Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 24, 1862, Page 5

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 24, 1862 Page 5
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eon summarily expelled at the request of our >utrio tic soldiers. One of the generals told hem he thought as much of rebels as he did of ibolitiunists, and another said that the songs rere incendiary and ought to be suppressed. The same spirit prevails throughout the entire federal army of seven hundred thousand men. Our troops have no idea of being insulted by unissaries of Cbeever, Garrison and Greeley, ind, in the present instance, private soldier" sere the first to denounce the evil to their oficers. Follow It Up.?Our late brilliant victory at iomersct, Kentucky, and the enthusiastic recognition of it by the President of the United States, will have an excellent effect upon every division and detachment of our land and naval forces throughout tho Union. It is to be hoped* however, that our gallant officers concerned in -his important triumph will promptly follow it up. and continue to strike while the iron is hot, until their work is completed, and not permit themsolves. meantime, to bo drawn uwav from the field to sport thoir laurels before an admiring public, while there is still an enemy before them to be dislodged. Let our brave soldiers henceforward show to the world that besides knowing how to gain victories they know how to follow them up. ? NEWS FROM WASHINGTON. The Difficulty Between the Financiers and Secretary Chase, Speech of Mr. Alley, of Massachusetts, on tue Money Measures Before Congress. Remarks of Mr. Davis, of Kentucky, on the Expulsion of Senator Bright. Military and Civil Appointments Confirmed, Ac., Ac., Ac. Washington, Jan. 2-1). 1K62. THE FINANCIAL PLANS OF TIIE GOVERNMENT. . Tho plan of action concluded upon by tbo Secretary of ,ho Treasury and the representatives from the Hoards o^ irade and Banks of New York, Boston and Philadelphia, to far as It contemplated the foe, receipt and paymont of Jnited States notes, Is considered as defeatod by the rciisal of the bnnka of Boston and some of tho New York tanks to carry it out. The Secretary, therefore, feels limsalf obliged, by the necessities of tiro public ere lit>rs, to concur in tiro plan for issuing and funding of au idditional one hundred millions of dollars in United itatoa notes, and making them till funded a egal tender. Every giard will he plueed on his issue by provisions for funding, and for absorption n payment or the large taxes to be imposed, to prevent lepreoiation, and the Usuo itscll wilt doubtless facilitate he establishment of the banking associations contem uaiea ny iae secretary, ior wiin.u a nui u? uucu j'icisred by the Committee on Way* and Means. The introloctkM into general use of a real national currency, ully secured by the bonds of the United States, may bo bus espedited. A now tax bill is in the hands of a sub committee of the Summit tee of Ways and Means. Several weeks will pro?bly elapse before it will bo reported. A' ItKBEL ItECOMNOITIRINO PARTY. Karly th<s morning our advance pickets at Barrett's (ill saw eleven mounted rebels at a distance of about wo milee on the Alexandria And Ueesburg turnpiko. *-y am.' within a mile of our picket lino, and then turn. I i up a dirt road in the direction of Fairfax Court House, heeequeotly I.ieutenant Seymour, of Generul Morrell's toff, weaSeul with a detachment of dragoons in quest of he reconnoituring rebols, but without obtaining any lMn;>ee of tbeui. This is the drat time any leb.d force iae shown ll.-clf this side of DiiBcult creek since the revival of their picket lines about u month ago. TDK ARMY. Tn executive ae.-siou to-day, the uumiuations of Brigalier Generals Ord and Schoepff were confirmed as a coraillmont to their gallantry, the one in the battle of I>nin>'sille, the other in the recent brill.utit aflair at .Simi-rset, iy. Tlio rules were suspended. and these nanu s were aken up out of their regular order. The nomination of Brigadior General George II. Tb >m.^ ia>l already beon confirmed. It i* rumored that ex-Governor Thomas H Hicks, <ij. faryland, ia to be appointed a Maior General of volun eon for tlia' State. The friend* of Colonel iuxon S. (ilea, who Is th-idlest oflleer of tho line of tho t'nitcd llatea Army from that State, and has never been derated in any of tlio ntimerocs b .itle* iu which lie has mod engaged, arc .itixlovs that this position -hail bo con 'erred on him. A. J. Mead, of Kansas, declines the appointment on leu. Line's stall. THK NEW ASSISTANT SECRET ARIKft OK WAR. To-diy the President sent to the Senate the names of lohnTuckor, of Philadelphia, aud Pelor II. Wat on, of hit city, aa Assistant Secretaries of War. The nominations of Messrs. Turker and Watson, at tssislant Secretaries ol War, were referred to the Miliary Committee of the 8< uate. They will probably be eported to the Senate to-morrow. THK BPSINK88 Of THK WAR HIT ARTHLNT. It is not true, as stated in a Now York print, that the iueino-m of tha War Department has yet been ap]*.rtiou. id between the throe Assistant Secretaries. Secretary Itantnn will llrst cather some g-neral Ides of the Pnnense business of his department before h- undertakes o divide the business uni'er three heads The recently issued regulation* of tho War Departmen* mrprisingty facilltalea the transaction of public bust less, which la taken up and disposed of in the order in rhich it is presouted All branrhoe of this department ire benefitted by the systematic arrangement THR NEW YORK ALLOTMENT COMMISSIONERS. Messrs. Theodore Roosevelt, William E. Dodg-, Jr. mil Theodore II. llrown, the Allotment OunmLsiotiers 'or New York, are industriously prrsecuting their chnri able labors They l ave visited forty one out of the linety-two I\cw xor* regiment*. una expinincd tne atotment system to (be soldier* company by company. Pboy have succeeded In inducing aa average of eight out >f tan to maka allotment* Tlia amount aet aside iverage* about nine dollar* per month Tbi* ?ytam cantot fall to recommend itaelf to tha volunteer*. They art bis enabled to transfer a portion of their pay to wive* * mother* When tbey *ign tb* allotment roll* they trmont to th* ray-matter General, and draft* for the tmount on th* United Slate* 8tib Tro**urcr are mad* layibio to th* par?on to whom tha allotment I* mail*, lo that the aoldior thus secure (b?l portion of bit pay to lend home undor any contingency. Tlit-ae commission ir* receive no remuneration for their service* except tha lelf-netlefaction of doing good to tho families of tb? de etidara of their country SWINPI.IRS IN TDK CASH'S. After the payment of e fou- of the companies of tb* (few York Tenth legion, to-day, Colonel V?n Wyck dt* levering noma camp sharps were Moiling compoaltion and l*lvanixc<t watch**, had them nrraetcd And compelled Ibotn to take back their watch**, and refund about $'>00 to I ho men. AFFAIRS IN ORNKRAL HOOKER':! DIVISION. General Hooker'* division, at Itudd'a Kerry, on tb* [/>wor 1'otomac, ho* been having * quiet time far aome lime past. The picket* of thie division on the Maryland ihore. extending round to the Patuxenl, have rtceutly captured a number of person* wbo war* endeavoring to troea the Potoaiac riv*r. Th* *y*t*m la to etieoeivn Mid oomplete that It I* next to impo*aiblo for iny on* attempting lo *ro*e to escape -being cap. lured. Moet of tba regiment* have vary comfort ' ? qua/ten. * the First Mas*aohu**tt( regiment, t SI Lieutenant Colonel Welle com maiming, each company has urectcd a tuny lug house, large enough to accoinmdato its own members, while smaller houses have been constructed lor the officers. There houses are all impervious to the rain and are exceedingly comfortable. Some of the troops have lately been paid oft A number of paymasters are now In the division paying the rotnainder ?f the regiments. The soldiers send most of their money home. In Captain Smith's New York battery many of i the men, receiving l-'h for .two months'services, have sentjpunc |-J5, and so it is, with scarcely an oxcephou> in all the regiments. The rebel battery frequently re. forred to as having been recently erected on Cockpit l'olut, is situated, not on Cockpit Point, which is a low gaudy beach, but ou a bluff kuuwn as Timber Branch, al out a third of a mile further down the river. CITII. APPOINTMENTS CONFIRMED BY THE SENATE. The Senate has confirmed the following appoiutmonts:? William Huntington, of Washington Territory, tube Marshal of that Territory. Benjamin H. Smith, of Virginia, to bo Attorney for tho Western district ol' Virginia. James (J. Broadhuad, of Missouri, to be Attorney for the Eastern district of that State. Robert J. Tucker, of Missouri, Attorney for (he Western district of that State. KuDcri irozier,ui Kansas, Attorney ror tua district or that rotate. B. F. Rpxford, of Now York, Commissioner of tho United States under the convention of tho 2d of July for the adjustment of claims of citizens of the United States against Costa Kica. Samuel P. Howe, of Washington Territory, to bo iigou' of tho Indians in that Territory. Jantes P. Poty, of Wisconsin, to he Superintendent of Indian Affairs for Utah. Goorgc Bowen, Postmaster at Butavia, Now York. Joseph F. Brown. Zones C. Robbias, GeorgeS. Gideon, all of Washington; Wm. II. Tcnney, of Georgetown, and Saylcs J. Bowcn, of Washington county, to be Commissioners of the Metropolian Police of the Iistrict of Columbia. Bland Ilallard, of Kentucky, Judge of tlio District Court for that district, Joseph K. Strceter, of Illinois, Associate Justico of the Supremo Court for tho Territory of Nobraska. Thomas R. Jar vis, Collector of Customs for the district of Cherry Stone, Virginia. Henry R. Parker, Surveyor of Customs for the port of Accomac, Virginia. The following mimed Consuls have boon confirmed ? I'anicl Evans, of Illinois, at Bilbao. Edward E. Cowtes, of New York, at Singapore. IVm.E Campbell, of New York, at Dresden. Wm. H. Pabney, of Rhode Island, at Tenoritfe. Richard C. Hutinuh, of Indiana, at Sautanner. Enoch J. Smitlicrs, of Delaware, at Scio. J. W. Masaoy, of Pennsylvania, at Pas dol Norte. J. H. McChosnoy, of Illinois, at Newcastle. Penninn Card, of New York, at Tumbcz. Isaiah Thomas, of Ohio, at Algiers. Goorge S. Usher, of California, at Kanagawa. Tho'uns McDowell, of New Jersey, at Cape Town. Thomas Hogg. ofXew York, Marshal or the Cousular Court of the United States at Nagasaki, Japan. John H. Cowden, of Pennsylvania, Consul at Nagasaki. Charles L. Bcnaye, of Missouri, at Elsinoro. Roys ten Betts, of Virginia,at Oiuou and Truxilio. Wm. R. Williams, of Ohio, at Para. Joseph Vnndcr, of Wisconsin, at Tahiti. Thomas F. Wilson, of Penusvlvania. at Bah: i. Carl J. Kraby, of Wisconsin, at Porsgr.ind lliratn Tuttla, of Wisconsin, at Moutevid*o. , Charles V. Win?low, or Mu.*.-acUuaetU, at l'ayta. I Olot'E. Itreiitzor,of Wisconsin,at Beigoa. THE UFRIS1NU OF THE MEXICAN FKOI'LK. Mr. E. 8. Plumb*, bearer of despatches from our Minister to Mexico, Governor Corwin, arrived here to-day. The Moxtcan Minister,Seoor Matiaa Komro, is quito cheerful over the last news reroi-.ed front Mexioo. The uprising of the Mexican people to repel tho Spanish, French and British invaders, was expected. Private advices from Mexico show that thu pooplo have !ai,( aside all of their old political quarrels, and agreed to unite in this |?ge>eat crisis. The opinion is expressed that a form of government will now be organized, and will bo supported by tbe whole people, adversity bringing to the nation what the people themselves, when they were at ]<eace with all lb* world, could not produce. THE BKCKNT COWHIPINO AFFAIR. In the despatch in Tuesday's Hanaro in regard to a cowhiding aflkir in Washington, a mistake was made in tha name of the person to whom the tlagaliation was administered. It should have been written H. P. Avcrill. instead of Avery. THIRTY SEVENTH CONGRE9B. HRBT SK8S10N. Semite. Wa.aiiinutox, Jan. it, rxcha.xok or rttiaoNrs-A or war. Mr. Howard, (rep.) of Mich., presented a joint rcsolu lion from the legislature of Michigan in favor of au exchange of prisoners, with apecial reference to Colonel Wilcox. Kelerred. tit* coasr si rvkt Mr. Wiu-o.x, Crop ) of Ma.*s., presented a remonstrance from underwriters, shipowners and others, of Hnston, against any measures which will impair the efficiency of tho coast survey. THK (AS* Of HARSH M. t.AMOM. Mr. IIalb, (rep.) of n. H., called tip the resolution in regard to Ward II. Iamon, Marshal for the I istrict of Columbia, declurimt that Itt Ibe order ho (Lainon) trans milted to the Senate he is guilty of contempt of the Senate, and that the Secretary of the Senate roport the resolution to tho President. The resolution was passed. tiik riiit.At'Ki.etiia rosr nun*. Mr. Com ahkr, (rep.) of Vt., frotu the Post Office Committee, reported the lull for the completion of the Po-t Oll'CO of Philadelphia t:ik IK. IXi*- ok Washington. On motion of Mr. Wilson, the bill for the complot'on of the defencei of Washington ttn taken np. Tlte <|ttention being on t'w amendment providing that the tot ring of safeguards he pun i.-bel with dcuth, it was agreed to. Tho bill was then . o amended a* to provide I hat no work shall hereafter be commenced on the defences, when it wsj paved. rr> it cessation or mcinri'S. (in motion of Mr. Kiikhmax, (rop.) of Ohio, the bill relating to Congress, from tho Committee ou Conipensu tion, was taken up. It was considerod for souio time, when the morning hour expired. IMTIXASK OF Tits CI.RRIt A I, korcs or TIIK WAR AND NAVY nRPAHTMSMV. On motion o' Mr. Wilson, the bill to increase the clerical force of the War and Nary Departments, with the amend ment returned from the House, wu agreed to, and the bill passed. THK CASR Ot SENATOR IttUCHT?fPRlCTi OK MR. DATIS, Of MNR. The rase of Mr. tlrrelit was then taken nn Mr. Pans, (Union) of Ky., resumed bis remarks. He 1 said that treason was the greatest of crime#, as it intoIto i whole nations In Us cooseuitenoes. Yet men who were now engaged in treason luridly confront honest men. There ha' ben too much lenity shown the.-e men, who ought to be abhorred as the vilest of culprits. Was not Hen edict Arnold a traitor- Suppose tha Senator from lu diaia had t?-en a member of the Continental Congress, and suppose that after Arnold bna been detected m treaaon the Senator had written such a letter to ArnolJ as ho had written to .leff. Iiavia, In that day of purity and patrii tism would he not have been expelled from the Senate* Is Jeff. Davis less a traitor than Arnold wsa.' Was not Aaron Uurr ineffably leas a traitor than Jeff Davl-r Yet th? Senate expelled Mr. Smith, of South Carolina, for loo intimate relations with Aaron Hurr. The Senator from Indana avows that he has not changed Ida opinions ami will not. If ho holds opinions opix>aed to coercive m?a urea to subdue the robots, and will not vote (or any measures to sup|s<rt the government, he ought to have re signed hie position hero. Hut as he has not done that it must be tho duty of the Senate to expel such a member. The gentleman "from Massachusetts (Mr Suuiner) rbose to introduce tha -lubiectof slavery into b.t argument I i egret that ha though', tt nere?avry to do to. but upon thnt point he la the one in fault and not I. !n this hour of our country's great need, when she wants and reiiuiros that every true Cnion man. every loyal ton and daughter of her s. sha'l unite ail thatr energies, ail lli- lr forces, to save her from dissolution, I had hoped thai in the Congi-ess of the Colled Stale*, in this awful m iment at least, the abolition party or faction would have been hushed,and that the only object ca.cutaled to produce division among the true men of the country would not be Introduced in either House of Congress, If It could be possibly avoided. I bn I hop -d at any rate that the craven cry of " slavery" would not be bevrd in either house of Congress during this rsbedlun, and I wax pained immeasurably that tha do tnluaul party In the country, and in the two houses of O ogress meeting bora together, did not invite, frankly and openly, :n the presence of Heaven and earth, the co. operation of all Union men who were wllliug to put down this rebellion and say to them now, ojw, in litis great est need of our government and country, let alt questions that divide us be suspended. Ix-l ua keep them out of our deliberations Let us unite upon the one elevated and sublime platform of undying devotion to the Colon I ami iuk vuMinij *'|i'ii mav ww i;?u nil mwwi, muu mi i that lot "* couaull and art, and give all our eneigle* t<> I o<ir country lot ua uot (it* up to pnrly and to fac < tlon. tot u* rlae to a purer almoaplirrc Let ua 1 evoke the ln*ptr?tion of the Revolution, and let in emu < lata the example of Washington and tlioee jUtrlBW ( of the Revolution, and in the eolemn preaom e of the me- 1 I morle-" of thooc (lortou* torn let ue hanieh everything I 1 calculated to produce dlvlaion among ua, and unite ?a I one man, with one heart and ene eoul and mind, and ?lve all our uounrele and exertion? to the deliveranre of our country and to put down effectually thl* atrociou* and 1 moat wicked rebellion. Oh I what a rpectarle the Ormgreat of the United Statee of America would then exhibit, ohl that the Senator from Meeeachuaett*, Inetead of in Iro luclng here, from day to day, jwlltlona to uaurp an SW YORK UKRALD, FRi unconstitutional [tower for tbe purpose of emancipating the slave, had au.-wered and said to llioeo men who thus addressed him, "Peace, for the present. Let th's question and ail other questions of difference uu this point among Union men sleep, sleep Wa have enough to do to put down the common foe*. Let us uuile, without any diversity of counsel or of purpose, in this great and holy work: und when this infernal rebellion is disposed of effectually, when the Union is reconstructed nud the country is at peace, then if you choose address me on the subject of slavery and send forward your pelilious." hut, sir, 1 did not inako these remarks with any purposo of rensure. I only make them lor the purpose of expressing the reason of my head and feelings of my own heart in relation to this matter. The gentleman assumes this broad position, that slavery was the cause of this rebellion. In my humble judgment it is but one of the remote, unit not the greatest of the remote causes. It was not the immediate exciting cause of all. Mr. Davis then paid a high tribute to the purity and worth of John Quincy Adams, and quoted from a speech of his, where he and that "so long as the slave States have the power to susluin the institution of slavery I will not Interfere, but if they oonie to the free States for help, and aek them to put down a slave insurrection, then I will nay wl en that comes Congress has full plenary power over it; it is a war power." Mr. Davis also referred to an assertion of General Jackson's, that where the military power tukes possession tho war |>ower must become law. But the senator I rum Massachusetts (Mr. .Sumner) would hive us empower any subordinate general to declare emancipation, yet that gutcsinuti (Mr. Suiuncr) seems to forgot that wo have written in the constitution that this constitution reserves certain rights from tho Stales and gives them inalienably to the isiople of the United States, but invests the war making power in Congress. The constitution provides for the crime of treason, and that the attainder shall not bu perpetual. Can military generals niter the provisio is or tlis constitution in regurd to the crime ot treason? lis (Mr. Davis) contouded that in Congross alone was tho power to declare martial law and to suspend the writ of habeas corpus. Martial law is the mere will of a military commauder. Is such a law to sweep away all I ho provisions of tho constitution? Such a Uw would he lar worso than the bloody laws <>r Draco. Is the sublime edifice of iho constitution to fall, to tumble into ruins, when an army makes its appen nnce? Is a military commander to have tho power to proclaim universal freedom to the slaves at his will? Sucli an idea is monstrous. He (Mr. I avis) was for putting down tho rebellion, and, so far as could be, hunting its leaders. lie said in the name of justice liuug them, and let their properly he forfeited to truo and sfuithful men. Ho thought that this lebelliou had many caua.s. If slavery had never beau meiitionod iu the halls of Congress there novor would bavo been any rebellion. One of the causes of the rebellion was the admission into the Union of Texas; another, was attempting to force tho Lucompton cor at i tut ion on Kansas. I am here, sir, as a humble mouther of thi? Senate. I am not here as a fact ionic t or prtymui. Hut,'sir, I am utterly opposed to this whole thing of emancipation, and I hope to restore this Union and crush out this rebellion. l,"t tinm bring forward and sustain tlieir measures for that, llut let this alone. 1s t aloLo tins thing of omanciiuition till tins war tselosed with the reconstruction "f tho Union and the assertion of the majesty of the constitution and the law. Let us avoid any thing that so much tends to prevent iie.iee. Sir, 1 was pained?Inexpressibly pained?the other (lay to hear the Senator from Iowa (Mr. Harlan) express his willingness to put urms into the hands of the slave. hiin refer to the history of that torrible insurrection in St. Domingo, the reading of which lunkcs human nature shudior. 1 liuve seen myself men who were refugees from the sorvile insurrection m St. Itoini,ig i, and the living, glowing, horrid colors in which they have painted those scenes haunt my nemo ry to this day. Go back to the first Insurrection of the slaves uenr Richmond, which occurred many yours ago, and see the horror which that sreatod. What did Fugland say when alio had tho prospect, and 1 believe the wish, to have a brush with the United States/ Aro we no' permittod to arm tho refugee slaves here in our midst, and put arms in thoir bands, and form tliein into regi ments t > invade the slave Slates? When the slaves come as .nvulorg, with arms placed in their hands, it w ill belike letting tbft young tiger taste of blood. When he gets u taste his savage l'ury w ill know no liotiuds, but will rave and rage ns a demou from the iofornal regions. I am ac q; aiutod w 1th the negro race, sir. I was born among tliom. I was brought up with them. I played w itli them. Thev sli u ed my joys and my sorrows,and I huvo shared with tb rn tl sirs. I hold slaves i.ow, nnd, next to my wife and my children, I would defend my slaves, und would g ard them from all wr< ug. And I knew that that is the universal sentiment of tbu .slaveholders of my Stats. 1 wish you would go and sco the institution the.-e. There is no jtfiioiitiL (tf irioiiAV thai would huv from me tuv faithful and contented slaves. and they are all so as far a* I know. I have uot sent a slave chuatisod for twenty years; and it is a ve y tare occurrence that 11 U over heard of la my own State. Tjry are clothed well; fed wclL They are housed well. They have every attention of the ratal Skillfut physicians that ia given the members of the while family. In the midst of cholera, pestilence and death, llieir owners aland by them and share the malaria and infection with them. I have soon it done attain and again Indeed, I may say that 1 have performed such duty myself without regard to consequences. I would do it again. Now, sir, itis this perpetual agitation w hich has brought about this robeliion. 1 admit that slavery has been one of the causes?a remote cause, but a pretty powerful one. Gentlemen in the cotton States with their slaves have amassed fortunes, aud many of them have princely revenues of thousands of dollars, and this wealth has begotten crime and insolence and ambition, and these f> ibles of the Southern character have been displayed most Insultingly in the hells of Congreys. But in these Southern States, in many of these f italics. ere some oi' the truest gentlemen, in tlie highest sense of the word, that I have ever known, and some of the purest statesmen. But I admit that, a? a olsss, the wealthy cotton growers are ioi olent, proud, domineering and ambitious. Th?y have tn mopolixed this government for the last forty years, aud when they raw the rcepire about to depart f om them iu tbo election of Liuc dn, sooner than submit lo give up the government, its ofllces and its spoilt , tn tboir mad and wickud ambition they dntormtned to ov#rih-ow the government anil build up Another one. But Ihcro are also men in the Northern Slates who have always agitated this subject. There are alsohoucst men, who, while they are opposed to slavery,are willing to give to tho slaveholder all his constitutional rights. Itut what are the opinions of these extreme Northern men? these fanatics? Thevaver that the constitution is a union with death un 1 hell, and they have become s > base that they on on execrate the name and tiicmoiy of Washington Toe great object uud end of these fanatics is to sjcuro the emancipation from. siavei y, nail uot to restore the Uuiou. Wo want to restore this I nion as Washington made it, but wu do not whiii ( <>n;;f*s- to inaugurate anil consummate a Rorvita revolution. N >. lit Congress do its duty in this war, faithfully and tearIcasly,us the peopla arc doing tliehs. Tltey have come up to the rescue of the government a* no isuplo love ever don" before. Krom th east and the west,especially frniu tho free Slates, they are ns one man. Kentucky has be u invaded,and tho Confcde-mto government Ins avowed that they w ill hu\ e Kentucky .Maryland and Miseocri. They proclaunc I when they in\ailed Kentucky that Kentucky was nec esary to the .Southern confederation, anil they would have it at the coat ol bl. oil ami conquest. I ntn lor moeting them, -tr, with the -word. and light,og thorn v. n to extermination, until wo (mat th'un back, for th > have profaned our noil. t)ur brothers from the Northwest States liuve come lo our r?.~ no with a generosity and u devotion for which Hi y ties tvo and have our gratitude. Never, never, ware more welcome visiters to any country. They have coute among na nnd have neon our institutions. We h ive bee ine uc juu'ntcd w lib each other, and have loarno 1 to kuow each other mora inti mately. They have 1> gun to marry our daughters, and wo Ii.ino bout our son -' to rnarrv their daughters, lit us establish ihua u union of hearts and of hands that will ............. ........... ... j ,r, western Stales, and iliojr iiro bono of our mine end ttesh of our Hash, and wo would much rather have a unlin with tbo-e Norlhwostoru Stata* thin with those far off i 1*1 .tni St.ites. Thorn Mvor wax a war in the early histov of ItoH -tatea iu whirli Kvntin ky has not ion! forth h. r brave son*, who have poured out their blond in th.> defence of our common country in those Stalo*. and oh! bow nobly, and fully, and truly are thay n iw p?\ nig the debt They bavr com? to protect the iiulo whuh bail protected thorn in by (tone years, and oh' what meetings there were. I hare been In their ramp*, bivo mmgl-d with their olllcere niol their aoldiere,and addressed their regiment*, and they have made me honorary memlier of tbo-e regiments. I know the commander* of Ihoan regiment*, and a* niuo to on* ibey have e*nrex-ed to me that ituir l>ur|Ni*n and their only purpose In waging #ar was the r.'torallon of the Union, and the vindication of the government, and not a war upon slavery, rhu* writes one of tbim to mo?' An an Inilinmati and a member of th-army of the Untied States, I cannot tall to ixpiees myaatiafaction at the jitat and uon*ervallve ourae you liave punned <o tho slavery question. In tiana ta not lighting for the eman< Ipa'mn of slavery cut lor the restoration of law and order, and when that hall bare been aceotnpliahe.l our mi >*l?n I* ended, in ill the officers und soldier* of the Tenth Indiana I do not mow ow abolitionist If Congress wou'd legislate for .he white man. and let the negro alone, it would be bet er." Ohl bow much better it would he. That is lb* liitinction of true patriot lain of mind and heart, and tliat is the utterance which nine tenth* of lb* soldiery of the s'orth west speak, and will speak for ever. If nil be mlaet you had proclaimed that ibis was to be a wer ipon alavery, you would not have bad one ourtli of the force In the (laid that you now have. You ire .?enai"re, and ymrare aupimeed to act, not ffrm pe* ion, bul from reason,patriotism, right,truth and eternal usitco. ir you will *ct upon these princl plea, I am nl i.'rai I m trust you nor the President These fanatics, heso political and social demon*, your Iteechars, your Jbearara, your I'bllhp***, and your <iarrl?ou? com? her* iroHlhing pest I mice from Pamlamonium, trying to de. troy this I'nlon, no nl to scntre ovar it* broken fragnent* ttie emancipation of slavery They oppose Mr .ircolu, at honest and pura a man na ever lived, haraii't le aland* by the COMtitufkon and I* opposod to intcrering with slavery. Tho utferancea they hnve dared to ml forth In I Ida city have desecrated the h'mltbaonlan nstttofion If Iha aecusalonlst* had dared togive evpres iioii to the name utterance* thay would bava been *ent, mil pi opart) sent, to Fort lafeyalte or Fort Warren Vliat will you do wl?h thaae monsters' t will ell you what I would do with them, and with ibit horrible monster, Greeley, * they come masking around hare, like hungry wolvea, after .lie destruction of slavery. If I bad the power would take tlwim and the worst taeashcr* and hang hem In pairs (laughter.) I wlah to God I could Inflict hat punishment upon them. It would be just. They are ine disunionlsu. Th jy nro the madmen, who are willing lo call up all the paasinu of the Infernal region*, and art the horrors of a servile w*r. TUi* they would carry out iver the dissected fragment* of a broken constitution to Bbtain their unholy purpose*, aud I am too fearful that the honorable Senator from M*a*a<bnselta (Mr. Sumner) sympathizes with tliem. (laughter). Mr ltavia than apologized for detaining the senate *o long. He apoke of tho President a? an honest, intelligent man, who ought to suppress these pestilent men who distract hia counsel* and neutralize h s efforts to carry on the war. H* refer red to General l.yon as the hero moat 10 be admired in tbla war ** a volunteer martyr to liberty, and alluded to the brilliant egploil* of General ftgel, showing him to h* another bray* warrior and trig hero. Ha aaid (hat tho [DAY, JANUARY 24, 1862 country wanted ilie servlo*e of all su< li (ft lain icon, aMf use ah efforts t > put down ih.< rebellion, and [cava ati these discordant element* alone Mr. Hahlam, (r p.) of Iowa?Mr. President, I do not Intend to roply in detail to the somewhat extraordinary speech that has just nosed, for two reaaous satisfactory to myself. In the tirst place, I should hardly hope to equal the eloquence and learning that have been displayed; and, in the second place, 1 agree too fully with many things that Intu i tu said to make it ueoeeeary for mo to attempt a detailed response to the speech. 1 will say, however?and I trust the Senator will pardon me for the allusion?that it does seem to uie that the wholo speech has been a little ill-timed, and especially that part of the speech which mukes it necessary for me to say one word. The Senator has expressed the hope that the unending slavery question may not agitate this body and the country; and yet, as extraordinary as it may scorn in connection with that expression, ho himself has unneccksurily detained tho Senate and retarded the public business of the country for more than an hour in the discussion of thai very question. Sir, what is tho question now before the Senate? The propriety or the impropriety of retaining as a member of this body the itting Senator from Indiana. Now, 1 ssk what peri money to that question has been tho whole sjieech which lias occupied the Senate for more thau two hours to-day? 1 make this remark not lor the purpose, not with the desire of chiding tho Senator who has taken his seat, but I wish the Senator to bear me witness hero and th? country to take notice of the fact, that every long, labored, excited disc ssion of the slavery question that lias taken place in Ibis chamber for the last six years, during which I have had the honor to occupy a seat hero, has lioeu lugged in in that manner, and hy gentlemen hold lire seats from slaveholding Stales. Mr. i "avis?Will uiu gentleman allow me to say u word? Mr. Hahi.av?Certainly Mr. Davis?I confess to tho gentleman's imiioaehment that a great part of my s;>eech was inappropriate; but it was designed in some measure to meet the numerous fie titiong that have beuu presented by the S ualor froui Massachusetts, and otlior gentlemen upon this lloor. Mr. witi, however, Mr. Preeident,* while i am on the tloor, ami . fore I allude to the proper iptestion of discussion, attempt to set myself right on the point alluded to by the Senator. When I made the remarks to which he evidently alluded this body was entertaining

and considering Senate joint resolution No. 2!>, which proposes to authorize the commander of the at my in the \Ve?lern Division, including Kansas, to nmsier into the United States service such persons as may presout themselves for that purpose, aud org.tuizo tliein thorefur, and to romniu therein such length of time as in the opinion of such commander the exigencies ol' the service may require. This was opjiosed on the ground that the commander of that division of tho army might, nsiug hi? iNirsonxl lis<retiou, muster into the service of the United Slates Indians and persons of African descent. I expressed myself in favor of the proposition, and in reply to some remarks dropped by the Senator from Delaware (Mr. Maulsbnry), I slated that I, individually, had no ob,ct lion to mustering into tho sorvice cK the I nitod States men of color, either Indians or ucgroes, and I attempted, in a fow hncf remarks, to illustrate my v iew on that subject. I stated Hint ( could perceive no reason why an able bodied, native born in the tnitod States, should not aid in defending the constitution and the laws. Nor do I now |ierc.eive a reason why this should nut he done. 1 know it is h.'H, in language patriotic and el .qucnt, " Whnt. arm tlio slaves against their masters?'' 1 might make a truthful .-.till more startling, and ask, '-what, arm the children against their lathers?" And yet that is being done by your mustering officers every dny where the father chances to bo a traitor and a rebel. Are you not to porinit tho young men of the country to arm themselves in defence of the constitution and the laws because their parents happen to be traitors? You exercise tho right to take my sun under the ago of twonty-ono years and plaeo him between your violated constitution nnd the country's foes, regardless of my rights to his services or to the control of his |ierson. Now, I ask the Senator from Kentucky what better is his slave than my sour Mr. Davis?Not hall so good. Mr. H.vniAX?1 will illustrate what 1 mean on this subjoct by sitp|ioning that the Senator, with some ot his well taught nnd Christian slave?, was engaged in a personal contest for life nnd death between nio and my son. As wo gradually bacon,* c-.liai.stnd on tho one side and the other, I, knowing full well that the moment I give his slaves tho intimation thnt I would protect them they would flee from their master to my defence, should I be much short of an idiot, much short of a fool, if I wore nut to invito thorn away? The loyal States of this nation are now engaged in a contest." for its very existence. On the one side, we have arrayed the loyal old iiieu.aud middle aged men of the country. On the other side, we have the rebel owners of slaves arraying their young mon and their slaves. On tho other there are some hundreds of thousands of colored people, native born on tho soil on which tnoy live, who will leave their rebel musters the very moment fhe.v have an intlmaticn that they will receive tho protection of tho constitution and laws of the United States, and yet we insanely continue this c--ntroversy, not i>ermittiug these strong armed tarn to aid ns and save the live* of our brothers and our sons. Kul the Senator from Kentucky said that he thought on this subject with horror, when Its reflected that massacre* had occurred of white people In some of the West India Islands. Mr. PreaiUeut,oppressed people in every ago, in asserting their right to themselves have committed acts of atrocity that civilized communities could never Justify. II Is no more common to the African ruro than to tho Anglo-Saxon or the Caucasian of whatever country. I will a-'k him, with his perfect knowledge of history to compare the scenes of carnage and blood enacted there with those enacted but a few years since in the streets of Paris, the capital of ooe of the meet enlightened and refined nations that have existed, and which at this time stunts at the very head of tho civilized nations of the world. The proposition which was made to which I was speaking, was a proposition to allow the commander of this division of the army to muster into the service of the United States such loyal persons as might present themselves, irrespective of color. What does that imply ? That they shall be organized?that they shall be officered?that thoy shall be commanded?that they shall be controls hy the laws of the United States and by the Articles of War. I took some pains to state on that occasion thnt I would not advocate a proposition to arm indiscriminately the irn-s of the servile population, oven in the rebel Siatex; but that if arms wore placed in their hands they should lie organized, disciplined and placed tinder the ordinary restraints of mi itary rule. I have no criti. ism to make in relation to the Senator's eulogium of the peaceable condition of his owntslaves. other than this:?? they are of th* character which he has descnb?d. and havo' b**n ever leuoy mnieiei 07 niol khii men nm-cr- Ml IMile* Ot postpones and danger?if that slab ment of the character of his own slave household be correct?I draw tho conclusion that ttiu alarm of the Senator is totally without found-ition. If Utey are thus Christianized, are thus onlighteiH <1. and will aland hy thou masters through every kind of calamity that can arise, what wilt he the dangor of placing them m an ntHtude not only to defend themselves,but their masters nnd their country? Hut, sir, all this euliiglunt of the character < f the homes and clothing of the slaves, If it were a legitimate subject of disciuisioti at thin time, I take it, might he said with equal truth of the Senator's horses and cattle, and oxen and inules. I would nsk him if he treats his slaves as men? I would ,?-k him if ho treats them as m-u, |sisce-s ing spirits immortal, that aru to live parallel with his us n spiritual existence, and il lie gives them tlie means of mental cultivail n and moral develo|>oii:e:d, oi Jlf it lia not in his own Male, with l is sincti n, a penitentisrv nllctico to teach these slavc9 to read tho words of (heir They are well housed, so arc hta horses. They are well clothed, so would he hi cattle If ttoc >s.-ary to their health and vigor." They arc londcily treated, so is every other species of lite pro|ierty that Is nitdor his control. The question, however, w llh tne, is not botv litis christian v nilcinnn or the oilier limy happen to treat those over | whom he may exorcise absolute control, but wlial is the systemr Mow runy ha vntli impunity Irani Hi- se human cattle. if h1 chose to treat them with severity ? I will vouMire here to throw in ih.r remark, ami risk itn h.'itig successfully contradicted, thnt there is not now in oxi-leiice, and has not boon in existence since the downing of civilization, a system of slavery to bad a* the one now in existRUoe in the Cuited State*. There never lias existed, and doe* not now exist. a system of huiiiaii bondage on thia whole earth so loathsome an the one that now exiata in the bosom of thia Christ Ian nation. And I defy successful contradiction. I do not ?ay that I hnstian gentlem u may not, regardless of the law and regardless of th? system, tr at their slaves humanely. Tliry do; I know they do ; I am proud to say that I know they do. Rut is it a to tribute humanity, and to the Influence01 Christianity en the intnds of mon, and not a tritium to the system of slavery li-elf. I unite very eordieliy with the Senator in bia expression of the hope that these collateral outside question* may not be diacuaaod,and thai wo may unite harmonioualy for the purI s >se of putting down litis rebellion, and [trust that lie may bo willing, out of the ahon-lame of Ma patriotism, even to ghe his slaves to the cause of the Cnlen If It becomes necessary, and not he giving the weight of hi* influence and of liis talent?which in hy no mean* small?uniiil<toii<>n*liy ou his part, to the cause of the rebellion. If any epcerh de llvered during this session of the Congress of the Cnlted States shall see Ihe light In the rebel States, it will lie the speech which the Senator from Kentucky ha* just concluded: and thus has he, very unintentionally on his port, neutralised much that bo Las said of Ilea policy and bearing of (ho Senator from Indiana during the earlier part of this rebellion. which he haa so severely criticised. I had Intended, Mr. President, after making these > xplanations, to say a few word* in relation to the legitimate subject of discussion before the Senate, hut 011 account of the lateness of the hour I will not claim the further Indulgence of the Senate. The Senate went Into executive session, after which it adjourned. Hotter nt Repreeentntlvee. WasmxatO*. Jan 23, 18(12. postal, ttnjmv ordfr symm. Mr Biam, (rep.) of Ohio, trotn the Poet Office Committee, reported a bill to establish a postal money erder system Consideration postponed. nut tfavAt, arrnoi'Hiano.x rhl. Mr. ,-t?vixs, (rep.) of Pa., from the Committee on Ways and Means, reported the Naval Appropriation bill. LIumNOl'Bl IXSI'tlTOKS. Mr Rtior, (rep.) of Mas* , from the Committee on Com" merce, reported a bill authorising the President to ap point lighthouse inspectors for any of the llghthnuaoa on the coast, daring and for on* year after the continuance of the present rebetlton. Pasied ram-sen raizes. Mr Thomas. (Union) of Mass, from the Committse on Jndlrinry, reported s bill to facilitate Judicial proceeding!, and to better regulate tV taw ofprizs. svrpi.tss rt?n*tsRM> moors. Mr Kcixooo, (rep.) of HI., from the Committee on Judiciary, reported a bill authorizing the Secretary of the Treasury to settle with Slates for supplies furnished their troops called out to aid in the suppression of the rebellion. The consideration of this was postponed Mitrraar railroad from saim < av to mssmssa. Mr. MauoRt, (Union) of Ktr , from the Committoe on Honda and Caosls, reported a bill far a military and |RRtl railroad from Kentucky to T?nn?n**% I . t lUntRf?U'.'Klt'JI OK M K illJir & 111 ati o* Til. war a** Wo.MH Ju OOMU^U O* TH* KIAAJfllAL " . tteu of tUo Whole and took The House went into Convsaw ' * up 111* Military Academy bill. Mr. Allsy, (rep.) of Mum., safe, thal n" ">ue,lion* were ever agitated in the ball* of f* 6,re*s greater importance, in all their a*i>ectH aad in' * '" their conae quemes, than the tlnancial measures whlcjw'10 'teCl'B'i'tie* of the hour call upon u* now to inukoguruie. t*Hh all the industrial energies of a groat people palm ^ nightmare that is upon ua, and Congress, upon whe*?,ha people have placed tho responsibility of providing w'V and mcaus for relief, have done nothing lmt waste then" l time in talking about unimportant matter*. Great schemes ure tube devised and measure* enacted, upon which our very existence de|?mds, which Hliould engage the earnest thought and active energies of every member of (hi* House until the I ask is accomplished. The first thing to be done is to ruise the mcuus to carry on tho government, by making available Its credit at the least possible exjieneo, in the be*t manner possible, with the loast detriment to the mulurial interests ol the whole people. In order to accomplish this object properly, you must make jour securities good by adequate taxation. Wo must provide for the wants of the government at any cost.sud hi every hazard. Kvery individual and corporate iutorest must bear, in patriotic submission, to tho necessities of the government. The currency question has cuiplqyed Die brains anil enlisted the puus of the greatest statesmen mid most eminent writers of every ago A mixed system of currency and barter whs first introduced by William the Conqueror, eight hundred yours ago, and from that day to this we have au authentic record of Us history. In the reigns of the Henrys and the Edwards the coinages were frequently altered to suit the exigencies ar.d wan1* of the crown. A roofless and improvident monarch was euro to produce a dearth of money, anl a dearth ot money was always followed by a dearth of food. Dow n to the reign of He'ury the Eighth it was Die practice, when money was scarce, to reduce tho standard or tho coin, until llciiry reduced it very niu tonally, anil his son, Kdward the ?ixth, ieduced it until it until it became iufanious, making 180,000 pounds out of 20,000 pounds Of good coin. With the reigu of Hli/.abetli came, a determination to improve the coinage. and in tlie reign of William and Mary tlio Hank of hmdaud was established, and tlio currency over after be came a mixed one of |aiper and coin. There wua more stability tiien than there had b<*eu with an exclusive metaiic cur.ency. Increasing the volume of the currency, in all countries, and in every age, produces the sumo ulloct. lis undue expansion stimulates unhealthy business, and its contraction cause.-.ruin and distress to follow in its wake. Tho great Unsocial desideratum is to prevent the one and avoid thn other as much us possible. Ho spoke of thd example of Kngiaud, because upon this question sho had -u more authentic record and a wiser pulley tlian othor nations. Alter the suspension of the Ba: k sf Kngiand, in 1797, which continued ovor twenty four years, tho currency of Knglmid was almost exclusively a papor currency. Iu view of the experience of Kuglaud, with Iter overwhelming indebtedness and vast expenditures, together with our own experience, there is uothing to alarm in our ow u sua; etish.n of specie payments, and nothing in our linaneial condition to occasion despondency. In ull our lluauclul arrangements the government should wisely cooperate with tho,e who conduct the linaneial and business iuterests of the public. But we must not forgot, that tho govorninent is supreme. The inquiry should la*, not what is best under the circumstances, hut what can l>c done in th cris's that is upon us. In i rd*r to determine th it question w > must l>e governed more or less by considerations connected with existing systems. There are three great iluannal ineisuies uow under consideration, the adop tlou of which, coupled with a determination to reform thn expenditures, will, in my judgment,resuscitate the drooping interests of trade, improve tlio currency of tho country, establish coniidem *, mid place the public ciedil upon as Hue a foundation as that of any government on enrtb. Firrt?Authorizing the issue of one hundred millions o' demand Troasury notes, to bo made a logal tender, eonvcrliblo at any time in sums of not loss than ono hundrcd dollars in United States six per cent bonds, payable in twenty voars, or convertible into sterling bonds of not loss than ilvo hundred pounds, payable in I ondon. Sn-imd?rfiiuulUneous with this, the levying of alio hundred millions of tax. Third?To provide a uniform currency by causing all the bank circulation of the country to protect holders against Joss, by securing their reJompi iou by a plc.lg < of l'iiitc.1 MstrsAtr.i kg He would not l>? in favor of either of these three measures standing alone; Uutjin combination,each with the other, thuy will confer t he-triple be no tit of relief to otir immediate ncr sours, establishing confidence on a linn foundation, and giving to the people a safe currency, which should be uniform iu every section of the county, aud ample for all tho requirements of trade. If this war should continue for eighteen lU'-uths, according lo the estimate of the Secretary of the Treasurj , we shall owe nine hundred millions of dollars. This looks like a large sum, but with our bound less re sources and matr.hleea energies iu dec eloping (he mate rial interests or the country, wo can pay the interest easily, aud, if necessary, a portion of the principal annn ally. If need bo, wo can mako our public lands, if properly managed and disposed of judiciously, pay one third of (his debt before it matures, If it is funded for twenty yea:a. and have enough left to pay two-thirds of the ha lance tba succeeding twenty years. Nine hundred million dollars is only about twice as much as Kngland's usual amount of expends in time of peace; but little more than she has expended in a single year at several periods in iter history. Our surplus earnings iu two or three years will wipe it out, alt out, If we wi^h. Can any man of reflection doubt, when he realizes that we have ntUe cause lo question the ability of the government to maintain its credit unimpaired through any |>ecuniary trial it may be called upon to encounter: He mux in favor ot issulug no notes of less denomination than ten dollars, because he was opposed to the government competing in circulation with the banks any more than ta absolutely necessary to provide for Its necessities. Ile thought that the interest u( all would be promoted l>) leaving the batiks lo supply the small local currency, predicated upoO United Stales bonds-. The me-isiiieof taxaliou wits s ? obviously wile that he would only remark, in the language i f tha great statesman, 'that nations, as we 1 as individuals, ought always, in com acting debts, to pro. vole some I>ian or r< aoiupii.m: wi.n.uii u pontic cotifdeuce could not bo retained." Among iho advantage* to be gained by iheaJoption of tins national currency aystem was, as the Secretary baa said, that it will unito with the government all the monetary interests or (lie country, end make It for the pecuniary Interest of all to sustain aud strengthen tin* government au<l its credit. Adopt tbe.e measure* and diminish the burtbsns of the people by every prudent retrenchment and reform, by terming out and puuisbicg all frauds, and then, if tlm policy of the government in other respecls should lie ns vigorous nn l wise as its On m iai arrangement* are I olilic and just, we shall have the war op?edily closed arid a state of (in siiorily such us the Vincriran people have never w itneaaed in the whole annals ot her history. Mr. Hikkitok, (Union) of Ohio, said that the olivet of the w nr w as to execute the I iws of tbo land, to eetuh'istj |< lit peace ami security within ist national jurisdiction, and to mainlain republic in liberty on this continent. As to the means of suMiiing the rebellion, bo held that whatever is not prohibited by our national consiitution or ilte public law, is clearly a military necessity and legally right. Those enibrance the power to s< ixe anil condemn property an I cfttitl-c ite .'i hi s. Tbo con 11 cations ought to be ol sin h a nature as to induce the citizens of (lie rebel Suites to re'urn to thoir allcgtane i rather Hum to render thond si o ate. lie be!ion<1 that the prevalent sentiment of the loyal st-ito*, and the views snd feelings of a largo nnjoritj ot the army suggested, the policy ol avoiding any uuncces-ary liu rlercnie w ilh slavery in the rebellious States, nio argument i f the gentleman from Pennsylvaniai Mr Morons), did not convince liitn (Mr. Harrison), o; ill necessity < f a gone ral omiMciptdion <f the slaves, This war wa. wage I .against our government by leaders against lawful au boi ty. Ther fore the object abould bo to destroy the rebel army with snpeil?r In ton fones, and then promptly punish tbo leaders for treason according to th" constitution ju-I law of the land. Such action as ma> bo m ce-sary . b uild grow out or public necessity. Our saivatiou depends on a Iherlng to the consul ti lion in all it? length and breoilth. 'lho American people are determined that neither the constitution nor tiio Union shall be destroyed by any combination or ronspi rocy, tindor any pretext whatever If we nil maintain an efficient war solely lor the constitution and inngr ty of the Union, on the principles of Washington and Ills commit riots, without tmng disturbed by disputes snd impracticable thuories the lObclliiui will be suppressed, und then <he people will bo secure in the wisest and the most enduring government in the world, more enduring front the fact that it has been put to the test for maintaining it* nt!i< Mr WAsnHi'RNr.. frep.) of III., called the attention of the Mouse to a communication in the New York Iriftttnc, editorially endorsed ns worthy of ronflih n o, touching the special Committee on Contracts, so far as rcg.irdo I ( eueral McKinstry. tie ilonounced the communication * falae In *11 materi*l ro*pect*, an far an it referred to the romtnlHre A* regud* the military authoriti** hero, they cnnlit t?k? earn nf them?elve?. Ha read from the published .journal of the committee, Hie letter ol tlie committee to Sir. Clement*, the Clerk of ih* Qnirternin* tar, calling on him for tho explanation ha (en tered, and allowed that tbeaaid Clemen I a w?n before the committee and teatillod to the anv unt ot in >re tliau thirty pa?c*, a* publmhed in the rejiort", that the oommitiee gave film the wldeut latitude to put in everything In hm I -alimony that could explain McKinatry'a art*, all of which la pub! ahad In tha (eatinu-ny: that another clerk In the Quartermaater'a Department wni celled before tha committee, whoee teatlmony corared twentytwo page* He atatod that the aiammatlon of tha wit* n-ntee* diacloaed many of the fraudulent acla of t.en.-ral StcKinalry, which he believed aurpaeted anything in ilie hiatory or the country He Cftuaed to t>e rent another editorial of tha 7*. tonne. denouncing tb-' fr.iuda of apncalator* and ohix-r , which, ho .-aid, wa? IgnMH it Unheal comiiiontiry on which would be tha evlde-ie taken by the committee again*! McKlnatre, whleh he 'lmlf|ht the Tribune might profllably publlah If It <le<ired to aae It* *o(igef tioiii carried out. Mr. Vax Hoax, (rep.) of N Y . maintain, d that the time liaa arrived for the amancipation oiahtvra, who form the atrangthof the c>nt?*t af-alaxl ua. The rebel* having trampled upon the conatltulion are, by tbalr treasonable acta, no more entitled to protection than outlaw*. The l,,?*l t.Minla nt the free Piatea ftmiihitia the men an* money, have Ui< right anil demand that every moan* J m our possession to destroy tha enemy should br faith fully and rigorously employed. If lh<< gentiemen lier* do Ism, tbey are unworthy of tho otttcial po ait ion thay occupy. Ho quota.I from tha Southern |?pers tho open contention that slaves ara nue of the main resourres of fahel strength and helligert lit power. Hence the Importance and necessity of striking a decisive blow at tne Institution. He argued that the constitution autborlxed the passage of a law for that purpose. The forfeiture of this description of property of the rebels should be forever. The war cannot be waged for the protection of slavery, but for good government and the aacurlty of permanent peace. He did not believe, with his cnlleagee f Mr. Steele), that the declaration of a policy would paralyse the power of the army He would assume any responsibility to put down the re, bell ion. Wbstever humanity and tha aalvatton of ?^a country demand he was ready to yield The t'nion win | stand, and everything that cornea between It n?d m restoration m at perieb. I "VW coutnittee rote ag4 the House adjourned 5 Official Drmvingt of Murrajr, Eddy * Co ' Ketilunky aud Missouri Slot-; Lo'tertes Kcktuckt. Kith* Clam 87?Jan. 23. 1KB 70, 1. 22. 31, 38, 2. 50, 36, 34, 44, 57, 65Kb .rueat. Class 38?Juii 23, 18fi? 71,84,28 . 6, 15, 68. 10.1, 16. 60, 66. 12 Circulars seut tree of charhp by aetilnsswij; eithe.- io MCRRAV, EDDY A ?H> , Coriugt.ui, Kjr., or 81 Louis. Mo Official Drawings of tlse Delaware Mtata Lottery Extra Claim Ji>?January 21, iw: 27, 56, 18, 7, 63, 51, 74, 6*. 75. 40, 35, 64. Class Cto?January 21, 1802 19, 28, 20, 53, 57. 10, 21, 25, 36, 05, 13, 51, 32. Clrc'lur* sent by addressing JOHN A MORKH a CO, Wilrulrigt jti, Delaware. prtlff Citslwd In all Legalized Lotteries. Information given. JOSEPH BATliS, Or .Ai r, 10 W*d street, upstairs. N "ff York. To Job Prinl.'ff'-Slrrroly|if Coptrs of the beautiful horderof tNe Csrrlcis- New Year's Address of uie mw lor* uctjiu are u'? n.mytor sale. The border consists of twenty-lour elegant portraits uf Ilia moat promiin-lit gem rals and civilian* encased in the res.oration of th? Union, awl Is admirably adapted to the wants of job prlut era. Price $25. Proof alieeta 01 the horde] ,.ent to all ulna wish to purchase. Address A. 3 Hope, New York H-ralJ office. The New Novel?Pilgrims of Pathioa, by Kinahsn Cnrnwatlia, i? now ready. HAKPEIt A rfHOTilEKS At .lelTrra', 573 Rrondway? Ladles' But* moral Boots, at $2 and i ' 50 u pair; Misses', $1 fld tud $1 75; Children's, SI 25 and f 1 37. JEPPKR3, 573 Broadway. Economy.?IJuy Yoar Boots unit Shoes ut 11 AHTI.KTI" S, 245 Eighth avenue, near Twenty-third street. Broadw av goods at 26 per cent lesatliau Broadway pricea. Miller <v Co , 3NT Canal Street?Ladlri' B.?t morals, Cloth Button Bouts, with Ladies' uud Misses' Boots and Shoes, India Rub'iers, Ac.. all stylea and pricea. A Pure Tobacco.?Yellow Bunk Tobar. ro.?Goodw ill's Pure Yellow Bank Tobacco,free from all im purities, for stile by ail tobacco and -egar dealers, ami at wholesale by E. GOODWIN A BKOTHEK, 301> Water street Extra Bourbon Whiukev. This Whiskey is produced mainly from selected whra*. ami though of a high proof, is yet perfectly mild, and of most , * cellent llaror. Ktcouttueuded as superior to the liest brandy for invalids. Sold in uuart bottles, at 51 eeuta each, at 2M Canal street. J. G. BKIGGS, Agent, Brandreth Hottaa. A Young Mun'a Beat. Capital la Hi* head. To know how to use it to the best advantage "el acareful examination at KOW1.KK A WELLS', Sort Bror.dw iy Batelielnr'* Hair Dye?The Beat In the world, llarmlras. reliable ami instantaneous. Sold and ap plied at BATCHKLOH'S wig factory, lti Bond street. Cristutloio'a Hair Dye, lYigt and Too* po-a, the best in the world, wholesale aud retail, aud the dye privately applied. No. ti A.itor House. Lyons' Knthalron Prcjervei and Brantilh's tne liair. It is used by everybody and sold everywhere. Mrs. S. A. Allen's World's Ilalr Keatorer ami World's Hair Dressing excel all other preparations for the hair. Depot, !9H Greenwich street. Beautiful Complexion.?I.alril'a "Bloom of Youth or Liquid Pearl," for preserving and beautifying the complexion. 4311 Broadway. Crease's Plasters, the Best In the World, for colds ami pains in the back. No. 26 Sixth avenue, Van Kleek's old stand. Damp aud Expoanre Kill More than bullets In war. Soldier* should provide themselves with ilolloway s Pills. Mothers I Mother*!! Mothers!!! Don't fall lo procure Mrs. Window's Soothing Syrup for your guttering children. Keeommendt d by physicians ami endorsed by mothers throughout the world." Pr'iee 25c. ;i bottle. 11*11'* Hair Dye?.10 Cent*; Black or brown; Infallible onguent for the hair. D*>l>ot No. 1 Barclay street, urnl sold by all druggists. HltiChlLkUBODS. AT KM PULTON NTRKKT.?WBDDIXO CARDS ?THESE celebrated engraved Cards, only by WM.EVERDEELlI HONS. 104 Fulton street. ADEMAREST'S NEW STYLE WEDDING CAKDtt and Envelope*. Irl2 Broadway. S'als aud stamps. A handsome present?one of gimbredea Monograms aud package of Note l'aper. M8 Broad way. A T *4 30. DOUU SOLE WATER PROOF BOOTS, AT IV. JONES', 10 aud IS AlB siteet. Four different at $4 SOL AT WW BROADWAY ?GIMBRKDK S WEDDINO CARD" and Envelopes unsurpassed Tor beauty aud llue eugraving. AT EDWARD D. BASSKORD'S, THE COOPER INSTIttile Housekeeper's Bar.uar, one block from Broadway, on Astor place. An immense rediu lion In j>i l< ea. Call and see. AT 302 BROADWAY?WEDDING CARDS. THE.sB celebrated cngiaved Card* sold only at E VERDE EE'S, de'J Broadway, corner of Duane street. Established 1.340. AT 72 MAIDEN LANE-WEDDING CARDS PINKET engraved by O. J. STl'ART. Price moderate. Boots, boots, boots.-caef double soled wa. tec Boota, $3 SO; long legged, gru n top aoleg. Water Proof Boots. S3 AO. A prim- lot ot Boots lor tlrcnieu $2 M toS* 30,at GEO. R. CONNER'S. ,T7 Bower.!, ueit to Fifth street. BARTEETT'S BURNISHED NEEDLES FOR ALE THE newing machines and for hand aewtug. 130 lor JSc.; Ilemmer* 3Se. 473 Broadway. CHAPPED HANDS, FACE. MPS, AC CERTAIN CURE AND PREVENTIVE, liegeman A Co.'a Cnmphor Ice, with G.yrertne, will kney tlie gkin sot t In the coldest weather. Sold by druggists generally. Price 23 rent*. Sent tiv mail on receipt of 30centa. I1KGEMEN A CO.. IDi. A?,811 and fsti Broadway. rIANES, 12 CENTS, AND CRUTCHES FOR $2. S3 AND ' ai the nianulaeturer*, C. PINNELE, No. 2 Cortlaudt street. CKIRNS, III 'N ION'S. INVERTED NAILS, ENLARGED. / joints and ull diseases of the feet rnred ivphont pain or. inisinrenietiee to the pntient by Dr. ZACHAKIE, Surgeon. CliriroiHnliai, ItiO Broadway. Refers to physicians andanr genua >,* Hie euy. JJEAPNEKS, IMPAIRED SIGHT. NOISES IN THE HEAD REMOVED BV Dil. VON Musi OCl'LIST AND AURIAT, 3S CLINTON PLACE, EIGHTH STREET, B 'tween I'niveritty pla.e anil Brua Iway. J AD IIS' EARRINGS, 1TNS AND BRACELETS, BEAU J I'.ul pallei n*. $12 and ?! a lull art, at UKo. I Al< I,EN'S. 115 Broadway, one dour below (trout, former ly II Wall atrrut. OLYMPIC ITIKATKK?SECOND STORY, ItMiSO, ANI> 1/ IV rt ceiling, ail r nl/ with Mage, acencry, gullet*, nislilil*, Ac., corner of Court and Remaun atrect*, BrooiIt u. Re?prclalilc nartle-, Willi $1 ''Of may become parltinre? nh iit, autlvu or leaacca. Sue REDE i I'OLE, ii3 Kulou a reel, Brooitlyii. STRONG'S PATENT ARMY TRI BE AND PORTABLE Budatead combined, corner ol Warren at. and Broadway kJA\K YOI It SILKS. RIBBONS, GLOVES, A< -IIKOE > iii .n A Co.'* Uciir.lne remove* Palm and liruaau Sputa liiat.'iitly. and clean* Silk*, Glove*, Rlbbona, Ikr , Ae , with nit Injury to either color or fabric. Only '15 eenta tier bottle. Sold bv druggli'S /* nerally. IIKOEM IN A CO., No*. 1(11, 3S?, 511 and 756 Broadway. rnilE HOWE SEWINO MACHINES. X Mr. ltoWE inrltea attention to the very great improve mont* lie hna recently made In hi* Rewind Machine*, whlrh inuku them the moM pet feet and valuable ntaelilne* ever of feruil to the public, either for family n*e or general inanti lartnrnig. Send lor deaorlpMvc circular. 437 BroadwayNew York. \~ fALENTInlis. s NEW STOCK NOW READY for the wholeaale trade. Sutler*, bookseller*, new* agent* and fancy dealer* should a? n I ar on. e lor one of "Strong'* $'10 led*," containing over$1)0 worth of \ alenlln** at reialFptfcca. Circular* will be acn' by addrrxulug Thus. W N'rong, Original Valentine Dcpoi, II-t Baaaau atreet, N. Y. W'ui rii* }\ AROMATIC SCHIEDAM SCHNAPPS, A 91 PEKLATIVK TONIC ANTI DYSPEPTIC AND IX VIG OK ATI NO CORDIAL. Thla medicinal beverage la manotartnrrd bv the proprietor I Schiedam, in Holland, an I ia warranted not only pun* from every InJitrluU* property and .timid ent, but of the beai pondble .|Ujlliy I la eitraurdluary medicinal propterlira in OKAVRL. OOI'T, CHRONIC It IIF.IM ATISM, INCII'BXT DROP9T, DYSPEPSIA (whether . .tie in chronic). OKNKit VI. DKHIlin. SLl'lH.ftUI CIRCULATION or niK BLOOD, INADBUVATK ASSIMILATION or FOOD AND EXHAUST KD VITAL KNKRUY, are acknowledged bl the whole \ledlcxl Foully. and a'teated In ilirir liuihe-t written aulhnrtllea. Put up In caw* 1*1 one doaen and two dozen pint hot lira, and fur ante by all giiKeitaa. druggiata and apothecartra in the Cniled State*. LKCTIHE9. CTOQFER UNION?FREE LECTURES OX ROCIAI. AND J political Science?The third lecture of Judge Natl will be delivered In the lairtte Hall ?I ih? Coop r Inelltiile, thia (Friday) evening. at 9 I*. M Admtaaimi if c ABltAM s IIEWITT,Secretary The rev. j.V. newman will deliver him po pillar and patriotic lecture on "Italy and America,'* at Irving Had (Enat Fifteenth *1 reel and living place), tin* (Friday) Krentuii, January Jt. |*tKI AdinmaTon Is teata. t)oora <>|ten at 7 o'clock. Lecture to commence at a n'e'.oek. "TOO LATE FOR CleABRlFICATIOB. Academies or mcsic, NEW YOKE AND BROOKLYN Mr Oreo, encouraged by the am-eena which an ended ua recent Intel arnaon In the (Itlcaol New York and Brooklyn. bec-< l" announce that he liaa completed hi* arcungenieiiva >0rr?& SERIES OF OPERATIC PERFORM AB*'BS, rotnmenclng In New Y"rk on wednesday TIIE ?TH INsT , and continuing on ONLY. the sRASoN will be Inaugurated wl'h l'l Jig*''*' h"f <l'<?,"?tw, M \ Rial A f In which ?o ?,any artlat* have won 'he eateeni ant appro.'** linn of the -tiblf Mr (Iran I* happy to atate that on th a occasion be will bavr^jbc ..^Introducing In the mtrl of Lady Henrietta. The aucceas which aitenta Ihla ,ai*ntrd lady, tha rereatlllty which aha dlaplaya, and tha alt gular rapidity with whl< n the anealreea new role, hava e. B an fully mognucd hy tha pnMk thai the manager la eoutant to make the bar* annouaratnaut of bar debut In ? new part, without adding a word to airlta tha eipeclauoa that will ba aalural^awak^nad^^he^rrnnl. of thepaat aaaaon will make their reappearance during the nulling one. Mndaine ttlrakoarh. .. Nancy Brlgaoll Lyon* fluilnl Pliiokett BarTjl Hlr Trtatag I Tha Iwa w?cea for aeguf log eaaja #Ut opeg M ftoadaf* I *

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