. 22 Portsmouth.

1843 *T. A. Dornin.. Plymouth .22 Boston

1843 *John Kelly. St. Mary's. .22 Washington

1844 *T. Bailey. Jamestown .22 Norfolk

1814 In ordinary Albany.. .22 New-York

1846 *James T. Gerry Germantown

.22 Philadelphia .1846 *Wm. F. Lynch. Decatur. .16 New-York.

1839 *Isaac S. Sterett. Preble.. .16 Portsmouth,

.1839 Marion .16 Boston...

.1839 *Hugh Y. Purviance Dale.. .16 Philadelphia

18391 *William C. Whittle. Rebuilt at Norfolk, in 1831.

Pacific Ocean.
Norfolk.
Coast of Africa.
Norfolk.
New-York.
Home Squadron.
New-York.
Mediterranean.
Coast of Brazil.
Norfolk.
On stocks, Portsmouth.

New-York.
Pacific Ocean.

Norfolk.
East Indies.
Boston.
Pacific Ocean.
North Pacific Expedition.
Home Squadron.
East Indies.
Mediterranean.
Boston.
Mediterranean.
Pacific Ocean.
East Indies.
Pacific Ocean.
Philadelphia
Home Squadron.
Coast of Brazil.
Pacific Ocean.
Naval School Ship.
Coast of Africa.
Coast of Africa,

Name and Rate.

Guns.

Where and when built.

Commanded by

Where stationed.

Brigs, 4 Dolphin 4 New-York. .1836 In ordinary.

Norfolk. Porpoise 4 Boston... .1836 A. B. Davis

North Pacific Expedition. Bainbridge. 6 Boston.. .1842 +C. G. Hunter..

Coast of Brazil.
Perry..
6 Norfolk
.18413 In ordinary....

Norfolk.
Schooner, 1.
Fepimore Cooper. 3 Purchased......... .1853 +H. K. Stevens ..

North Pacific Expedition.
Steam Frigates, $ 6.
Franklin
.51

Rebuilding

Portsmouth. Mississippi .10 Philadelphia .1841 *S. S. Lee....

East Indies. Susquehanna 9 Philadelphia .1850 F. Buchanan.

East Indies. Powhatan, 9 Norfolk

.1850 Wm. J. McCluney. East Indies. Saranao. 6 Portsmouth. .1818 John C. Long

Mediterranean.
San Jacinto..
6 New-York..
.1850 C. K. Stribling

Baltic.
Steamers, 1st Class, 4.
Princeton....

New-York.

.1843 .10

*H. Eagle..

Home Squadron.
Boston, rebuilt .1851
Fulton..
5 New-York.

.1837 John K. Mitchell.. Home Squadron.
Michigan.
1 Erie, Pa..
.1843 *J. S. Nicholas..

Lakes. Alleghany. .10 Pittsburgh, Pa.. .1846

In ordinary

Washington.
Less than 1st Class, 5.
Vixen

Purchased..
.1846 In ordinary

New-York.
Water-Witch
2 Washington ...1845 +Thomas J. Page

River La Plata.
Massachusetts
Transferred from W. D. +R, W. Mead.

Pacific Ocean.
Engineer

Purchased..

...1846
Tender.

Norfolk,
John Hancock.

2 Boston...
1850 +John Rogers

North Pacific Expedition.
Storeships, 7.
Warren.

Boston..
.1826 +D. McDougal.

San Francisco.
Relief
6 Philadelphia
1836 +S. C. Rowan..

Brazil. Lexington 6 New-York. 1825 Jno. J. Glasson.

East Indies. Southampton 4 Norfolk.. .1845 t. J. Boyle....

East Indies. Supply + Purchased. .1846 | Arthur Sinclair.

East Indies. Fredonia 4 Purchased. .1846 +T. D. Johnston..

Valparaiso. John P. Kennedy.. Purchased.

.1853 N. Collins

North Pacific Expedition. Permanent Rec'g Vess. 2. Ontario... .18 Baltimore..

.1813 *Robert G. Robb.. Baltimore. Union (Steamer).... 4 Norfolk.

.1842 *Frederick Engle. Philadelphia. § Under the aet of the late session of Congress, authorizing the construction of six steam frigates, they are building as follows :--the Merrimack at Boston ; the Niagara at New-York; the Wabash at Philadelphia ; the Minnesota at Washington; the Roanoke and the Colorndo at Norfolk ; each to carry 50 guns. STATES AND TERRITORIES—38. MassachusettsOne of the original thirteen.

Ratified the Constitution Feb. 6, 1788. Alabama-Formed out of territory ceded to the Michigan-Formed from territory ceded to the

U. S. by S. C. and Ga. Admitted into the Un U. S. by Virginia. Admitted Jan. 26, 1837. ion Dec. 14, 1819.

Minnesota Ter.-Ter. Gov. established in 1849. Arkansas-Formed from territory ceded to the Mississippi-Formed from territory ceded to the

U. 8. by France. Admitted Jun 15, 1836. U. 8. by Georgia. Admitted Dec. 10th, 1817. California-Formed of territory ceded by Mexi- MissouriFormed from territory ceded to the co. Admitted September 9, 1850.

U. S. by France. Admitted August 10, 1821. Carolina, North-One of the original thirteen. Nebraska-Part of Louisiana cession by France.

Ratified the Constitution of the U. 8. Nov. 21, Organized as a territory July, 1854. 1789.

New Hampshire-One of the thirteen. Ratified Carolina, South-One of the old thirteen. Rati the Constitution of the U. S. June 21, 1788.

fied the Constitution of the U. S. May 23, 1788. New Mexico Territory-From Ter. ceded by Connecticut-One of the old thirteen. Ratified Mexico and Texas. Ter. Gov. estab. 1850.

the Constitution of the U. S. Jan. 9, 1788. New-York-One of the old thirteen. Ratified Delaware-One of the thirteen original States. the Constitution of the U. 8. July 25, 1788.

Ratified the Const, of the U.S. Dec. 7, 1787. Ner-Jersey-One of the old thirteen. Ratified Florida--Formed from territory ceded to the the Constitution of the U. S. Dec. 18, 1787.

U. S. by Spain. Admitted March 3, 1845. Ohio-Formed out of territory ceded to the U. S. Georgia—One of the original thirteen. Rati by Va. Admitted November 29, 1802.

fied the Constitution of the U. S. Jan. 2, 1788. Oregon Territory-Territorial Gov. established Illinois-Formed out of territory ceded to the August 14, 1848.

U. S. by Virginia. Admitted Dec. 3, 1818. Pennsywania-One of the thirteen. Ratified Indiana-Formed from territory ceded to the the Constitution of the U. S. Dec. 12, 1787.

U. S. by Virginia. Admitted Dec. 11, 1816. Rhode Island One of the thirteen. Ratified Iowa-Formed from part of the territory of Wis the Constitution of the U. S. May 29, 1790. consin. Admitted Dec. 28, 1846.

Tennessee, Formed of territory ceded to the Kentucky-From Ya. Admitted June 1, 1792. U. S. by N. C. Admitted June 1, 1796. Kansas--Part of Louisiana cession by France. Texas_ind. Republic. Admitted Dec. 29, 1845. Organized as a territory July, 1854.

Utah Territory-Ter. gov. estab. Sep. 9, 1850. Louisiana-Formed from territory ceded to the Virginia--One of the original thirteen. Ratified

U. S. by France. Admitted April 8, 1812. the Constitution of the U. S. June 26, 1788. Maine-From Mass. Admitted March 15, 1820. Vermont-From New-York. Admitted, 1791. Maryland-One of the old thirteen. Ratified Wisconsin-Formed from part of the territory

the Corstitution of the V. 8. April 28, 1788. of Michigan, Admitted May 29, 1848.

ELECTION RETURNS,
BY STATES, CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICTS AND COUNTIES.

579

MAINE.

MASSACHUSETTS.
GOVERNOR, 1854. PRESIDENT, 1852

GOVERNOR, 1854. PRESIDENT, 1852.
Rep: Rum. Whig. Dem. Whig. Dem. F.3. Counties. Whig. K.N. F.8. Dem. Whig. Dem. F.3.
Morrill.Cary. Reed. Parris. Scott.P'rce.Hale.

Wasbb’n. Gard'r. Wilson.Bishop.Scott.P’rce.Hale. Androscoggin 2258 170 föl 1593.. (New County.) Barnstable... 632 1964 147 353. . 1379 892 473 Aroostook.... 325 447

564.. 724 787 80 Berkshire....1428 3938 176 1572..3579 2973 631 Cumberland .5780 673 1247 3121..4471 6504 1379 Bristol.......1440 6144 535 1022..3827 3267 2091 Franklin.....1998 193 351 930.. 997 1310 596 Dukes,

63 273 3 55.. 250 225 48 Hancock.....3052 9 317 1121..1809 2619 214 Essex.. 3298 11523 987 1136..6539 4576 3485 Kennebec....4617 498 1657 1357..4489 2703 954 Franklin.....1447 2304 265 825..2552 1726 1218 Lincoln .2791 242 2175 1956..5224 5168 563 Hampshire ..1366 2925 366 429..3300 1425 1243 Oxford.......3122 186 432 3045.. 1561 4049 697 Hampden....1012 4931 44 1048..3445 3458 757 Penobseot....5304 156 1619 3521..3132 4513 1015 Middlesex....5310 14155 921 2228. .8750 8925 4231 Piscataquis..1208 13

327

953.. 693 851 381 Nantucket... 269 234 3 90.. 329 189 189 Sagadohock. .2258 68 524 546.. (New County.) Norfolk......1976 7360 458 621..3589 3454 2479 Somerset.....2024 50 1671 1931..2394 2019 457 Plymouth ...1400 5254

534 454..2993 2080 2440 Waldo.... ..3376 104 708 2156.. 1379 3126 757 Suffolk. .4336 8384 470 1312..4568 5113 1600 Washington. .2174 99 691 2176..2278 2690 211 Worcester....3302 12114 1573 2597..7283 5966 7138 York.... ....4565 516 1068 3426..3393 52709726

Total ...27279 81503 6483 13742 52683 44569 28023 Total....44852 3424 14017 28396.32543 41609 8030 Maj. for Gardner, 54, 224 ; Scott over Pierce, 8,114.

LEGISLATURE.-Large Republican majority. LÉGISLATURE.-Nearly all Know-Nothings. Dists. CONGRESS.

Dists.

CONGRESS. I. John M. Wood, r 9227 IV. S. P. Benson, r 11610

I. Robt. B. Hall, k..5335 C. W. Upham,w..3231 Sam'i Wells, d...6196 George Rogers,d 3467

Thos. D. Eliot, w..2238 Nath. J. Lord, &c 746 Maj. for Wood, '3031. Naj. for Benson, 8143.

A. H. Howland,&c 854 VII.N. P. Banks, Jr., k 8928 II. John J. Perry,r 10007 V. Is’I Washburn, r 10224 II. Jas. Buffinton,k. .8064 Luther V. Bell, w 2481 Wm. Kimbali, d 7313 Sam'l H. Blake,d 6010

Sam'IL.Crockerw1914 B. Buckman, &c.. 785 Maj. for Perry, 2694. Maj. for Washburn, 4214.

C. R. Vickery,&c. 1856 VIII. C. L. Knapp, k 5232 III. Ebn'r Knowlton,r 5995 VI. J. A. Milliken, 7 4307 III. W. S. Damrell, k 8668 T. Wentworth, 10 2614 J. G. Dickerson, d 4072 T. J. D. Fuller, d 4713

N. F. Safford, 10... 1933 D. Needham, &c.. 470 E. W. Farley, w..3587 N. Smith, Jr., w 2099

All others........1047 IX. Alex, De Witt, k..8795 Plur. for Knowlton, 1923 Plu. for Fuller, 406.

IV. L. B. Comins, k..4972 Isaac Davis,d....1526

S. H. Walley, w..2770 Ira M. Barton, &c 1105

L. R. Spinner, &c 926 X. Henry Morris, k..7723
VERMONT.

V. A. Burlingame,k 5967 E. Dickinson, w..2757
GOVERNOR.
PRESIDENT

Wm. Appleton, w 3209 S. C. Bemis, &c..1473
Whig. Dem. F.S. Whig. Dem. F.S. Wm.Parmenter, &c 620 XI. Mark Trafton, k..6640

Royce.Clark.Brainerd,&c. Scott. Pierce. Hale. Vi. Timothy Davis, k 7428 J. Z. Goodrich,w.3998 Addison.... .2359 478 59.... 2041 378 642

W. Griswold, &c.2533
Bennington ...1558 1323 19....1388 1150 181
Caledonia..... 1920
146....1673 1480

CONNECTICUT.
Chittenden....2369 789 19. ...1672 803 908
Essex... 458 353 7.... 467 382 16

GOVERNOR, 1854. PRESIDENT, 1852. Franklin......2207 1294 23....1675 1211 526

Whig. Dem. Temp. Whig. Dem. F. S. Grand Isle.... 590 334 4.... 295 186 31

Counties. Dutton. Ingham.Chap'n. Scott.Prce. Hale Lamoille. .1270 635

462

3891
19.... 393

689
Fairfield...... 3120

1717.. 4814 5155 167 Orange

6639 .2426

461 2114 203....1799

Hartford...... 4207 1555

6104 752

1577.. 6329 Orleans... .1489

3648
859 308 Litchfield..... 2873
920

4082 21....1199

992.. 3946

413 Rutland.. ..3036 1010

938

2561 89.... 2758

Middlesex..... 1461 773

501.. 2065

238

2734 Washington...2183 1738

424 1231 166....1402 New Haven... 3812 5136

6097 1217

2540.. 6046 Windham.. 2752 827

881 986
101.... 2053
New-London.. 1819

4079 3135 1906.. 3361

637 Windsor.......3309 1638 176....3358 1528

Tolland.

779 1768 921.. 1703 1105

2015 202

Windham..... 1394 2295 518.. 2095 2448 618 Total.....27926 15084 1052...22173 13044 8621 Maj. for Royce, 11,790 ; do. for Scott, 508.

Total. .19465 28538 10672..30359 33249 3160 LÉGISLATURE'largely Whig and Free Dem.

LEGISLATURE.-Anti-Nebraska and Temperance

majority. Dists.

CONGRESS.
I. Jas. Meacham, w.8,626 ; S. W. Jewett,d...3,464;

NEW HAMPSHIRE.
S. P. Jewett, &c. . 174. Maj. for Meacham, 4,988.
II. Justin Morrill,w.8,380; J.W. D. Parker, d 5,848;

GOVERNOR, 1854. PRESIDENT, 1852. 0. L. Shafter,&c.2,473. Maj, for Morrill, 59.

Whig. Den. F. S. Whig. Dem. F. S.

Counties. Bell. Baker. Perkins. Scott.Prce. Hale. III. Alvah Sabin,...7,862; W. Heywood, d...,3,608;

Belknap

1023 1990 522.. 737 1837 262 33. Maj. for Sabin, 4,221. Scattering

Carroll.. 736 2352 782.. 491 1825 350

Cheshire. 1834 2174 1039.. 2063 2264 RHODE ISLAND.

Coos...

339 1330 383.. 376 1491 167 GOVERNOR, 1854. PRESIDENT, 1852. Grafton. 2006 4232 1331.. 2043 4286 771 W g.de M. Lar. Dem. Whig. Dem. F.8. Hillsboro' 3156 4638 2316.. 2985 4855 1447 Hoppin. Dimond. Scott, Pierce. Hale. Merrimac. 1703 4550

1551.. 1627 4628 1001 Bristol..

638 332.... 628 367 2 Rockingham.. 3040 4415 1545.. 2506 4502 1071 Kent. 833 664.... 839 748 83 Stafford

2107 2190 773.. 2003 2250 498 Newport .1454 834....1249 1005 48 Sullivan

944 1917 838.. 1316 2059 430 Providence... 4862 4093. ...3888 5529

431 Washington .1325 561....1022 1086 80 Total... 16888 29788 11080..16147 29997 6695

Scat., 72. Maj. for Baker, 1748 ; do. for Pierce, 7156. Total.. .9112 6484....7626 8735 614 LEGISLATURE Democratic. Maj. for Hoppin, 2.628 ; do. for Pierce, 465.

r. Republican; d. De:nocrat; w. Whig; k. KnowWhig majority in the Legislature.

Nothing.

1631

487

698

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