s may be necessary to carrying on the State Government and for other purposes.
A joint resolution in regard to the impressment of slaves to work on fortifications was presented.
Lies over under the rule.
In the House, Mr. Haymond, of Marion, introduced a bill to amend the bill in relation to the fees of jailors.
The militia bill coming up as the order of the day, was, on motion of Mr. Staples, laid upon the table by a vote of ayes 76, noes 36.
Mr. Staples submitted a resolution directing the Military Committee to inquire and report what officers of the Government the Governor shall certify to as necessary to be exempt in order that the government of the State may not be interrupted.
Laid on the table.
The bill to provide for the completion and equipment of the Covington and Ohio Railroad was taken up and its discussion consumed the entire session, Messrs. Burwell, Wilson, of Isle of Wight, Dean, Anderson, and others, supporting the bill.
st of North Carolina Sick and Wounded Soldiers, in the Hospitals at Richmond, on the 20th June, 1864:
Debecy J NPriv31BWinderNo. 2
Dixon SCapt27GWinderNo. 3
Delphi L HPrivPayne'sbatWinder3
Douglass E JPriv15FWinder3
Dalby A JPriv6KWinder3
Davis W GPriv23CWinder3
Deal M MPriv46KWinder3
Daniel M GSeigt8iel J APriv12CWinder7
Davis B PPriv30BWinder7
Donahue D APriv4BWinder7
Dicken L RPriv5EWinder7
Dorem D JPriv28CWinder7
Dugains J FPriv21MWinder7
Dean W E.Lieut7CWinder7
Davis WPriv44BWinderNo. 4
Denny J WPriv35EWinderNo. 6
Dillinger J TPriv23FJacksonNo. 1
Devane JLt Col61No. 4
Dupree W BLieut43ENo. 24
Dillard W JPriv4HNo. 24
Dunn S MLieut1st artANo. 24
Davis RPrivManly'sbatHo Grove
ming here." Well, said the speaker, it is so much gained for us. [Laughter.] He then saw Butler, and told him that they said they would assassinate him. "Well," said Butler, "they said the same in New Orleans," and he puffed his cigar.
Cheers. Judge Dean had got up in the Park and said distinctly, that if Butler took possession of New York and proclaimed martial law he would not be able to got far up Broadway.
Butler was told this and said: "If that man Dean understands me, he will find it verDean understands me, he will find it very convenient to leave in a short time." [Applause.]
Ex-Surveyor Andrews then, being introduced by Mr. Busteed, said: The people of this country have made up their minds that this rebellion is to be suppressed ["Bully for you"] and the people have made up their minds that Abraham Lincoln is the man to suppress it. [Cheers.] And they have made up their minds whether the rebellion exists at the North or the South--whether it is represented by Jeff. Davis or Seymour — it is to be suppressed--["
Memphis are preparing a grand reception banquet for W. G. Brownlow, who is expected here in a few days.
The rebel General Forrest, commanding the District of Mississippi, West Tennessee and East Louisiana, has established his headquarters at Jackson, Mississippi, and is conscripting guerrillas and sending them to Richmond to be put into the Army of Virginia.
The steamer Dove was captured and burned near Helena by the rebels.--The Fifty- sixth--regiment were taken prisoners, and Colonel Dean, commanding, killed.
The credentials of a Virginia Senator.
It is rather mortifying to the people of Virginia to find that Mr. Joseph Segar, their representative to the United States Senate, has been denied a seat in that august body by a very decisive vote taken upon his "credentials." The rejection appears to be based upon the fact that Virginia is "a State in armed rebellion"--a little circumstance that probably Mr. Segar, in his hurry to take the boat for Washidgton, had ove