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Michigan regiments to induce them to leave their colors. All the fighting had, so far, been done by volunteers. Mr. Wilson (Mass.) did not consider that the measure would have any bad effect on the army, or the volunteers in any way. There were men in the volunteer ranks who wished to go into the regular army. But if the Senate was of the opinion that the effect would he bad, he would move to strike out the provision giving a bounty for enlistments from the volunteers. Adopted. Mr. Chandler moved to strike out the section providing for enlistments from the volunteers to the regular army. Adopted. The bill was then passed. The Confiscation bill was taken up. Mr. Browning (Ill.) said he assumed that every Senator agreed in the wish that the war should be brought to a speedy and successful conclusion. He also assumed that all wished to keep within the limits of the Constitution, and preserve it in all its parts, for our protection, and for the benefit of posterit
tness, an honest, simple looking chap, identified the accused as one of your men who assaulted, robbed him, and after wards recovered his watch, and pistol from him; but the money had been handed over to a confederate. One hundred dollars in gold was found on Finnoven, no doubt the nett proceeds of the robbery. The Mayor had determined at one time to send the accused on to a called courte; but, for the purpose of getting additional evidence, continued the case until this morning. Rebecca Chandler, a white girl, was arraigned for trespassing on the premises of Robert Gary, and destroying his property. It appeared that to get to her residence she has to pass through the garden of Gary, and while in the act of so doing, a few nights since, with a companion, the couple were ordered out by Gary — a command which they refused to obey, and retorted on him by pulling up and throwing at his person a few turnips, and perhaps other vegetables. Thus was Gary's property destroyed by the er