Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 10, 1861, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 10, 1861 Page 1
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ijir TH WHOLE NO. 9100. THE REBELLION. Interesting News from the National Capital. Visit of Prince Napoleon to Richmond. INEFFICIENCY OF THE BLOCKADE. Activity in Navy and War Departments. Movements of Mr. Faulkner, ExMinister to France. roronimvrr FBmuf rftUTnrsQ Mmranr XiUl UUtliUl A 1 ItUili I VUIULUU WVilWVil Total Destruction of Hampton by the Rebels. Threatened Attack of the Enemy on Newport News. iTHE UNION FEELING IN BALTIMORE. The Serenade to Messrs. Breckinridge and Vallandigham. Manifestations of the Popular Will in the Monumental City. OPERATIONS OP GENERAL BANKS' ARMY. Details of the Battle at Dug Spring, Missouri. THE BULL RUN BATTLE. Official Reports of Generals Tyler, miles, lliHiter, Heintzclman and Burnside. Disintegration of the Mexican Republic, Ac., &c., Ac. OUR SPECIAL WASHIIMJTOK DESPATCHES. W-iSHlNOTOH, AURIlSt 9, 1801. TOH VIBIT OF FRINWt NAPOLEON TO RICHKONP. Tbe supposed visit of the Prince Napoleon to Richmond % the subject K much comment lu intelligent circles. Beeli a visit under ordinary circumstances would be en ttrely proper ou the part of this distinguished iudividual, who may at any moment be called to assume imperial power; for, after crossing the ocean, It would certainly be tonxcusablu for him to disregard any opportunity of comparing the relative moral and physical oondltions of the wo-great divisions of the country. But at this juncturo, whec ftie government has scarcely recovered from tli.blow inQlotod at Bull run; when the rebels are putting forth, both at home and abroad, superhuman energies to secure a footing among tlio nn;ions, and whfii fix- two great Powers seem to be watching eagerly to seize upon the very tlrst pretext to pet aside the blockade, It hardly apiienrs consistent with tliat friendship whioh wo have a right to expect from our old ally, that tho representative of the French dynasty should lend to the rebellious cabal silting at Richmond the moral encouragement which his presence will aiTord. Jt is strongly hiutod at that the recognition by France of the Southern confide racy will speedily follow this princely Wsit, and thore are not wanting well lnfornW men in VTasliii^o-n who believe that in such an event the whole power of England would bo thrown into the ba'.anco with onr government, in order that not only anarchy and rebellion on this continent would bo speediiy overthrown and i ho channels of commerce reopened, but that the needless, officious and unfriendly interference of France may ho properly rebuked. BON.CHARI.K8 J. FAt'LKHEK, KX-MIN1STEK TO FRANCE. The arrival of Hon. Charles J. Faulkner, ex-mini? tor t" Francc diets considerable speculation as to whether be will bo permitted to paps into Virginia, with a knowledge on the nail of our government of his disposition and intention to make common cause with the rebels, lie has committed no overt act of treason, but suspicion of complicity with those who are in arms against tho pjvernment attaches etrwngly to him. and it is questionable V his case is not comprcl>cn<'ed in tho claps d flned by Attorney General Bate.- in his opinion to tho President upon the suspension of the writ ot habeas corpus. ACTIVITY IN TUK WAU AND NAVY CLPAIITMENT8. i Tlie activity among the government teamsters is as ; great as it was at any time previous to the lale battle. | Provisions and other supplies in Immense quantities ar hauled to the various camps, i. <Lh ia and out of the City In this oouneclion it may be rtato?l that mui h >.o regard than heretofore is paid i > the con.fort and subsistence of tue soldiers, and as a ctnsequciici hut litilc if any counj 'aint now exiius anionp the troops. Ho[. tilers arrive Own time to tim<\ Including ol li'.e a lur^-" proportion of cavalry. They aro Judiciously distributed iongour to# i x.'cudod Potomac lines. The movement of troops during U?e night Is certainly at. Improvement ovor Uieir Improper cxpet-ure to tin. :n. Man; of tiios,. ] recently appointed to military oiuco arc waiting lm|m j tk.ni.iy for thrir commission; tfce War Department is- j ?Uiiy thronged with them, already uiiHiimmhI. 'Che Southern newspapers will iKt nuth longer exult ?vu the in fUcletify of the bloc* a'1" la localities which might here b-; specified. Tho Navy Department is In t liposcopsKia of ample power, re.ynt'y oouforred by Con Kress, and is expeditiously completing arrangements ap piicaule ' all such cases. THE VANDEKBILT STKA'JKKS. The naval constructor chargcd with that particular d'.ity reports that ho 'ias twice e.\nuua.;d Vaoiictbilt s gleaners, and con?id< ^ thorn unlit for the service re quired, viz: for blookadiug purposes, and the Navy Department, in \ tow of the facts presented, concur witii Win in this opinion. ACTIVITF OF GENERAL M'CLEM.AN. General McQei an h spent the whole day on th' Virginia side inspecting works and regimen'? <nd arranging the details of his plans. His energy i.s untiring us iti? vigilance is sleepless. He sees for himself that every i thing neessary is we'l done, and that all parts of his I command are ready together. There U a eim about the f li>Jlo r?tt"tal that is contagiot's. It infuses itself Into the enUiArr, The c.oifldeuce that rcposw uiwb hi* skill aud j :e ne oonrage, and tho prestige of victory associated with his fcme, promise that there will bo neither laggards uor eowards among those who Bhall follow him to tho field. ADDITIONAL APPOINTMENTS OF BK1U AlHKK GENERALS. The 1'resnlont to day made the following additional appointment* of Brigadier Generals for tho volunteer force, all of them (Professor Mitchell excepted) being from the list recommended by the Now York Congressional dele' gallon:?Colonels Blenker and Hlocum, of tho volunteers, aud Major Wadsworth, aid to Gen. McDowell; Col. John A. I'eck, ei Major of the regular army, who distinguished himself in tho Mexican war; John H. Mmttiugate,graduate of West Point; Ormsby M. Mitchell, Professor of Astronomy, of Cincinnati, a graduate of West Point and exarmy officer. TUK ILLINOIS BRIGADIER GENERALSHIP?THE CASK OF COLONEL RICHARDSON. President Lincoln, somo time since, requested the Illinois Senators and members of tho Housj to submit a list to him of candidates for tho position of Brigadier General j from that Stats. They did so, and the President then requested that the names bo presented in Uie order of preference. This modification was elected In the list, which then stood an follows:?Grant, McClellan, Richardson and Prentiss. President Lincoln appointed the first, second and fourth of the list, Grant being already in the recular armv. anil M< ('li-lhtn and l'rentiss having virtually boon promised tlie positions. Colonel Richardson, wh > hail previously told the Illinois delegation that be did not wish his name on the list, but, when he found it given, stated that he should feel it his auty to accept if appointed, on Hading the others apjxiinted and himself ]>asncd over, wrote, under the date of August 7, to the President, withdrawing his name from tho list, desiring to relieve the President of any responsibility, and doclaring-that his own self-respect compelled him to act in this way. He subsequently ascertained, from the most reliable authority, that on the same day President Uucoln had determined to give him the position of Brigadier Geuoral, but he promptly decided to accept no military office which was of doubtful tenure, inasmuch as his position of Brigadier General, created after the adjournment of Congress, would inspire 1i!b men with no conlldence, and the result would bo disastrous to his country and to his own reputation. He preferred to remain a Colonel under such circumstance*. This Btato of things is to bo much regretted, as Colonel Richardson is a bravo officer, and served with great gallantry and distinction in the Mcxican war. VIOI LANCE OF THE UNION TKOOP8. Our troops on the Virginia side are more vigilant than heretofore, against any possible surprise. BKIUMI8H BETWEEN PICKETS. A company seut out last night by Colonel McCunn, to relievo his pickets beyond Alexandria, fell in with a body of rebels, when shots between them were briskly exchanged, killing two men, but on which side the Colonel wireu wuay uu uuuuuuni ?nc utcuiioncc to several friends in Washington. Ho sent reinforcements to tho relief of our pickets, w hen the enemy He J. NEW CAVALKY COMPANIES. Colonel Young is authorized to receive fifty oompanies of cavalry. Eighteen l.avo already arrived, and four more ure offered from Frankfort, Ky. As soon as the companies are mustered in and thoroughly equipped they wlll bo assigned to activo service! by companies or in squadrons. TUB CONCENTRATION OF REBEL TROOPS IN VIRGINIA. ReHable intelligence hits been received that tho reikis are concentrating forces at various points on their bide of the river, Srom the l'oint of Rocks to Aloxuni'ria. Tbore are eight or ten thousand at Fairfax Court House, a considerable forcc in tho vicinity of Edward's Ferry, large bodies at other crossings, and several thousand at Loosburg. As yet they huvo only made minute reconuoissanccs lu the neighborhood of the Cluun Bridge. It is rfiflieoW to determine whether these i laments are preliminary to an attack upon our line.-,, i rAr tho purpose of guarding closely tho entrance Into Virginia byour.irmy. Tho opinion of our most experienced officers is that they are jntrely <U-ft*nnive, and this is strengthened by tho re peated determination of tho rebel leaders not to attempt to cross the Potomac ; but none can know what has been concludcd upon in secret session by the rebel Congress at Riding ml, an;l it Is apparent to all that inaction is grail.r 'ally but s.iroly bringing th in t > the joint of a dissolution of the army for want of the necessaries for its support. These considerations,aud the encouragement afforded by. the result at Bull run, may induce them to hazard as a desperate chance an attack upon our iinos. They must fight and w ,n a battle or diRhand their army. In fact :t is reported here, hj>ou what is said to l>e credible an. thoiity, that mi attack upon our lines'is oootemplated nnd that the rebels ,ve concentrating forces at every available point in order to cr.;-ige at the game moment our whole liuo from Hurler's l<;-y to Alexandria, at.d prevent tlio concentration of fore s on our side to rueist their uttiulc, which will bo adroitly eoneealed till tho precise t'.mo for Its execution. If this be tbcdr design, they will be sig. liajly foiled, for the preparations of General McU.'llan are ('iutlly available for oft her ofifcnsivo or defensive action. Lis disposition of his forces will enable him to repel an attack successfully at any point along the wliolo lino, or to jtiovo forward his whole column f imnltaneously upon any given point in the adjacent borders of Dixie. Tho mystery of tho movement on either side is the only decent pretext left for excitement in Washington. THE I'KIKONEIUj AT KICUMON1) AND MANASSAS. A letter was p.ceived to-day from Lieutenant Parks, of the First Michigan regiment, dated Richmond, July 29, in which ho says l a is prisoner with hundreds of otl.ers in that city. Moro than thirty otllcers are with him. lie lias the names of fifty-six of his regiment held there, ami believes these are all. Colonel Bntterworth, Lieutenant Mtitish. T>|p:itenai?ts Warner and Pci kins nnd others, arc still at Manassas Junction, wounded. Only throe of his company tvr a with lii:n, named George Phillips, Murray Haker und George Baker. lh rot lunations of Chi'.f Kti;.-;neer Chnrlf!! Fpcnccr ami Second Engineer Andrew Iluranca, of (he navy, lately attached to the Freborn, bive been accepted. If. Kilbcrn, of Indiana, is appointed Chief Clerk of the CV. I' j 118 L'urean. EXCnANOK OF PRISONERS. A strong desire is expressed among prominent men in different sections of tliu country for 1.1 exchange of prisoners with the rcbeiB. Several pai lies are now here to confer with the administration upon thin subject. The friends of the 1 risoneis are exceedingly anxious thi1 something should be done. It n liardly probable that any arrangement will tie midc for some time. MOVEMENTS OP TROOrS. The troops ure moving in both directions across the river. The Eleventh Massachusetts came over to this side from Alexandria this afternoon, and several rupirmu's went from this to the Virginia side during lu?t r.i iit und t lay. Another re:;iraent of Sickles'brigade went over to-day. Gen. Sickles preceded'It to (elect a position for the ramp. Kerrigan's regiment lias ai.-o been I -ought over to this side, and Kent up the river to take position. AFFAIRS IN SOUTHWESTERN JI1SS0TOT. Official information in regard lo the engagement '>0. tween Gc eral Lynn.' forces and the rebels in South western Missouri has betu anxiously lookd for, bat up to the present thr. ; no Irwutofces from that quarter have been leceived at the .'nr repurtnmnt. The storm that 1 m'te the wires work badly iu this section last i.i, 'it nmj V operating ou the Wo'.erc line's to-day. PKOOABLt; RESIGNATION OK SENATORS BRKCEINRIDOE AMI I'OW hLI. AS!) KKPJtEf-KSTATlVt BURNETT. It. ii stiu 1 lu re by friends of Senators ltrrckinri 't;e aud I'ov.-i 11, and representative Hurrctt, of Kentucky, that Iuer will n .= ,,-ii, giuce Kentucky haa administered r-i> severe a rebuke to litem. They will tiud lets tuteratloi for their treauonabie sentiments in Kentucky than ovod in I'altimnre. Vile uaui'-s of the |iotlti-xier!< , eseated fotne (lays a? > by 8 -,.ator Bi eckiiirldite, purporting to come from Si . para county, N. Y., a'-kinj that viio present <113,cullies may t?? a 'juF'-d. are f :!'|>o?etl to be nearly n'l foreigner*. Th*y have- V""-. t>? l?r by prniBin<>nt gentiemau hrir.ir lu thai county, wbo 03sert that r>ev are forperieB. and who are now "an* . J In IVrrctlitip out the jwjirtrator.-. REBEL BOATS ON THE POTOMAC. On vredne."!.iy n+'ht (f< small boats filled with armed men were observed cro?iag the Potomac to the White House on 1110 Virginia sidf. where. t! is ?ald, fortiflivttiei.B arc being coni-trueted. Thin modo of carryii,,' rocrrt and Intelligent* to the rebate ir uiUlmlt to destroy. His j ji'rei bi'rn has boon afi-int- I to th<? rtnty, '?<: has been f?r same fine ruuuing b.'twecn Fort Warl::rgtcn an<. .ty.iln creek, entering the crocks and Inlet* as '"ar as r * sibli destroying suspicion! tmall loal?; put It id W YO NEW YORK., SATURD utterly Impossible for Um river poliee along the whole length of the Potomac to prevent entirely this sort of communication. ABSENCE OF THE ITALIAN MINISTER FROM THE PRESIDENT'S DINNER TARTY. The absence of the Italian Minister, Chevalier Bcrtinattt, from tho President's dinner party to Prince Napoleon on Saturday, has been the subject of much comment in dipto" matic circles. It was pro)>oscd that the dinner should bo rn famtlle, and It wits sup|H?ed that for this reason diplomatic etiquctto might be dispensed with. Hut tho foreign diplomats could not approciato it in this way. Prince Napoleon being the son-in-law of tho King of ltalya family party to the Prlnco, to which tho French Minis, ter was invited, required also, the invitation of the representative of Italy, but as Lord Lyons was one of the guests, court etiquette required the invitation of the whole diplomatic corps. U is no1 presumed that the household of the President aro en 11 rely au /ail In diplomatic etiquette ; but the Secretary of State has not tho same excuse, and it was his duty to see that anv blunder in this resnect was avoided. Ho look care to avoid it himself in reference to his own dinner party to the Prince the following day. and Ilia sus|>octed ho allowed tho blunder to be made in order to exhibit his own familiarity with oourt etiquette m contrast wilh tho President's want of knowledge of such details This bluuder, in addition to (he ap|>ointmcnt to tho mis. sion to Turin of Mr. Marsh, whose opposition to tho Italian strugglo for freedom in 1*49 made him obnoxious to Italy, and commended him to Austria, is regarded as a marked affront to Victor Emanuel. TUB HTKAMER GEORGE I'AUE. The steamer George Page, stolen from the wharf some months ago and converted into a gunboat by the re1* Is, occasionally runs down to tho mouth of Aquia crock, but is prevented from coming out by tho prcscnce of the Pocahoulas at that point. On Wednesday night an attempt was made to run her out of the creek, and an oxchange of shots took place between the ice boat stationed thore. Tho George Page mounts six guns. Tho ice boat wan not harmed, but it is supposed tho Pago was struck, as she put back up tho creek after receiving a few shots at her. UNSATISFACTORY ADVICES FROM MEXICO?REBELLION ANl> ANARCHY AGAIN KAMI AM'. The advices received by the government from Mexico are most unsatisfactory. Rebellion and anarchy are again rampant In nearly every State in that republic. The Juarez government is entirely powerless, and is 'iahlo to be overthrown at any moment. Tho last advices from our Minister, which were to July 14, from the city of Mexico, stato that there was little hope of doing anything with the treaty. The Congress in session there were opposed to any arrangement which would give any right of way across their territory for our troops. This state of thiugs had been brought about by the operations of the agents of tho Davis rebel government, who were doing all in their power to prevent any such grout to the United States government. EXCITING 8CENE IN BALTIMORE. Serenade to Messrs. Breckinridge and Vallandigham. Attempt of Senator Breckinridge to Speak. THREATENED POPULAR OUTBREAK, Ac., Ac., Ac. Baltimohi, August 8?Midnight. Messrs. Brockmridge nod Vallandi^iam partook or n grand dinner rt the Eutaw limine this evening, given Uierri by the Baltimore secessionists, and at elevenolclock i\ M. wore serenaded by the band of the Baltimore Bhie*. Mr. Breckinridge Is now endeavoring to spenk in response to tho calls of Ins friends, but is c instantly fntirrup'ed by cheer* for Crittenden. General Scott, for the Kentucky election and for the Union. There are several thousand persons pre. sent, a majority of whom nre Union men. They call ou the bund for the "Slar Spangled Banner," "Yankee Doodle," tic., but can get nothing from them but "Dixie" and the "Marseilles Hymn." All attempts to quiet the people are answered by cries of "Remember tlic 19th of April! Remember tho week of terrorl" Mr. Breckinridge continued his ntlcm|<ts to s|>c!ik for about half an hour. Tlic Interruptions were so frequent that only here and there a scntcnco could he caught. Mr. Breckinridge said that ho desired to speak for the poor aud the weak, and not for the rich and powerful. Here Mr. Breckinridge was Interrupted by a rich and j powerful voice with the words, " You lie, you know J you do." Mr. Breckinridge then referred to tlio position of | Maryland, whose citizens had attain aud again I been outraged in tlieir dearest constitutional ri.;liu. , To all the respectful inquiries as to tlio charges ; alleged against those who had been must rudely j torn from their homes and yioir families, nothing but J contemptuous responses had been returned. "Do you," j Mr. Breckinridge arked,' * rail '.his liberty?" Cries of "Mo!" "No!" "No!" intermingled with hisses j aud shouts of "Oh, dry up!" "You're a traitor," kc. Mr. Breckinridge here inquired of tijos who manifesto'', a disposition not to listen tw him, wljv they were present ir they did not desire to hear him? This question was followed by lot 1 chcerin^ and counter hisses. A violent commotion was now observed to take place amoiiq the crowd, which swayed from pavement to pavent'inl , as if under strong excitement, and the clubs of policemen were Keen being applied with vigor upon the ' heads of those who were resisting. Mr. Breckinridge, speaking amid the din, said that those who interrupted iiiin with opprobrious epithets and with hisses were poor fellows who wore tightening the degrading Testers which bound them. Hie cheering was hero renewed, aud wan instantly followed by a renewal of violent disturbance. Mr. Bkbcki.xhidge?You poor fellows may hits now, but your children will hies tne. A Vote*?Oh, go to South Carolina, aud be damned to ! ytu! This was met by vch"tncnt cheering, and a rush was again made by the police upon the crowd. This w. s followed by a gang of men from the right towards the side wh ncc the cheers proceeded. Tl?; cheerinj was now again renewed, when another scene of cum motion ensued, during which several men ! were severely beaten and pursued bleoding from the Street. Mr. ki.vr:ikjf?If you do not intend to allow me to siteali then disperse the crowd. 1 did not volunteer to ttd'IrcM? yon, remember. (C1k>< rs and hisses.) Mr. II I dl I UQt know that the squod if | men disturbing thin assemble were no exponents <4 if. gi n:im< ntx of Lite jkji i i<; of B.illin.jre, I S:io:lu deriir 01 your L.ty. (Cheers for .Ted r-nn Imvis u:<<i cu.e; i Scott.) Amid freqnp.it i. i rruptlons the liter proceeds! to pay, that finrc ' rue when constitutions had btrsH designed an limits i <. -3|>oU- power, nothing ho ou'-a^v ou .18 Uie h-*!." ol .t hnlniftratlon hud ever ocv trred. l.lbfrty, l.e <iid, < before the constitution vv formed : V hercv I'ie i.-r,.ic is presented bet wee.. .h.i on t e v vi 0 u m:ro form of government op tiic tin . ujM polish, bu'? the principles : w mid iil't i v i Hi' ? ?, groans and cheers.) ' Mr. FHut?.i tv . -i personally responsible for the p or f< .lows >.< ro'I'-ly tr'-ated. I grieve to thu.'i any oue shou! t he hi..; en !" ;. uccou.it. Cries of "C or av,?i cheers for Jeff. Davis and tho Southern cor.;', dci ncy. 1 An uellve tik ht. nhlch now spramr up. occupied the ntterti'Ti ot the crowd for nevra! m.nutes, and occastoeed a (iriicral stampede of the timid. Mr. Iireekliirl<'.;e paid?I; ia evident that the disturbers arc hut few in camber, aa they feared to faeo him. Iw I gpcaU the truth? The inquiry was met l>y a renewal of epithets directed j against the speaker. t WwcK'.?Oh, never min?l; they are jti't from the (ail J anl tho a'.mi*house. It is cnlv tho t ' :o ; Mice, tie. | This i\arf /eejx.ided to with, "Yv: hr ; .30"'lio lf'th of April; no-ynro'vo % 1 you." -Mr. B.ockiui , RlUff 1 Viral vaii. ft, * to those RK H AY, AUGUST 10, 1861. whom he called " tho squad of men oil the right" to desist from their disorderly conduct, mild, " I have attentively watched I ho faces of thoao around me to-night, and I feal hound to say that this diiturbanco has bo n occasioned by a handful of men carrying clubs and wearing brass badges." Von*?They are the Judge police. Damn them. Mr. Brockinrldgo, amid tnowxant cheers for himself, Jeffrson Davis and coanier hisses, said :?Here, us in the Senate, 1 will enter my protest against the usurpations of this administration. Ho trusted in God that tbo day wag now at hand when tho evil career of theso bail men would receive a summary check. Hero the yells, groans, hisses and chcers became so deafening that Mr. lirockinrldgo retired, and the multitudo began to disperse. Mr. Vallandigham was called for, but bo had disappeared. Aliout twenty persons were carried to tho station house charged with acts of violeuee in endeavoring to resist tho wii-iui uuiii ui vim ini'i'iiiiR, wno unuouoieuiy nn.i uir sym pathy anil countenance of the |>ollcc with them, tin* caiman the April rioters had tbu sympathy and countenance of tho police with them. Several lights have taken placo, and some of the soCessionisU woro roughly handled. * Mr. Breckinridge wu? Anally compelled to retire, amidst the choers of his friends, which were answered with deafening groan* and hisses. Mr. Vallandigham did not attempt to speak,and tho crowd dispersed with cheers for tbu Union, groans for Jell Davis, and count or cheers for Breckinridge, Vallandigham, &c. NEWSPAPER ACCOUNTS. [From the ilaltimoro Sun. August 8.] It was announced yesterday that Hon. .lotto C. Rrecklnridge, of Kentucky, would address bit! friends al the Kutaw House, at haf-pust nine o'clock last night, and long before

that time an immense throng filled the streets. Mr. 11. bad been In the country on u visit to a friend, and reach ed the hotel about u quarter past nine, when he was received with cheers. The throng in the street caught up the enthusiasm, and chewed also for President Davis and Beauregard. Mr. 11. retired to his room, but thoro wore symptoms of disorder near a squad of federal policemen at the corner of llaltnnore street. In a few minutes Mr. Ilrei kinridge made his appearance on the centre balcony of 'the llrst floor, on Kutaw street, aecoin|ianied by Dr. J. Hanson Thomas, of this city, and Mr. lleunicks, of New York, the llrst named introducing him to the people assembled. Mr. ItHKCKiNKUH.K said:?Fellow-citizens of Baltimore? I shall not attempt to address you al length, for I liavo just returned from a late visit to a friend,and shall conUno myself to a few poiuts. Ho would not speak of the present condition of the country, or tlio causes that produced It, but would speak of civil and political liberty, u|>ou which all constitutions and ail laws are based. (Hern there was disorder, and Mr. B. asked that order might be restored, that those who desiritl it might li ar hun ) He had not volunteered to sp ak, but had been requested to do so, and he presumed it was a compliment for the stand he had taken lu the de fence of civil and |>ollticttl liberty. He would .speak of the safeguards of public freedom. The people were under the shadow of a broad spreading military despotism, and be would thrice repeat it that the membors of Congress xviv UIIUVI ? !*; oun'iww VI l?ll II I 1 U1U fll 111KI T V <H'H IHitism. How ? !:; it ill the Slain of Maryland* Maryland wag a Stale- or the I'nkiu?a coequal State io thin confederacy. What if sin' now? Ttio Stat'- ol Maryland Is abolished. I wiH toll you now what 1 have Mud In the Senate of the United statcg. I will Bay it here, and 1 will ever ay it while I han the llherly nf ?|>eec.li. (Here Mr.H. wiuj Interrupted liy groans and Itisees from tin- right flank of tlio crowd, tint lie waited patiently aulil the noixe subsided.) A class of your citizens have been seized without form or warrant of law. The Police Commissioners of italtlmore have been arrested without warrant of law?ai rested witlnut specification?, confined in a fortress, and tbeu taken beyond tbo limits of the <tornmon wealth, and when a resolution wuti passed by I ongresg calling on the President far tlio cmiso of tlielr am si, he replied that it would be incompatible with the public mtcrest to state for wli* tlieyhn.l Iwen am-aied, or whitlier they were sent. I'o you call this liberty r llo you call it law? I am not pleading my own cause?not the cause of the rich, but the cause of the poor and Imnihlc ; of every man where political liberty refleeis, nnd. i ihe con stit-.i'tion of Clio country. (Here was another violent interruption, which had been preceded by several minor ones.) Mr. B. continued?What did vou come here lor except to hear me s|ie:jk v Mere Is a small squad on my right who are attempting to interrupt me ; but, poor follows, they are wreathing the coil to bind tbeawelven. You poor fellows oti my right may hiss me now, but your children will bless me. I pity you, I pity vou. I am iierfet tly fiimilmr with itll Ruch chur- | actor?, but why don't you Maud and let the j people u"ar uy* It' you will not al(ow mi" to spoAk, i*?y no, unit I will Mop (Tries i>f "Oo on.") When 1 nee such a people, If I did not know tluit It Is not a lair sentiment of Tialtimore anil Maryland, 1 should regrei that there could l>e a people who would submit to such huw c U degradation. (Borne one iu tin' crowd spoke of Wash iit^'ton * Karewell Address, when he replied that that ad dri f h was one of the noblest productions cverpnitio.l hy mortal hand.) Mr. H. then proreeded to speak of the Union, which wan formed b.v the Stale*, who did not mirrrwfc-r ils.-ir civil ami political liberties, the priceless jewels of ?n government. They hud lieen fonghl for In hng'.and and hi other conn tries, and the thirteen colonioe I fouglit for those Jewels and achieved tbem. The union of the colonies under one govurnment was a menu* and not ' an end. If the potiucal ami pei'Rinal liberty of the |ieopl? whs assailed, It would lie defended, Wlialever government might fall, and the rights of the people might survive Hie Union. In the Cougrss of the United Stales tl'ey were told at the beginning that the time for aclK>n had come; the time for argument and talk hail p??: ed; but there was a small hand of patriots in that body who would be hoard on the side of the personal nnd |o'iiical rof th people (llore the confusion became so gn at that it was impossible for Mr. 'J. to proami. He said, however, that ho lutd noticed the crowd, and gave hi* Judgment to ifoe country thai the w!>. le ibs turbance had li on made by police constables, wKli sticks in Mieir hands. If tho police would let the people in he would spe'ik to tliein. It was useless, however, for bin to attempt lo proceed, for during bis ontiro remarks lw did not utter 11 sentence of six words that was not fol IciwhI by groans and lis-ses by about a hundred persons on the right, who several limes attempted lo ilis[>crsc tin people by making a rush ii|h<u them. Several porsms wore s verely bout by the dlsiTderly element, but there was no power to sup! few it.) Mr. I)i eel .bridge, at the solicitation or his friends, do si> d aad ;iassod to liis room, amid the congratulations of ull who could approach linn. nPFRATlPNR fl? fFMFRA! RAWQ' ADMV w. kiixuvnv wi v. 1.1 .1.1-. I Ik u:iii:\u UIII1I I i | Sandy Hook, Md., August 0, lUfil. General f-'toiic has been iwifned a tcjmratc command to bu stationed at the Point of Koeks, v\ here it is presumed | the rebels intend nllimatcly to establish a strong l>.?tt< ry to Intercept tran?i?ortiit i<jji of gupplus and troops from Baltimore t o the I.ower Potomac. Col nc: I Hamilton, of the Third Wisconsin, bns been appointed to tb" eommar.u I (he third brigade of this division in place yl G Jierai iiloje, lraji?fei red to tlie Point o' Hoc let. Tho rejiort of yesterday, purporting that two rebel regiments with nix guns were upprouchlng from I a -sburg tov. ird* the Point of Rocks is discredited. That jioint is now guarded by the New York Twenty-ejghth, Colonel Donnelly, strengthened by fu u^hments from other rep incuts. Tlio Hecti' n of Virginia opposite the 1'oint of r'icks, through which the enemy roust past to attack he I.. thoroughly scouted day >nd ulglit. The Medlelne Purveyor's J' 'partment has been removed friirr i:.i."Tstown loFro<leri?Md. Orders have been it. sued I i lie : nioval of the general hospital to the tame j !: c". Ttii' latter will hi ioc.-.le ?at the old State barrackst l.\ ilt by the English id 1775, which are still in good condi tloo. Last even;: ij Jia.rr Doubledoy'i niego battcy was tried ..don llel/h's. Shot and t hell were thrown ovor tt,. ! ! *i ' tri sin '' Hi bore gun.:, while the l.vie C..':k flint | " r'e of flie moimiiui v, s succetrfdlly s'.i <k and phattei : by the pecum n shells of the Kr,0>-'d gunb- | Tli.) estimated r r; of the latter shots is of a nnl and thr ?quarter*. < urucy i ted bursts of applause from ties le hi". MdbMNiM4iKi|HM prcv.iiU in a!! ttoc&caap* i II'CT.t'( ronel Mann's Sero id IV r.n-j lvfiiin regiment new j rn nl i - i " very efficient. General r it Mart >n ex Us -r. i' reception ol new tiiusitets ar.d a better quality of h Adililien.il eloihlng * I sl oes are cow on tl. way l.oni Pennsylvania for this regiineut. Hcronnoi.-.ii.c es by the Engineer ?-or|is are daily kept cp. Week poiuts tiave been strengthened by additional forces.. ill. I o,.ji >ii nei > - prisoner* are Full in cu-iony. Rumor* as to llie movtim-uts of th-- muniy ia tbis vi-..ii:iy ?.vplciltt'.'ui.bijl .<-ry unr. liable. IMPORTANT FROM SOUTHERN KANSAS. Ix wk.\w >kiii. Augimism. W have lnloi:igi-t>cr ffcr' S nhcrn Kamtw licit s**a, exi ttoincDt prot ailrd llie o, <m ing to the action of Jmlf liv^cd Oierokevs ami whit'- outlaws from Arkansai ai.d . 'i, Iicm'W by J"im AYaithowo. A loader from tb? Osage country. H m?*M Iliat ? men l?*o been killed aud pix v I .irilios (irivm li'm the Crtrokoe n.iitr-1 land, wli > li-.v.-fcil.en rofc -?l;i HumboUt, Kansas. Tim nut : > "li "\l< 'in ntt-.k npm tl.i -place. A mot-scti^r lum ' : rrivcJ Ujri iv quest in* .is?'"UP<"! fmm tho scrcvuio-out. | J ERA J IMPORTANT FROM FORTRESS MONROE. Total Destni' ?of Hamptoii by * Rebels. The Country Lit TTp for Miles Around by the Conflagration. Six Families Supposed to liave Perished in the Flames. Seven Thousand Rebel Troops Advancing on Newport News. Ron. and f!nl Wohoi? Preparing for the Attack. SKETCH OF HAMPTON VILLAGE, Ac., Ac., Ac. Kortrcm Momrob, August 8,) Via Haitihore, August V, 1861. j flrncral Magrudcr, with seven or eigl^ thousand men, eight pieces of artillery and several Bquadrous of cavalry. has boon in tho neighborhood of thia post several days, as vre learn from * deserter The object of the expedition is not known. Ho pant into Hampurn a largo detachment* Inst night and tired tho town, burning tho village to ashes. Not over half a d07.cn buildings escaped tho ravages of tho flame*. Not fifteen minutes notice wax given to tho few remaining inhabitant* that tho town was to be burned. Tho loss of property must bo over flvu hundred thousand dollars. The village is In ruins and deserted, savo by the enemy's piclc ts and a negro or two. Au attack on Newport News is hourly expected. ADDITIONAL PARTICULARS. Hampton has been burned. Scouts and fugitive* yesl'-rd?y morning brought word of the approach of a largo rebel force from Yorktown. These rumors were ooutlrmed at Ave o'clock I'. M. by an intelligent deserter from the rebels, named K. A. Mahew. a native of Maine, lint a rosi dent of Georgia until impressed into the service, who hus furnished iue oxi account of the expedition. Mr. Mahew has been stationed al Yorktown ninco the 1st of .fune. Friday last Colonel (now General) Hagruder left Yorktown with a force of 7,000 mm, Including '200 cavnlrv awl eight pieces of artillery, vl?:?three l'arrott pun?, four hfiwiljcers and one rilled cannon, l'art of the troopo were from Williamiiport. Monday nlfht they enr.'iir|K*l at Big Bethel, which hud been completely deserted. Tuesday night they advanced toward Hampton, and at ihiuu yerlcTday took up poHition on Block river, come three Miles from the town, where Mr. Maliew managed to escape through a cornfield, and, by swimming a couple of streams, reachod the fortress. lie says the oliject of lite expedition was to draw out our force*, attack Camp Hamilton or Newport X?ws, if practicable, and at lea.it to destroy Hampton, so as to prevent ortr aoing H for winter quartern General Butler at once re|?ired to this end of Hampton bridge, wlicro h? remained until eleven o'clock. Colonel Weber erected a barricade near the liamploa euil <tf the bridge, and placed a strong guard al various points thle tide of the creek. A few minute* |ia>t midnight General Ma#ruder, with about five hundred rebels, homo of them belonging in Hampton, entered the town and i ui mod lately fired Die buildings with torches. ITi.- greater part of the (lve hundred houses were built.m wood, and no rain having fallou lately, the strong south wind soon produced momble non" UHuralion. There were |ieihap? twe?fy while puoplu :uii double that number cf negroes remaining in the t<>wu from inability to'move, some of wliuse liooses were ftrud without waiting the inmates. They #nvo Wilson 1k?w> and Ills wife, both of them u^ediuid in (Inn, t)UL fifteen mi nutws lo remove a few arflc !e? r.f furnlt'H* *o tlio tar>l?i, I Several of tlio whites and also of the nogroun were j mirnea away 10 i*> pressed t?it? tlw r?-l?el Bcrvioe. Mr. 8c?fleH, o merchant. took refuse in * swamp above thn town. Two negro** wore drowned while attempting to cross the crock. A company of reb.-ls anompU'l to forro *ho pa^sago <rf ?be but wore repulsod, with aHoss of th*co kilied una! w?un1ed. The (ire raged all night. The greater part of thn re brls withdrew towards morning, and at noon to-day, whrn I visited the place, but seven or eight building! were Ml standing. The glare of the conflagration was ro brilliant, (J~.it 1 was enabled to write by it. A more sublime and awfu' spectacle has never yet In-eri wttnesfiod. The high south wind prevailing at the time fanned the llarm-a Into a hirid blaze, and lighted tip tliu country for miles and mil'** around. The fire broke out between eleven and twelve o'clock P. M. on the Ttli inst. It appears that a.hwt timft previous our pickets from Oblonol Max Wobor's Twentieth regiment were llrod upon tiy n cotnjicuiy of ribi's, but by dropping on their fares our troops did not i'.:stnin any loss. They, however, re turned the lire with deadly nim from their trusty rifles, which mutt have mode sad havoo among thn enemy. We eouM Si?e the rebels passing from one house to another, by lite glare of tin- light, uid uso tins imenii rj ? tr.reti with efl>ot. hvory building hi tit; i once beautiful viilago U destroyed, with the rxcvpituri of (he Military Academy, and tli.-n orr.ji |? esibly !> savud. Our cur.iji was alarmed instantor, am! the troops got, under arm.). ;'.n attack from Koi Hill was momentarily expiated, and Colonel Weber's regiment were irnni-tliAtvly supplied with extra ammunition and pent, out in a'! directors as pickets, patrols and Kkirmifhors. They have done their work bravely and elBclwitly. Two companies arc now here watching for rebels and truarilin^ the bridge fr.'.m being fired. The bridge will boftaved. It is dismantled about a rod from the farther shore, and terminates there in a barricade of boards, behind which a portion of our picket was stationed when fired on hy the enemy. I Captain Ftrouple, of the Twentieth regiment, hn,? }ost I started acrot s to the barricade with nix men in the !wo of j the flames .uvl foe. lie is anxiously watched from this | side, as it is expeeted that he will lie flnvl njx>n. The light is a? hi ight as day, and the llguret of rric'i .'ire seen reflected in the water. They have r?aciie<| the barrica<tc in safety. The rebels have done their work effectually, notlring is now left to mark the tnco beautiful Hampton but the I charred, towering chimneys, looming up in tho distance, ' a? monuments ol Iho dastardly work of ihe rebels. The destruction of tli town way ? wanton act of cnielty to the resident Unionists, and moreover entirely v e | less, as tieo. Butler intends to winter hs army . ly | miles beyond Hampton. An a't/vnpi w M be ilk le i to fasten the act on the General, but after ten o'e'eek at ! 11 ;:lit on Wednesday there was net a Union sol her in ! Hampton. A (lap of truce has jret corn* in from Norfolk, with | Mi.- Mayo, ivieeo of (ienTifWott, on her way from ! I'.nhmoud toN' " York. She > Ui'.e.- Ui'it the rebels .ittn I bute the act to (Jea r.t'. U :!ler. fi. .rial il tgru ler hi" cnc.n.po! n1 ar New Market 1 brid..", iie will hnrilly vonlurc to ai'.aek N'ewpori. 'lews. I Mr. Maliow tlef# have lie 'ii rnjiiot even thousand j rebel troops sii<; aod at Yotktov/n. .some ten days n^o ' a battalion cam v.ntollie oiii-kirts ?t'Hampton and carri d uwav a hundred and eipiit.v negroes. Provifins .ire abundant at Yorktown. ran! most of t!>e rcgimeuts ire receiving i 1 -s uniforms lor the wilier cam | I aign. LATER. I Tmm o'Ci/oac A. M. | Tho Mlll'nry Academy, a large and flue buil-.iiug, is | j?c i b?finninn tn bum. A company of oe.r Mon.jostre- ' l.iriuwl from tli(? Vllltti/O. fchlfp Ui.lt. I H,? fl: f% rnnii.ff f..p4 (rtisly. Tliu O-HjrK ?f tl>? Aui'Umy wnv soUimtw! with iMinrliWJ* "'J'1 oUiH r totnbut.lible uvU'rlal of an tuflaimn iMei?t'.irp,?r.rt to tnsure a thormifjti dr tfl of air, Uofes have been boied la llic floor. .'trials are oxc'.iatgo; W tween thisplar.n and ForlruMi Moiirix:, fur a coosiderirblc | j erloi, and wc arc hourly ospcctin^ an attack. STILT, LATKK. Ttif df lrticti 'ii of Hampton is lete; rmimldcr.ng i ruinr. arc (ho m.ly ?l?Jojcts visible, j>r mlng u ;! .ate j miilhi'artR'nt'.iiig^iijfRuinco. Six familii# uttr left at | ]!am',)ton win n it was evacuated by our troop* last win k I fc-J STi ianBh U). PRICE TWO CENTS. but nothing is known its rogarls tho fate that has befallen thom. They undoubtedly perished. No rebels are now to be seen. Newport News hag not yet been attacked; an attack, however, is expected to night Our guard near the seminary waa tired upon al one o'clock thin morning, by rebel* across the river Preparations are being tnaiio hotli there and at the Tort ress to repel an attack with visor. STATEMENT ok Ml:. JaMES BCOFIELD. Mr. Sootleld, a native of Uarien Conn., and a realdent of Ilurap'on, Virginia, for the post live years carrying on a general variety luminous in tl at vllk:r, wan there at the llring of the place by the rebels. At sbo.it lialf. |iai<t eleven o'clock on W?'dnes.lay night the rebe's arrlv" ed at Hamilton and compact ly surrounded the | luce the poor Inhabitants, at least all that were left, were Hound asleep, and awakened by the sharp Arm* of ilio reb. I pickets and the L'nlon troops of Colonel W ber, who were posted on the other side of the cr'k. It was now about twenty minutes past twelve o'clock on Thursday moi uing wh-u Mr ScoQeld noticed about six ho- ses, down town, being tired through the weather boards with flam beaux or torches, appan ntly sal urut? d ? >th lar. An eld female slave walked through the (ilaci: am: awak?tn:d thoso that had not heard th<- Hrint:. All was bt.stlc aad confusion. Mr. Pcoflrld hurriedly dreraed him elf in a light suit lying iiaiiiy to his bed, aud by th.' ii" he hml on his pantaloons and rhirt hehardlond knn. k.? at the rrout door, and b<Tore h? could get out of tho door his bedroom wan already wet on lire hy one if the torches. In tho confusion he etcapod, bill heard mun.' ono pay, "Wo want jou," and Mr. S. askn g who ml droned liim, was auvwerod that It wag a member of tho North Carolina regiment. Mr. ScoiMd, however, oaraped having bct'n fired upon otee l>y a pint'>1 shot, but fOrtu tiuUily escaped unhurt. On tho outskirts ol' Hampton, going towards Old l'oint, ho met aii old aequ.iintaoco formerly of Hampton, belonging to tho cavalry, who answered to a question why Hampton wnt Bred, that tho "cursed Yankee*" haviift luid lessen* iou of the place ouce and evacuated it, they (tho rebels) in^tit nut got another opportunity, and they would net (Ire to it at onco anil keep them from having the name for winter quarters Mr. WiLson Jones, an old and gray headed gentl' man and his wife (Cniouists) tho Coroner of Hampton, Mr Kounon Whiting and lady, and several other p omiiutut citizens of Hampton, are at Old l'oint, under thn protee tion of tho Old Flag they were horu under, being kindly eared for by Major General Hutler. Tie village is a romplete wreck; every house Is gutted with the exception of about Av? at the nortfi and south end of tho town, which are tho rosidcnccs ol Mr. Moody, ^uc buitoi m ill* ii'i i>, .?tj."c .iuu> n in uru k nuiinmpj; tho Episcopal parsmago; 11??- house of Joseph Phillips, H. Clay Whit.ug's storo and warehouse, ami one or two small frame houses on tlic outskirts. Tho reason of those being si ar( d was that tho rebels had n > tlmo to prosecute th??ir hellish work further, briuK closely pressod by Colonel Weber's men, and tho wltnf blowing southwest swept through tho mlddlo nt the town> leaving theso buildings untouched. Mr. Scotleld was endeavoring to save the bed of Mrs. Kctiier, the lady with whom lio boarded, and had already procured a wheelbarrow for the purpose of carrying it off, w hen within about three minutes five rllle bulls struct, within ton feet of him. These mlrslles amo from tho Turner regiment of Colonel Wctor, firing at the rebels from the opposite side of tho creek. Mr. Scofleld estimates thai there must have been at least five hundred n hi I trcops hi tho village,and, from what ho can luain, a reserve of upwards of live thousand were Btatfoncd on what is called the cross roads, on the outskirts of Hump ton. The enemy was well supplied with a quantity of ladders, carried on walrus, which had ropes attached. 7 jis would appear as ir the rebels intended to get insido of our liiKM and uso the Int'rt.-rB in scaling. However, tltorn;.id and well directed Hringof the Twentieth regiment BkiniiibUci s drove them buck, and cautioned them tliuh by further advancing they would meet with a well prepared and rcsulute clieck. One resident of Hampton was teen to set lire tohis own dwelling, giving as an cxcuso that (Jen Magrnder HHve enters to destroy every thu g they could not hold. Mr. Pr/ifteM very much regretted to leave the place) liaviDg buried the wife of his b<>eom in the churohyard * there, having tort evnty dollar lie jKiscesged in the world; a;id when t'je old ehure.l uppl. d over ou her gravo, hi* fcolity.4 may be bet'er iuiagil "d than described. Roing compelled U> By for his life ) ? hid no opiiortunity to take anything with him. mod is l-w thrown ujkjii the world |?nm!< ss, after a weary toil i f eighteen yours, having two motherless children to support. He estimates his loss at about eight thoiiBnr.d duilars. Tins morning he returns to Darien, Connecticut,. to Join hie relatives. The general impression was prevalent that tho firing ol Hainpt"n was done by order of General Butler. Even such iu; opinion wag e? )re?eed within our lines. But Mr. S olie'd nmpbutlcally <>< -..ti ' s tliat trio rebel fieneral Magrnder cave the order to burn and destroy the village' Tho Un."n troops, when compelled by the necessities of war to burn :i place, spare the inhabitauts by giving them ample and t.niwly warning, which the enemy In this in" Fiance did not do. Without a word of caution o, warning tlioy set fire to tho dwellings and storear und that tho entiro number were not burned Is iMkfault of theirs. but attributable to our gallant troops *im fo completely dispersed them. Mr. So field, in getting awny, fell In with five littlo children of a poor man, a resident of Hampton, .-itting on the river bank, shivering in their night clotln a, tin ;r neither being with them. She asked him whether ho had seen anything of her husband, who had returned for some clothing. It was u pitiful sight to behold. An Eniriish cant ale. arriving fr> m Norfolk under a flair of truce, reports that nti.'.ng the r' lx-lB there tlio sloiy was told ttiat Hampton was llred by the tioopF af General Butler. DESCRIPTION OF THE VILLAGE OJ HAMPTON?ITS 1USE, PROGKEfeS AND DOWNFALL. The v .lage of namjilcn. or mure properly new called a town, is situated on the left bank of the .'ames river, ? about two inilin from its entrance into the Chesapcakn Pay, ninoty-six miles sont.h"ast of Richmond, and is;he Capitol of Kllzabeth City eomty, Virginia. Tho part uof the estuary of .tames river situated between this town and Norfolk if called Hampton Roads. Hampton ik an old town, having been Bottled in 170a, possessing mm h h sloiic Interest, and has neon the birthplace of several distinguished naval officers. Its present importanco it* ierlved principally from its prrximlty to Fortress MonrM- and Fort Cailt' sii. The former, in addition to its other sources of expenditure, hps, prior to the breaking or of t;?> war, anil i s occupation by the Cninn troopJr been one of Un: most fachi' nablu places ef rwrt in the Sooth The lieac'i to the vicinity affords excellent batliing ronod, .n.d was thronged during the summer months with tin* wealthy and fashionable, nod by tome invalids, assembled there from Virginia, Maryland and other jjool'iern States. Hampton is two miles and a half ? islam .nan Fortress Mi l.li e, and has been a lioui asliir.g 11 > n. li e o>?l<r hesin-s< formed on" of he Staples, him iveda ft men c iniug there to citch ..ml plant the h:v?!v 'K, which are ;ii tany instances tron*pUnted en tliu No, iii..t lies, ;.nil a renrtv .-alo in ?.nr ii;a,k?.iJ. I',. |. till' I-hellion n.iti.p'T ni lld.crrd I.hi '.t two (Ih i .n t inlkihitaot.' Am. -if tho nttracW>ns i:i th" xiarn were th M.l.ittry Academy, Dvu en: rUies, several li t<'s and . . aer"us s. \\ l. jt a dci olat i n it now preceuls. One :n 'reu :::id flttv is wa/ consume!1 ii: bni' iir-* up U;i? ;-i-.ce. WW Urn labor* oru (Tiitury aad :i l.alfart . wri t away ;ii ai'crt .'-Iiii:. Sut;li,Lc>w>'\ir,art'tbc?t? ru realiti ti>l THE riKATES OF THE l'ETREL. ' rmiJkMETnr.A, Anptwt \ IStl. Tin crc*v an.' olUcirts <f t'-e yrivate'r I' trii.nc tijr blown U) (.i; ?cs oir Chavii Etoi. jy the frigate St. Lawri nco, l?:t.l a prclimoary litai i ; before United Slat* C'.ii.mis. triuucr Haziott t'?-. ay. Tin y wore es ort?d fi< ni in iw a 1:1 Iwk tii::iilin9?, haii'lculM. Tho court r<"in wis .. and UnitulStales Attoiuy Colfuc sun t':at Uo w>,.V Cvlay the cape uUil the i>ri?>uerg were p ovnleit with c??i!DKol T!i room was fi'led wif'? *it(ori.ey?, in-t, Mi'; "f wtiun voldnM-rc" to 'T-'Tf *1 '* ' r ' i'1* though !! wi r. M.iiriU'd. The hearing was r *t|?wl 1 ulil We<inf. day. (Ill tin- way vut 11 iUec?..icix*adi'nsc nub bontrd t'?- |? L-. in rs ut:., 'I to bnr.g tUin cut :.cd i.ang tllOlii. "If / lii.al'y ' 'T liT fa ?\y. RVXSISG THE BI.OCKADE. Anj-'USt 0, 1M1. A letter fi< m a nu nhn.v >T Ihisc.ty, rtut il N> \v Orlr-l!l?. July : 1. Mat" ' tint Ibe |>i n*Ke? BtaiUKV McKao ran the b ixka'li; i-n ibe SOlii.

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