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on as the river falls, the Federal troops will be able to advance, and thus clear the river; and the news of a successful attack on New Orleans is confidently expected, after which the Unionists consider the Mississippi virtually in their hands, not with standing the fortifications above Memphis, and the immense levies at Corinth and other places near its shore — New Orleans, however, may prove as formidable as Island No.10. The American Press and Mr. Stanton. In one of Wilson's or Anderson's ornithological papers there is an account of the wonder and fierceness of a certain sort of American woodpecker when it was first put in a cage.--All the present actions and behavior of the American Press are described to the life in it. At last it began to tear cut its own feathers. Here is Mr. Stanton--the man of an hour, the lawyer of yesterday; the hippodromes, the press-tamer of to-day!--How he has grown, almost in a moment, into life and power ! So did Denton, so did Ponche, so did
of twelve, and the proceedings were opened with prayer by the Rev. Mr. Duncan. Mr. Bouldin offered a resolution, which was adopted, instructing the Committee on Military Affairs to inquire into the expediency of reorganizing the military force of the State between the ages of thirty-five and forty-five On motion of Mr. Burks, the engrossed bill authorizing the County Courts to purchase salt for the benefit of the citizens of each county was taken up and passed. On motion of Mr. Anderson, of Botetourt, the Senate resolutions asking of the Confederate States Government the restoration of Brig.-Gen. Floyd to his command, were referred to the Committee on Military Affairs. The report of the special committee to whom was referred so much of the Governor's message as related to the removal of slaves from counties threatened or invaded by the enemy, was received and laid on the table. The report consists of the following resolutions: Resolved, by the General Assembl