16 Ocak 1862 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1

16 Ocak 1862 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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ITH WHOLE NO. 9258. IMPORTANT FROM WASHINGTON Resuty of the Conferences Between the Secretary of the Treasury and the Financiers. Th? funs if the Secretary Agreed to | by the Bankers* Programme of the Monetary Operations of the OoTernment. Adoption of a Resolution in the Honse in Flfor of ftaiuBg AIM,090,906 by Taxation and Importi. ! ... ' ' ,* Ike Appointment of the Hew Secretary of War Confirmed. Ac., Ac., Ac. Washisotos, Jut. 16, 18(k. programs or tbi financial operations or thx government. The reault* of the various conference* held in Washing ton by represcntntive* from Boards of Trade, Chamber* of Commerce and Banking Institutions, among themselves and with the Secretary of the Treasury, may be summed tip briefly aa follows:? f\rtl?The general views of the Secretary of tbe Treasury are assented to. Seeend?Tbe banks will recoivs and pay out tbe United States notes freely, and eustain in all proper ways tbeir credit. Third?Tbe Secretary will, within tbe next two weeks, in addition to tbe current daily payment of $1,600,000 in 1 United States notes, pay tho further sum of at least r| $20,000,000 in 7 80-100 bonds, to sucb public creditors as desire to receive tbem, end thus relieve tbe existing pressure upon the community fbvrth?The issue of United States demand notes net to be increased beyond tbe $60,000,000 < now authoriied, but it is desired that Congress wilj j extend tbe provisions of tbe existing loan act* so ss.tfK enable the Secretary to issue in exchange for Vj States demand notes, or inpayment to craditod&ijttim,' payable in one year, hearing three and sixty^ife^nn- ] dredtbe per cent Internet, and convertible into seven and ] thirty hundredths three years bonds, or to borrow, under I the oxhttcg provisions, to tbe amount of two hundred ' and fifty or three hundred millions of dollars. PiftK?lt is thought desirable that Congress should , onset a general law relating te currency and banking aa- , I soc tattoos, embracing the general jnavtaions recom- < mended by the Secretary in his report. 1 jKrilt?It Is expected that this action and legislation will Vender the making of nited States emand notes a J j legal tandar, or thetr incraae# beyond the fifty millions Tbere baa been bo further Interview between the dele- ( gales of the Boston and l'hiladelpbia Boards of Trade , and the House Committee of Ways and Means since yesterday. ' The resolution indicated in the Hnuioh Washington despatches on Sunday was introduced and adopted by the I House to-day, in reference to raising a revenue of one hundred and fifty million of dollars pet annum. This resolution was suggested by the bank delegation. It is the only ' point hi their suggestion# in which tbo Committee of ' Ways and Means diss concurred. A sub-committee is . assiduously engaged in the preparation cf a bill conform- < able to the terms of tht resolution. The committee hare 1 concluded not to recommend any modification of the damand note bill, already reported. A Sub-Committee of the Cbmmittee of Ways and < Means had an interview with Secretary Chase to-day. The Slock Bank bill is still in the hands of tho Sub Committee to which it was referred. It has not yet bo- ' rone formally h part of the financial measures of the Committee of Ways and Means, but will probably be i adopted and recommended at an early day. CONDITION OP TUB NATIONAL TREASURY. Tbc United Statei Treasurer'* last weakly statement shew* tbat the total amount on deposit was |7,700,000, on which drafts had bnen drawn to the amount of $6,400,000. The bullion fund is $1,102,000. The available balance in the Stales under insurrectionary control is staled a 1^4.500,000 NBWB nOM EUROPE?ORUMM OP TBI TRENT AFFAIR. The details of English news have not yet been received here. Enough, however, is known to confirm the opinion entertained at the State Department, that the settlement of the Trent imbroglio has proved entirely satisfactory, and that no cause exists at present for any apprehension of hostilities between the United States end any foreign l'ower. CONFIRMATION OP RDW1N M. STANTON AS SECRETARY OP WAR. | The Senate la executive sea-ten to-day confirmed the nomination of Bdwin M. Stanton as Secretary of War by a vote approaching unanimity. TBI REPORTED REMOVAL OP ADJUTANT OKNEBAL THOMAS. The current report in regard to the removal of General Thomas and the appointment of General Williams, Is at least premature. There is no foundation for it. MOVEMENTS OP GENERAL M'CLBLLAN. General Motlellaa went to the Capitol to-day, and was eogaged with the Committee upon the Conduct of the War from ten until four o'clock, after which he was scot for by the President, and held an interview with him. This'has given him more exercise than he has had in any day since his last illness. His Interview with the committee is believed to have been of a plea-ant and satisfactory nature Hit friends are satisfied that the interview will inspire the committee with entire confidence in the General. Wf ur.lB.KA lj DUlTLEHt Genera! Hutlsr Is here to appear before the Committee on the Conduct of the War. He would have been examined to-day, but the committee were occupied with the Oommandlnf General UKNKKAL SUTLER'S OFFICERS COMMISSIONED. The offloers of the regiment* rained by General Hutler in Massachusetts, fbr his coast expedition, were commit. sioned yesterday directly from the War Department. Tnie will end the controversy made by Governor Andrew with General Butler In reference to these commissions. A MILITARY RAILROAD FROM WASHINGTON TO ALEXANDRIA. Notwithstanding the snow and sleet, Ave hundred men were at work to day, preliminary to the construction of a railroad from Washington to Alexandria, over the long Bridge. There will be a single track with sufflcient turnouts to accommodate the camps in Virginia. It la supposed the road will be In operation in three weeks. By thle arrangement it is designed to supply our army from the North without rhsnge of cars. THR TRIAL OP COLONEL KKKKIUAN. The Kerrigan trlel is closed. To day the .ludge Advocate submitted the evidence without argument. The sealed verdtet of the court will, ee usual, be sent to the Oeneral-ln Chief and Ihe President, and If approved will be promulgated to tbo army. Tbis routine may occupy several days. It Is stated that Colonel Kerrigan will take bis seat in the Honse of Representatives to-morrow. He It on parole, bui confined to the llmtle of the cMy. E NET MORE REBEL PRISONERS BROUGHT INTO CAMP?HOW TUB RECURSION1BT8 CARRY INFORMATION TO THB RNBMY. Six more prisoner* ware yesterday brought within the lines of General Heintzelman'a division. They were captured on Mason's Neck, e mile and a half from CM. Chester, which is on the Occoquan, by the Sixty-third Pennsylvania regiment, Colonel Hayes, in General Jame- ' son's brigade. The regiment has Just returned from picket duty on the extreme left of our lines and front ol 1 the division. These make a dosen prisoners taken by the regiment within the last few days. Those arrested yesterday are JPorrest Olden, John Haislef, his brother, 1 his son, William Hicks, and A. C. Landstreet. This < Landstrect is the same who was captured by some of our soldiers st Falls Church, in July last. Hs was then ? ' member of Captain Edward Powell's Virginia cavalry company, and when taken was a rebel in arms against our government. In December last, after five months imprisonment, he was rolensed on his parole of honor, ' and having been sent to Old Point Comfort, went by the < way of Manassas, Centreville and Fairfax Court House, to 1 his hosts, jest outside the Unas of Gen. llslntnslnnii 's command. Although be assorts that hs has not given any aid and comfort to the enemy since his release, there ' appears to be safflcient evidence to prove that he has 1 grossly violated his parole of honor. A month or more age hta wife, In company with another woman, came within our lines, and was detained, so that the husband 1 and wife are now with us, whilo their children are among 1 lbs rebels. The other live prisoners, like those who were arrested In the same vicinity the other day, are simply citizens of the county, who say that tbey have never been J in the rebel army. They are the most shaggy, unooath, indifferent, miscellaneous looking set of fellows one 3 would wish to see. As to intelligence, taste or refine, j ment, they are sorry specimens of the superior class of j people which the " F. F. V's" are said to be. They all 1 affect an almost total Ignorance of everything regarding ] the operations of the rebels, near their own homes even. In fact In every look and touch they were perfectly in- 1 different to everything terrestrial and celestial, scarcely ' conscious, one would imagine, at their owa existence. i It is well known that every movement of our forces on 1 the Potomac is immediately communicated to the enemy, j tending to materially cripple the operations of our army. , One instance, within my knowledge, will show < how information of our movements is conveyed j to the rebels. Some dsys since, when a t small scouting party weat out to Pohick Church, between i the period of the passage or the advance and rear guards, a Southern sympathiser was seen to put a piece ?f paper | around a dog's neck, clap his hands thrice, and then away I went the dog at full speed with the intelligence towards j secersiondom. Whenever our troors pass certain.points, , the inhabitants of svery isolated house manifest much I Interest in their movements. Tbey count every man, and c the news is speedily communicated to the rebels. Those , arrested yesterday are persons known or believed to t have been engaged in sucb disloyal business. They were * Lohava been sent to headnuertAra In Vuhimi/m <ki> 1 awning. * t DEATH Or THR CHIRP CLERK OF TBI TREASURY J DEPARTMENT. f Gilbert Rodman, chief clerk of the Treasury, died thu I morning of hemorrhage, by which he was attacked on Monday. For thirty years he has been esteemed a faith. ' 'ul and efficient clerk, whose merits obtained for > aim the post of chief clerk, which he has ' 'etained during the last nine years without J making a personal eoemy. His funeral services sere attended to-day by the employes of the depart- > tient generally, headed by Secretary Chase and the beads * >f different bureaus. His remains were sent to Phila- a lelpbia, where his friends reside, I TBI ARMY. * General Keim, recently appointed a Brigadier General, s here awaiting orders. The case of Ca^ffin Cbauncey MoKeevsr, Adjutant J Saner J of Ifrtmont, who waa placed under arrant at .the j ;hns the latter waa relieved from command of thu West, * Ue been dismissed, and he is now the mustering In officer >f the army. Colonel McQuaid, of the Fourth New York volunteers' * a mentioned as likely to be appointed a brigadier general, rns NEW APPOINTMENT OF MR. CAMERON DEFERRED. ? The confirmation of General Cameron as Minister to f Russia was deferred to-day. t THE PAYMASTERS AMONG THE TROOPS. j The prescuoe of tho paymasters, who arc soil actively ? smploycd paying off the men, keeps up a spirit of liveli- > qcss which compensates for the uufavorablo weather and 1 unlikelihood of any advance movement Juat now. Mean- j Lime, the change in the Cabinet, which Is still the subject j it universal comment, Is regarded as the inauguration of t new and more active war regime, and as such Is hailed with general satisfaction. v THE RECEPTION AT TBE WHITE HOUSE. ti Notwithstanding the extreme inclemency cf the weather, the recaption at the White House lust night f til the most brilliant of all the lev< es that have been held. The display of fashion and beauty excelled the ' palmiest days of the regency of Miss Harriot Lone, anil , the attendance of foreign dignitaries *ai remarkable. t An unusual number of military officers of high rack were ' observed in the throng. I PARSON BROWNLOW IN DANGER. From private advices received here, seriot.s njpreli"? J ions are entertained that the heroic Parson lirowr.low , will be assassinated before he can reach the Tcencsco I border, even with a pars trom the rebel War IVparlment. LIVELY OPERATIONS ON TBR LOWER POTOMAC. i The Hbuld'h Potomac river correspondent reports that 1 the Reliance was sent down on Monday night to protect ,*o schooners that were flred at by the upper battery at < Cockpit Point on their way down. Her presence prob ibly prevented the Page from coming out of Quantico c mk . and pouncing upon them, sometime before daylight yes- t terdsy morning, as the Wyandank was coming out Of 1 Mat l a woman creek, a steamer with a walking biamwas ' s'-en in the river above Quantico creek. Supposing lier to be the Page from her mancptivros, for she ran down tho 1 river as l ion as she was seen, Acting Master Foster reported the circumstances to Lieutenant Command log Badger, of the Anacostia, senior,officer in the absence of the Commodore, upon which Captain Rodger, entertaining serious apprehensions for the safety of the Reliance, weighed and stood in the direction of the batteries. The Page, however, did not appear, but shortly after the Reliance won teen coming up, having Convoyed the schooners safely down. None of the vessels wero hit. The capture of any of our steamers would tie a sad affair, as It would enable tho rebels to capture our mer chant vesseli. The rebels continue to. be particularly III tempered. Yesterday afternoon tbey flred at every thing going Into Mattnwoinan creek, With rhetr usi.al want of skill. First tbey sent a shot after the Yankee. The Wyandank followed, and had two or three shota flred after her. A canal boat coating out soon after, received the same attentions, and they wound up by firing two or three more rounds at the Yankee oi she came out. The Yankee then stood for Freestone Point. and threw a few shells into some fish houses on the beach with very good steel, clearing them of tho rebel picket*. Acting Master Kly then lauded with a boat * craw to bring off a boat that wa4 seen on the beach, but a* this could not be done Uiey destroyed the boat. An officer of the Twenty-elxth Pennsylvania Volunteers, who baa Ju?t come on board, tell* me that the rebels made some very good ahot* at the Maryland batteries on Sunday morning. Two sheila fell right In front, throwing the dirt into the battery, and several went clear over, only two ebells were flred from our battery. The same officer has further told me that a hell from the rebel baUcrlos, aimed at the Pensacola, threw tbo dirt right ovar the soldiers thai manned the batteries at Rudd'a ferry. I hafa Just been on board the Yankae, where I was told by Mr. Ely that on the boat returning to the Yankee laet evening, a ahot from tbo n|>per battery at Cockpit Point came so close to the boat as to splash the water Into her. t will appear that the commaadara of the flotilla ware not Instructed by Captain Morris. On the contrary, that gallant officer solicited their co operation through tbotr flag officer. To them, as well as to Chptain Morris, belongs the credit of taking the Pensacola safely through the flery ordeal. A few more shots were flred from CockpH Point this morning, but at what, sod with what result, 1 have not been able to ascertain Acting Master Amos P. Foster, commanding the Wyandsnk, Is to oommand the Satellite, attached to the lower flotilla. NAVAt. APPOIKTMgNT. Samuel K. Train, of Rosin, was commissioned m Assistant Paymaster la tbe navy to-day. w W Y0 NEW YORK, THURSDAY nr r THIRTY-SEVENTH CONGRESS. E1HST SESSION. ' kMU. Washiwotom, J?n. 14,1M3- i ciuim lonmnriD with thi amy. ' Mr. Davis, (Union) of Ky., presented ft memorial from tie Military Board of Kantucky in relation to certain , 'laimH connected with the army. I sennas* or tut cumicti. roar* or ran was aim matt Htanom Mr. Wason, (rep.) of Mass., from tbo Military Oomaeltee, reported back the bill to increase the elertefll force if the War Departmeat and bureaus. Mr. Oumss, (rep.) of Iowa, moved to amend so as to lave four clerka to the Navy Department. This was agreed to, and the bill passed. dot* on mane. Mr. Brmraa, fiep.) of Usee., presented a petition from he Farmers' Club of Concord, Mass., staflflg thai the ?untry is flooded with unreliable seeds, and ashing that i duty be plaosd on sseds. i nassiivanas or in artaimc i? nr. frmn, (sap.) of Vl., frost the CnnuPlUoo ? tsreiia A*km. report? a MM for the preserved? or j he Atlantic fisheries. , m mbi or uru mokst. i Mr. Sagrnun, (rap.) of Ohio, pinMlU a poMtioa from 'oter Cooper, of New Tort, asking CbOfrew not to su horize the iasaa of paper money. mb wmin eo two an m um On motloo of Mr. Laxs, (rep.) of Kinase, the Joint reeoution to proaoto the efficiency of the troop* gaming in y?"ftn wm lite up. Mr. ftteiotBT, (opp.) of Deh.ontd that Ute New Tort IVOww, in calling attention to Mia resolution, aaid "thai t would occur to tike reader that it meant something." lid it mean a policy dangerous to the country, and which it believed waa condemned by the President lu hie inee ge? Thia Joint reaohitfcm fivee to the comnander in Kansas power given to no other nan. It writes every free negro and runaway ilave and Indian to come and bo armed, if there waa a ingeriag hope for the Unioa in the heart ef any man in he South, the adoption of thia Joint resolution oeuld extinguish all such hope. It might be laid of the South that they employed negroes; but t was a eurao on the Southern confederacy, and ie (Mr. Saulabnry). neither wanted to learn morals lor patriotism from it. being in the old Moral Union, for which every aspiration of his heart goes forth, be con lemned thie policy as destructive of the last hope of the Union. There would not be any Union man left in the Joutli if this policy was adopted. He moved to ineert in he resolution the word '-white'' before the word "perlOBS." Mr. Law, (rep.) of Kansas, said that the commander n Kansas is Mgjor General Hunter, who was as well mown for his prudence as for hie gallantry. This bill is o give him power, in ease bo is cut off from oummumwttog with the government. It was to give rim power to fill up the army in the qountgy vhero ho waa. Tbo resolution does not give him wwer to arm the slaves, or even white man. When ivery white soldier wan a knight errant, and had for hia squires slave from the rebels, then we would begin to a the beginning of the end. He would put the staves o work on the fortifications, but would not put arms in heir hands. The resolution provides for no other exenseoKoept subsistence. Mr. HanLtR, (rap.)of Iowa, said if the resolution was . o confer a benefit on the cotoied people, he could see rhy the Senator from Delaware should object to It. Hut p 10 (Mr, Harlaov, could not see why the colored ytwplt ? : h<uli net fc? Wowed to beer' their (burn or the burdens. "? (cither did be agree that colored men shouldi not be c Uotared to beer vac. He did net think it ?o?M be of- B tr?d ta e reaeon for not doing to that tbey were enemies t t me country. There were four minions of men whoso f, oyatty could not ho doubted, end yet ell thek (S ee end , aergy is marshalled against us by the rebels. He <Hd 2 tou^e w^y >y|BhoaH pot employ these foarwMiotsof t Mr. La.es. cf Insas, Mid he had not inteuded bwUie ? i'selutian to cbfflbH the govtfnweot to the pbltc^ of ? JUS log the slaves, but if ho (Mr, Igme) had command of S wnacapow or im nmrawy a*d i?ukcii?w orm h siavra opfobls. 11 Mr. Tnntnii, (rep.) of m,,Dnm the fqdhiary Cr? j Hitter, tto whom was referred the nnmeroue bills in reft c ence v> the c<m#ee*tiot-wf tho property of rebels. ? yitI, 4 U UBlltuic I"T TTTJ WllVpBy nWirj, TCr IVIIIIM'hnr 11^ pff- 4 Ji icrty and free tho slave* of rwbeie. vim kahpas co.vnmvD mat c/rr.. ? The resolution of the Judiciary Committer on the Kan- , as con tee ted seat case, declaring that Mr. Lane is not et a ltleil to liis'ekt ,"tva& taken up. The question was, on the amend meet of Mr. Clark, to trlke out the word "not." Mr. Staxton, of Kgnscs.tho contestant, proceeded to peak at length in opposition to the amendment. He conended that Mr. l.'inc, by using tho franking privilege, as t was admitted lie ba l done, thereby made tku choice of lenalorsbip in fact actually Senator, and lluacceptance 11 any other olllce, even before lie actually look the oath, ,Rented the aval. He said before be (Stanton) accepted ho commission from the Governor tf Kansas, iu July ast, be telegraphed to the War Department to know if Ir. lAU,e bad been appointed Brigadier General, and ha i .ccrptod. He received the following answer? Uinera'. Lane liaa been appointed and l.js accepted S. QAMKRo.N, secretary of War. He bad t o expectation of seeing Mr. Loao m his seal rheti he left Kansas. Ho claimed that General Imwhiul ssumed to act as brigadier and was to bo conaidero.1 so ii everything but the vacation oi Mr scat lu tlio Music, suppose the whole .Senate in the situation of the member Iiidi Kansas, appointed cs generals by the President. Vtt lining as Senators, voting themselves honor, cmolaarrot ind rank, wo* there nothing improper in this? Mr. Bayard, (opp.) of Pel . argued that the Senator saa Id fhel Senator from the time be w-us elected, edd hat si.erasing the functions of olMcsand re.-ctvtng pey ii id beticjll from it constitutor! ih proper acceptance. Understood that tlie Senator from Kansas had acted as ?. igadier during the varum y since ilie last session. Mr. Lax* said that. Kansas being invaded, be took his [dare among the defender- of the State in the usual place )i command given by the people, not by the government >r Hiatc. and when the danger to the State had passed bo lulii down his r miriaud. Mr. Haklax thought the president had no authority to make such an appointment. At that time there was no inch office: therefore tbc appointment, was void and there rould be no vacatioii of the sent. Mr. Cowajt took substantially the same ground. If it was no office, it made no difference whether he accepted it or not. Even if it was au office, he thought it very doubtful if Mr. Isne did acee|it. Mr. Ooouttl*. (rep.)of Wis..said he had wished that Mr. lAtnehad lieen in the Held and Mr. Stanton in the Senate, and bo said with all respect that he was opp sod to the whole idea of being a member of Cong.ess and an rifffcar In tbc army. Vaulting from i 1m Senate to the Bgddie might be a beautiful idea, but dtsmounting from tho saddle to come i* the I (senate, booted nnrt rpurroo. did not meet nm appro. i ballon. Ko soul bo supposed the whole of this question was that the President pro|iosed to uppolut Mr. lane Brigadier, and Mr. Lane proposed to accept if the office were created hy Congress. Congress did create the I office on the 221 of July; but before that, time Mr. loae I refused to Mcspl, which he thought ended Un CMS, ( the oo.vsrL.tn asn nrri.oMATn arrnorsiATteii nnx. i Mr. FsssEsnss, (rep.) of Me., by consent, reported from the Finance Committee the Consular and Piplomutin Appropriation bill, With nn amendment. i obohtls n. morgan ASP tbs maty T<si'ahtment. < A communication was received from the (Secretary of I the Navy In answer to the resolution rotative to the employment of fieorge P. Morgan. Referred. thanks to naval okpn ens. Mr. Cowan, (rep.) of Pa., offered a resolution tendering a vote of thanks to Lieutenant A. D. Hnrrelt. Midshipman Stewart end Acting Master Amos Foster, for the destruction of the rebel schooner F.cbo in Quantico Inlet. AM ma sr.'stoN. On motion of Mr. Wiijkjn, the Penate went Into executive session. Adjourned. House of Representatives. Washington, Jan. 15, 1862. the irriCACT or ins army in Kansas. Mr. Conwat, (rep.) of Kansas, introduced a Joint resolution to promote the efficiency of the troops serving in the department of Kansas. WtUTABT POST AT BVANeVtLI.S, ind. Mr. 1aw, (opp.) of Ind., introduced a resolution, which waa adopted, instructing the Committee on Military Affairs to inquire into the propriety of establishing a military pout at or near Evanavlllc, Indiana. hailboad oonomcATKia mwuu saw tom ami wash iworriM. Mr. Van Hoax, (rap.) of N. Y., from the Committee on Roada and Canal*, reported a resolution, which wm adopted,calling on the Secretary of War for Information having In view the construction of aorcral branch rail roada, In order to have direct communication between Washington and Mew York. raaaaan or a jourr ruou tio* on inn anuacr or run aavnrrn. Mr. Oonxiira, (opp.) of M. Y., front the Committee on Way* and Mean*, reported a joint reaolutlon, that In order to pay the ordinary expense* of the government end the internet on the aatlaoal loan, and have an ample (Inking fund for ita ultimate liquidation, a tax be |m poaed, which, with the tariff on import*, will aecure an annual nun of not leaa than ene hundred and tfty mil. I Inn* of dollar* mr vauuxsioium, (opp.) of Ohio, paid that before the question wae put, be wished to express the hop* that all the mcMiire* relating to thl* subject may be reported at the earliest moment practicable, end then postponed to a flxed day nliead.ao that full time may be allowed rot their ooiiplderation, for, great aa this civil war now ie, and imminent, too, aa la th* danger of foreign compiles RK H V JANUARY 16, 1862. rioM, they are both of them as nothing oompnred with ihe 4ui)y accumulat log and moat disastrous Unanc &l eraMwrtssments which are pressing upon ua OS every aide, totally from the present moment, but for a century it nsy.be. The war must come loan and sooner or later,

M?i one way or another, and foreign complication can sad will be adjusted, with or without a war, which. at moat, oould net last long. But the error* or crimes of tig tyiancial contrivances and embarresunentsaf to day, and their results, will endure to the third and fourth geewations wnicb shall eome after us. While, then, we ought to begin this work at auee, let us uot hurry over it. For twenty el* years tht pestilent and execrable question of slavery in irsy Conn hoe been debated in this house for months in wdhension abolition petitions, the WUmot proviso, lbs oomtiromises of 1840, the Kunaas-Nebraakn bill, the trcnblies in Kansas, and the Lecompton const lumen, each in tun|, bay* cousumed the time of the Senate sad House Tor weeks together, and even now, with a public debt of ajiesdy eome seven hundred miliums of dollars, and inornxsinjf, too, at the rate of two militoos of dollars per uy?wmo an empty treasury sad no masna vo repwnnn it? with nearly every source or revenue dried op, and eves ik loot resort of the inevitable bankrupt, borrowipc, ? *?#?with nU those things s larmg us is the face? eerfMriess, tbo objects of the mr. the oooduut of it, the emjflhcation and emancipation measures, the Bali's Btuffegftie, the Treat aflair, Lbs franking privilege, the oooetfbrvey, the government ouBtracle,ar whatever dee >eftre >' upon Stinttuhd set wnitt'iu'thl1 hmtennl !*aad' then mrt/pjai Iki i ugh, se two bfsofdm same kind have ikmidgPseo, without a moment* imslitsrsttos. The mutry prfe he contest W they caiv see that we have PM-Mliihnlsn is esrSsef.asd will net grudge an met spew* timuimte debate. let the people under land, truly and hocastly, the fall extent and real cha aster <Mi* burden* we lay open them, and know and eelUulwe have faithfuky and dilligesUy dee# the beet MM<to)k*?fry way to protect their tntermts. and the Ireed spectre or repudiation will never he evoked. lot is wnetpqm time is thte busts em. hut let ne also advance, artsritiwdjaer ?> iry step Of oar joufey, and then there ftirbe aMjppsto retrace. It to iaunsaeambty the most nurseatpse of any of the question before us, and f hoe vet tails t? meet or in'grapple with M boldJy sad o tb# ?P>it*nt, is a dieunionlst, for bankruptcy t dburiafc.qad dtsuaieB in the went term, and wlU sten |ptqnd to Um war, not by honorable adjust sent. ?p compromise and a restoration of the Union, int by WftamaedlaW, eternal and rpnommioue soparaion. Mm Set now a mere question of the "vigorous roKcutiop of the war," or the phrase goes, bat sheoutely ef^ehppie hnfociql salvation Taxation aloes, leavy ttpiMs, But upon sound principles, and 10 the igbt vmm:'M> now save us. I hope I am not now [lvlW MlpijiPMSlbrt to the enemy, Of course 1 cannot lave tbqjpr pf those who think that "no good can omo cnif flr^Meesrcth, but I address myself to wire qen, ip trust, therefore, that these measures of inasce wilt bOat once introduced,but postponed to a day srthfce am distant eseeeh to allow a thorough sad archinghadtnbialion of them in advance, sad that they rdltie eiwMtred epd discussed as their hhioense magittudo Wd iaflmrttaco demand, if ws ere not otnpeterfi to lh* task, and are oxnseted to ake just 'Whatever of the Treaury, en lip oee hand, or tbs banks upon the ithor, orhpk of them combined, may choose to submit o us, let WTcsiga sad go home, to tbs end that abler ad Otter uk may be aalit bare to Oil the places which re diehoaay Bui the work wiilbejaore then half done ,hre'b3sfc have boldly, tnaufttliy end honestly Wk Moppl (rep.) or Ohio, hoped t|st the House roulfl el mrng rws? t|e rosoluSioo, Its purpose was to otiiv ttkeHflev of our intent inn to nrvivM* fnr tha uppprt ^SWvarninent, ill order that the people may wt tetltfyTfrOaa f#ot nntfl wo' can mature measured ^ in urd^r thattfwy may know while tppprraahwof Lt^r^ Mr. CanrmBX, (rep:) "f Fa.. inquired whether Tf wip at as necessary to deprive the enemy of tha sinews W far, an It waft to provHie moans to put down t he rebclUho, ail whether it was Die purpose of the Committee on lh<< udiciaiy to reiort a bill to coafiscele the property of cboih nud free their alaies. Mr. tkiNOBAM woiwd directly answer that question The upremccy of tlto law, he argued. was escnUal to the ,u ion's existence. 1 he republic cannot live unlets tli: laws jo obeyed. Kor lift) stipiwetsio.i of this i c bo 11 ion the ref enontatives of the people may atiihm ire thearn.y of tho topic to do whatuver may be nwoesary for that put . cso ont.stent with . ustirc. Tlicy slviul I employ whatever mans luav U< necessary to this end. lie w cut further then lie sai l we have uot discharged our duty in ccurdonee w ilh the lar s already passed, l'u hoped all vou'd agree to coafiacate r?hel property wherever in.nd, and it was their duty to |a.ss, without delay ic < nly a bill loconi.sctitc the properly of rebels, rv. 1, icrtcnal and mixed, In.t dec arirg the unci iiditien.il freelota rf tho four mi lions of alavts by wbese toil this roantiou I' iirnutifed. .'ilior. it may lie sail "Tic f. id nr.h triuui; hoc piers* sly; tl o home and his rider lw\ o xten thrown line iho si a."' IJo m.iinuiined that plenary * wer redden in Cong.its to ' ib e ihc uncondi ouul tnmiiclpatii n of i he alavu'. Sir. Mom.r. i (re.'.).ot VI., hi ieiiv explained the object H lb resolution. It was a plain propositus). a: d he supposed it would nut tie mm. by u single in getlvw vole, ft'hutevcr has tnt r'ene by our armies. it was certain that theCbmmtttco on Wins and Means have riot g. mo iuU> winter quarters. Tins subject .involved u uirgc uuo nt of invest gallon, llil'i rma' ion to a small extent ?nly had boon obtained from the Treasury Iiepsrttnoct. Hut the committee wonld.nl the eariiest possible mo merit, re|?it a bill hearing equally as |ir*i ticablo on all ice; mns. ?.i that tbo government may realise a hundred nlli' M.of dollars by Uie .indirect pr< ccs< of taxation, which, with themrer.i tax and the duties from imports, sdl secure ono hundred und'tlfty millions of dolls:* an una !y. Mr. Vaj laxdkiiiaji incllwtiially sought to amend the rtnc nit run, .in order, losocnre the amcuutof revenue proiM.sed onlv so lot ir ns it may be necessary. Theiiuihihxi wns infection Mr Valiniuilghum s motion Lo |. gt|>or.o Ihc resolution ugUl Monday week, which wait lisugrred to by ytas id-., imya 113. iir. t o*. (opp.) ol ilhiu, aaid lie w.-hed to withdrew 4.s vote for ihe postponement, an tu would favor the etoliltWlb: hilt he wis mi will ug to pen thin ineauiro ii.r>t lo<l nllor tlif speech t'f his c< lleague (Mr. Binglminr, mi! wltlionl a chance for the minority to answer it. 'the limn* then i issed the raaolutmn under the opera Lion of thrprevious uneetion. hy yeas 133. nay* 6. Thu lays wcro ax foifciwa:? Messrs. Allen. lit binson. slnel, Voorhec* and Wow!. . IIIKIta'lIDX A.XU OILOMXATH.S OF TIIF SLAV K< Of- RKHKI>. Mr. Plant, (rep. > of Mo.. from the Military Committee, reported ahill ametulatory of the direct tax hill, and tor .1 Ix-ratii.Karirl colonizing the slaves o' rebel*, which wan ?tnmitttii ui the Committer ol the Whole on lint Mate of ihe I'tiipn raiMtm atiox or thk wxtai i<: rr rkfv t. On motion of Mr. VAi.LAXoit.Kati. it wa reaulved that tlx Committee ou Ways and Henna bf instructed to in ipnre vrhethrr if any. and if so what, legislation may ttec. aaaiy and proper, in view of the pre rout impending en-ate, to |irevenl the exportation, melting or boarding of the doner! ic and foreign com of or eirriiUtlng in the failed Males, tn eluding, alio, the axistrtat.iai or htiarding of bullion. Aao, to inquire into the ax lied iintj of icvivu.g llio at la authorizing the currency of loreign gold coins, and making them a legal lender, and whether any change in Unlaws rogulatiug ihe value of domestic or foreign coins is Utonwr or )T"|*r, aw m lc|?ri V) UI ?uirin <p<: Mr. VAiJ.ANDHiH.AV if marked thai ho did not root* m plate a return to thoiibsuril and exploded direct legislation i>rpains and pen dtlaa. but to wise aad mdirict > "in merciai legislation on the subject. raomaiTtos or ihi oooit* tea on Mr. Fluent, (rep.) of Mass.. from the Committee no Commarts, rejmrted a bill prohibiting the Chinese coolie trade by Americana, lu Amer.can vessels, which was passed after a speech in Its favor, In which he aaid It could not be found in all the hlatory of the slave trade that greater atrocities and violations of human and divine law have wen coin nutted than in the coolie trade, which fact ibe official documents disclose tint < arrtino or ntrwran matt* octsiu* or ma mails Mr. Golvax, (rep.; of Ind., from the Poet office torn mutco, reported a bill regulating lha carrying of prmtad nmltrr outside the malla, lbs object being to derive revenue therefrom. It* consideration will lie postponed till nest Tuesday. to* rosnnCATK * HILL The House, in committee, proceeded to the consideration of the Fbrti Heat ton hill. Mr. Waprwurth, (Union) of Kjr., replied to Mr. Bing bam '(argument that Confrere, under the constitution, haa power to emancipate the slaves Ha would not vote a dollar under ruch an interpretation. So |>nwers <- ild l>e a cere Is ed unless expressly (ranted or plainly deductble from that instrument. Kmnncipethm was a foregone concltslon with Mr. Rtngliam, who had to sustain his position by argument, however fallacious. Tltosa who charge that Kentucky wants to dictate, and has as many soldiers in the rebel rank* aa in those of tha Union, interred history She baa not In the former five thousand, while in the latter thirty thousand. K was a vile slan der oa the imople of the country to nay they could not put Town the rebellion, and hence ha presumed the necessity to employ blacks for this purpose Tbe rebellion can be quellee If wa are not divided but If emancipation bs the declared policy, Ofleen Instead of eleven States will he placed in rebellion, while many from the free State* will lay down their arms, unwilling to he partners to s> unjust and unconstitutional a policy. He appealed to the gentlemen to stand Ilka a wall around the constitution, and In a fraternal spirit unite for the preservation of the country fn m|th* dangers which now surround It. Thare waa no further business transacted, and thr House ad lour n,si * ER AI " ' *' ' U OR WEEK UTEB FEOM EOEOPE. Arrival of the Arabia Off Gape Eace. THE EFFECT OF TIE HAMSA'S HEWS The Peace Feeling in England * Gaining Strength. The English Journal! Belief! tint the British Government are Aware of the Pacific latent Of America in the fesoa-SHfell Case. VtrgWa Beat AeiPifloiaterent he MB kif Emrlkk Bimitwm uwl DB5IIBII DwDUII ' Vhe floittana Mates Considered Insolvent. IkalMMblMlarH Ike Capital af Italy fey tfec UaAaa gar Hi St the repa'a tamval Paver to ta Caaae. C0NML8 mARCED TO THEIR FORMER VALUE. ADVANCE IN COTTON, Ac., Ac., Ac. Hauiux, Jan. 16, 1662. Th? steamship Arabia, from Liverpool at ten o'clock on tko morning o( the dth, via Queenatvwn on the 6lh instant, far Ne* York and Halifax, pasisad Cape Race at eleven o clock laat night The Arabia mi boar dad by the news yacht of the Assoeaud Praia and Ik. Colin witiar inmmarv nf noma nhtain I ed, which is um week later*. Xhd Arabia n*s on board troops for Canada, comprising ; two bat tar its of the Fifteenth brigade of artillery. A suspicious steamer had hssn seen cruising in tha English rihegnel off Dover, and there were strong reasons to suppose It was tbo privateer Sumter. [Supposed to be the United Stated gunboat Tuscarora]. [The AraUia -sailed from Europe in the place of the Africa. We have not as yet received news of the arrival out of the latter vassal, which sailed from this port on the aOth ult., she having been detained la. this, harbor two days after her nans) time of departure, she left the United States previous to the Hausu, City of Glasgow, he., end should hays arrived in England before them. Her arrival out may be announced by the Sexonia when she reaches this port, st which place she Is now over duo.?En. Hmuu>l. A aadn, captured at Kurrachee, while trying to got away from India, is salB to h*?o hssn recognised as Nana Sahib TH ateogwbty AnftMbwr. fl-sst *ar%?g* twtivsd at Inndonderry aarJy en ths mowing ef the lest., and at Liverpool ths samo sjght. TOO stenmahfp Bsnaa, from Now York, arrived at .nwi 'Viw?MW.noWf-wrtoc <*.AfrftM>*q?uaq?- :'v y.. ^ Tiie Steamship CJlasjww , nuin now in a , mrrivea at Queen stown on the evening of tbo lid ihgtant. Great Brltatp. 1 the news by tho steamsnipa Anglo-Saxon and Hansa had materially strengthened oonfidenr<' In peace. Consols showed great buoyancy and had further ad vane>.'i! about one-half |>er cent, and cloned firm ou Friday, (lie 3 1 instant, at the ip.otattonH current before the Trent ailMir. aDd showed an advance of three-eighths slnco the 1st instant. The I.tmdi n Jimes says:?From the chnrr.cler of the rise in console on the :'.d instant it is inferred that the Ilansa may have brought advices to the government from Ia>rd I.yons of stme information having been given by the Cabinet at Washington thai M rsrs. Uasou and 8 ldvll would be g ven t p. The I.ondon Ilcald says:? Spoculators appeared to If guided by private information from American diplomatic clrcb Tlic rantb journal, In an editorial, says-? K b luicrtt I'llli h.:ir,l<.ud and Fiance to coiu-itlrr tohrllx r the time ha.i ruA o/nnil fur rero^nicing the Southern cvnftd -raru. The Iondon Uailt) X<ton remarks:?As yet the Wash ingtnu government lias not si* ken. Cut If the theory of some of It* contemporaries bo correct, that government really resides In the New York prt-s JV i/utMon of perue utu really ihditai when the Hanttt lift. (Till article in the Saw Yoatc Huuu>, Dae. 21, the day or the railing of the Htinsn.) The same linger says that the arbitration principle has been ridden to death by injudicious friends,aud cianlctnns tho policy of dividing Kngtish opinion at the present time. The London iftneji professes to os)kso ionic of tho strange delusions entertained by the American iswpie 1.1 regard to their own omnipotence and invulnerability. It also gives u irlterlrotn T. M. JlcKny, cf Liverpool, show lug the ttltr.culties America would experience In rarrylag out the pre\ ailing schemes. 77ie rwj nrt for the Januitiy i/tnii'Hdr an the Virginia tenuis hare Utn alumni by Me tre. Baring Bni.hn *. with the tmtwtr. " ,\n nitri te to jay." The same an-v r is anticipated relative to the debts of tho other Southern States. 1 ho London Morning Fuel regrets that tho Washington Cabinet lias evinced no alacrity to avail themselves of the respite granted by Fngland, a.id draws unfavoiable de ductiotis therefrom. The Li Bdoo Pailn &r;w, per contra, finds in the delay encouraging signs of moderation aud a general disposition on the part of the Washington government to act with reason aud justice. The Paris Temp* is assured that the I'niled States Attorney General will give tin opinion thut Menu and shdell should be delivered tip. The Cologne fAttstfr says the Prissii.n note to Wi-sliington di ea not treat the Trent alhnr tram the point of view of public right, but urgently eotiusrls pence. It says should America reject tho demands of hngluud, the Powers will send a collective note to Washington, urglug peace. > H,a?iinir tc . belli at Itirniineluitn. under the ousted ? of ib* Mayor,fur tbo purpose of nirmorblixliig thegovern, ment hi favor of arbitration In Ilia front affair. .Ut*r vary tuibuiont proceedings tbo memorial war defeated' a^d au amendment carried leaving the matter In tbe bands of the government. Nobody of importance took l?rt in the meeting. Mr. Art well. M. P., in a apeocb at tixford, anticipated that America wmiM accede to England's demand* , but. If nut, he believed that England would have full cauae tor war. He deprecated the attains made on American institution*, loo, and urged that tbe present waa not tbe time for Irritating comment*. The ecrew steamers Jbhn Hell, the Hope and Sarah Sands are loading cotton at Liverpool for Now York, and additional steamers were expected to be taken up. Thethip K. D. Shepherd left Liverpool on the 3<? for tfem (Mea t?? its //a i-ann Tbe london Timet reproduces a latter written by Mr. Seward in 183S? to Wm. Brown, of Liverpool, in which Seward repudiates tbe Idea that the American govern, ment would ever be guilty of ao gross a violation or its faith as to confiscate In lime of war money invested iu American eecuritlen in time of peace. The London lYmrs, in en editorial on the subject, thinks it Is not an opportune moment to bring forward this declaration, the more particularly as England has been menaced by threats of coolsratlon by Journals evidently in communication with tbe Waebingtongovern. ment. The article conclude* by expressing hope* for lieeee, but declaring that threats will nccompllah no , thing, the only solution being tbe release of tbe prisoners. There was a strong conviction that the steamship 0 a D. PRICE TWO CENTS. Europe, duo it the departure of the Arabia, wocbl brieg a solution of the Mason and Slidell nf&ir. France. The Emperor, on New Year's day, made an address to the diplomatic corps, and received as usual the various State bodies. In response to an address from the Senate. ' ' he said be counted on the Senate to assist bim in perft f mg the constitution, sod at the same time maintains f intact the fundamental baais on which it rests. To lie legislative body he merely expressed the hope that they would see In the recent modifications of the constitution a new proof of his coaildence in their intelligence and patriotism. To the clergy be gave assurance that they might count' on his protection and lively sympathy, telling them that they knew how to render to Cmaar the things which are Csesar's, and to God the things that are God s. This expression had given rise to the idea that a sari oca attempt is about to be made to settlo terms for the evacuation of Rome. The Mimitrur de la Flottt says that government ttHmoC pomMy rrrjJy with (he request for men-of-war to cMoqf merchandise to America. Th# Bourse had been buoyant and higher, but closed qalet at ?Tf. 50c. Italy* vunow icw Buiy mw royv received beDemi uu jtm ud French officers. General Guv on tpokc of devotion toward* the Pop*, and tbo latter thanked Go yon for the jsotitiments expressed. The present French soldiers ?t Rome would not permit tbo fulfilment of any Irreligious or impolitic act. The Pope concluded by bestowing the apostolic benediction on tho imperial family, the Emperor Napoleon and the whole French company. Tho National Honmn Committee had placarded bill* in Rome declaring that the issue of Roman consols by the pontifical government after tho 27th of March, 1863, would not be rccoguized by the Italian government, as from tbo moment the Italian Parliament declared Rome tho capital of Italy the temporal power of the Pope legally terminated. The Chamber resumed its sittings on the 3d. Rattazzi communicated a speech made by the King to a Parliament deputation, in which ho said he hoped the Italian cause will make greater progress in tho ccming year than in the past. Kicasoll had renounced the idea of seeking a colleague for tho portfolio of the Intorior, and the Cabinet remains unchanged. Prussia. Tho King, in addressing the Ministry on New Year's day, said:?'-The year commenced with a serious aspect throughout tbo world, rendering it the duty of Prussia to be prepared for any eventualities; end," he asserted. "this should bo done." In reply to the congratulations of the army, he said, "Prussia could calmly behold what events may arise from the state of things in non-Europeou countries, because bis army stands ready formed sad armed." Russia. An Imperial decree has been issued, in consequence of recent distarbances, sanctioning the closing of the UDiversity of St. Petersburg, and ordering the dismissal of the professors and students. Cxictrm , Dec. 8,1861. qpT 4 Cotton goods firm; twist unchanged. Indigo excited. Exchange 2s. Jfd. Rice *nd Unseed high. Freights to London, 60s. * Al UDinouy coiwn ua cuiwu guuus won niftivrwiy advancing. THE LATfIT IXWI. Pmux, tia St Pkmsbctm, n#t. 18,1881. The Emperor Lai arrived at I'ekln. Prince Kooghe* k*rn sppolnled hfl. The Supreme Council, uwpi wd ofmtmrtiew hsaUMrt* Europeans, la dissolved. #o ahen? Pre**** <* tlW*c IWpertitteot, wu publMy executed, M hick o?d?r wore strengtod hp 9r. Pxnmswaa, Jan.#, 188a. It is reported that Russia, at il>4 commencement of the difficulty between the American States, employed all har influence In favor of jwacc, and has rocantly taken stepa to the toait end. The Bussiau Cabinet has communicated to the great Powers ail the reports received from her re; resent aMves at Washington. Tins, Jan. 5.1882. Garibaldi, in accepting the Presidency of the Genoa Kifle Association, urged them to' hasten to prepare to take up arms, because the momeat approaches forgiving 'rcsh pro fs of your bravery." Financial and Commercial. london money market. I.ondon, Jan. 4,1882. Gcnsois closed on Friday at 92 i, a 0*2'4 for money. The bullion In the Bank of Eng.and lias incieaaed ?20f> i'.uo. amkmcax swl'tmi*. / met lean see iritien have notuioaliy rcoovercd a little, b t business has boon very dull. There are buyers of I'nitoU States lives at 87. Illinois Central shares are quoted at 4h u 44 discount. Erie, 27 J? a 28)4. LIVEttrOOi. COTTON MARKET. ljinr 01., Jan. 4,1882. The regular Brokers' circular Is not completed. The sales of the week (four dayn) loot up 80.008 bales, the market closing buoyant on Thui sday, with a considerable u.lni...cAnru>tial| ftaePPklliMrB Thi? UitU'S II,' KruIikV wore 'jU>.< 00 built, of which 18.000 ware to speculators and ci|h rters. the market nosing excited and higher. The ollii.al figure* ? il! middling Orleans 12:,d. a 12}*d., while priiute u itborilles retort an advance during the week to 1341. IVu thousand bales have be< n purchased for export to Aittei'len. STATE OF TRAVF. IN MANCHESTER. Advicesfrom Manchester at e lavorablc. The market is firmer thoigh qttiet. LIVERPOOL DRKA D8TU FFS MARKET. Messrs. Wakefield, Nash \ Co. and others report flour very dt.il and 0.1. a Is. lower. American is quoted at 2d", a age. Wheat II irregiuar and 2d. a 3d. lower: rules m ic<l Wontornal lis. 01. u 12s 4d . red Southern, 12s. 31. a 12s. Od, white Western, 12s. Hd. a 13s, white Smthcru. 13*. a 13*. 01. Corn dull auii Is. fid. lower : Mies i r mt'.eu at 32s yellow at 32*. a 323 fid. .and white at 36s a 37. LIVERPOOL PROVISION MAIIKET. The same a tboriltea report beef quiet but steady; pork i.: m; liacnu dull, and Is. u 2* lower; lard steady at It*. a fil*. 01.; tallow declining?sales ut 40*. a 60*. Od. LIVERPOOL ntODCCK MA I. LET. Asbrs steady; |s>ts 3fle . pearls 36s. ilosin tending upward nrtimti. Vis. a 13s. Kpirtla turpentine advancing: Salts at 0>e. Sugar tending upward LVtlec?No teles. Mice flnn l.ias<el tinner. Unseed oil easier; suit s at 34s. fid. a 36*. Cod oil quiet. Sperm oil, ?00 a ?00 10*. , f S LONDON MARKETS. f Mr.??rs. Raring Hr?*\ circular reporta breartsluffit quiet f \ and tending downward. Iron dull at (6 a ?6 6*. fnr rails and bare. Sugar firmer. C. ilrc advanced 6U. s la. Rlcs dull and unchanged lan irnditig upward Spirit* tur- J pontineactive at Ode. Tallow declining: rale* at MIS. i S|?rm oil Itrm nt ?06 a ?00. Cod oil. ?42 I.inaooJ oil I needy at Ma. 9d. I L AT KMT MARKETS. 1 Courof* ciotcd on Saturday at W* a WH for menay. I a?Can Mocrr I Tb# lairat rale* wrrre ?Illinois Central. 4.1 a 42\ dia eottut; Irie, J7>, a 2R)?. I.ivanmm., Jan 6.IMS. The ?ale* of cotton yerterday were 1A,000 balea, Is eluding a,out) bale* to apicitlater* and exporter*, lb* market cloeing active and firmer at unchanged quota- f tiona. ' The breadetufh market ta firmer. I'rovialoua art Arm, except bacon, which it earner. HAVRE MARKET. Cotton ?The sale* for the week liuva been 7,000 hale*. Orlean* tree ordinaire. lAOtr.; baa, 160fr. The total clock In port amount* to 138.000 bale* ? IMPORTANT FROM CAIRO. Havcsitat of th? Qrcat Kipedltlan Row tic* ward. Otcaoo, Jan. 16, IMS. Tbe following in a special de*t>utoh 10 the Journal ? Cairo, Jan. 16, IMS. General Grant and ?udT embarked cm tbe steamer Chum. reUor this morning, and look the DoM at Fort Jelbrnoa. UesyaicUoe bad bean roeoivod from thn advanoa column under General McClarnand, raring it la cm tha marcU and will camp at Mayfield, Ky., to-night (lampi Raanregard la so near May Held that Ike rebels muat light or run. General Grant reviewed the troop* ootnpoaJng tho Second dlvtaton thia forenoon, and informed tbom ba should march thirty mllea hy to anorrow morning Tha greater t enthusiasm prevail* among the troopa. The Saw fork State Temperance Can* eatloa. Trot, Jan. Id, IM2. A Slate convention of temperance mou lias been in *osaton hero to day. It la held In the cellar or a ghr.rch, aa4 la trory apameJy attended, lieth convention abd epoctator* not tiuail>?ribg over fifty | ononis. The delegate* wtU adjourn uetaren w, end the convention will be at tec ly fruitions in rfaults. . . -* jM