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Northern Congress. Washington, July 11 --In the Senate to-day Mr. Fessenden reported the House bill for the payment of volunteers. The bill appropriates $5,750,000 for that purpose, and was passed. In the House a bill was reported ma Mr. Lovejoy said he desired a vote on the bill to increase the standing army. [Second Dispatch.] Washington, July 11. --In the House Mr. Washburne's Force bill was passed. There were ten nays, as follows: Messrs. Burnett, Hardin, Norton, Pendleton, Reid, Robinson, Vallandigham, Voorhess, Walsworth and Wood. Washington, July 11. --The House of Representatives has passed the loan bills, by a vote of five nays. The Senate has passed the bill remitting the duty on arms. [Third Dispatch.] Washington, July 11. --In the Senate, a resolution has been passed expelling certain named Southern Senators. The vote stood, ayes 32; nays 10. In the House, Mr. Vallandigham, of Ohio, offered an amendmen
The battle in Missouri. St. Louis, July 11. --The Democrat of this city, in noticing the battle which took place on Saturday last, says, "that General Zeigle's Federal forces were 1,200 men and ten pieces of cannon, while the Southerners had six thousand men and seven pieces of artillery, and many horsemen. Col. Wolfe was killed. The battle took place on the 6th inst., about 30 miles from Springfield." [Second Dispatch.] St. Louis, July 11. --The State Journal ofJuly 11. --The State Journal of Thursday has the following: "A telegraphic dispatch received last night says a fight in the South west commenced at ten o'clock between the State troops and the Federalists under Gen. Zeigle and others, at a point twelve miles beyond Carthage. It resulted in the Federal troops being completely routed with great slaughter. The retreating Federals were pursued fourteen miles to a point two miles beyond Carthage, and as night approached they were captured. The Journal further learns b
Newspaper sentiment at the West. Louisville, Ky., July 11. --The telegraphic correspondent of the Cincinnati Enquirer, referring to the prohibition by Gen. Scott, of telegraphic references or statements of military movements, says this is a misfortune to that portion of the reading public who desire information about such matters, and particularly unfavorable to the readers of the Enquirer, who received reliable and prompt reports through Cleveland. The Cincinnati Commercial, of this morning, has the following: "It is refreshing after reading some of the pitiful, whining, sneaking, snarling paragraphs, with which the editorial columns of the Cincinnati Enquirer are filled, to open the Louisville Democrat or Journal and note the manly earnestness with which the editors of those papers are standing up for the Government." The Louisville Journal, of this morning, has the following: "The Courier, of this city, calls some of Gen. Roussean's men 'hard lookin
The Daily Dispatch: July 13, 1861., [Electronic resource], Supposed Murder of a wife by her Husband. (search)
Rumors, &c., in Baltimore. Baltimore, July 11. --It is again rumored here that Gen. Patterson's entire army has been annihilated. The troops quartered in the city are apparently preparing to leave. Mr. Dodge, a Unionist, has been appointed City Marshal. Major Twiller's dispatches create intense curiosity. It appears they demanded the virtual surrender of Washington. [We don't know who Major Twiller is, Col. Taylor went to Washington with dispatches. Probably the Northern public has been "sold" as to the nature of the dispatches.--Eds.]
The Bank Riots at Milwaukie. Milwaukie, July 11. --The Banks and Bankers have paid the Zouaves a thousand dollars in gold for shooting their fellow-citizens. [The Zouaves were called out recently to suppress a mob against the banks and shot indiscriminately men, women and children to suppress it.]
The Wheeling Legislature. Wheeling, July 11. --Resolutions have been passed in the lower House instructing the Senators, and requesting the Representatives in Congress to vote for men and measures only which oppose compromises until the rebels are crushed.
En route for Washington. Cincinnati, July 11. --F. S. Staunton is on route to Washington. He has been appointed United States Senator from Kansas, with Jim Lane, who has been appointed Brigadier General.
Fatal Burning in Boston. Boston, July 11. --Professor Longfellow's wife has been fatally burned, and the Professor, while endeavoring to suppress the fire, was also severely burned.
McClellan's forces. Cincinnati, July 11. --No dispatches have been received from Gen. McClellan's forces since Sunday, the 7th inst. [Second Dispatch.] Cincinnati, July 11--The reason assigned for not hearing any news from Gen. McClellan's command is that he is advancing towards Beverley, Va., and before he reaches that place some severe fighting is expected. McClellan's forces. Cincinnati, July 11. --No dispatches have been received from Gen. McClellan's forces since Sunday, the 7th inst. [Second Dispatch.] Cincinnati, July 11--The reason assigned for not hearing any news from Gen. McClellan's command is that he is advancing towards Beverley, Va., and before he reaches that place some severe fighting is expected.
Still further from the Northwest. Buckhannon, Va., July 10, P. M. --Gen McClellan reports that the Southerners are strongly entrenched within two miles of his camp. He directs that all Federal forces within forty miles of his camp shall join his column immediately. [Second Dispatch.] Buckhannon, July 11.--Skirmishing continues, and four invaders have been killed.
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