TIE VMIIITH ST.IJI.III C. *. OFFICIAL MM FO« THE TEBEITOTY. Thn l aIM-II Mutfl to PrnertN. Agnta for the Standard. The foiltwing umH jfcntlemem sre aoiborixed to receive and receipt lor money due on sub»<rip tio i to the SI**DI*O : L. P. Fisata. t»*a Fr»*ci»eo. r*J. Taos. Bwvcs. San Franc;».-o. I'll. U. W Ju«l«. Vancouver. W. T. ; Atn J*. A*t**«raT. Oak Piiiit; R. |l Mnsticelle; JOBS Wiifrii I'orl Madison ; lU*av I'. U u»o>. Ttekalet; MA*»HAIL BLISS, heabeck. Money ran be tent through the mails at oar r;ik. The Union Resolutions Rejected by the Legislative Assembly of Washington Territory. IU KnwMtylti L't't'ohf A•"*•!'! f of ikt Trrri/i rjr H'tfjAms'foft, Th.4t the I Dion 14 »o in corporated with the institutions of our country, t'lal its di<«olntion would radafcger their p« rma- Nrtirf. and seriou.-ly threaten our existence as * nation. H"-h>4. Tbs? nil sectional division* can be better healed within the I'nion than without the t'uicrn. and that *ll pretext.* for* dissolution of the fnlun. are unwarrantable. Kttoltti. That the alacrity with which the peo ple ru.-h to the rescue of the I'uiou shows them worthy of their liueape. aud their birthright, and makes us. the most distant liuib of the L'uion, forever their debtor. Mrrolrtii, That Washington Territory, true to herself, and true to the Government, will not he found wanting in devotion to the I'nion, in fidel ity to the Laws and Constitution, or in due res pect for, and support of Mr. Lincoln's administra tion* which the popular voice has called to main tain the one and enforce the other. Rttolvtd, That a copy of these resolutions be sent to our Delegate in Congress, Hon. W. H. Wallace. VOTE OS THE RESOLUTIONS, Yeai —Denny, Gri9wld, Lombard,McCall, Smith of Clark, Taylor, Urquhart, Cock—B. Xays— Aird, Bozarth, Bates, Beatty, Chapman, Gardner, Gilliam, Hinckley, Holbrook, Page, Set tle, Smith of Walla Walla, Kuth, Thornton, Wil son, Warbass—l6. Ifot Voting —Williamson, Ferguson, McLean and Yantis. SATURDAY, MARCH 22, 18G2. The Treasury Note Law. We alluded last week to this law, and showed that the "legal tender" clause was in strict accordance with the Constitution of the United States. We now propose to notice its policy , and its effect upon the country by furnishing a circulating medium. Before do ing this, however, it is proper that we should allude briefly to the history and origin of this treasury note scheme of finance; and we do .this for the purpose of showing that whatever of merit or demerit may now or hereafter at tach to the system, it belongs to the Demo cratic party as organized under the leadership of Gen. Jackson and Thomas li. Benton, aud that it is the ligitimate fruit yielded by the sub-treasury system of Martin Van Buren, now acquiesced in by all parties as the safest and best system of depository ever devised by man. It will be recollected that Mr. "Benton al ways contended that the issue of bank paper by States or corporations, was a violation of that clause of the Constitution which denies to the States the right to issue bills of credit; but he was over-ruled by a majorty of the people, in consequence of their having become identified in interest with the system of credit, introduced into the country by the system of banking which sprung up under the Adminis tration of Gen. Jackson, as a. consequence of putting down the old United States Bank. The Democracy very soon found they had committed a capital error in the encouraging of State banks, to supply the place occasioned by the withdrawal of the circulation of the United States Bank paper; and they were subsequently compelled to abolish State banka and adopt the sub-treasury to save the coun try from bankruptcy and ruin, which they saw was inevitable as a consequence of over-trad ing; and Mr. Vau Bureu had patriotism and boldness enough to issue the specie circular, which created a general crash of our banks, deranged temporarily the business of the whole country, and, as was to have been ex pected, resulted in a most overwhelming de feat of the Democracy by the Whig, or rather United States Bank Party. The first dose by the Harrison Administration was to repeal the obnoxious sub-treasury, and pro cure a re-charter of the United State* Bank, the latter of wlurh was prevented l.y Tyler's treat hil l. Two years after a IVasocratic majnmv ia Ceagrias re-enacted the ml tries ary law. aad m> disposition haa brea mani fested hy eiter party rincc that time to dis turb it. Tb«? fint tnanry nun were iwj by Mr. WuodkwT. Hhaiiirat Van Bwrrn'i Bmh>- •"J Tneeerr, to mj'j lr m drfitmrr »ill>— in tkr rfvinw iau*d of i* mm mduars Lm. Tbi. wm mmt faoterlj npp mi by ib< Whips ud aa malmdy mumtti aa !>▼ tbe ilrancnto rtn ■ f***- WW* tW WUp came taw power * !*«•. fcy tbe elactioa of Gaa. Taylar. the pwrMftwwU a«4r aad «Aaary •riinriy gn«iag m favor wiib tbr anal*. QUWhviWMril.rkMrfcr.MMd MLWraraMT rf the* bad Imw d iddi baatile to all •baki Itariag all Whig, and opposed to the isane of Ummuj notes. Now we find hi* B«irl«iT of the Treasury patting into attire tirtilitioß mmae hundred million* of tiiicui i note*, by the au thority of Congress and making them equal to gold and •ilver aa a k-gal tender in the payment of debt*; thn* giving a practical en dorsement of the opiniooa and recommenda tion* ThooMM 11. Benton nrged a pan the roan try 30 rem ago by him. •Solitary and alone." The valne of a currency of gold and eilver or treasury note*, that waa so xeal<>u»]y urp.-d bv that immortal statesman f>* many year* without being realised, except by a mau here and there his own party idmirn*. i* now receiving the slmoet nniversal approba tion of the nation. The of the i*e«e of a hundred mil lion* of treasury notes, that will be equal in nil parts of oar vast country to gold and sil ver. or even better, a* thry will he just a* *aiY ami more convenient, as «ill br apj«arent to all IxtsitirM men. In the Sr*i place. it will furbish to the Government the Belli* "f nn-et- the present large expenditure* on more favorable term* than could be doo» by ordi- nary loan*. and save a very large euro to the nation in the shape of profits thai would oth erwise go into the pocket* of public and pri vate l«nkrr», who have hitherto furnished the paper circulating medium of the couutiy. So long a* then* is confidence among the peo ple in the permanency of our Government, there can lie no depreciation of the currency; and, besides, if the balance of trade i» in our favor, an it *liould be, and no doubt hereafter w ill be, the notes will be a* pood in London and Pari* as in New York City and San Francisco. The question may be afcked how one hun dred millions of treasury notes can be made to pay three or Jour hundred millions in the course of the year, that being about the ag gregate expenses of the Government. There will be raised by duties on imports and taxes some two hundred millions, all of which must bo paid in specie. The Government will have this large amount of specie to pay the interest on the debt, and as a basis for the treasury note circulation of one hundred mil lions. The Government debt is already about three hundred millions. Now suppose the treasury will be compelled to borrow two hundred millions more, making a debt of five hundred millions to pay interest upon the present year. This will require thirty mil lions of specio, leaving one hundred and thirty millions at the disposal of the Government for the redemption of treasury notes when presented for specie. The one hundred mil lions is issued and paid out as wanted. If a loan is required of one hundred millions, it is taken by capitalists, and they pay for Gov ernment bonds, drawing six per cent, per an num and payable in twenty years, iu this one hundred million dollars of treasury notes; and they arc again paid out to the Govern ment creditors. When exhausted, another loan is made for any amount required for car rying 011 the Government. We have assumed that four hundred millions will be required for the current year, aud that one-half will be collected from duties and taxes in specie, and the other half raised by loan in the way suggested. The Government will bo able to give creditors their choice of specie or treasu ry notes, and so long as the balance of trade with Europe is in our favor, merchants and large Government creditors will prefer the notes to specie, just as they used to prefer the notes of the old United States Bank. The notes will give to the country a sound circu lating medium, in place of the paper of the " thousand and one " local banks. We think the Secretary of the Treasury, Mr. Chase, has displayed great ability in this scheme of finance, and we feel sure his policy will meet the almost universal approbation of our people. It will save to this coast a very large amount now paid for eastern exchange. iy The Telegraph of the 14 th contains the following paragraph: ANOTHBR LIB FASTENED.— "The Olympia Standard, some time ago stated, • that Judge Wyche had expressed grave doubU in his opinion, as to the legality of the act locating the Capitol at Vancouver.' A perusal of the opiuion will at once satisfy the reader «K»« the directly opposite was the truth, showing that not even a suspicion of doubt rested upon his mind in the matter." In our issue of December 28th. in noticing an attempt on the part of the Telegraph to mien-present the majority of the Court ou the Capitol question we said: "Thoae who listened to the opinion of Judge Wyche will bear as out in saying that he expensed great damht of the validity of the law lor want of eMct acting power, and that he conceded that the weight ef authority requited the eaariiag power to he expressed." We admit that the i mttrm aptaim delivered several werksmfter. dor. not exfauas my damht of the validity of thr law fur vant of the mactiag pnwt-r. I»ur iag the mtawul which rlapaed after the d'-livrry «f the uewhat -■ ini i■ the M- «f Jadge Wyche warereraElra wra oU«ved htiJ*' t~ir j rtmn ' the Telegraph, was delivered. We now re peat what we the* said, that Judge Wyche did expreas damht, ia the ef hi. aer ial optaiou. W« aweomfidwat the Judge will Tmgramk 4am as* retrart. we wil asasi him to ha alsr. by the court ami hmr. ad ethere who wat assat whea the veAal eaiaiaa * J 9 *!* ****••«» We'thiah It is ahsat tame that paper had caMad ita way of ixiag odium spun aa. We hare the aatharity fcr thas psuatttatiag' their aaren, The Oregon Staff ■ ui tka Vlin |» Wi have I-.-en very much nupiaj to find that staunch. and hitherto c iwilit. I'uion Art. the fbrrom Stutr*m* a. takag MU with a majority of the ni. iubem of oar Ltfi*- lature and juatifyia* thrir action ta the t'a ion rvsolatiotia of Mr. CJriewold. We are sat isfied that the editor of that paper, enalnrr to his usual custom. has baaed hit opiaiee* nj»m the statemeut* of rthr*. w iibout tmMinp himself to inquire into the inerita of the rase at is*ue. lie apj»ears to take it to r granted that we have viitullv an<l niliii-wlr mis- represented tarts, for the purpose of fi\iug n|k»i li'ih *!. loyal I>emocrats the charge disloyalty: and. like bia cotentpurary of tie Portland TIM*/, in bia amiety to find an apnlnp for voting down tbr resolution* w hie h stand at the bead of tbia page. be creates an (imbaMj uninimti<aa'iih*i i> entirely contrary to the facts as |>rovcn by tin journals <4 the la*gi»latuiv. as will be s«-en by tlx- following |>aragrapb wbirb we ropy fr-'tii his pajsr of the loth instant: •• A» to - lbt great rtil whi<~h nav rssn't to thr cau*e. I>r undesrrred atta< k», it • outuriid thr ttry rn.an ta a rrirti tiua of its own ttradr an I rhar|(r <>f duasiu*. male against iiirml>er* of thr Wn.hmjit'U Lryi»l»turr, of ui.'jur»tion. .t let »!t» lirraift, to<iii| for a set <»f mm. nd t'nioa r«-»<>tii> lions. t HEV MK tit not to voir fur another tt not «oundcr. The impression crtdwl kv the IUIVC t-x --tract i>« that m a n-rii-s of stmnJ luion wJa tionc were passed by flit* ('ouncil, (ami which th** Times falm-lt) assume* were passed by tin* LrptUtun-,) we have improperly rhnrpj members of that body with disloynlv, In oauw "thev wtw fit not to vote for another N't not sounder." llad it been true that the legisla ture had paused a set of sound I'nion resolu tions prior to the introduction of those of Mr. Griswold, there would have been some propri ety in the deductions of the Statesman. Hut they had passed none, and the vote shows tlint they did not intend to commit the Democratic party of the Territory to any support of the war measured of the Administration, and this being their determination they acted consist ently in voting against the resolutions. The secession leaders were engaged in rallyingthe Democracy 011 the " Peace Platform" of the Advertiser, and the vote on these resolutions furnished a good opportunity to further their base schemes. They knew that if these reso lutions were defeated none would be passed. They knew that none had been passed, and that unless the same set of resolutions were adopted by both Houses, none would appear on the journals as having been adopted by the Legislature. The journal of the House sim ply shows that the third reading of Mr. Griswold's resolutions relative to the Union, the yeas and nays being called, resulted in their rejection. Eight Kepublicans voted for and sixteen Democrats voted against them. The Republicans voted for them because they approved of thein, and it is certainly fair to presume that the Democrats voted against them because the disapproved of them, and hence the efforts of our Democratic friends of the Press, Telegraph and Herald, to justify their vote on the ground falsely assumed that the resolves were of a partisan character. Wo will keep tbo resolutions, just ns pub lished by tho Public Printer, with the vote theroon, at tho head of our columns for a few weeks, so that no question may be raised as to their being correctly quoted. Tho people are competent to judge of the loyalty of those men who deliberately voted aguinst them. If any of the gentlemen plead ignorance of what they were doing, as an excuse for voting ogainst them, and will publicly avow them selves in favor of the resolutions, wo will give them credit for loyalty, whatever we may think of their ability as legislators. Of tho four gentlemen who did not vote on the reso lutions, we are confident that Messrs. Wil liamson and Ferguson would have voted yea, had they been in their seats. How Messrs. Yantia and McLane would have voted we have no means of judging—they can answer to their constituents. TIM Mew Dodge of the Telegraph. It will be recollected that the first apology offered by the Telegraph for the action of its Democratic friends on the Union Resolutions, was, that to have adopted them aa published " would have compromised a huge majority of the people of the Territory." and it attempted to fix upon us the charge of adding a qualify ing dance to the third resolutien. uhtrh it in sisted changed their mm character. When we showed the frisky of this charge, aad ex pnaatd a pntwaw for the reeulniiuns as it published the*, it reaorta to a n* w dodge, at the aaggsstsaa s j Hi asighhnr of the Tmm. aad iasiws thai the reaaaa why its Dwao etutic ftiieji did ast vote far the r solutions Gorerawat paaaed the Legislature; that a ast of soaad Uassa reoduti.*. was paaaed in the Biaai lobe voted down ia theCiaaril. Itiisiia fii'giiii . wm» pamsd la the Ceaa dL la he killed ia the Hoase. After this game had heaa played until near the ead of Cliowaauai. by the ialiidailiia of the aeaad which won rated dowa aa we hare shown. Lsgialatara. bat to ptorcat any legal action being had upau the subvert. The TtUgrwph haewi this ia the plain. simple truth, aad
ahanld kaow that all efforts to eorer «p tW deception of tmrn idvuat« MIJ iavolrea it wn and Mora deeply ia the guih af miNrprrMUtlmi It ia sot ia the power of that papt to fix npon a* the charge of »v«a aafikM, taarh ln» that of forpn ami loyalty of the aa ind'uahd by their aetioa aa the I'aiun rmhliaM. Wa admire the eipwan d dilti laiaaliiia to mj no more about them. We trust we ahaQ nut have occasion to allade to them further, ua leaa aome aew dodge u bit upon by the ae onaaiou apolngiats. The reaulutiona with the \ cat and aaya are pal lislied ehiewbere. The truly loyal portion <if oar people will find BO trouble ia comprehending tbr urriii of the (|WFtMO. *r. Cufar lMpirt. 11M- little old ntaa. Mr. barker, of the .VsrfA II 'rat. seems to he terribly excited again. He now threaten- to retwj against the leptl au thorities of the (ioYt-romeat if the l're»ident d«ea Dot remove llr. Victor Smith at once. We do not think President Lincoln will be very likelv to lie iuftnenced bv threats <4 tbia • • • kind. All this froth and fun cornea nearer a " tern peat in a teapot" thau anything we have ever witnessed, and will prove juot about aa distructive. We are by no means di«p<*ed to juatify thc act complained of, if it was done on the ground of preference for a subject of Queen Victoria over one of our ow n citizens. On the contrary, we are opp<*ed, as a general thing, to even going out of the Territory for men to fill the subordinate positions in the (iovemment offices. Still cases may occur when it would be proper to employ an unnat uralized foreigner temporarily, until the place could be filled with one of our own citizens competent to discharge the duty required. We understand from Mr. Smith, that nothing more than this was intended in tho present case. It is not to be wondered at that he should feel constraintcd to go outside of Port Townsend for a deputy, if it ho true that they sympathize with and encourage the course of the North- 1 Vest in threats, not oidy to resist the authorities of the Government hut to hang its Collector by the neck without judge or jury. That this has been done, will be seen seen by the following extract we make from their paper of the 15th instant: " A more bnre-fared nnd wanton insult to nil Americans is unrecorded in the annnls of our na tion ; n'ld were it not for :i confident hope that the Collector will be regarded nnd taken enre of by the proper authorities ns insane, we should at once implore our fellow-citizens against any rhul lition of temper, lest thev become justly excited, nnd swing nnothrr suit of clothes to tho Custom House flap; staff with different stuffing. Our peo ple have been bullifd nnd outraged until blame will soon attach tor not showingproper resentment. We think the Collector makers had better send us some more men from the Western States to ntteud to the commercial necessities of this District." As wo understand tbo mat tor, this terrible outrage, which in the judgment of the editor of the North- Ural deserves hanging, consists in tho fact, that the Collector induced an hon est Scotchman, a very competent book-keeper, to become an American citizen, with the un derstanding that he shoald have for n time tho place of deputy collector and book-keeper, not intending any insult or indignity to citi zens of the Territory, lie probably thought that because wo had in our ariny whole regi ments of Highlanders, whoso valor at Bull ltun saved us from a more disastrous defeat than we actually suffered, that nothing would be thought wrong in giving one of their coun trymen a place in the Custom House. While wo are willing to believe that nothing wrong was intended by Mr. Smith, we think it was a very great indiscretion, but not sufficient of itself to justify hanging or even expulsion from office. The North- T Vvtt and its sympa thizers, make the same kind of vindictive war against our unoffending friend, the Surveyor General, against whom we havo yet to hear the first complaint of tho manner in which he has discharged his official duties, or of want of sympathy with the Republicans of the Territory. Hence we conclude that mnch of the hostility of that paper to the Surveyor General, aa well as the Collector, is prompted by its hatred of " importations from the west." If this war on Government officers sent hen* by President Lincoln is to be continued, it need not be a subject of wonder if they should defending their interests and reputations from fkra that will arm be a—ctinasd at Wash ington, and if persisted in by the personal aad political friends a ( mm delegate. CoL W aloes, will greatly lasaon his iufiaenrr lor goad in promoting the intereeta of the Territory. AM ia tha caa* <S Mr. Fniil. WKM tha TTTOT GIMIL or aajr other (CHT. h» «fl at pnfljr ««"*• «k» kj their iimii J; tbe pii< af tWtr act haiiaj bm iW ckin of thr RipaiiMna pity af tha Tar htury. MR hif—i' iWj MM ImJ h UM brankw« totki tuliwj than •d Am an lahaag m mmimmtj aad 4* riratlr fcrtkc piennrina af oar Territorial is itwui, aa if thry had bm cMaaw avar Am oar nigmiialina into a Taiitaj; aad wkib for thr plana iky «*apy. wa vil aot. aaar thaj an h«w naaag aa, and diaeharga their daty la if OrrawMt, aad la UM Tarito ty, «&N than UM tight haad af fcDowahip, aal adadt Uaa to thaaaan aacial aad polH inl aqaality waeaaaada to oar aldaat rit iseaa. TW Portland Times of tW l*hiaat.pab liahea tke reaolatioas which tW Coaa cil of due Territory, with tW Mini m» ■MII, « (Am: yv /.»»*»■ jnwHr «f*» f "*■» y r«*~ Ist. Tit N Witt yMiml et>- b« of Ue Twriteey Maid *s Oiwriaiil rftkt Unite* Slatea ia ike ef «k# Ciia. Sd. Thai the people A* Twitor rf'ffMk iagtaa »«fly iyy»lWit «M MR HIIIMM ef tbe tolk«ni SutM ef tke Caioa, aefceiag fraa lawlraa rebellion. 34. Th»! the IjorntanlchoaM mmij law ful power aad nram ta iippnti lk« rxiatiag re belliua »f»ia*t the CwrtinitN aad laws of tte riitt4 BUIM, aad toefirn ikt apeedy aad pnai aral irma«|ui!ity of tbe COB ■ try. 4th. That a copy of Urea* uealitiwi ha fcr wardrd BY tkt GOIMM ta the Pmidrtl af tW Tailed DuM and la oar Delegate ia Caagieaa. We poMUh thif Morata* .the reaolatioaM paaatd by the LtfuUlan af TukiafUa Territory. ft roafrca that we raaaat Nt aaj ijaptnai of aacaa. noa ia Ihe rrtolatiaaa. Bala* we aerar peadraaed aar eitraardiaary degree af aatateaaaa, whack probably wbc of oar da, we let aar reader* hare the reaolatiuau wilkaat coaaaaeat | We again inform the Timet that tW above ! rrenluiioaa did aet paas the Legislatare. They were adopted by tke CaaatiL as a sabatitate HIT a aerie* of good Uaaoa resolutions which bad been permitted to paaa the Home to be 1 killed in tbe CoanciL The Time* has as sumed to know all about tbe action of oar and has charged us with doing that body great injustice by calling in ques tion their loyalty. Those who arc fiunilliar with the arguments of tbe Adrerturr will ob serve the very remarkable similarity between the opinions advanced by that treasonable sheet, and the sentiments expressed in these resolutions. The first declares it the "duty of every citizen to aid the Government of the United States in tha preservation of the Un ion." It is not nuido their dnty, in the above, to aid the Administration in prosecuting the war to a successful termination, and to support the measures which have been adopted for crushing the rebellion, as was expressed in the resolve for which it were substituted. Indeed there is nothing -in the resolution quoted which the Advertiser or the most rabid seces sionist would not endorse. Who that has read the Advertiser does not know that while the editor of that paper claims be to for the ion he still insists that the only way for the Government to preserve it is to stop this " Lincoln abolition war on the South"! The language of the second is still more re markable: Resolved, "That the people of Washington Territory deeply sympathize with their brethren of the Southern States of the Union," &c. Very loyal language to apply to men engaged in the infamous work of de stroying tho loyal people of the North by the use of every means in their power, even to the poisoning of wells, springs and provisions, and not a word of sympathy is expressed for the loyal people of the North. The third resolution says the Government "should use ev ry lawful power to suppress the rebellion," See. The Advertiser has said a thousand times, since the war coimn«nced r that it was illegal, uujust, unconstitutional and has prayed that the " arm of the President might be paralyzed," in order that the war against the beloved South should be ended, so of course that editor could vote ibr the resolutions with great propriety. Still the Times says it doeßu'tßee any symp toms of secession in the resolutions. If it will compare the series with that of Mr. Oris wold, aud is now as honest and loyal as we have given him credit for being, we think he will have the magnanimity to retract all he has said against us, by way of bolstering up Hit refusal of our Legislature to endorse the measures which have been adopted by oar Government for putting down rebellion. He certaiuly will correct hia palpable misstate ment in aaying that the above resolutions were adopted by the Legislature. If they had been adopted, the matter would have been even worse. Coarser.—We have the best authority for substantiating the view we took of the squib in the Telegraph a few weeka since, intended to misrepiwset Judge Wyche, of the Ist Judicial District. That paper tried to create the impr>—ion that Judge Wyche dis approved of the new oath, prescribed by the special session of Congress, and administered to all officers of the Government. Judge Wyche did administer the eld form of oath to ens er amm members ef the Legislature, who hsppie»d to take their ssato while ha was present, and if we an net mietahen. stated at the dam that he ** had no copy of the new oath at hand.bnt| I the eld farm w—ld da." Wa new atom, natheittaiitolj, thnt this was the ea/y rsnssu the Judge ilni.i the eld enth en that irrsriia (7 Mr Caiktr, tk Port Townsend Dhy-A'w pikU tote -0» jroaaf mm N» ■ - laL - ♦- - -» p®T wiiM |mi ■■ bto Httl I 1 1liij to art jahaaagnrtaa wmtkm «T DMtol Wafcrtv! Ta ta> jw -"linr T»7»' MMIT Mb iMMlmrf Hi i* ii W» vflart ■■B Amb* WB IMB( WHkt my lUtW mm, ftMjtMtolrtiiakMk, fc#" F«rtn w»ni, art af a frtj «f aUrt ifcrtj-ir* *to irt art tort Ml U Jafca'a !*▼'» fiwr, fcw Um kM by tW ■towtaktof —liWrt ii i iirttow.too— Jar, from a dnda race ba w« diggtog? LAXKft mi m ATLUrm H*, WMWNTMM, PA. - "IWDIMRNUMI rf Burk'i IMMM wmmmL **'" ■ mid that the IM IM had baa. mhM. H« imr* t.|_fe •TSTS2 Marina laat. Tta aa. Hiijm ha over " MB li.tiihii|b>»tWl-atotWini^. 25 *22" WJlkMN utSy. I***" 1 ***" ■Ml.teodaced^aMMhadyto the fe. Jl *■**— m the Di*fa Territorial Govi MMH am ta have M*. to aboliak alavNy. mat oat fcnaa mi Uem. pal ehildraa to go to arfciil, TW Haaae Committee itriM ta tW Byat* bill Cor tW «f Hoot at tad Bill passed to Daw, M I*. Ota—. M—fct iiitr. t BUTUHU, Feb. TFE—At iajWiL ■ Moaday aaaraiag. tW laat af tW advw, guard, fiitiag eftWttth "—ijliwii wgiwt. rroastd tW PMaaat by tW MM lowa are now occapied by aar troops, I»odoo Height a an aba iwapirf l*jm« a flank movement by tW day. TW r«4- eta retired. Oaly aLoat twenty ten m. tared. Tbe people at Bolivar aad neighbor, ing place*, which our troopa occapied, was in a conditioa bordering oa starvation, com paratively few inhabitant* remaining ia that town. All profess Union sentiments, and ex press great delight in being relieved from tke thralldom which baa oppressed them for the laat six month*. Many refugee* are return ing. The right wing of the army ha* consid erably curtailed the rebel territoiy of Virgin ia, and made a foothold for itself which all the power of the rebellion cannot wreat fram it. 80 far no opposition haa been given to our ad vance. There has not been a hostile shot fired. The troops are in excellent condition, and well protected from the inclemency of the weather. Gen. Banks has established his head quarters on the road between Harper's Ferry and Bolivar. WASHINGTON, March Ist—Committee on Ways and Means, reported propositions to raise $150,000,000 by tariff. A private letter from Yancey says he is coming back from Europe, satified that the South will not be recognized. Contest for U. 8. Senator in Maryland •is between Beverdy Johnson and and Henry Winter Daviß. The Federal troops which crossed the Po tomac have occupied Harper's Ferry and a considerable portion of tne country on the banks of the Shenandoah. CHICAGO, March, 3.—Gen. Lander is dead. Gen. Shields succeeds him in his command. It is clearly understood that the Allies in tend to establish a monarchy in Mexico. CHARLESTOWN, Vn., March 2d.—Bank's, division is in this vicinity. Secessionists are Suite respectful and Union men elated. Hun reds of contrabands are hourly seeking ref uge within our lines. Reports from Win chester are conflicting. Private property is respected. Marlinsburg is iu possession of the Federal troops. FEW YORK, March 3. —Tho rebels linve abandoned Mmfreesboro. Tenii., and arc fall ing back on Tennessee river. Cumberland and Tennessee rivers are to be opened this week to unrestricted commerce. CHICAGO, March 3.—The rebels are alarmed at Manassas. They are sending their sick into the rear and have ordered the women and children to leave. Fifty men of Jeff. Thompson's rebel band were captured in Missouri on Saturday. WASHINGTON. March 3.—The Tax Bill re- Eorted to-dav provides for the appointment y the President of a Commissioner of Inter nal Revenue. The country IB to be divided, as the President may direct, into convenient collection districts, with an Assistant Collec tor appointed by the President far each dis trict. The bill alao provides far a duty of fifteen cents per gallon on spirituoee liquors. WASHINGTON, Much 3.—Official informa tion from Nashville to the War Department represents that the military work in Tennes see is about finished. It only remains to ef fect a civil re-organisation of the state govern ment. The President haa naminatsd Andy John son as brigadier generaL He psosseds to I'ennessoe to-day to orgaaiao a military pro visional government. Gotten to the value of SIOO,OOO was takia at Nashville. Government hae ordered it le be asnt to New York. The Memphis 4fp«/cfthoMth«ft. sap: " deep gl«sm ewew tha aeas—fcy to Tils. Eight !Mtiahiags_wesa fcrfaai te protest private property. (jittßsne ausidena* ■unirnHon with th» inindma " ItsadsstisahflMMklM. 10 the Union ticket potted StO votes, the m ssah 4*. Bee *ow2lEL/ W tt*« fntoTa yZiLtMmJimmu Y"''^ s? - ili'm '! jL*"' fwt H<wy ' *^ |D>rl aJSnSfirOMk lUOmmmi. C. * B«kfc W4rt ■ii * PrtJt i ihjiiMi * rpZrtMaA Swfc. I7 TU jSLrtT' TWa"*** 4.