Newspaper of Evening Star, September 2, 1861, Page 2

Newspaper of Evening Star dated September 2, 1861 Page 2
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??l * ... THF/ KV RMN(j STAR. WASnLNGTON CITY: IH05ID4V fteptember 3, 1M1, On* Fumh at the various m 1IIt^ry ramps and poettlens will confer a favor by keeping at posted ?? to movement* and aflfcirs in their vicinities. Spirit sf tbe n*rali( Praaa. The tnttlligmttr commenda to tbe attention and confidence of tbe people tbe tenna of the new national loan, aaao clearly stated In tbe patriotic appeal af Secretary Chase. The Rtpublitmm, In noticing the ckptureof Hatteraa, says: ?' Patriots every where will make the welkin ring with that sacred war cry?' Forward to Richmond. THE NEWS HERE. A Passstxe Nickb*:tt Hhi.?Tbe clrcamstances attending tbe dangerous fires in our midt< that occurred on Saturday night snd Sundayyesterday?morning. demonstrate the absolute necessity for tbe Government's Immediate accept, ance of the offer of the suthoritles of Philadelphia and other northern cities, to send hither, at any moment, a steam fire-engine, for the protection ol property In the Federal Metropolis from lncen . larism or accidental fire, In these-tlmes of tb? utter disorganization and non-efilclency of tbe city's local Ire department. A single engine company attended both?tbe Franklin;?every other one in Washington being now wholly unprepared for service at before. Both fires were evidently tbe work of Incendiarlea aiming to bring about extenaive conflagrations Most of the members of tbe fire department ol Wsahlngton are now In the military or other service of tbe Government, under circumstance! Justly accounting for its disorgsnization at tbli time. In the nsme of our fellow-citizens of the District of Columbia, we beseech the Government a' once to accept tbe steam-fire-engine offer of Philsdslphls's municipal authorities. If that be no1 done speedily, the chances are twenty to one that, with the Immense smount of munitions and military stores scattered throughout the city and Georgetown, exposed more or less to tbe vlllany of incendiarism, the Treasury will lose thousandi through Area here, for every dollar tbe policy ol 'the ounce of preparation" wc suggest, can pot *ib)v eost. ArroiitTio ? Mr Job W. Angus, of this city the well known enterprising and thoroughly com, peteat master builder, has been appointed by .Mr Wood, tbe Commissioner of Public Buildings to ha the general superintendent of all tbe public worka under bis (Mr. W.'s) charge, vice Mr Wn?. P. Mohun removed. RaTeanan ?Secretary Seward returned to thli elty last evening, and is again at bis post it the State Department, to-day; looking In capital health after his brief trip home. Til Rbmajhs or Gem. Ltoji is Philadelphia. Lut Saturday tbe remains of Gen. Lyon passed through Philadelphia, where every mark of re apect wsa paid to the memory of the deceaaed General. The procession was competed of tb< officers of the Adams Express Company mounted on borsobsck, 8econd Regiment of infantry (Col Dve), and a long line of carriages,which escorted the remains through tbe city to the Kenslngtor depot, where tbey were plsced on board tbe trail and forwarded to New York. The streeta wer? thronged with citizens, who seemed deeply Ira t pressed with the sadness of the occasion. Tb? bearae was enclosed with glass and covered with % rich drapery of black cloth, and with black - plumes. At tbe top of the canopy waa a gilt eagle holding the American flag in his beak. Am&ng the papers found, on the seizure ol the Confederate forts at Hatteras Inlet, was a lettei from Robert G. Scott, of Virginia, late United States Consul at Rio, tcrtlien while As occupud tko potti%<m s/ Consul, giving a list of all the American vessels about leaving that port, with i dlscrlptlon of their cargoes and indicating theii probable position at certain times. Of the lis thus given six have been captured by the Con fede rate privateers. It is difilcult to conceive of anj act of more disgraceful t.eachery than this. E7* The police authorities of Bsltimore con ttnue to mske dltcoverlet of concealed armt ammunition, Ac. On Friday nlgLt armt wen found concealed In tbe bouaeof one of tbe regulai police, and on Saturday morning thirty-tbre* rifles and twenty-teven mutkets were found li another building. li-/-It Is ttated that tbe Navy Department bai received Information from Capt Inman, Flag Ofilcer of the African Squadron, to the effect tha circulars have been aent to naval ofllcera of South ern birth In hit command, by the Confederate government, urging them to deaert the tervice. JIT" Moat of the ateamers now leaving Nevi York go out well armed. Yesterday the ream ahlp Columbia, for Havana, went out with can on and a guard of U. S. Marines The offlcen tow authority to capture any privateer they ma] C7" The committee of seven, appointed at tb< l*to session of Congress to investigate army con tracts, is now In session st the St Nicholas Hotel New Yorfc. With tbe rest, the Union Defense Committee sre to undergo an examination of theli entire proceedings, public and private. ID* Contrary to general expectation, tbe rail road* of tbe North and W est sre doing a thriving business, in spite of tbe war Msny have all tbei ln lbB Wert 'be "aPPlT*r 1. unable to find an outlet through the various routei sufficient to meet the demand. ITT Business is growing quite lively again in New \ ork, and most of tbe leading jobbing houses report increased orders from the West and North, a larger portion of which are accompanied by cash A good fall tr^de is expected by th< merchants. Capitalist, of New York, who own prop. w?y In Virginia, have received official notic* from tbe county clerka of the respective counties, that unless they acknowledge the sovereignty o| tbe Southern Confederacy their houses and landi will be confiscated JET Next Wednesday a board of navel entUeers meet at the Philadelphia navy yard for e examination of candidates for the engineer earpe of tha navy. ST"? ailed States vessels now off Fortress Monfoe^sre ordered to take on board three months provisions and stores, and the steamers as much can! as they can carry. JET Tho U. S. sailing corvette Saratoga has kfl Africa, and (a expected to arrive here ** daya. Tha Mystic sad Sumter are on their way from Porto Grande to New York. of Mercy," accompanied by tbe Mother Superior, have arrived in Philadelphia from Manchester, England, for the purpoee "tohnahlnf a house of their erder ln city. ICT Yaalerday, In New York, moat of the churehee which have been otoeed through the summer months were reopened and regular serwaes oommenced for tbe season. U^The Missouri Democrat of Friday says It haa received tha gratifying Intelligence that Gen t*na has reached Fort Scott, Kansas, with 3,300 and Is fortifying the neighborhood. 'D* >ew York ? ournal af Commerce hav|n* changed hands, snd being now published by loyal men, Is allowed to pass through tha mails BZ7*" Gova nraent hsa purcbaatd in Jersey City iwtr sehaone-s tor gnnbeats. Treaty eight thouaand dollars were paid for them. ICT We are indebted to Prof Hiehe for an apropos copy of the admirable Coast Snrvev nun 11 tU roast of Nor h Carolina wr On Saturday t40 MK>, the propetty of r*,, ttsa it the Coe/sdarait- Sates, was seised la Near 1 s?*,at the fV|Kank, by Marshal Murray x. * 5 <) !> yi JO Mid h&e'.?A HKV/V // wK>'t ' t n I OI R W1LIT1ET BUDGET* THE JAVAL VICTOBTThe tmportanca of the recent victory of ComI modore Stringbam and the United States *? I tell of war under that distinguished officer's I command, can hardly be overestl mated HatI teraa Inlet, Where the afftlr took place, baa at I all times fifteen feet of water-on Its bar, and Is the I only entrance from the sea to Pamlico and AlbeI marie Sounds, over the bar of which any craft I drawing over four feet of water may cross. Or, I in other words. It is the only yissssgs by which I the privateers that have sailed from those waters I working so much havoc of lake upon our comI merce, could get to sea or seek a hiding place I north of Charleston. Once Inside there, *^|le 1 I the two captured forts were In the bands of the I dlsunlonlsts, they were ssfe from pursuit. j It Is found that they can be conveniently held I by our forces. So 900 troopa well supplied, and I the Pawnee, the Montlcello snd a smaller steamer I have been left to held them, which they can do; j I against any possible attack from the land side. I The principal fort?called Hatteras?Is upon a I sand spit at the end of the peninsula, and is surI rounded by marsh. The anchorage inside Is so I situated as to enable the protecting vessels to deal II certain destruction to any who may venture to , I assail It by land. Its possession by the United I states not only entirely puts a stop to privateering I from the waters of North Carolins, but completely 1 I commands the Inside communication between 1 I Norfolk snd North and South Carolina via the I Dismal Swamp Csnal; the channel through I which the cargoes of the prizes tsken by the ollI garcby's privateers have been sent into Virginia I and elsewhere for sale and their military use. 1 I How completely tbis gallant and thorough I achievement explodes the slanders against SecreI tary Welles and the Department In his charge, I generated by those who aim to force upon the 1 I Government, st enormous prices, their unfit steam 1 I ships, we leave the resder to realize from the I official reports of the affair we print to-day. , I In a military point of view?as sffectlng the I result of the rebellion?Stringham's victory Is of I more Importance than the possession of Charleston ' I by the United States could be?the command of I the entrance Into Hatteras Inlet being of more | practical value to the cause of the Government. ! Great credit, we may not inappropriately add, I is due to General Butler, Colonel Webber, and the , I gallant land forces acting under them, for their I share of the achievement. I WARNING TO COMMISSIONED OF FH" BBS?COLONEL | MCC55 BBPBIMANDED. , | The sentence of the court martial in the case of . I Col McCunn was, that he be "reprimanded" by I the General commanding the army of the Poto, I mac. He was charged with discourtesy to Lieut, s I Hunter, of the Provost Guard ; that officer having I asked him for his pass in Wlllards' Hotel, which I drew from Col. McCunn a reply In defiant and I profane language. He subsequently showed a II pass, which L!eut?nnnt Hunter told him was not ' I a proper one, when he again replied In the style I he bad used before. In bis reprimand Gen. McClellan says : " Col. I McCunn showed by his demeanor, as It appears ^ I on the record, that he has yet to learn at least tiro I thing* before he becomes competent to command a ^ I r'giment, and the** are self-command and respect , I / * proper authority " [ I THE HGMBfO MAIRY DISPOSED OF. That transparent humbug and trickster, Lieut. II Maury, who managed to achieve a foreign repu( I tation by unblushing thefts upon the labors of , I abler but modester men than himself?Professors , I Henry, Bache, Kspey and others?Is likely now I to be estimated at his true value, at least by the , I Confederates, who were credulous enough to put , I faith in his pretensions to the extent of believing I that by bis wonderful submarine batteries and , I other kickshaws he could blow up sky-high any I of Uncle Sam's vessels that might seek an enI trance Into Hatteras Inlet. The result of the r| expedition from Fortress Monroe will doubtless r| set secesh to cogitating upon the value of the II Maury "Harbor Defences," more particularly as [ I to that of the si ml lar " masheens" of his In Eliza- II beth and James rivers. l| THE JEBSKYMEN HAVE A BBC?H r I We bear from the other side that on Saturday 11 morning last there was a considerable brush I between the pickets of the Jersey brigade and f I those of the enemy, at a point about four miles I south of the Protestant Episcopal Seminary, in I Alexandria county, In which the Jersey troops * I drove the secessionists insids of their lines, though II themseves first attacked. They lost one killed ' I and one wounded?leg amputated. Surgeon Cox, r I (of the Jersey brigade,) who had an opportunity : I of seeing the enemy's dead, reportsthat he counted I I six of them. I MORE TBOVBLB AMOltOST THE TKAMSTIBS. II Two or three hundred Government teamsters, It r I Is said, will quit work to-day?some on account 11 of the reduction of pay, and some because of ob. I Jections to the oath. No embarrassment will re51 suit, aa plenty of enlisted men will gladly take I the places of these malcontents at a moment's I notice. ' I SEXEMADS TO OKNEKAL K'CLILLAN. j A serenade was given Friday night to " I General McClellsn. Some of the gentlemen who 11 were with him importuned him to respond by at r I le>st showing himself at ths window He replied I "I have my duty to do and cannot lose the time to . I acknowledge this compliment, If all the bands I and all the people in Washington are in the street." , I FAVISO IN SOLD. s I All of the hired men in the Quartermaster's Der I partment, including teamsters, hostlers, laborers, I messengers, clerks, 4c., one thousand or more In I number, are being paid off " all In gold " It Is ' I only Government officers at a high salary, we pre> I suma, who recrlve any portion of their pay In r I treasury notes. MsjorGen. Butler lesves Washington this afI ternoon for a flying trip to Vis home In MassacbuII setts He has not been from his post for one In; I stant since leaving It on two hour's notice upon 11 the day after the promulgation of the President's LI proclamation of the 16th of April last. 1 I A MISAPPBEHENSION. Many of the Government teamsters are under I the Impression thst the oath which will be ad, I ministered to them binds them to three years I service This is a mistake. The oath is adminr I lstered to them as to clerks and other officers as a ! I test of loyalty to the Government?nothing more. I THE nxi E3GINES. j Welesrn that to-day the Provost Guard take I charge of the keys of all the city engine houses, j I We presume that they will only operate, If need I be, such of the engines as are now without etlecI live companies. I MB AENOLP HAHBIS. II We are assured by Mr. Dyer, In whose name the II celebrated beef contract referred to a day or two I since In the Star stands, that Mr. Arnold Harris I hsa never kad any interest whatever In it?the I said c<^ttact. | HO MOBI BOSSES WAHTBD. No further authority will be given for the purI chase of horses for the Government, beyond orders I given to agents in Kentucky, Virginia, Missouri, I Maryland and Delaware. THE GoVBENMEST STOCK TAB OS. | There are now ! the Government corrals In the I First Ward about 1,800 mules and 3,500 horses, I and la the vicinity there are over 1,900 wagons I There are heavy arrivals daily. MATT TABD. Capture if Sloop with a ValmahU Cargo. Yseterday the propellor Herbert came up from I down the river, having Just towed up from below I to the Yankee a sloop captured by a cotter a day ler two since. The sloop was beavilv loaded with I arms, (revalvera, 4c.,) ammunition, blaukets, r I surgical Instruments, medicine*, Ac., together II with about half a ton of percussion caps, all on their way to Secesh. Two men were sll that were foand on board. They are now in the custody of Flag Officer Craven. Last week a schooner heavily laden with tobacco was captured down the Potomac, and is i new held there by the flotilla. The Herbert want dewn as far aa Rappabannerk river, wberrf they shelled the bench and woods, hot without discovering any Confederates L*?t iat.rrday night the Resolute. Capt BuJJ, Lrirutd .1 Loose and destroyed two scows just be. lew Paf! .WathUgUtfS Ma; the White House a ; -vote ?*?? K?M J t+i es t . t* <""?? 1 p"m Jk Jn The Mount Vernon cum around from Bait!, more last evening, and reports all quiet on her route. Tbe steamer Baltimore went down to Aqula Creek yesterday, and saw no further signs of Confederates aside from tbe batteries and tbelr complement of men. To-day tbe Philadelphia went down to Alexandria, and it Is thought took dlspatcbee for tbe brig Perry, ordering her to Old Point. Tbe Baltimore also went down. Yesterday the steamer Uncas left at tbe yard three very large guns to rilled?probably 64 or 00pounders. The Underwriter went on to the ways this morning, tbe Certs having cnme off last night. These two vessels, with the Island Belle, are nearly ready to join the flotilla, and will go down soon. interesting intelligence from forth e*8 monroe. Arrivals at Fortress Monroe?From the Captured torts?Tkt Prizes and their Cargoes?Safety of the Harriet Lane?A Secession Canard Exploded ?A Confederate Floating Battery makes its Appearance. [Special correspondence of The Star J Fortress Moneox, Va., Sept 1,1861-4 p. m. The George Peabody, Lieut. Lowry, U.S. N., commanding, has just arrived here from Hatteras Inlet, bringing In tow the New York brig Henry ,C. Brooks, losded by Andrew Reed, of Newbern > N. C., with a cargo of turpentine, cotton, and tobacco. 9he was one of tbe prizes captured In the glorious joint naval and army affair there of Wednesday and Thursday last. Her cargo was worth *00,000 In Newbern, and *80,(too In Liverpool, whither she was about sailing as our expedition appeared off the inlet. The George Peabody brings the gratifying intelligence of the safety of the Harriet Lane. At 11 a. m. on Saturday last orders were given to abandon her, It being supposed impossible to get her off tbe shoal on which she had beached late In the action But at 3 p. m ., just as tbe Peabody was about sailing, she floated clear. Her flag was Instantly run up, and her crew gave three hearty cheers, which were as heartily responded toby the crews of the Pawnee and Monticello and the nine hundred troops in the fort. The Pawnee and Monticello lie Inside In a position soas surely to command with their fcuns all approaches to the forts by the sound. The troops in the fort are well supplied with provisions, munitions, Ac., and were bard at work mounting guns to command the land side, and making themselves comfortable. The story of the Richmond Dispatch, that the forts surrendered through want of ammunition, 1s false. Ameng the articles that then and there fell into our hands were full 300 barrels of powder, and shot and ?hell sutflrient, if tired, to use up that quantity of powder. In fact, I doubt whether the Confeds have a fort better supplied with ammunition than Forts Hatteras and Clark were. An hour ago, a large steamer of the Confeds hove in slirht of this point?Fortress Monroe? heavily arnted, and towing down a floating battery. They are now about Sewall's Point. We are all ready for them here, and promise to make short work with them, If venturing further out in this direction. a rkbel officer killed os saturday afternoon on the other s1dk of the river. [Special correspondence of the Star.] Fort Corcoran. Va , Sept. 2 ?At about five p. m. on Saturday last, while two companies of our troops?one a Massachusetts company and th^ other a Pennsylvania company?were scouting in tbedtrectlon of Bailey's Cross Roads, they came within sight of a battalion of the euemy of about the same number, accompanied by a very distinguished-looking mounted offlcer. One of our men, armed with a Springfield rifle, asked and obtained leave to flre at him, though the distance was thought to be too great for an effective shot Contrary to tbe general expectation, be tumbled hiin off bis horse at the first shot. Both bodies of troops then retired, the enemy bearing their fallen officer away In tbelr arms. In an hour afterwards their flags on Munson's hill and at Falls Church were at half mast, and temalned at half mist all day yesterday. It Is therefore judged in our cam pa that the offlcer killed was one of the enemy's generals?which, we know not. aCK NOW AT MANASSAS?THAT AT FAIRFAX coort-hocse?at sanqster's ckoms roads EEMTER's ALEXANDRIA AXTILLERT AT MUNSON's hill. [Special correspondence of the Star.J Fort Ellsworth, Sept 1?I learn from a person from the neighborhood of Bull Run, who left on Wednesday, that the forces at Manassas is much diminished; that six regiments of disunion troops are at Fairfax Court-House, three at Sangster's Cross Roads, and three said to be in close proximity to Accotlnk. A good many of the soldiers are sick with the measles and other diseases It Is probable that the 17th Virginia regiment, in which the Alexandria troops are in, Including Kemper's Alexandria Artillery, are at Munson's Hill. lewis bailxt's house shrlled. [Special correspondence of the Star.] Fort Ronton, Va., Sept. a.-I hear to-day that on Saturday evening last the enemy on Munson's hill shelled Lewis Bailey's fine house, near the point known as Bailey's Cross Roads; destroying the roof and compelling the inmates (young and old, male and female) all to run for their lives. It was a wanton act of barbarity to women and small children, as well as toward M*. Bailey, the proprietor. narrow escape of raor. lows', balloon. (Special correspondence of the St*r ] Alexandria Countt, Va., 8ept 1 ?Yesterday (Saturday) afternoon, Professor Lowe made an ascension with his balloon from Ball?s Cross Roads. As-he neared the earth In descending two shots were fired at the balloon by the enemy' from a rifled.gun, which fell four or five rod! only short of It. No damage was done. Gxn. Lee Reported to be Surrounded ?The Wheeling Intelligencer of Saturday publishes the following from a letter dated Beverly, Apgust 23d: ? ?J?.e.nmL^l,w0,nljr ten ,n,le th? oth?' of Huttonsvflle with from 10,000 to 15,000 men. He Is surrounded by our troops?10,000 men oftwenty-elghfcTnnon in all' He sent in a flag of truce the other day to Gen Reynolds, who is in command, and offered tosurrender all his arms If be would only let blm pass "? he could ?? Sou,h He hit fv 10 ^proposition that he would cut his way through. Gen Reynolds sent hack word to cut his way through; as he would never let blm out alive. So thereto crest preparations for the fight. Tha Sixth Ohio,which was here, haa gone on a forced march to tbe scene ?factum. The Twenty-flfth Ohio, part of be'? rl?bti came seventeen miles at double quick time, having heart, that we were attacked and completely cut up You can !K y0ur mil,<U tbat Gen Lee nor any ?U?er Southern General wtll ever have the pleasure of advancing on Wheeling. SeMthera News V,L.L,iAu? ^?Ex Presldent Pierce arrived here to-day from the northweat. The Frankfort (Ky.) Commonwealth says the commissioners from Gov. Magoffin recently re turned from Washington, have delivered sealed fh^ ft" .OTe,BOr'!5d UU understood i?i? ? President expressed a wlllingnees to I |K??L?f lbe K'?tuc*y Legislature, whlefa bss jMt been chosen from tbe people, anfl Is disposed to accord with their wishes Ex-minister Preston, in addressing an assemPtTTre eltber< ?* ^ not, was South the better ^ '?0,,W ** Went wlth the Sidney Johnson waa at Mesilla 0n the 3d Inst MoSreheWi 01 500 TexaM? Bnd 10 Pursuit of Col! The Southeast.?*No satisfactory news yesteeday from fronton br Cape Glardoau. The forward movement from the former point baa not been heard from, though there is reason to believe that General Prentiss Fas proceeded^" - M?U? rtMnlnifthU?fl counties, towards Cape Girardeau, with what design, remains to h* arm U>ou?h It BUT b. jnSaiwl C ?? ES' Thompson gets out of tbe way "ks'il be licked " ]"t? Iront?n *D,d C?pe Girardeau "f:'14 I?*ke ?of sufficient numbers and efficiency to set Pillow to dlggl?* trenches aU round the Now Madrid swamn H^dee W?!t? ,hlVdTaDC?lI?JMd cver at Green llle, may also be compelled to sasnend dsllv drills of eight snd ten hoars, and take up the ^double quick" for Arkansas. Jeftraon City and JSSfS&t & TffxSgi*" #* VH j Jl i HOt 4 Mm i IS f d H 4 4 . j~BBILLI4dfT TJHIO* VICTORY! Capture of Fort Clark and Fort Hatj teras and 630 Prisoner*! I ? FIFTEEN CONFEDERATES KILLED AND THIRTY WOUNDED' 1 PRIZES, GVNS t AMMUNITION TAKEN! I Reptrt ?f Ofieral Uitlur to General WMl l U.S. FlagShip Missksota, > | August 30, 1S61 S I Major General John E. Wool, Commanding Department of Virginia. (Jinkral: Agreeably to your orders, I embsrkI ed on tbe transport sterolers Adelaide and George I Peabody 500 of tbe Twentieth Regiment New I York volunteer*, Col Webber commanding; 2W I of the Ninth Regiment New York volunteers, I Col. Hawkins commanding; HQ of the Union I Coast Guard, Capt Nixon commanding; 00 of tbe I Second United States Artillery, Lieut Larned I commanding, as a force to operate In conjunction I with the fleet, under command of Flag Officer I Btrlngham, against th* rebel forta at Hatteraa I Inlet We left Fortress Monroe on Monday, at 1 o'clock I p m. The laat ship of our fleet arrived ofl' HatI teras Inlet about 4 o'clock Tuesday afternoon. I Such preparations aa were possible for the landing I were made in tbe evening, and at daylight next I morning dispositions were made for an attack upon tbe forte by the fleet, and for tbe landing of I tbe troope Owing to the prevlotia prevalence of aouthwest I galea, a heavy aurf waa breaking on tbe beach. 1 Every effort was made to land the troopa, and I after about 315 were landed. Including 55 maI fines from the fleet and the regulars, both tbe Iron I boats upon wbtcb we depended were swamped In I tbe aurf, and both flat-boals stove; and a brave I attempt made by Lieut Crosby, of tbe U. 8. Army, I (serving with tbe Army as port captain at Fortress I Monroe.) who bad volunteered to come down I with tbe steam-tug Fanny, belonging to tbe Army, I to laud In a boat from tbe war steamer Paw nee, I resulted In* tbe beaching of tbe boat, so that she I c?uld not be got off. It was impractlcabls to land I more troops because of tbe rising wind snd sea. I Fortunately, a 12-pound rifled boat gun, loaned I us bv tbe tlag-sblp, and a 12 pound howltxer were I landed, tbe fast slightly damaged. Our landing I was completely covered by tbe shells of the MonI ticello and the Harriet Lane. I was on board the I Harriet Lane, directing the disembarkation of the I troops, by means of signals, and was about landI lng with them at the time the boats were stove I We were induced to desist from further atlempta I at landing troops bv the rising of the wind, and I because, in the mean time, the fleet had opened I lire upon the nearest fort, which was finally slI lenced, and its flag struck No firing bad opened I upon our troops from the^tber fort, and Its flag I was also struck Supposing th's to be a signal of I surrender, Col Webber advanced his troops, alI ready landed, upon tbe bearh Tbe Harriet Lane, I Capt Faunce, by my direction, tried to cross tbe I bar to get In tbe smooth water of the Inlet, when I Are wm opened upon the Montlcello (which had

I proceeded In advance of us) from tbe other fort. I Several shots struck her, but without causing any I casualties, ?s I am informed. So well convinced I were the officers of both navy and army that the I forts had surrendered at tm time, that tbe SusI quehana hid towed tbe frigate Cumberland to sn I offing. The fire was then reopened?as there was I no signal from either?upon tbe forte. In the I mean time a few men from tbe Coast Guard bad I advanced up tbe beach, with Mr. Wiegel, (who I wns acting as volunteer aid, and whose gallantry I and services I wish to commend,) and took posI session of the smaller fort, which was found to I have been abandoned by the enemy, and raised I the American flag tbereon. It bad become necesI sary, owing to the threatening appearance of the I weather, that all tbe ships should make an offing, I which was done with reluctance, from necessity, I thus leaving the troops upon store?a part In posI session of the small fort (about seven hundred I yards from tbe larger one) and tbe rest bivouacked I upon the beach, near the plsce of landing, about >| two miles north of the forts. Early the next I morning tbe Hsrrlet Lane ran In abort for the I purpose of covering any attack upon tbe troops I At the same time a large steamer waa observed I coming down tbe Sound, Inside tbe land, with I reinforcements for tbe enemy, but she was preI veuted from landing by Captain Johnson, of tbe I Coast Guard, wbo had placed tbe two guns from I the ship and a slx-pounder caphired from the enI emy In a small sand battery, and opened fire upon I the rebel steamer. At 8 o'clock tbe fleet opened fire sgaln, the flag I ship being anchored as near as the water allowed, I ana the other ships coming gallantly Into action I It was evident, after a f>-w experiments. that out I shot fell short. An Increased length of fuse waa I telegraphed, and firing commenced with shells ol I fifteen seconds fuse. 1 hud sent Mr. Flske, acting I hld-de camp, on ahore, for the purpose of gaining I intelligence of tbe movements of tbe troops snd ol I the enemy. 1 then went with the Fanny, for the I purpose of effecting a landing of tbe remainder ol I the trt>ops,wben a white flag was rua up from the I fort. 1 then went with the Fanny over the bar I Into tbe inlet. At tbe same time tbe troops, undei I Col. Webber, marched up the beach, and signal I was made from tbe flag sblp to cease flrlng. Ai I the Fanny ipunded In over the bar, the rebel I steamer Winsiow went up tbe channel, having s I large numbsr of secession troops on board, which I she had not landed. We threw a shot at ber from I the Fanny, but she proved to be out of range. I I then sent Lieut. Crosby on shore to demand the I meaning of the white flag The boat soon returned, I bringing Mr Weigel, with tbe following written I communication from Samuel Barron, late captain I In the United States Navy: I 44Memorandum. Fokt Hattsbas, Aug. '29,1861. 'Flag Officer Samuel Barron, C. 8 Navy, ofI fers to surrender Fort llatteras, with all the armi I and munitions of war. The officers allowed te I go out with side arms, and the men without armi I to retire. S Barron, 'Commanding Naval Defence 44Va and N. Carolina." I And also a verbal communication stating thai I he bad In tbe fort 015 men, and a thousand mon I within an hour's call, but that be was anxious to I spare tbe effusion of blood. To both the written I and verbal communications I made tbe reply I which follows, and sent It by Lieut. Crosby: "Mimorandvm. 41 Benjamin F Butler, Major General United I States Army, commanding. In reply to the comI munlcstlon of Ssm'l Barron, commanding forces I at Fort Hatteras, cannot admit tbe terms pro I pos>-d Tb?? terms offered are these: full capltulaI tion, the officers and men to be treated as prisonI ers of war. No other terms admlaslble ' Commanding officers to meet on board ttsg. I ship Minnesota to arrange details. "August 29, 1801." After wailing three-quarters r.f an hour Lieut. I Crosby returned. bringing with him Cspt. BarI ron, Major Andrews, and Col. Martin, of the I rebel forces, who, on being received aboard the I tug Fanny, Informed me that they had accepted 1 the terms proposed In my memorandum, and I had come to surrender themselves and their comI mand as prisoners of war. I Informed them that, I ae the expedition was a combined one from the I army and navy, the surrender must be msde on I board the flag ship to Flag Officer Strlngham, as I well as to myself. We went on board the MlnI nesota for that purpose. On arriving there the I following articles of capitulation were signed, | which 1 hope will meet your approval. [This I document will be found among the naval reports. I | I then landed, and took a formal surrender of 1 the forte, with all the men and munitions of war, I Inspected the troops, to see that the arms had been I properly surrendered, marched them out, and I embarked them on board tbe Adelaide, and I marched my own troops Into the fort, and raised I out flag upon It, amid the cheers of our men and I a salute of thirteen guns, which had been abotted I by the enemy The embarkation of the wounded, 1 which was conducted with great care snd tenderI ness from a temporary wharf, erected for the purI pose, took so long that night came on, and so dark I tbat It was Impossible for the pilots to take tbe I Adelaide over the bar, thereby causing delay. 1 I may mention In this connection that the Adelaide, I In carrying In the troops, at tbe moment tbat my I terms of capitulation were under consideration by I tbe enemy, bad grounded upon the bar, but by | the active and judicious exertions of Commander I Stellwagen, after soma delay, was got off At the I same time, the Harriet *Lane, In attempting to I enter tbe bar, bad grounded, and remained rait; I both were under the guns of the fort This, to I me, was a moment of the greatest anxiety. By I these accidents, a valuable sblp of wsr snd a i transport steamer, with a Isrge portion of mv troops, were within the power of the enemy. 1 I bid demanded tbe strongest terms, which he was I considering. He might refuse, and, seeing our disadvantage, renew the action But I determined to abate not a tittle of what I believed to be dae to tbe dignity of the Government; not even to I give an official title to the officer la command of I the rebels Besides, my tug was In the Inlet, and I at least I could carry on the engagement with my two rifled slx-pouuders, well supplied with Sawyer?s shell v I Upon taking possession of Fort Hatteras I found I tbat It mounted ten guns, with four yet unmounted I and one lsrge ten-Inch columblsd, all ready for I mounting. I append tbe official muster roll of I Col. Martin, furnished by him, of the ofllcersand men captured by us | The position of the fort Is an exceedingly strong one, nearly surrounded on all sides by water, and only to be approached by a march of five hundred yards circuitoualy over a long neck of sand, within half musket range, and over a causeway a few feet only In width, ani which was commanded by two 38-pound guns, loaded with grape aad canister, walcb were expended In our saint* it bad a well protected magazine and bomb-proof, capable of sheltering some three or four hundred ?en. The parapet was nearly of octagon form, enclosing about two-thirds of sn acre of ground, Weil covered, with sufficient traverse^ and raatparte and parapete, upon which our shells had made bat liule Impression The larger wort, nearest this inlet, w; s kn?wu MF?fj Fort Clark, which: was about even hundred yards northerly, waa a square r*1 .a* atl DaT 1 .!* to* #? aroaueii mi l M 4 doubt, mounting five enm and two slx-pounders. I Tbc enemy had (piked these guas, hot fa a vary | Inefficient manner, upon aba don ng tbe fort the H day before I had ail the troop* on ahora at the time of the surrender at the forte, bat re #m barked ci the regular* and marine*. Finding It Impossible, fa without a delay of the fleet, which coald not be i justlfled under"the state of facta at Fortreee Moo- pi roe, and owing to the threatening appearance of the weather, 1 disembarked the provision*, making, with the provision* captured, about Ire days' ration* for the see of the troops. On consultation with Flag Officer String tsni and Commander Stellwagea, I determined to lease the troopaand hold the fort, becauee of the etreagth of , _ the fortlficatloaa and ita Importance, and because, . ? If again In the possession of the enemy, with a suf- , flcient armament, the very great difficulty of Its ; A capture, until I could get aeme further Ins true- ' tlona from the Government. Commodore String* ham directed the steamer* Monti cello and Pawnee " to remain Inside, and these, with the soea In the ? forta. are sufficient to hold the position against ' any force which la likely, or Indeed possible to be aent against it The Importance of the point cannot be overrated Whan the channel la buoyed out, any vessel may carry fifteen feet of water over ? It with eaae. Once inalde, there Is a aafe harbor and anchorage in all weathers From thera ~ the whole coaat of Virginia North Carolina, from ? Norfolk to Cap > Lookout, la within our reach, by 01 light draft vessels, which cannot poaalbly live at eea during the winter months. Prom it offensive ln operations may be made upon the whole coaat of f' North Carolina to Bogue Inlet, extending many " mile* Inland to Waahlngton, Newbern, and Beaufort. In the language of the chief engineer of the rebels, Colonel Thompson, In an official report, * ?t la the key of the Albemarle." In my Judg- 10 ent It la a nation aecond in Importance only to c* Fortresa Monroe on thla coast. Aa a depot f>r ?J coaling and aupplleafor the blockading squadron, ia la Invaluable. Aa a harbor for our coaatlng trade, or Inlet from the winter storm, or from pirates, It is of the first importance. Hy holding It Hatteras light may agal n aend forth Ita cheering ray to the storm-beaten mariner, of which the worse than vandalism of the rebels deprives him It haa but one drawback?a want of good waterbut of that a condenser, like the one now In operation at Fortresa Monroe, at a cost of a few hundred. dollars, will relieve I append to thla report a statement of the prices which have been taken Into that " ijlet" within a few daya, compiled from the official documenta captured with the forta. 1 add hereto an official report of the chief engineer of the coast defenses of the rebels. Pleaae find alao appended a statement of the arms and munitions of war captured W1V?fort' a* nw,y M they can be aacertalned. \\ Lll* all have done well, I desire to apeak la R' terma of eapecial commendation, ln addition to- ** those before mentioned, of the steadlncse and cool L courage of Colonel Max Webber, who we were tr obliged to leave ln command of a detachment of 3"0 men on a atrange coast, without camp eqnl- "* page or possibility of aid, In the flsceof an enemy d' wO strong, on a dark and stormy night; of Lieut Col Weiss, who conducted a reconnolaaance of " twenty men; of the daring and prompt efficiency of Capt Nixon, of the Coast Guards, who, with his men, occupied Fort Clark during the -first ** night, although dismantled, In the face of an en- ** einy of unknown nnmbera. I deal re to commecd P to ytHir attention Capt. Jardlne, of the New York Ninth, who waa left ln command of the detach- u ment of hla regiment when the unfortunate caau- " alty to the Harriet Lane prevented Col. Hawkins ol from landing. tc Permit m? to apeak of the efficiency of tbe u regulars under Lieut Lamed, who worked sesl. oualy in aiding to land their comradea, of the P1 volunteera, overwhelmed with the rolling eurf " I desire eapeclally to make acknowledgment to u Messrs. Welgel and Durivage, volunteer aldawho n planted the American flag upon Fert Clark, on f tbe aecond morning, to Indicate to the fleet the * surrsnder, and to prevent tbe further wastln# of b shells upon it?a service of grest danger from the ?' lire of their own friends I make honorable men- cl tlon of young Flake, who risked his life among the breakers, being thrown on shore, to carry my P orders to tbe troops landed, and to apprize tbem ^ of the movementa and lntentlona of the fleet; alao, " my thanks for the valuable aid of Capt Haggerty, * who was employed ln visiting the prlzesin the " harbor while we were agreeing upon the terma " of capitulation. Of the s?rvlces to tbe country of the gentlemen M of the navy propef ! may not apeak, for one ought w not to praise when he haa no right to cenaure, and P they will be appropriately mentioned, I doubt d not by tbe commander, who la capable of appreciating their good conduct. But I am embold- " eued to aak periniaalen, If the Department shall u <!? ^"Py th? tfo'nt u a permanent " post, that ita name may bv changed, bv general P order, from Fort Hatteras to Fort Strtngbam But d of tboee gentlemen who served under my lmme- T dlate command I may make honorable mention, aa I have before done, of th* zealous, Intrepid, , and untiring action of Lieut Croaby.wbo took an w armed canal boat (the steamtug Fanny) from Fort P Monroe to Hatteraa Inlet, In order that tbe expe 1U?n haYe tbe aid of a steamer of the ' lightest draft Ctpt. Shattleworth, of the mtrlot ^ , coi pa, deserve* well for hi* loyalty and efficiency ?< in hla active detachment of m&rlnea Much of the a ; succya of tbe expedition is due to tbe preparation of th* transport *ervlce by Comtnander t*tellwa- 1' gen; and the prompt preaenceof mind with which u he took the troop* from their peril when the Ado- ? laide touched ou the bar, Is a rare quality la an ** officer in danger. n Although capt Faunce, of the Pawnee service, now in command of the Hsrriet Lane, waa unfor- < tuuato enough to get hla vessel on one of the nu- P merouaaand bars about the inlet, It happened, 1 * believe, !n conaeouence of a determination, credl- ? ble to him, to aid me by being near to cover the ft troops In landing. Capt Lowry, who had the n 'n charge, brought ln hla veaael tl withaafety. with the troops, who wsre pleased tl with hla care and conduct. He still remains at toe inlet. p In fine, General. I may congratulate you and th* r? i country upon a glorioua victory In ysur dspart- v i ment, In which we captured more than aeven i hundred men, twenty-five plecea of artillery, a p thousand stand of aims, a large quantity of ord- oi nauce atores, provisions, three valuable prltss ? *nd f0,,r ,Uod 01 colors, one of P t which bad been presented within a week by tbe i ladle* of Newbern, North Carolina, to the North W i Carolina Defenders. n i By the goodness of that Providence which tc watche* over our nation, no one of the fleet or c< army was ln the least degree Injured. ti The enemy's losa was not ofllclally reported to tt I ua, but was ascertained to be fifteen killed and thirty-five wounded. 01 , I enclose herewith the official report of the re- w bel wounded, by Dr Wm M. King, the L . 8 s< atoreahlp Supply ^ I hav* the honor to be, very respectfully, your ai obedient servant. Bis# ^Bdtleb, g Major General U 8. Army, Com. Voluataora. Ojfiriul roll of offleert and mm twrtnd*r$d at Art a Hatltras,/urnuked by Cel. Martim, S*tx?tk d yortk Carolina Voiuntttri. j, i Commodore Samuel Barron. C. 8. Navy. Fla* ai Officer. " *i?UL??.el F ?eventh regiment b Mortb Carolina volanteera r Lieut Col G W. Johnson, seventh reel meat n North Carolina volunteera ? Major H H. Gilliam, aeventh regiment North b Carolina volunteer*. Major W 8. G. Andrews, (of srtlUsry,) North al Carolina volunteers. ? ^Adjutant J. M. W. Poole, asventh regiment d North Carolina vo'uuteera p Captain L. J. Johnaon, company H. seventh regiment North Carollns volunteera n Lieut Wm Sharp, C. 8. Navy. ,1 Lieut. Thos. H. Allen, Engineer and Ordnanoe. U Surgeon W. M Brown. m Asalatant Surgeon Wm. E Poole; alao Colonel tl B radford. ^ LV*Ue' company L, aeventh regiment tl North Carolina volunteers. n J. G. Carraway, Ordnance Officer-14. e< Roanoke Guarda, aeventh regiment North Cars- V Una volunteer*?Captain Johab Lamb, 9d Lieut G W. Brigs, non-commisaioned officers sad ori- n< vates? loo ^ Waahlngton Greya?Captain Sparrea, Llaut w Shaw, Lieut Whitaker. Lieut. Thomas, nan- tt coramiaaloned officers and privates?58 Tar River Bays-Lieut M F. No yes, Lisht. G G M. Danlvsr, non-commissionod officeis and a> privates?70. ^ ^ Morria Guarda ?First Lieut. G. W Grimes ta Second Lieut Morria,Third Usat Johaaon.noo- ec commissioned officers aad privates?M ol . .1^??lrr-BrmnC* ~C*Pu'n Sutton, Lieut. Kincey. Llent Ezzell, non-commissioned officers aad privates?(58 ^ lndeDeadentGreys?Captain Cohover, Lleat. w Ho?, Lieut. Talhex, aon-commiaaloned officers el and privates?57. <fe Hertford Light Infantry Captain Sharp* Lieut. W i*e. Lieut Moara, ^oe^^mlattowi bi officers aad privates?07. r" Joncaboro Guarda -Captain Duke, Lieut. Ball, ci ilEliffJiiViSSJf'1"' J Hamilton Goards ?CapUla L L. ClamMa. U ^^wwd officers aad prlvates-43. North Carolina Defenders ?Captain G Luke 2 Lleat Shsaaoa, Lleat. Nooh, non-eo?nmlseloned' ? efficecs and privates?59 Total Ml. Rapart al tksNa*^ Olflcav. J . Orr BimtAi Iilst % fJ. 8. Flag Ship Minnesota, dag .'a0,1M1 I cl isssrsass!tisssBS&^i a board the Mln- 2 tbf two days M ? I shall forward a IbU aexooat fmidlsfl. M th Vast,wSSlly- r-111* S R espectfuUy, yoar obvdleut servaat, , Fiaf-o*** AUahtic J J Or? Hattua* lain, > V 8 SttF JVunmmm. Ami Ju 1MI < on. Ginso* Secretary of the Xm Sir : I kin tbe boner to eaciooe tbe orticiee of ipltulattoa agreed upon a* tkr surrender of Mo rta at tbe I a let of Hatterae, North Carol 1m If the Department bar* aay orders, I should bo ?uaed to receive them at Now York. Respectfully, your obedient servant, ... 8. H. 0T1IMUI, Hag-c IB cor Atlantic Blockading Squadron _ On Hiimu IklIT) { V. S. Flos Sktp Niuf ?sse, Aug tt.iMI t Article* of capitulation Mwm Flag Oftoor Tlagbam, commandteg tbr Atlantic Hlork*dlog juadroa. and Berjafcln F. Butler. I'til ltd Mutes rmr, command: ng on behalf of tbo Government, id Samuel Barron, commanding tbe naval force r tbr defence of North Carolina and Virginia, id Col Marti ., commanding tbe forcra. and Joe Andrew*, commanding tbe aame forcea at art Naturae. It Is stipulated and agreed between tbo cmictlng part lea that tbe frrces under command of a*la Barron, Martin, aad Andrew*, *nd all unitleos of war, arma, men, and property under e command of aald Barron, Martin, and Aa ewa, bo uncoadltlonslly aurrendered to tbe overnment of tbo United State* la torma of full ipltulattoa And It la stipulated and agreed by tbo coetrartg partleo on tbe part of tbe United Statea Ge?nmeat that tbe cticer* and men shall rocelre e treatment doe to prisoners of wsr In witness whereof, we, tbe ssld Stringbam id Butler, on behalf of tbe United flat** and o said Barron. Martin, and Andrew* repeeosntg tbe forcea at HatWas Inlet, hereunto into-. tangeebly sot our banda, tbla twenty-ninth day ' August, A. D 1801, and of tbe Independence ' the United Statea the eighty-fifth year 8 B. Stsikouam. Flag Officer Atlantic Blockndlng Squadron. Bsrj F Bctlss, MaJ Gen.U S A Commanding. 8 Basson Flag OUlcer C 8 Nary. Com'g Nsral Forces Vs and N Carolina Wis F Mabtii. Col ?tb Light Infantry. N. C Vol. W L O AxDttwa. MnJ. Com'g FortB Hatteraa and Clark. OFFICIAL. NATIONAL LOAN. Te the Cltixeae of tbo I sited States. Your Natlonnl Government, compelled by a illty conaplracy, culminating la cauae'esa lnaurctlon, la engaged In War for the eacurtty ol Iberty for tbe aupremacy cf Law, for tbe donee of Union, acd for tbo maintenance of Poplar Institution* For means to defray tbs necesry expenses of this War, ycur Congress bss Irected tbat an Appeal be made to you, by openig a subscription to a National Loan of One undred and Fifty Million* of Dollars Already the enlightened snd patriotic Cnpitalts of the great cities of New Vork. Boston, aad btladelphla have manifested tbelr clear sense ?tb of duty snd Interest, by the subscription <d lfty Millions of dollars Tbe Act of Congress under which this subacrl| on w?s received wisely provides, however, tbo> le advantages ss well ss the patriotic sstlsfactioa r participation la tbia Loan stall bo offered, not i tbo capltallata of tbe great cities only, but to ic people of tbe whole country In o> der to secure a substantial reward for tbelr ubllc spirit to those wtose pstriotism prompt* torn, in this hour of trlsl to pisce tb Ir means st le disposal of tbe Government, Congress bss dieted tbst an Interest of seven and tbroe-tenlLs ?r centum be paid on th?. several amouata *ubirlbed; an Interest not llsble to Btate taxation, at constituting for tbe subscribers s revenue, not sly certain la receipt, but greater In smoust tbaa in be expected from any ordinary luvestment And, la order to afford to all cittxena equal oport unities of psrticipatlon In these ad rants gee, ongreas baa further directed tbat subscriptions be seelved for sums aa small aa fifty dollar*. ** well I for larger amounts; snd tbat. should thesebtriptions exceed the whole sum desled, tbe Tisller be preferred In tbe distribution Each subscriber, on psymentof bis subscripon, will be entitled to receive Treasury notes of quel amount la such denomination* as be may refer, whether of fifty,one hundred, five bunred, one tboussnd. or five thousand dollars. It will be seen st a glance tbat not only Is tbe 'bole property of tb* country pledged for tbe lu:rest and fins 1 reimbursement of this loan, but tat an adequate specific proportion of tbe snnual reduction 1b set apart, by taxation, for tbe reeuiptlou of tbia pledge Prompt payment boMid contingency. Is thus ensured Nor can tbla taxation be thought great, when am pared with the magnitude of tbe objects c( ?e contest, or with tbe amount of property and rod action. Tbe luterest at 7 3 10 per annum will be, on tbe otas of fifty dollars one cent; oa one hundred oliare, two cents; on five huinlred dollsrs, Sea m's; on one thousand daUars, twenty cents; aad a five thousand dollsrs, one dollar per day All Treasury notes Issued will bear date oa tbe Hh of August, lbOl, snd will carry Interest from ist date Kacb note will have coupons attached (pressing tbe several amounts of seml-annusl Invest; which coupons tusy be detached from tbe ote snd presented for psyment separately. Each subscriber may pay tbe whole amount ibacrlbed at tbe time of subscription, or, If bo refers to do so. may pay one-tenth st that time od one-third every twentieth d^y thereafter At tch payment the accrued Interest on tbe smount om tbe 19tb of Augu?t to tbe date of payment lust slso be paid; and tbe amounts eg Interest >us paid will be reimbursed la tbe payment of le first coupon. In order to secure, beyond peradventure, tbe unctual paymeat of interest and tbe gradaal eduction of tbe principal, Congress bss proIded by lsw for sn snnual revenue amply eufctent not only for these purp<*es, but for tbe rompt payment of all demands oa account of rdinary expenditures Tbe objects are Unloo, popular Government, ermaoent peace, aecurity at home, respect abroad; il Imperilled by unprovoked rebellion. Tbe InJllgence of tbe people comprehends st once tte'.r isgnitude They r'.ae above party. Tbey belong i no Administration. They conocrs tbe wb e Duntry, during all time, under every Admlnlsatlon, aad la every relation, forelga or doaiesc. Aad tbe means far tbe attainment of tbeee groat bjects can be resdlly supplied from tbe property ad production of tbe country. Tbe real ana per>nal values In tbe United States reach tbe vast n regale of sixteen thousand millions of dollars; ad In tbe States now loyal to tbe Union Ibis eg regste is eleven thousand millions. Tbe yearly surplus earnings of tbe loyal people re est!tasted, by Intelligent persona coaverasnt rltb such investigations, at mere tbaa four banred millions of dollnre; while the well-considered adgmeats of mlllltary men of tbe blgtest rank nd warrant s confident expectation tbat the wir, roeecuted with energy, courage, and skill, mty e brought to s terminal ion before the clone nf ext spring; la which event, tbe coot, b-yead tbe ?venue, wiU bsrdly exceed tbe amount of the aro hundred nnd fifty aatlHons loan authorised y Coagreaa. With due economy In all branches ftbe public service, tbe total expend its res for II objects, military, naval, aad civil, In this ear of wsr. need not exceed the ordinary ex peal^irea of Great Britain or France la years of And Is It unreasonsble to hope that tbe aueplcioas salt of peace may be hastened by tbe reflectloes r the citizens of tbe States la Insurrection* Tbst >ev will review thejr actios; weigh tbelr owa 'elfare; consider tbe dlsposlUoa of the People of te whole country to recognise all tbelr coastltuonsl rights and to allow them tbelr fall share la le benefits of tbe common Government, ud mew tbat allegisnce to tbe Unloo which, la an rll hour, they hav* been tempted to throw off* /111 tbey notvedect tbat the war, Into which thu 0 vera men t at tbe Unloa has been oonotralaed, la ?t s wsr for subju^stlon, bat a war tor National listener, snd tbst suspicious reealt to the Uaiaa III benefit as largely the Statea la lnsurrecuea as ie Statea which nave remained loyal * However this msy be, tbe duty of tbe National overnment, ss tbe const!tatlonal'y-eonatltnted 1 eat of tbe People, admits of no question Tbe nr. made necessary by laearrectloa, aad reiucatly accepted by tbe Govsmnsoat, must be prossuted with all posslbte vigor until the isst wsilsn ' tbs Just sutbority of tbe Ualon stall lasore peranent peace. The same good Provldenoe which onndaded ir fathers through tbe difileniaee and dangers blob beeet the formation of tbe Unloa, has grs ously strengthened our banda ?er the work of ' ipraarrvatloa. Tbs crops of tbe year are ample Granaries sad irns are everywhere lull Tbe capitalists of tbe Mintiy come cheerfully forward te sustain tta edit of tbe Government Already, also, evsa i advenes of this appsel, men of all ecenpetioas ek to share tta tansrsaad tbe ad vantages of tta ea. Never, except because of tta temporary rpress!oa ennsed by tta rebellion aad tbe deAgemeat of Ouslasm eocasteaed by It, were tta sople of the United States la a better oendltlse i sustain a greet contest than new Under theea favoring circumstances and for teas grand obiecta, I stall, la pursuance of tta it of Coagissa, cease books of subscription to be f*ned aa apeedlly aa penctlceble la tta aevsral ties and principal tewassf tta United Stataa. la der tbst all cltlaeas wbo desire to sataertta te a leaa may tare tta opnertualty of detag au eaawklie tbeee who prefer ttatneuie* can remit Kia vUek tar dsatra ?e laeam la tta leas Trsassiei sf Me United Ota in et Wnsbleg , * to etttar of tbe Asaletant Treasurers at sstoa, New York, Philadelphia, or St. Lewie, to tta Depositary at Cincinnati, wbo*e certlfi tea will entitle tbe holder to Trensury notes < a terms already stated Tbe pstriotism uf tta ap>n,lttenettaki I?btiLewB psdwMhre I ond to tta Uberai wisdom of tbei< 'epreHr:Ures HP CaAst Secretary of tbe Transery > ICT & G HUbourn ts naneuaeed at s caad.-' R-nT tta -pstae" pnrty ?m Circuit Judge of

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