ee to confer with the President of the Confederate States--Messrs. Thomas, of Fairfax; Logan, Hart, Brannon, and Thompson, of Dinwiddie.
Committee to correspond with the lessees of the self works-- Messrs. Dickinson, of Prince Edward; Early, Ball, Neeson, and Witten.
A Senate bill authorizing the county courts to certify the insolvent muster fines, in certain counties, was taken up and passed.
Resolution of inquiry.
By Mr. Wiley, of refunding a tax to Mrs. Elizabeth Reynolds.
Bonds of the State.
Mr. Robertson presented a memorial from sundry citizens of Richmond, holders of bonds of the State of Virginia, which they have received since the 26th of June, from the dominion of the enemy, playing that they may be exempted from the operation of the ordinance, and that the interest due on all bonds thu held by citizens of the Confederate States may now be paid, and that such bonds be placed upon the same footing as those held by said citizens previou
mpossible to supply the troops.
The rebels are now encamped upon the summit of the Alleghanies, about nine miles from Greenbrier.
When they left the latter place they burned the bridge over the Greenbrier and destroyed a great many articles which they could not carry away.
A party of some half a dozen horsemen from the Summit for lowed the rebels up to within half a mile where they are now encamped, examined their fortifications, and took a prisoner of the First Georgia regiment.
Gen. Reynolds is about to move his headquarters to Phillippi.
Loomis's battery and a regiment of Indians volunteers have been moved down to that place.
What the New York Herald says of Gent Price.
We clip the following paragraph from the New York Herald of the 11th inst.
It may be said that Gen. Sterling Price, the rebel commander in Missouri, is now fairly played out. Failing to resolve any response to his begging call for 50,000 Missourian, his troops daily deserting his standard by