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s. The number of resolutions of inquiry submitted was large. Among them we notice the following: By Mr. Hunter, of Berkeley — Of requiring all able-bodied foreigners to serve in the army or leave the State. By Mr. Worsham--Of ascertaining what can be done, without detriment to the public interest, to allow the furloughs of soldiers to be regarded as passports on the railroads, &c., and so that loyal citizens may be relieved from the inconveniences of the present passport system. By Mr. Holden--Of removing slaves from counties invaded by the public enemy. By Mr. Winston--Of amending the existing law so as to require all polls taken in camp to be forwarded by mail when practicable. By Mr. English--Of enrolling all male refugees domiciled in the State in the second class militia. By Mr. Staples.--Of repealing the act providing for the discharge from active service of persons who have furnished substitutes. By Mr. Robinson, of Berkeley — Of increasing the pay of employees of th
d at the Standard office. They were armed, and carried torches. Some of the officers went to Mr. Holden's house and inquired for that gentleman. He appeared and invited them in; but, after assuringpaper, stationery, &c., carried off. Neither the building or the power-press were injured, and Mr. Holden expects to resume the publication of his paper in a few days. Gov. Vance being sent for, front of the office, implored them to disperse, and, after cheering for His Excellency and for Mr. Holden, they did disperse, and soon all became quiet. No attempt was made to resist the destructs been no renewal of the disturbance in Raleigh. The Progress publishes the following card from Holden, the proprietor of the Standard: To my Readers and Friends.--On Wednesday night last, about I hope it is not necessary that I should assure them that I am undismayed, and as firmly determined as ever to maintain, at all hazards, the right of free speech and a free press. W. W. Holden.