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ent of her Captain.&c. &c. &c. From the latest Northern dates which have come into our possession we make up the following summary of interesting news: Federal Congressional proceedings. Washington Dec. 23. --In the Senate to-day Mr. Lane, of Indiana, presented the credentials of Hon. Garrett Davis, Senator elect from Kentucky, in place of Breckinridge, expelled. Mr. Davis appeared and took the oath. Sumner presented the memorial of citizens of Boston, stating that the ict of Columbia, Consul at Martinique. Robert Haley, of California, Consul at Manzanilla. William Pickering, of Illinois, Governor of Washington Territory. Francis A. Ryan, of Wisconsin, Register of Public Lands at Neosho. James H. Lane, of Kansas, Brigadier-General of Volunteers. Arrest of an alleged Spy. The Washington correspondent of the New York Herald, dated Dec. 24, says: A man who has a farm near Hunter's Chapel, Va., named V. P. Corbitt, was arrested
ed from service, and be forever ineligible to any appointment in the military or naval self of the United States. Jim Lane's command — a heavy force assigned him. The Chicago Journal learns, by private advices from Washington, that Gen. James H. Lane will reach that city the latter part of the present week, on route for Kansas, where the War Department has assigned to him a command of 25,000 men, 6,000 of whom are to be cavalry; and included in the command are three of the regiments now The last named regiment, for whose thorough equipment as army engineers, mechanics and artizans, the Government has determined to appropriate $210,000, will accompany the General to Fort Leavenworth. It is understood that this command, under General Lane, in designed for a grand expedition through the section of country along the Arkansas border into Texas, simultaneously with the movement of all the divisions of the army of the Union. Yankee attack on the Salt works in Kentucky. A le
y of State. He reports that the health of Colonel Corcoran and the other prisoners there is good. The position of Gen. Lane The President, in conversation yesterday with Representative Conway, of Kansas, stated that he appointed James H. LaJames H. Lane Brigadier General, with the express understanding that he was to serve under General Hunter; that General Lane frequently declared his willingness to do so; that he (the President) had and has the strongest desire to oblige General Lane, and consGeneral Lane frequently declared his willingness to do so; that he (the President) had and has the strongest desire to oblige General Lane, and consequently appointed a large staff to suit and gratify him Arrest of rebel Sympathizers. Information has reached here that Isaiah Butler, David C. Wattles, Matthew Modge, and Richard R. Boyle, have been arrested at North Branch, Michigan, on tGeneral Lane, and consequently appointed a large staff to suit and gratify him Arrest of rebel Sympathizers. Information has reached here that Isaiah Butler, David C. Wattles, Matthew Modge, and Richard R. Boyle, have been arrested at North Branch, Michigan, on the borders of Canada; upon the charge of destroying the mails at the Post office, in retaliation for the suspected act of the Postmaster causing the arrest of a man named Guy Hopkins, who was a member of a secret treasonable society called the "Knigh
e Editors of the Dispatch: Allow me, through the columns of your paper to give publicity to the fact that the 28th North Carolina regiment, commanded by Col. Jas. H. Lane, has reorganized for the war. Six of the companies composing the regiment re-enlisted and reorganized about the 1st of March. The remaining four companies reorganized last week, whereupon the company officers were ordered to hold an election for Field Officers, when Col. Lane and Lieut. Col. Lowe were elected to their former positions by acclamation, and Capt. Samuel D. Lowe was elected Major. The original term of service of the 28th would not have expired till the 21st September, andmy contains. We have gallant, kind-hearted field officers. Much of the alacrity which the men have exhibited in re-enlisting is attributed to the popularity of Col. Lane. Whilst he has been rigid in enforcing discipline and exact in carrying out the regulations, he has always treated the officers and men of his command with the
Tribute of respect. --The officers of the 28th North Carolina regiment, on duty near Richmond, held a meeting on the 11th inst., (Col James H. Lane presiding,) and passed a series of appropriate resolutions of respect to the memory of their late Lieutenant-Colonel, Thomas L. Lows, who died recently, after a few days' illness. He was a willing and gallant defender of the rights of the South, and a brave and much esteemed officer.
Wis. Cav. and Provost Marshal. Office of Recruiting Commission,Department of Kansas, Leavenworth City August 18, 1862 Major E. A. Calkins, Provost Marshal: Sir --In compliance with your request, contained in your note of this date, Captain J. M. Williams, commanding the 12th regiment Kansas volunteers, (colored.) has been ordered to receive, guard, and discipline such prisoners as you may send to his camp. For your information, I enclose a copy of said orders. Very respectfully, Your obedient servant, T. J. Weed, Major and A. A. A. G. Special Orders, No. 9. [Extract.] V. Captain J. M. Williams, commanding the 12th regiment volunteers, (colored,) is hereby directed to receive into the camp of said regiment, and strictly guard and discipline all persons who may be delivered to him as prisoners by the order of Major E. A. Calkins, Provost Marshal of this district. By order of James H. Lane, Commander of Recruiting. T. J. Weed, Major and A. A. A. G.
Col James H. Lane. --Since the commencement of the struggle for Southern independence there are those of our countrymen who have thrown by their actions that they were even more devoted to our cause than a large number who so enthusiastically flow to arms in defence of our liberty.--Some have been and never wavering in their devotion undergoing all manner of hands the dangers of every battle Such men, whatever be their positions are the true supporters of our infuse Republic. they deserve their country's gratitude, and our Government should not be slow to give of high appersonation of this class of soldiers. Among those who are known to be of this class no one is more prominent than the gallant Colonel Jas R. Lane now, by seniority, in command of Branch's brigade Colonel Lane graduated at the Lexington Military institute of Virginia, under the tutorage of Gen. Stonewall Jackson, who taught him duty to be the law, and that energy and perseverance would accomplish all t
. He post- ed a guard around the city so that the citizens could not escape, and commenced pillaging the stores, shooting citizens, and firing-houses. A gentleman who managed to escape, on reaching the bluff on this side, had a plain view of the town, which was then a sheet of flame. He thinks the loss would reach $2,000,000, and, by this time, much more, as the guerillas seemed determined to destroy everything that would burn. The citizens were taken completely by surprise. James H. Lane was in the city, and it is feared he has fallen into the hands of the guerillas, as it was almost impossible for him to escape through the lines. A large number of Union troops have been sent in pursuit of the rebels. Politics in the Northwest. A telegram from Indianapolis, 20th inst., says: A very large and enthusiastic meeting of War Democrats was held here tonight. All parts of the State were fully represented. Gen. Nathan Kimball presided, and Major-Gen. John McCler
d opponent of liberty of his party;" while his own (Stevens) would be: "Here lies one who never rose to any eminence, and only courted the low ambition to have it said that he sought to ameliorate the condition of the poor and down-trodden of every language, race and color." Miscellaneous. Daniel S. Norton, (Union,) of Winona county, has been elected United States Senator from Minnesota, to succeed Morton S. Wilkinson, and serve for six years from the 4th of March next. General James H. Lane, (Union,) has been re-elected to the United States Senate from Kansas for six years from March 4th. Bishop Thomas C. Brownwell, of Connecticut, presiding Bishop of the Protestant Episcopal Church in America, died at his residence in Hartford, Connecticut on Friday morning, in the eighty-sixth year of his age. Reports from Mexico state that the Republican army, under Porfirio Dias, had gained a splendid victory over the Imperialists, and that Arteaga was besieging the city o
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