Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 10, 1861, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 10, 1861 Page 3
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Jw the purpose of proving the necessity which led to th? formation of ih? provisional government, whoM jurlsdlo lion It is intended shall dually embrace the entire State. Specific recommendations for the establishment of neces ?ary auxiliaries ft* the successful carrying on Of the go vemtnenl are made. Innumerable rumors are allout as to the federals having oroeaoJ Green river at Brownsville HM Muosfordville in large force. They have, however, no foundation in fact. TIIB INVASION OP TENNESSEE FROM KEN TUCKY. [From the Knoxville Register, D?c. 9.] A gentleman just arrived from Scott county , Tennessee, Informs as that on Sunday morning last a band of Lin j jlnltos from Kentucky , assisted by a number of tories of that county, entered the village of Huntavllle, and Mixed the pel eons of John L. Smith, John Car! in, Calvin Smith, Sterlli g Smith, Joe Smith, and five others, whose n*m<? we could not procure, anil immediately started with thorn to Kentucky an prisoners of war, at the same ?im? taking about a dozen hca'l of horses. All the gent le men abiiucio'1 were quiet, unoilbndlng citizens, belonxing to no military organization in the Confederate sorvice. Their only crlmo was that thev were secessionists. John L. Smith is e'erk and master of the Chanc ry Court at Huntsville, at least soventy years of age, and is re ?pected by all who know hlin In tho very highest degree, ami tho others abducted are equally esteemed. Tho < nrty from whom wo derived thin infor mation, Mr. Will, .m An.lerfon, was llkewiso captured by tho marsi dors, b .t made his eKc:ipe. Ho says he could not ascertain the preob-e uumbor of the en 'U?y. Ho saw about forty or fifty , but they rerronealecl their number at <->verul hundred. They were piloted la by the some what notorious J lin '.I. Smith, who was r !c.ted by the Con is ler<ue('i>iirt at Nashville, snmo tinn #*o, upou his taking the oath of allegiance, and who forfaited ins rc oogulaanoe SOUS days h?;o in tho Confederate Court at this plaoe, U|>on a eharao of countorfeiting ? J'.hn Baxter, of t ns oily, being his Siturlty. Ke was a.siutod in this tLfamouj- id.d by < :her tory rcsl lents of Scott county, amon^ v Unm wa ".ihy Ocil, anothertindivldual who was released by Slay . ' ilk rson, at J onestown, lest summer, upon mr.ki,:? t t ron^est promises of good behavior towa. uj tho Con. 1 rate States. TH1^ TFT7NKSREE- UNIONISTS. [Fran the Lynchburg ilepublican, Dec. 6.1 A tottei from one oi our subscribers, a colonel tn the Oonfaderste service, dated Rutsollvllle,Teun., December 8, says the Union and bridgo buruerB have nut all lt'ft But Tenner:;'* yet. Sim e we drovo thom from tho Cl.lmney Ton Mountains they have collected In Oocke and Jlancsk countii s, ? her our citizen soldiers havo made two unsuccessful attempts upon them. 1 hope, however, te get them today with my command, and will avail my .f of tb.' earliest moment to advise you as to the re suits. We hung two of tho leading bridge burners in Greenville Fat i rday ? veniug. [From the i\u xylite Register, Dec. 4.1 Oarrotl Hi I, formerly of Morgan county, Tenn.,but whoforsor months has been with tho Kast Tennessee Line in troo: >s iu Kentucky , was arrested in that county on Monday : .st, r.nd brought to this city by confederate trooi'1. We under? t> t d thai when arrested ho w is acting in the capacity of a xveitiag officer for Lincoln's army tn Kentucky. II? is represented as a desperate man. una in making the arrest he was shot by ono of the confeder ate party, but, we learn, not soverely wounded. Con aHlor.ihlo curiosity was manifested by the citizens on his arrival, every body wanting to gt a peep at tho ? inula." He was lodged In tho city jail. THE REBELS IN TERROR. A despatch from Memphis to tho Nashville P>Urint represents that plaioas in groat excitement relative to an ?xi>ecti I Invasion by federal troops by land and water, and says: ? "During the next few days a great battle wHI be fought at Columbus, and If we are overpowered Memphis if lost to th<> South, unless Alabama, Mississippi and Loiilkiana holp." The same despondency Is felt in Arkansas. The I.ittlo Rock Demmrat of the 10th ?ays: ? ' 'Tlie exciting news received from the Northwest yeste: ay had a profound effect upon many members of the lsg;slat<ire whose homes lay In that direction. Many of them talked of a precipitate retreat from town, and we should not bo surprised If, by to-night ? unless bettor news is heard ? both houses are loft without, a quorum." SIXTY DAYS Ril'iEL TROOPS. [From the I,ouisville 1-nmocrat, Dec. 1.] Mississippi and Louisiana are trying to raiso sixty days men to send to Columbis. Ky.. as they hope to make that tho grand battle fle d. The prospectR of their success are ?lini. If the people of thoso States imagine that General Halleck wlfl wult "or thom they will Ilnd themseh os woftilly m Is < iken. Vy the time Bixty days men can bo raised there will hi no need of them. ONE OP THE F. F.'s. The following is an advertisement in the Memphis Ap peal ef Decombor 4: ? Tbn Tnotv no DoiJJtM to ns M-idz. ? As myself, clerk and man of all work have been detailed, I wtll sellout By entire establishment to any young man that has more Southern blood in his veins tlmn 1 have. Kentucky Is the birthplnce of myself and mother, South Carolina is n?y g. ijidmothur's nativo State, anil she a relative of John C. Calhoun. My father was born in Virginia, his par or* a in Ireland and Scotland. I will taLo In payment Arkansas and Mississippi war bonds. J. C. McALIJSTER, Ayres' Block. APFAIR8 IN ARIZONA. pfrom thi H.'uaton (lexan) Telegraph, Nov. 22.] W? Ravo bean permitted to mule a the following extract ?from a prlvnto lettof from ono of tho ofllcorB ol' a Tex.m tegiment iu Arizona to a relative in Houston. It was writ ten 1 com Las Crucus, undnr dato 01" November 2. : ? >'I hav? notliing new this time to writo about, only that wo are hourly expecting the Abs. from New Mexico, 2,ti00 strong. fcvery thing like stores, &c. , havo been removed to Fort Qritniao, bolow Bi isn : and we intend lighting them hare relying ou a just rrovidonco to equalize our numbers. Oar forte, all toM, is but 600, but good and true men. Ex presses have been sent to Sibley, to hurry up. I expect to bo in Santa Fe, tho capital of New Mexico, Christmas day. cirme twenty Callt'ornians havo just arrived liero ft'orn California. Tlicy brinp dates of September 12, and wo N am with pleasure that Sumner is not coming bero with troops; that he can't raise thom." NEWS BY TELEGRAPH. Louisvn.us, Ky. , Dec. 0, 1891. We aro in roceipt of tho following items: ? Locisvili.b, Ky., Doc. 9, 1861. There is considerable excitement in Tennessee, conse quent upon drafting the troops to bo raited on the volun teer system . G. W. Johnston, Provisional Gorernor of Southern Kon tncky, has Issued a long message. The troops of Col. John Williams, encamped at Pound Gap, are suffering greatly for want of shoes, blankets and winter clothing. They are calling on tho ladies for socks sod ilaimel shirts. Richmond, Nov. 20, 1801. Congress has unanimously ratified the convention en tared into between lion. R M. T. Hunter and the Com missioners from the Stato of Missouri. Mn.utoOKVii.LK, Ga., Doc. 5, 1861. A resolution has bom Introduced into the Stato Senate that the banks suspend specie payment and issuo Confe derate notes. Memihis, Tenn., Dec. 4, 18(51. The Avalanche of to- day says that the federal force between Bowling Green and Louisville is fifty thousand, and that Generals Johnaton and Buckner are fully pre pared for them. Bird's Pohst, Dee. 8, 1861. On Friday last tho steamer Grampus took a Union lum ber boat i nchored above, with one hundred and soventy frvn thousand feet of lumber, and brought it to Columbus, Tho Union troops;havo loft Cairo and Paducah in largo niftnbers. It is supposed they are going to New Madrid to cut off Jeff. Thompson. Memphis. Dec. 4, 1861. The Avalanche confirms tho Union victory in Morrii town, East Tennessee, but thinks that Major General Crittenden will overcome the Union forcR thero. It is rumored here that the Unionists huvo become Alarmed for the safety of St. Louis, and that C.ilro and Paducah arc being evacuated by tlie Union troops4 who sure going to St. Louis with all possible despatch. The New Orleans Hnlletin says that the Unionists have captured two Confederate steam b <ats, supposed to bo tho Henry Lewis and the WatBon, and that the California ?reaped by throwing overboard "art of her ourgo and forty head of cattle. Tho Charleston ila-rury sayB that Gr-n. Ripley h.i.i or dered every pound of cotton likely to fall into the hands of the enemy to bo burned. The Savanuah Republican says that the privateer Sum ter was not cupturcd, but wrucked off tho Trinidad coast, The battering ram or turtle of ComtiiaudT Hollies pa.- sod ' '.trough Memphis on the 4th inst. for Columbus, Kentucky. THE NAVY. ARRIVAL OP THE TUSCARORA. The United States steam gunboat Tuscarora, Command ?r T. A.M. Craven, arrived at this port yesterday from Philadelphia and Cape Henry. She has been fitting out at 4he Navy Yard in Phil idolphla. The following la a cor rect list of the officers: ? OimmarJcr ? T. A. M. Craven. Fust Lieut* riant ? M. P. Jones. Surgeon ? Kiuhard C. Po.in. Afris'ant Pai/niafter ? Ambroso J. Clark. Chief Engineer ? A. J. Koisted. Stcemd AMiytunt Eiujimrrt ? J ac kson T. Tanny and Cleve land Lindsley. Third AuiUant Engineers? Tf. A. Dellus and W. M. Ha to: thaw. Acting Staffers ? J. A. Stannard, David H. Crowell and William C. Staples. Master's Mates? Vf. Anauts, Gordon J. Conklta, F. A. llill< r and Michael Healey. Oaptain't Cicrk ? Robert Craven. Xlovcmenta of the British North Amcrl* I ?"*n and Weit Indian Fleet. ?0'ir Bermuda oorrespondent under date of November JO, \ tale,' that, her Majesty's ship Mersey, Cauiain Cald well, Arrived there from H.ilifax on tho 14th. He? Majesty's eh.p landrail (gunboat;, Commander Mai tlnxarrlved on tho 19th from Nassau. H-jr M^jgsty'js steamer Delta arrived on Monday even, tog from HtWila^wd lift this morning f?r 8}. jioinjw. , mmm % 1 " ??. wr? " UPOEIilT FROM WASHBGTOI. THE IMPENDING ABOLITION AGITATION. The Satanic Crusade Against the Administration. Views of Mr. Lincoln and the States men of the Country. INTERESTING PROCEEDINGS LN CONGRESS. Review of Eighty Thousand Rebel Troops at Centrcville. Order as to Future Enlistment* in the Army, *?., fctl} h?t Washi.igtoh, Dec. 0, 1881. TH* SATANIC ABOLITION MOVXM8NT IN CONORESB ? TDB POLICY OF THB ADMINISTRATION. Grout anxiety is felt with regard to tho action of Con gress, daring the present wo?k, in relation to tbo confls, cation or slaves, and other measures that have been brought before the Senate and tbo House. Tho adminis tration, howevor, has an undoubted majority in both Branches of the national legislature, and every attempt at abolition legislation will be successfully met both by votes aud by argument. A noted anti-slavery agitator remarked tbis morning: ? "We do' not expect to carry our measures, but we shall awaken public sentiment, and prepare the way for a revolution against the imbecile policy of tho President and his counsellors." This awakening of public sentiment, and enlightenment of tho Intelligence of the rc&tais, is precisely what Mr. Lincoln and his friends want. They are convinced that the sober second thought of the North will endorse with an over whelming approach towards unanimity tho course that has boon resolved ou by thoso who, with singlo minded ness desire tho restoration of the integrity of the Union and Its liberation from tho dangers that encompass it. As it is of the utmost moment that every ono should know exactly upon what ground the President Btandsi you may accept the following facts m unquestionable and beyond the possibility of contradiction:? 1. That the President Is resolutely determined to veto any schema whatever, involving tbo Muanciprit.O'.i of negroes, in such a manner that they are turned hose upon the Southern States on au equality with tbo while occupiers of tho soil. lie, on Saturday evening, uttered tho following word., ? "Emancipation would be equlva lent to a John Brown raid, on n gigantic scale. Our posi tion is surrounded with a sutllcient number of dangers already. Abolition would throw against us, Irrevocably, the four S?utcs of Missouri, Koutucky, Virginia and Mary land, wliic'.i it is costing tho nation such efforts torogu.n. We have our bands full as it is, and If there is to bo any such suicidal legislation, wo might aa well cut loose at once, and begin taking up the arteries to prevent our bleeding to death." My informant has givon mo these words that foil from tho President's Hps, as neaily as ho could remember them , and thinks they are exnetly what he said. He spoke forcibly and energetically, deprecat ing as worse than useless, from whatever point of view it might be regarded, the fanatical disturbance which tbo ult.as of Congres.s arc endeavoring to create. 2. The most farsighted statesmen of the Cabinet, the Senate and tho House arc persuaded that tho armies of ths loyal States are no moro likely to return to their frozon homes, after experiencing the delights of tho charming climato of the fruitful and sunny South, than the Goths and Vandals of conturies bygono were to with draw from tbo Italian paradisa they had occupicd, into tho wilderness from whence their hordes poured forth to ovorrun tho world. No government of tho United States will ever be strong enough to induco the six hundred thousand troops about entering the rebel States, to aban don tho region thoir arms shall have conquered. There fore, cma'tcipaiing negroes would not be tumiiii) them loose against the present rebel papulation of the South; but again H the Northern intaders of the Southern soil that are loot it t future occupiers, who will never consent to reside North of the Potomac again, awl who unll permii.no competition, bg an inferior race, with Hair future labors. 3. Abolition politicians will shortly open their eyes to ! this fact, that tho cutiro army is against them, am! they will then no moro dare to continue to urge their nefarious and unpatriotic projects, than tho "On to Richmond" demagogues of ilvo months ago did to risk tho dangers of dofcwling their clamorous outcries against the udmlnts tration, Rftcr tho disastrous defeat at Bull run. Tho advantages they imagino mutt accrue from flgitatiou of the slavery question will bo wholly against themselves, and will ruin them in the oyes of the nation. They have boon recently rcinforccd by large numbers of honest but unthinklug zealcU l'or the welfaro of tho republic, who have reasoned that as, through emancipation, a deadly blow might bo aimed at rebellion, It ought t0 bo struck in order that traitors may suffer. This lattor class, wheu better informed, and nwnro of wLat has be come evident to farslghted patriots, namely that un necessary slave arming, Mave emancipation, or attempts to raise negroes to a lovel with the whito race, would cause tho disbandmcnt of our nrmies, and irrnyocablo animosity among loyal non-slaveholders of the South, will throw their weight into the scale of the admints; ra tion, and be guided by the enno and sagacious policy it inculcates. 4. According to the best information that government can obtain, the vnst majority of the non-slaveholders of tho South are either already loyal, or disused to return to their allcglanco to thnUnitodStatos. Rebel demagogues ha 1 persuaded them tin. t tho intention of tlio North, if suc cessful was toliboratetheelaves, whom they simply exe crate, bcea'.iBO they are their unnatural rivals; treated bettor than they are themselves; nnd liviug on the fat of the land, at their expense. "Poor white trash," is a com mon expression among the well cared for black laborers of plantations, with rcfsrenco to the non slaveholders who vainly strive to eke out tho existence which, for them, is mad? comparatively comfortable. Rather than witness tho emancipation of four millions of black barbarians, who are their natural enemies, and whom they hate equally with their owners, the non slaveholders would flght to tho death; but, as they have begun to becomo awaro that neither our armies, nor tho administra tion, have any intention to raise them to tho dignity of equals with tho whites, they ara beginning to perceive the folly and uaelcifsness of the war. This is proved by the practical suppression of tho right of suffrage by the rebel govornment. Jefferson Davie and his .associates, tremble at tho thought of sub" milling their future destinies to a popular vote. They know better than others that the mild and Judicious poll, cy of President Lincoln has nearly destroyed their own prestige, an.l that tho ptiblio heart in the South yearns U,( peaco. Our aimies who will occupy the South and rc Uuiu thoro, and the non-slaveholders of the Southern States, are natural allies. Tho common end IxMh wlU^ hereafterVJJave in view will bo tho unfettered possession of tb? foil by ?eB i Md ttt? ?waocipatio# of the latter from tho c/ueity of negro inlluencs. This toll" ence, bad >1 it m?y be while the blacks ore tl&voe wduld be tenfold worie if they were free, and therefore eman cipation nod a reunion of the State* aro wholly Incum patible. 6. In view of these circumstances Vrwldeut Luto<'lu favors the plao of colonisation. Bolioving la the theory of a natural fitness of rae?s for particular *ones; thoroughly awa r? that the majority of tho Inlutbltsn ts of the border States, from the earliest days of tho car?er of Henry Ciay, up to the presont hour, have been in favor of the total occupation of the soil of these States by whites, and the removal of blacks; a disciple of the school of Jefferson and Madison, whlcb desired to mako of Central America a region, which inhabited by negroes would sup ply the whole world with cotton aud sugar? tho India of tho United mates ; convinced that the country k) abun dantly able to pay the value of tljo Blavcn colonizod out of the confiscated proporty of portinaciotis rebels, Mr. Lincoln has presented the colonisation uchomo favorably In his Message and it will be sustained by him to the fullest extent of his power. THE Sl. VV'l HY ltr 'OLUflONd IN COMUUB3S. As to-morrow and Wednesday will bo dovole I to pro ceedings consequent on tho death of Senator* link or and ! Bingham, tho House ban postponed tho cousidi ration of tho various slavery propositions until Thursday. Mr. Slovens, of Pennsylvania, has moJiUed bis resolu tions in several importaut partb ulars, nauiiiy : ? '-Pe clnring there can be no solid unii permanent Union so losg as slavery exists, and that all slavos be proclaimed fr?o compensation to bo made to loyal masters, who have been and continue to be supportors of the Union." The bill introduced by Mr. Untohings, cf Ohio, to d;iy. proposes unconditionally to aboiu.h slavery in tho Dis'.lbt of Columbia. THB REPIDLIOAN CAUCUS. Between thirty and forty of tho ropubllc-n members of Congress assembled In tho caucus in the Uo'.o of T <? presentation to-night. Tho radical faction HUd tho cc t servative olomont were about equally represented. Senator I'omoroy , of Kansas, w im called to the chair and Mr. McPhcracn, of Poiint-.v Ivanla, made Secretary. THe proceedings were iuformU. It aj pe'irod to be sun ply a conversational intorcl. r.go of opinions, In which cach party was endeavoring to fool the other, 'fl ic dis cussion was oponad by Hen. Thad. Stevens, of Poms) ivu 11 la. in a brief spceeh, In w Inch ho said in sub stanco that the republican party bad boon sold In the election of Abraham I.incolu to the Presidency; that tho Northwest ha I deceived them by assurances that ho was a true mid sound republk .in ; but that assurance had failed ; that Governor Seward had also caved In, and that Cameron too had faltered ; that if be had adhered to tho position first assume. 1 in hi.* report bo might have placed himself in a position lo bcconit ihe next President. Tho remarks of Mr. Stevens wore characterized by bit ter sarcasm and unmitigated faultfinding with the ad ministration particularly, and tho republican part) gen erally. Mr. Divon,of New York, followed with a sharp criti" cism upon the caucus itself. Ho desired to know the purpose for wblsb It had been called? whether it was to consolidate tho republicrn pot ' 7 < r 10 prepare for an as sault upon tho administration. Mr. Stev na replied with considerable vehemmec and bitterness. the debato then became general. It was participated ,n by Mess's. Lovqjoy , Potter . '>>lfiix and others, but no satisfactory conclusion was attained, nor were any do Unite measures proposed. Tho general tone of expression wni in favor of the |wis sage of a law by Congress confiscating nil the property o1 rebels that could bo usod by tbom In otd of th" rebellion' that tho sbapo of such a law was not agreed upon. The conservatives who wero present loft the caaeus in evident disgust, ami tho radicals retired manifestly dis satisfied with the proceedings ond dejected at. (be cold reorption of their scheme for the construction of a great abolition party, and tho perversion of tho war for the restoration of the Union into a John Brown raid 011 n grand scale for tho oxterm iuation of slavery. Tho notice for the caucus to uight at. the Capitol, as loud after the House adjourned, tavitod the attendance of the republicans of both bouse! on matters of Importance. Mr Vallandlgham apparently expressed his surprise, ro marking that "be thought these wore the days of no party." THE VOTE ON I.OVIMOY'S UKPOMTION. The votus to-day on I.ovejoy's resolution are ro. arded as a triumph of tho administration. The military com mlttflo to which it was referred, sustain the administra tion's policy. BII-L FROM TUB GOMMITTKR ON MILITARY AFFAIRS RESPECTING FUGITIVE SLAVES. Tlie Committee on Military Affairs will at an early <lay ropurt a bill which will be in accordance with the views of the administration in refurenee to the disposal of I'ttgl live slaves, and will command a majority of Congress TIIE NATIONAL FINANCES. A well known gentleman of financial ability has pre pared and will publish this week a pamphlet explanatory of the Socrotnry's proponed system of national finances. REVIEW OF EIGHTY THOUSAND REBEL TROOPS AT CBNTKBVII.LE ? PANIC AND STAMPEDE. The government ha* received valuable and interesting inf"rmalion frotn deserters who have lately camn Into our lines. A colored b< y came in yesterday from Cent e vilo.and hus made a statement whicli Is deemed reliable. Ho says the robels hid a review i f eighty thousand troops at Centrovllli a few days ago. Beau regard and all their principal generals were present. During the review 'in alarm was created by a report that our entire army itt tliis vicinity was marching to attack them. A panic and statnpeoe took place, rivalling the retreat at Bull run. Several guns were left on the Held, and not recovered until tho next day. Army wagons were capsized and wagon poles broken off, and their drivers fled in -lis" may. The scene is said to have been ludicrous m tha extreme. RECONNOISSANCE BY THE REBELS. Lata this afternoon Gen. J. L. Wadsworth, who has boon engaged In a court martial in Uio city, received a de spatch from Assistant Adjutant General J. Price Smith i stating that a rogiment of robel infantry and one of cav .1 ry had appeared in front of Blocker's division, and two of Blenker's regiments hail been thrown out to meet them. (ionoral Wadsworth was promptly in saddle, an.l rode to the field. Copies of the dispatch were telegraphed over tl'o military linos to Generals McDowell and Frank lin, whose divisions are next on tho right and left of t1 eso of Generals Blenker and Wadsworth, and they w re ordered to hold themselves in read'incs to move forward to support the Utter in case of an engagement. La'er this nven tig despatches were received at head' quarters from General Iilenkcr announcing that his pickets hadfl^iven an alarm tfint tho enemy wore ud\ one. ing in force , but ;t proved to bo simply u reconnoi- ;a?co in forco, and the parties composing it immediately re. tired. REBEL SIGNALS* Ijw?t evening three yellowish lights were displayed te llic left of Cnult's Hill. The llrst was very much ele % atod and lielisor-jo time, the duration cf each f Wcessive one being shorter than the previous ono. RKCONNOISflANCE FROM GENERAL SMITH'S DIVISION*. A scouting party from General Smith's division tecon. noiter"d to Freedom Ilill and Vienna yesterday, but saw nothing. POSITION OF TIIE RETKL TROOTP ON TtTK LOWER PO TOMAC?NEWS FROM OKN. BOOKER'S DIVISION, ETC. Tho Hsr-alu's correspondent on duty with Gonoial Hooker's division reports, under date of December 6: ? Several asconKlons wcro made yesterday in tho balloon at Budd's Ferry. The rebels were found to bo posted in considerable numbers on the hills and in th ? valleys of the Virginia side of the rotomao. Their camps could bo easily distinguished. One regiment is located on the neck of land forming the eastern bank of Qu.intico creott. Another is encamped on tho southern slope of tho hill behind the centre battoiyon Shipping Point, and a largo force is stationed less than a mile from tho Upper Point battery, their camps covering tho side of the hill and extending down into the val ley. This is whore th? main body of their forco is concentrated. Apparently they could bo reached by shells from heavy guns on the Maryland side or from the flotilla. Other regiments were observed in camp more inland from the Potomac Id tho diroction of Occoquan. Seventy contrabands, including men, women and chil" dren, who came over to Maryland, n -ar Port Tobacco rom Virginia, after Colonel Graham's reconnolssanco at Mathlas Point, some weeks since, have left his regiment and been conveyed on a government steamer to Wash ington. Everything ramains quiet in General Hooker s division. ENLlb I'KENTS IN CTTE ARMY? IMPORTANT ORDER. PfMTjtf Order Jfo. 104 iny UK Uie fttttntiOQ Of offlserfl to thu foliowjng, iu addition to tho order* of the h'ecretary I of War, embraced i( the regulatiom for the recruiting servioe Firit ? The Inrgra number of ?nlisto-t men discharged on " ceritllcati s of disability" b is attracted thoa tentlon of the General-in.lhirf , and as It Is an especial dutyfto rendor tho rank ?u t file of the army as ofluient as post-1 ble, tho attsntion of superintendents and other officers concerned, alther with the enlistment of men or their dis charge on a. count or disability , Is directed to the judl clous dis.-barge of ttieir respective duties. Evident*) is abundant, as attested l>y the records of tho Adjutant t^e neral h office, that many mon h ive boon enlisted who wc re " unlit ft>r service'1 prior to or at the date of their enlistm< nt. It should bo b ?me in mind that the law pro vides for the enlistment of "effective and able bodied men." and if any officer sluiil enlist any pernon contrary to i lie trio uiunt nnd meaning of thelusv,it is further provided, li i- every o.'fence, " li? glial! forfeit .".nd pay tho amount of ilie bounty and clothing which tho person so recruited nwv have received from the public, to tie do ducted out of the pay and < niolimunts of Hindi officer." With this object in view, paragraphs 080 aud 081 of tho " lie vised B", ? latl-ms" must b- strictly complied with. \ n-i'oi d i?? w lie mi'o mi cn.ii < anient of the lawn mid f nutations iroverning the eervlce, and these must bo tho pnidunnoof the ottlcors obtaining recruits. OlIlccrB can not be too circ nif| ct in the dii-clia ge of their duties, *"d th >y ai ?> e i led "|mn to comply strictly with all regu lau i ? uppiic ble to the Bubjei I .si in ' ? to minors every precaution should be taken lo privial tt . wiittnwi etoept aft provided by tha r ;u lit on? A true record of the iro is of great value. In a majority of ci^cs the roorultiug officer may be Juni i pd in roc idii.n tlic age ns stated by lh< person oftb.'iitjj to enlist, yet many c ts-'f <'ccur in which lie should re y more n;Kin his own judgment an I loss on the recruit's nfllrnnlpn in nseorlal'iiiiy .11 probable, r not his actual, n in ovcry doubtful case. Tl: >r<\oro, at to tho minority or over age of th ? man, it bee due- tho duty of lite officer to judge foi hlmsalf to a ee talii extent, and not, in any or, ,e, to acc 'pt. a recruit who, nuder anxiety to tulisi, nt -oiies ly min-tutcs his ??!<.*. i'/iiru' ? H will bo obser; en thai the ro;ru!ationH at this time coir iiu 110 direct prohibition to eniitst married uien in tho i'i mental service. Thi< must b* governed by the want of luuudresxc for companies, and in I '10 f <*ue rai -ervl ?<! by the ..upenutendents. HiitiUt ? It is enjoined on all superintend! n?s aiul other officers, n i.i ssioncd and non commissioned, to conduct ti n sorviC' with diligence, unerasing personal attention and cctuuih 1 , Uy command of Major General McCl.EIJ.AN. I . Thcik.^, Adjutant General.

Tuokas J! \ ivt/NT. Ass fiut Aiijutaui Gcuerst. A1FA1KS IN OKVEl'.AL BANKS' IHS'tSION. General Ranks telegraphed from Krede ic'.t lust night that a i.-nal officer at Maryland Heights report, d troop* from Winchester were moving towards Hurler's Perry. Gei oral Bank" rd. red the Sixteenth lndlnna regiment, with two rltlcil guns, to the support of t'oiouel Geary. AK'tfVAL IIP COJONRI, Mt'LUOAN ANI) FAMIJ.Y. Colonel 'Jtres A >:? lligan and his family arrived here to di y. Tn iu interi w w ith hir, lie informed your c< r le. i.ou,', nt tl at tlio simple object of his.v ,-,ii to Washing ton to to obtain authority to rai;-o a m w regiment. He finds b i t', if without a commission, i nd. r tin order from <L con n i.nding General which extinguishes the com" illusions of ofl ron in the rogine at, is they are nnu>t< d cut of i'Tvicu. His roflmont was enlist' U and sworn in for throe years, 'ihey we e ill taken prisoners, aiul tho Colonel himself wa ; at tin nin<e time in the anomalous podium uf a eii -oan aud a prisoner of war. The gov. crnmeut will probably grant Col. Mulligan authority to raise a regiment without d 'ay. Ho l as at lund nearly men onoti, h for that purpose In reply to an inquiry as to tho effect of General llallock's ordor. excluding contra bands from the hues of the anny , Col. Mulligan said em phatically that it would produce the best possible cflcct upon the I'liion men iu Missouri, who have beeu dls couragetl by the feur industrii nsly incited by tho rite;* t!..it this Mill torn out to bo 11 war for the extirpation of slavery, aud not for tho restoration of the l 'r ion. This has been tho (.Tent , '?t rawback to I he Union cause in Missouri, a* Colonel Mulligan, who kin ws tho people well, is able to sta'e most positively. Mrs Mulligau, who so heroically clung to her Imeband din ing tho memorable nino days' Heg- of Lexington, is a lady of charming appearance and manners. '1*111 AL OF COf.ONKt. KSttrtflA:?. Colonel ilorrigan, for fonm ti.no prist confined iu tho city prison, was this morning arraigned bei'oro the Court Martial, when the specifications and /'harges wero read to him, to all of whn h he pleaded u< t guilty, excepting to the charge of sleeping outside hir camp without tho permission of his suporior officer. Tho Court adjourned till to morrow, in order to afford Colonel Kcrrti:a;i an op portunity to obtain coui sel. THE LBNfiVU OF TDK VRK8KNT ?ES!>ION OF C N"1 K9P. Although the opinion has prevailed th t ,.,e p jS'nit session of Congress will be bi ief, as ther ir, a gem ,ul un derstanding that it* action is I'i bo con I exc UFively V> matters ton TiioK the prosecri lion "f tlia /ir and great public interests, it ir. lot liv'prebablo that it will, for various reasons, b > extended to ti? ? inmcr, with fie in termission of ono or two recesse.'. Tliero aro indications tiiat. avast amount of gas will be .1 lowed to explode, and that, notwithstanding the ulrence of tho Southern Hotspurs, some of tho Nonh 'n exii-einists will All their places In 11. king bunc mbe at -nr.atlon speoches. TUB A KM.. Hon. C. B. C.ilvert, of Mai y 1st an l Hon. R. II. Duell, of New York, waited upon the President to day urging the appointment of C lonel John C. 1," dnsoti as a itriga dler General, lhe latter commanded at ''.rt Mcilenry on tho 19th of April, and now commands a brigade at Annapolis Jun< tlon. i n plain Boyd, of the Lincoln cavalry, who mails tho successful rcconnoitican'is to Fairfax Court Houso a few days Ftnro, and f?"r \v li !i lie whs cimplinionte I by 'li no, ral McCMtan, linn b<>. a dctnched from h.s regiment , 'nil now performs tho duties of 1'rovost Marslal for tho dl vis ion under General Franklin. His company performs patrol duty. Captain Francis f). Voting, a hwyor nf Now York city, lias bc^n appointed As? Ftnnt Quartesm* ster. TI1K NAVY. Cnmmandors E.R.Thompson and Overton Oarr, and Lieutenant James A. I'oylo, Unit 'd Stales N'.tvy, have, njion tho recommendation of Hie Board, now in Eopfsion in Nc.v Y' ik been retired upon fuu1 e.gli pay. Commander F. A. Neville, a native of Virginia, late o* the receiving ship Ohio, has been dismissed from the navy. During (he coming few weeks tho navy will re quire a lhrge number of vessels, now fitting out, and it is ea.-uei tly hoped that fl. hennen ai d other-- returning from summer cruises will enlist in this branch < f the govern ment sorvice. Several thousand will bn needed. ABHFYAJ, OP INDIAN DELEGATES. A delegation of eight Indians, representing the Cliloka saws, Creeks and Serainoles, has arrived hero. This looming they wero presented to the Secretary of tho In terior by Mr. I)o!i, Commissioner of Indian Affairs, and tlr aftermvn they had an int rvicw with tho President. They havo b'joi: sent t ) Washington by that portion of their respective tribes which is still holding out against the importunities and menaces of tho rebel agents to Induce them to Join tho rebellion. They are charged to c:> n; no carefully Into the condition of P' b'lc affairs, and to report to their friends at Uonin la regard to tho piirjioso of tin government , and its ability t i ro-entablish its authoi ily over the seceded fc'Utea. Thrnui/h the medium of an interpreter they w^re appro*' prlately addressed by both Secretary Smith and tho Vrc dent in reference to the condition of the govcrnbicnt, t h- ir own obligate us to it,, and tl.e prospect of ultimate aud sp' edy succes s in crushing out tho rebellion. The delegated represented that the withdrawal of our troops, and tho removal from t'10 '.Indian country of every evi deuce of federal authority, Lad tended to strengthen tho reprw^utatious of the r. lie'.- ?nts tl.it the United States were no longer ablo to afford '.him protection, ami thit tin only government left in their country was that ot the rebels, who premised to repay their allegiance by extending to them ft ' < Uely tho same I ivois hitherto enjoyed under the government of tho Unit< d Stutes, and threatened them with war if they should adhere to the old government. Under these cir c instances ninny of tboir braves were induced to tako part with the rebels; but tho majority of their nations arc anxious to maintain their acou.-tomod relations with tho United States. Thoy expre-a much gratification at tho result of tin ir investigations b"re and in tho loyal Mati b through which thoy have passed, and believe that their report, if sustained by a Union force, will Bring back all their people to ?n earnest co operation with tho government. The Indian delegnlcs wero OBtiecinlly pleated at their reception at the White Hou^e. To mor row thoy will make a tour of the camps and fortifications on the south side of tho Potomac, by which they will bo 8till more strongly impressed with tho power of the gov ernment. AH INTERCEPTED LETTER. Tne following is an extract from a recently intercepted Noithern letter:? I suggest that yon send your letters through lion. James M. Mason, at London. In this way they will bo sure to reach their destination. JCIW5B NKLSON UPON THE BENCH. Judge Nelson appeared tc.day, and for the flrtl tkno during the present sosslon of the Supreme Court, in bis scat upon the bench. HOVEUBNTH OF SECRET ART SEWARD. Secretary Seward Ua*(not gone to New York. He ac, companled some of hisfamlly as far M FflllaMpbla, but was ?t i>l? poll *e?in ttii wroiDg . PROCEEDINGS OF CONQEESS. | TIIIRTY-HKVRWTH COMOBBSS. FIRST BK8810M. Senate. Wamiuxutos, Deo. 9, 1801. mi iNoiini tax. Mr. Piton, (rep.) cf Conn. , presented the resolutions of the I.cpWIauire of Connecticut , asking that Senators'and Representation use their etlorts to socuro tho repeal ef so much of tho act for tho Increaso of the revenue a? im poses an lucoino tax, or else have tho amouut apportioned among special States , an 1 allow tbem to raise tho amount in tholr own way. Referred to the Committee onli nance*. PUMAT. WKt'MITS AND MltASCRKft Mr. Ptxox also pres 'itcd the reioliitions of the Legls'a tii re of Connecticut In favor of a system of decimal weights anil uu^wurcs. Referred to tho Committoe on ( Finance. A >.-EW BOMP. Mr. Grimus, (rep.) of Iowa, presented a petition from a citizen of low , who has in von I til a rebjl mowing mil- I chine or double acting bomb, to which lie wished to call | tho special attention of the Chairman of tho CoiumittuO i on Mllltmy Afluirs. COt'BTM tUUTIAl. ASM AI.10TM1WS* CKliTlFlCATM. Mr. Wiuto.v, (rep.) or Mass. , introduced a bill relatives to court* martial in the army also a bill to prevldo for allotment cortiSoutea among t to volunteers. Referred to tho Committee i n Military Ml', ire. ivrrnam fob foam k?< i ) . kuhi.at* on Tim subject or ?M/NGU'ATION. Mr. Sra.vsH, (rop.) of Mass. , presented several petitions ; from ettlr.ans of Rhode Island und Vormout, calling on 0 ut re.-.i, under tho war power, to le,;is'.ato on tho sub ject of tts emancipation of the s aves of rebels. Mr. Coij.*'bu, (r< p.) of Vt., presented several petitions of the Bnrno character. Th !v >t i 1 i"i a I so presented a potltlon frctn citizens of WiFcoi: in of the sa.no character. All tl;o petitions wero referred to the Committee on tho Judiciary. 'HIE RECOGNITION OP Il'.SRIA ASP HATTI. >1 . Shiner pn sented a resolution that all moninrlo's and '?| r? on tlio liles of tho Sen ito relative to the rrcn(,' nltlon of Llbei ia and Haytl hi taken from tho flies and rc rred to tho Commit teo on Foreign Aflairg. Acreo I to. TlIK IKfiUSONMENT Or nr.rn.t(*r :Y St.AVES IN TIJK DISTRICT. M C ark, (rep. t of N. H. idtercl a resolution ro oueFtimj the Mar: I .1 of the I> trict t > inform ti e Hanaro by what authority ho k leps ?t. V"S of the Pi tri> t iu Jail becar ? 1 they aio reiraciory. H. said lie had visii. i the jail ai.d found a n .niber of t . ve of tho District coutlned for no reason only b-eame heir masters or mlstrc . es scut thorn l hero hecatu-c th y wero refractory. Tho revolution wan ORi eed to. I KNHIONS A?U LAND WAKRA-TS TO SOIJllKilS. Mr. Pome roy, (rep.) <>f Kan is, introduced n bill grant 1 ing pensions and land warrants to soldiers. Referred to I tho Committee on Military Allaire. NKW OA JS.RY ItBUlMENTS. Mr. IiANB, (rep.) of Kant a , introduced a. |o!nt resol'i tlon directing tho Secrotary of Wiv to receiv. and c ;uip certain mouuted regiments. Kelerred to tho Committee on Military Affairs. ruoTw*riov ruoM unit. Mr. Harris, (rop.) of N. Introduced a hill to pro vide for tho protection of public property from lire. Re ferred to tho Committee on tho 1 1.- 1 r ! < t oi Columbia. n sitrk k mr'T o' e -ik n. Mr. Hatjc's (rep.) of N. II , rogoloti.-n, dlreeting tho Judiciary Committee to inquire into tho expc heti.^y or abolis'.ir.r the present Suprom Co art and i stal ashing anolh r, Has taken up. 1' : I th<? present Set erne C. art had fuil"d. Ho believed ir tlio rebels now it arms should . "creed, tlio Supreme Co'irt would I'ecide luat ibe s id.ors now in Virginia wore tr> spasseis and noterx. Mr I'OjrKR, (rep.) of Conn. , thought that ( ongrcss should lepislate only for tl ? ttr.-at quest lou I. foro ( on ar??-s Whilo ho belie .-ed that the Supi wno i ourt had lost lite conttdetico (t the country, ho did not ihinV. tho iui'viary woul ' lie bei elj'ted by tie detiuncmt.on of i s in? inbers. He did not bellevo this was tho tlun for radi cal loaislatiou on the Juda iary. Mr. Hhow Ni-at. ( rop. ) of III. , thought that it was not in the power ol Coin". ?<s to ro| eal the .-uprein;- ' o'i: t. ? rower was not t iven in tho constitution. We had no moro power to repeal that Court t?Ai. wo had to repeal tho constitution. . . . ? . Mr 0 )i? , .ih it substitute, I hfit '?U portions pf the r'residqnfs Jlecrtge rMatir.g to the judiciary be ro furred to tho Jud e.a' y Coinrriitteo. Mr. ColUuner's u p ndment, as a svb^tltiito, was agreed to and .be res"l 'ion as atri 'tided adopted. TIP! VK' HF ' e.Y OS Tlllt TRRASI RY B RRI'ORT. The reiwt of t>o Secretary of the Treasury was ro coived and ro eriod to the t ?mmltteo <* Finance. At tp it atiovi IN TUB rowrrm-Tto* or no. 'oi'iris. Wr. VI At.s otter, da resolution that the Judiciary ?.un I niltiee b" instructed to inq dre into the cx|*nU ucy <T tnuki: 8 alteie'lons in the constitution of tho sevnul OouiteailAiid over JM* Tni?, puf ?ii.rvr's MtsSSAfifi. On motion vari e s portions of the President's Me-sn^e were referred to tl.o (Committee < n Military Ad'.lrs, tt.n. mltteo n ladian Affairs and Committee on Na\al A. Mrs, 4w. RKfTORAHOV TO AfTIVR KKRVICR. jf ... ihxox presented a bill to restore M. H. Wbols to active serv'co In 'lie navy. r ASK AUK 01 A Ut-OU'l 'OS OF WW l>TO niR (At -W OK r.!H ACIKFH 10 TMR ARMY. On motion of Mr. Chantlrt. Crep.) of Mich., the rcso lution uapilrlng into tho eau es of tlio disasters to our army at Hull i tin and Rail aBluli, was Ukeo tip. The question .vas on tho substitute offered by Mr. Grimes tbutin ommilte-i investlKato the causes of all the disasters that have I. ?ppeui'd K tho Colon fore. ... Mr. p.oiKiiov thought that these investigations wero or douhtf ill expediency. Mr Ciianpi.sk said that officers of the army wero not liable to imp. aeh net t, hut one of our own nuinbor has f.'iiicn (lUker) and no b??dy ii to blamo. Ho th ought tho facts ou^lit t<? b? known. , t . * Mr* Chanm ran onumorated a groat viirioty "t causff , wl.icii hi d been ,'lvenfor the disaster at Hull rim. an I raid that he wanted tho true cant o to ho known, til re ?-ard to the di-a?tei? in Missouri n ferre l to I y tlio Sena lur from Kan-as. if General I'roir.ont is to blamo lot it In known. But if m t, InGed snatne, let him bo Justllled, and let the country know It. M . I.anic, , rep.) of Ka is-i.s. said he did not attribute the blame t'o any partlo'ilni oil cer , hut l?? did k.owtlint troops wero on h ind to relieve General Lyon and t olmel MirHi;:-1 n , and I h j . o'n 'e belie ved tliat it \>a-s tho wont of c ipaeity or deroiictieu el duty i.omewhere. Mr Kosif.it. (r. p ) of O.nn.. thought it l)eet not to m ve-stirato the .- <!?, eel row. Under Hie pi . sent ei. cum ?.tmici .'. ho thought Congress ???? I better n. t .a. It. If mill Lai v elite rs in .i.ii-.'e tho ai my b.oliy Congress w?u.< only make a bad matter wort# bj Interfering, lie wonM let tho military alone in tia.o of war. An Iikiu Iry ol tills kind would only cail men away from higher dntic.i. At tlio nroi^r tlmeConjrre ? m'.^M leake tl.e luquiry. Mr. H*senm?, (rep.) of Me., thoughLi'O harm ceill come of such an iiejui. y, an I ? >o<Umi bo tho res i.t. Congress mlgot make the Imi'iiry wllhout any way put ting obstacle;- in ' the path. He lis. I Men many tluagB which r-ivm wrom . a. id th >.ht it lietter to make tho |n .pilry now and pr.ur.pUy. lho Senate is not under the control of the military . tin y are net second hut first, and their renm.fts aic to b? obeyed. Ihoy should per form their duty and calmly investigate the subject. Mr Sir-RjiA.Y (rep.) of Ohio, concurred with the Ser.a tor from Maine. b;'t thought tho inquiry should not be confined to dls ist- rfl of war, ln;t ahoul I be a gone ral inquiry into the wi.ole ondnct of the war. Many ordeis had been ^.veti which might bo Impli ed int..^ One ofilcer is said to l.u ' r aiife d to take any cotton: it so, it is wrong; an l anotTf r l? ' aid to liave re n-c.l to re civ" "jl.v.e-i In camp, ur.ti oi- ? high otl'.eeil of tl.o g> vi n ment the Adjutant General, lias been travelling over the country to pick up serapr of le-tiniony win. h are not worth anything, and h .a ha I s .-:h stuir published, loo peopl" in the country aro full of enthusiai-m, b it le re it is not so. lie knew that in nviiiy dojjartmentH ol the { ? - vernnient impedimenta lvt<! hem thrown in the \va; the progress ?f th ar ny. lie wo 1 1 i. eord I .en.ii conviction that before the war ce sod slavery would a! mo t if not on'. ;oly, cense to exist; hut tlio war fboiil.l bo carried on without any rc erei.ee to the subject or slavery to pre, ;rve a Ir a country lor free if bo could inruBO the sp rU il the poej li t tbo departments of the governnv nt the war would soon CUM,\ Grimiw proposed to amend the s ;b. lituto so as to annoint a ioii t caen in. ? ' f three mem ben of thene nateaud four members of the Ho :se to Imp.iie into tho conduct of tlio present ' ar. Mr Haik thought that this was not quite pointed erouJi. and moved to a.id "especi dly tho disaster of ^ir" Wi'is'jn was glad the resoluti< n had lot.'.ke a wider fle d lie thought It win t'me 11 .t the proclai iatioi.*! by officers should cea-e ?n l th- ^"vcrniiient have the cclu tiled | olicy. We must remember that we kid not tho men of largo military expononce. Great mistakes hii.l been made, ai d w. re 1 koly to lie made, but ho want ed It under-stood tin" the P ople exp't.od t-i. t- nomis takee would b- made, but every man givo all ho has, and is, to tbo country. . , ? . . . Mr. Latham, (ot.p.) of California, askod for thejyeas and "'?jl, . resolution wms agreed to, yeas, n.1; nays, .1, (Messrs. Carlllo, l.atl am ami KiceO Al<?' '-t. Mewrg. }'rig!it, Collftmor, Footc, TbompHou, WiU?y and WHinot. Adjourned. Home of Representatives. Washington, Dec. 9, 1801. rim viaoi.s-i* co.vr-tru gr scnow Mr. Dawes, (r^P) of M;tss. , from tho Committee on Ejections, Introduced a resolution, which cm passed, authorizing tho parties in the contested election casu of B?>och against Upton, in the Fairfax district of Virginia, to take OTidcocv. l^NP DONATION. Mr. MoRRtu., (refO of Vt., gavo notion of his intention to introduce a bill donating Ian'1# to tho several Slates for the benefit of i.gricuU :re and tho mechanic arts in the establishment of collogos. i'asbaub or a rmolction kkhi rctwo tii? rxchasqs or rRMomas. Mr. RiciiARnsoN, (opp.) of 111., from the Committee on Military Allaire, reported tho following, which was passed : ? Whereas, the exchango of prisoners in the present re bellion has already been promised lodrrectly ; and as such exchange would not only Increase enlistments and tho vigor of our army, but subserve th?s hiyh< si interests of h lmsnlty; and as such exchange docs not Involve ro oognltion of tho robelg as a government; therefore itewlyed, By tho Semite itud Hvuie of Bepres?utatiTos' I tolna ?r thf> Unlt' l States b? r*<p.?atc.J PdB?a.^riUTX*5tk,r?M?;r ,or ?,oUo?# 0f On mnil. . , l? rO? TUB ANO. ?ncyof fu'rnVs" ' " 1 " ^ ^^o^nt^'u^'oxpccT Ireland, and to report by' bill or^>thorwl?o. * _ TI1K l'Kl-K.N( I (ip KENT! TRY a roluutMr force for th? ben,,, U.i.uro of KenturkV RKV0K1MI THK liUHKRH (l? (iHM uAiIKrK joKsir"'1 " *"?? Tlio section alluded to In tho abova resolution is aa follows ? As It ha* heen represented that Information of the number of oui ftrinv and condition of our a/Vairfi has be -n conveyed to uie unity b> tln? iiicniiH of fugitive aluv g who have neeii u.l wed to enter the lines; thereiore, In order to reme 2n/?-.i'v ?. " "'-"'L1 IK*,H,|n< ?hall leivalter . ? permitted to en. or 11 0| f h? arm), and any now within them ahull oe excluded therefrom. \ !x Ohio, nv vod to 'ay the resolution on luo t a J) U* , which was d. agreed to by tho following r YrA.i.? Mfwrp. Allen, An ua, Tt.ntl-y of Pa., Blddle, Blair, I', ,'vu. , 5"m ?' ? ' -i iriiii-iin, !?.??<?>, Co*, Cra t't I'llMu id, ( rittenden, Dawes, Delano. Dunlap, Dunn. V i'"'i "i "1?nl "??" ??. flolman Norton! m ! If ' i , .V u K '**??"'. Learv, I, eh s, ? v ;V* 1 "" ' Mall.., ;. . Mavnard, Meiule*, s In ' N'* ?>! P. , dl. ton, ttlehard N v"-, i '"r v V 3:' ',li -"el. Smith, Hie.de of ?? otmiton, Thomaii of Masa., Thomas. ?t Kid.. Upton, \ mIIhii.Ii. ' .in, W. UA nth, W.'l'Hter Whit* or Ohio, \V? kllife, Irtilt, Wrt I.l?CS. * m, lV 'u s'u A,l,lr,<j! ,' ????. A h .-, |? 1 1*4(1, Buloy of . . J'1 MliijiTinin, it; trot M.. , illalrol Penn., .. ' >n, Cham ? ...In, l"ark, Colfax, Krf.lerl.-k A. , V " , CoMia.nir, Ouuway, Davis, Oivln, Ouell, : .;.k h *-?>?nd<tii, Fr tin-hot, . 1, Ilk (l.?" h, Oram;, ... i.urt, , , II, it, hliis. Julian, Kelley, vV, ; "? Mi ' ?">. Morrill ?t Mo!, Morrill It . I To m,!l?y. Hnrti'r, Potter, K. Ol M;i'? , J. .I.e." Kulltn* ol S(. it., Surcent, Sodcwiuk r ' i r I -"vl;"!' ?M'li-. ri-mn. Trimble, ..' . I e. \ an.li-vt'r. \ an ltnrn, \ nil Wyrk, NV, :i VVulla.-w. 'otto' V l 1 A'Lealer, WUaon* Mr. f/iVi:juY then movod tho provlous nucstion, Mr. Oun, (roji.) ol N. Y., tnuve.1 that tlio Iio::ao ad Journ. Mr. Olin it motion was lost by a large majority. Mr. l,/ \*two, (rop.) of N Y., olloro.l tUo tollowlng iub etitutc, w'm-li Mr. Lovejoy uccopted:? V.'' IT," , Major Oeti ial Halleelr. of the WValrrn Depart n. i t, tins i- h ,. .i an oni. r prohliiiiliig ne?ro?( from ronuiis W.ini.i thel.ne.s ,,t our army, un,| end udln? iI.jm) already Ui..>r the piolee Ion of onr troops; and * V uere'if., a ditTf r nt policy and practice p vvi lla In other ' ' ?"?I'.K'i't". lyllui (III .ct nan, toil . f tie ..iiiiinlHtratlnn; V. Hi ^ " ,' 4,' Hal.I oiil? r in cruel and iriliuman, and, In ?ho t'-or Tr^ ' houwe, based upon no military ueceBtity; l t, Tj at the PreHldent I e renpectfully reqnented to ? id. '-r.il I allc.i* to r, c;.ll i-aiil order or , a.iiu. il tocou I"'"' Hco in other depurtninuU ol the army. '1 1 o oonnidt' rut ion of the auiijoot wan then postponed. PA\ ." UN'T OF OKTIt Kl.M ANI? HOj.lilKKH Vl 11,1 HKKVKll 1^1 'W OE.NKKAL I I1KM"NT. Mr. Hi a in. (r?p.) of Mo. , iutro.luco.1 n resolution, which w" ' k!o| to i, matnicting tlio Committee on Military Af. faira to in.pilre Into tho proprl ty of puyiiiK all otnocrB . a, Idlers In uotiinl p- rvli'e in tho lto| artuieiit of Mis ii .r under M ijor tlcnoru! Kr?'i'inntf or undor any other < in 'i.tiiilinfc Ki-ucral, where tlioy liavo jierformed actual M'*i Vice, and that tho committco report by hill or other wise. ?At t upon nia i'rksi ig rr ron ropiis oir nncoMjjrm run LISIIK;, IIKI AT IN (I TO TtlK V All. On motion of Mr. Vai.laniiiuium , (opp. ) of Ohio, R wa| Hi iiolvcd, That the President lie requested to furnlnh.lf no! hi' oiiipatlble with tiio public I' tcirti, copies of all procia ii'aiioii" i r.lers i; ^ne.l ami published in the pre^a. or utln r wl?' ma.lo pnMif, by hiniself. or any head of tl.o cfepart menis, or any military or naval officer of the Uhlted Nlit tea ? nee tile till of March laat, relating to the pending coutuat wi.h the Coiiiederatf 8 atea. K'.\ ITTVlt FLAVEK ' ONItNKI' I* W lvntNOTOK. Ou mot in nt Mr. 1-' ?si i fn, (rep.) of Mo. . it wimrosolvej thtit the ( 'nni.tteo on tho IHntrh tof Coluniliin bo request* eii to rup, t tho number of fugitive bIiivch that have hcoa < oi finud in tbogovoriiinont juli l.i Washington during tho in'tone iitot n jail' ycain, iiy whom cla. mod, whether t".y of thrpo fugitives have tioeu returned to their c.iuiin aiiL-*, hy w hat authority , and to whom, anil nit., spocil'y uitf w lint mimhor, if. ny, h-.vo h. on roiurtied, Binco iho order of Secretary !-owar.| in reference to alleged fu (jlti.ca, to win maud by whont delivered. I'* V.'HMKYr KOU OKKUAl'lMKti Ti'K (}{M RRNKKNT. Mr. C ) vki.i ?(.{, ol X. V'., intro lucod r lull to stib certain j>t>rBo:?K t" milita y triai and |>uni6lim 'it. It C'vern the cast.4 ofaiiih un may en tor into n| ccf. atlons fur the purpose of defrauding the govo: ? mail, nod who may oifer iirihca for the a,l\aiitaf.reM of fur .h-hing mill" iai-y sloreo, raunitions of war, &?-. .Militn-.y end naval court martinis .ire autborl/* d. Those lourd j'uiHy are to bo ptmialied with Imprisonment for not lesn tli .n two year.". Mr. CoNKumi Haiti: ? 'iho government hns been choa'cl of largo aunt) of money. There was a multltudo of har pies, whirl i no nian could numlioi , pro) ii!g upon tho vitals of the common wealth. They should bu (wintshcd with certain severit;. . lie repeated, thero isa . lat*-t of ilo?perateB|<ccului. a who are depict ing tl o I r nauryto enormous amounts in a variety of IngviuioiiB modey. Mr. liAWtM, (rep.) of Mima., who in ou tho Bpeoial com mittee t(. exnmino into government noniriicts, brieily Bpokn of the diaeororles of fraud that have ali ady been made. II ? saio that w thoiit lurcher loglstation theTiea. Bury will become bankrupt. Tho lull wiif refcrri d to tho .fuiMcin y rommllt nr. Olid .NIDATION oir TIIK MKI ,1' A'L OKi'ARTv.Kvr II? TIlK HSIY. Mr. Hinuiiam. (rop.) of tiiii', introduced a bill to . r Kimizetho M.'dical Iioparlment of the Artoy. Rvforred to 1 1 w Committee 011 Military ATilrc. lnF I! WNITMPm ot- KC. IT!', h xn\ K>. Mr. niMiRAtt .-i.tfo iiitrooiiciM a hill ropealing nil not? and parts or acts- autlwri-zlng tho cominiimc; t 01' p ir-- ns of color aa runaways, ,,r sua) cted >r charged with b? lng runaways, at il being so. d to pay cxih i.sus-, ic., aud to punish for such praot ccr. t) ?NHSCA'fl' "N , KM A NCI I' <T!ON AMI (JOI.ONH'ATIO.V, Mr. <, hi by, (rep ) 01 Ohio, hit. f duced a hill to confis cate the property of r-b -Is, liber ve thoir slav s and colo nize them. Referred to tho Military Committee. JtltOMTtON OF H' AVIRY IN TIIK OIKTHHTOf < U.I MBU. Mr Hirri !n*t<, (rop.) of Ohio, intr- du,:e.| a bill to abo lish slavery in the I'ietrict or Columbia. Kcf.-rred. Till'. RAILROAD PltoM NKW YORK TO WASHINGTON. Mr. Web.- ti r'? resolution, uislructin : tha Connnittcoon Rob Ib aril Canals to inqul -e intn tlio exfi- Jloncy of ea tab'i-liin-. a rallroail from Vow Yorlc to Washington , via the Central Railroad, was a le ji ted. .Many other bills and reroli.tiubs of minor importance were iutroduced and referred. no; tararioN i f thi: Rut-oiir or tor re; uktaky oy Tina YRRASl RY ? PIllNtrNO KXrKA C0PIK8. Th Si-kak' :? present, d thv annual report of tlio Secro tary of the rrcasury. A in 1 1 n to print e.ctrn ci pies of it wa? referred to tba Committee ou 1'rlnting. iiontnt atk'N or run tax tiij.. On motion of Mr. Cox (opp.), of Ohio, it wis re-iolved, that the Ci remit eo ( a WHJ :? a il Hi ana be tDMi SOMA to con1" ler tho tarid'of taxation vri'h a vow to oqitalizo tht? bu -'ens ol the pr : . 11. var u; en all eitl/Qufc, up'. 11 all S". t us a:id ii|?)ii capit il and lab r,and th t f .r thin ih pt it tarlil'n d irectua bill bo bo modi* lie,'. .. . to carry out, the orintiploB of jost and eitual uxa tivn. OAPn-RKO morERTY. Mr. I'tTDN, (Union) of Vi'giuia, ititroducM a bill to facilitate judicial proceedings in tho ctiliseat in or cap tured property and for tho better a Ini.uistratiou of tho pri/-.n law. Adjourned. NEWS PROM ST. LOOTS. fc'T. I/Oi'ia, Dec. 9, 1801. General Hallf k has i.'S'ied orders stating that the Mayor of tho city will require all municipal officers im n ediately to subscribe to the outh of allogianco pro scribe'! by tho State Convention in October la^t. and di rect.-, Ill - 1'iovost Mars';:. '1 to arr?\st all Stato officers who hnvo failed to subscribo to te.th o;'.th within tho lime tlxed by tlio Convuntii 'i and aHempt to oxcrcUe civil au thority in violation of tie' ordinatico. Ni:W3 FROM WESTEliN VTRGINIa. Hi'TTCXvtLMC, Va. , Poo. 0, 1861. One sergeant find four privates, descrkrrs from tlio cnen;. h camp towards Monterey, eamo in last night. Tlioy ie;>ort tlio robe's In a "ufforing condition, tho roads impassible and the soldier/ anxious to desert ihoy ap pear w II p'f. ;ed to bo ft - n und"r the paternal govern ment of j ft'. I'avis. tv on..*-! ti liiuisborotigh'a baltaik. i,u .. aie from We turn Virginia. Ntkw Bowi.rt I'.'i. ? ?*/ ? 'i' ?' i.'iii'J was dt n^oly crowd ed from pit to ceiling list night when i!io t;agcdy or "Otle llo" was produced wall groat aurcess, as was, la" deed, to bo expected from the announcement 'rat Mr. F. f? ravenport wng*to appear in tlio part of tins Moor, Jft. J. \V. W.illiick as If go and Mrs. J. XV. Walluclt .;s Emclia. Tiies" popular artists never, to our knowlo. ,.o, appeared to bolter advautage, nor :ou'n! they hqvo b?.o.? mo.e to tliusiasticaily applauded by t!u immense aul.t>ry pro sent. Tho Moor, in his grief and rnge, his jealousy, hia frenzy, his doath, wus truo to tho conception of ihe poet, and in his piw;sioi :ito bursts of feeling rose to a pitch of grandeur. lago was equally master cf his part , aud h!s fl?cnt an ' distinct enunciation and expressive gestures comuandod frequent applauso. Emclla 'v*s majestic, fervid, powerful ; and Desdemona (Mrs. W. G.Jones) showed iirw hlstrion.c taln.it, and a< ted hor roU well. Tho result wus of tho nust sa-!?. factory character. At tho closo of tho flfth act tho thico principal actors wre cail< d bolero the curtain, and cheeis rang n*.ii:i nr.d agtvn. throughout the house, nor did they cojho till after both Messrs. Uaven|>ort and Wal'ack ho.il addressed .i four words of thanks to the auditory, whoso Mattering recep tion of this revival of the Siiakspertan drama ulii well for t!ie popular taste. 'An afterpieco, entitled "Gale Broesely,'' in which the incidents were there in which a sailor nn -st del gh'.i, and roiho goed nant.eal polnfs were Included, were well received. Aud thus ended the flrst of the six nights on which the legitimate itrauia la to b<) produced within tho v. alls of tho. Vow llowerjr. Banc.or (Mk.) I/ sihC!! Markkt. ? Amo .nt of l'.iml cr surveyed at liangor freni Mey 1 to ? ?"? 1, compared trith tho amount surveyed in IHSOand IStx' ? UJ9. 1X60. 1861. Green nine... 73,054.5,^7 87,381,010 30, 102,74!) l)rr p^'o 10,424,742 10,314,C(? 8,rt!tJ,lsa Snrnre " 77.4(2.014 H8, 027,540 72.0,.'6,9t.0 Hemlock 15.27"i,6J3 14,CQ2,811 'J, 874, 824 ToUl . ? . . y 176,187,011) 200,381,620 W&P fiiK

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