Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 30, 1861, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 30, 1861 Page 1
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TH WHOLE NO. 91?;,. THE REBELLION. Keconnoir^ance of the Rebel Advanced Posts in Virginia. Important Positions Occupied by the Enemy. PROGRAMME OF THE REBEL LEADERS. Three Hundred Thousand Armed Rebels in Virginia. The North to be Subjugated and Slavery Spread Over the Entire Country. The Postal System Suspended in Portions of Kentucky. Strict Enforcement of tbe Law Forbidding tbe Revelation of Military Operations. ADDITIONAL ARMY APPOINTMENTS, Large Numbers of Rebels Mustering in Missouri, til) t> ?) kfe n SPECIAL WASHUTCTOff DESPATCHES. WifflWRTniv. Aiiarnui lfWIl. U00NN01SSAN0E OP THE REBEL ADVANCED POSTS?THJi NEW POSITIONS TAKEN DP BV THE KNEW. Matters near the Union lines en the Virginia side of the Potomac remain pretty much as they were yesterday. The enemy still continue to show themselves near out pickets, and occasionally fire at tbem. No movement o) importance, however, has yet been made by our troops, The enomy have not only re-established their old line 0| pickets as before the battle of Bull run, but have actuallj encroached upon the territory formerly held by us,nearl> one-half mile nearer our line of fortifications They now occupy several Important strategical points upon which they are throwing up f >rtilicat long. The line of the encmy'a pickets covering our front on tin Virginia side of the Potomac commences on the Oratig and Alexandria Railroad, running thenco In an irreguhu course, taking advantage of all the natural lines of de fence, across the Little River turnpike, between Clouds Mills and Benton's tavern, to Bancroft's Mills, at the Junction of Hunting creek and the Columbia turnpike At this place the enemy have constructed a breastwork commanding the turnpiko in the direction of Bailey 'i Cross Roads. Proceeding from this point, over tilled fields and through heavy woods, the line of rebo; pickets continues to Munson'B Hill, one and a quartet milos from Bailey 's Cross Roads, on tho Leesburg turn pike. On this hill the enemy are constructing works They have now a temporary battery of rifled cannon al the southerly face of the hill, from which for the past few days they have kept up a desultory flre on our troops at Bailey's Cross Roads. Proceeding In a northwesterly di recti'>n from Munson'B Hill,about one and a half miles we reach a small mountain, the summit of which com mands the country for four miles around, over, looking the famous Union works at Arlington This mountain three days ago was within tin easy grasp of our troops, but since thai timo has been seized by the rebels, and upon it they art constructing large fortifications. This point is of im mcQRo strategical value to tne rebels, in obstructing the , marcli of our troops into the interior of tbo State, shoulc uch a measure be adopted. Frem (his mountain th< enemy's line of pickets stretch along, in a northwester]] direction, to the farm of Basil Hall, and from there, in t westerly direction, to a point opposite the Chain Bridge Along the route reforred to the uncmy have several depoti Of supplies and reinforcements, at least three new fortifl cations, and probably double that number concealed ane under construction. From a personal reconnoissance, made by our specia correspondent, of the enemy's force at Mun ecu's HiU, he discovered thut it consisted of sever hundred cavalry, one thousand infantry, and three piect-i of Hold cannon. Of all those rebel movements Genera McClellan is fully apprised, and he will, no doubt, whet . the proper time arrives, pay his respects to the enemy. A BALLOON RECONNOISSANCE. A balloon reconnoissance was made by Professor Inwc to-day at Arlington Heights. The balloon was in the aii at a considerable height for Beveral horns. THE REBBL PICKETS DRIVEN FROM BAILEY'S CR08f ROADS. A messenger from the Virginia side this morning stab'! that our pickot forces advanced to Bailey's Cross Roads yesterday, and drove those of the rebels a mile and a hall beyond, where It Is said the latter have taken poss 'ssior ?if n mmmanilinir orninancA And nrn ihrntarincr tin in trenchmonts. There was much firing during the day, but without fatal results. The inhabitants gcuorally of that section hare removed elsewhere, some of them to this city. A dash of rebel cavalry, it is reported by tho messenger was made at what they supposed to bo a deserted camion about twelve rounds had been fired at it from their howitzers. On a nearer approach, howover, they discovered H to fie a sham, some of the Michtganders having do ccived the onemy for sport by mountiug an old stovepipe on wheels. Throe of the rcbol cavalry wero tukon prisoners to-da> by our picket at Bailey's Cross Reads. the encounters with the enemy's pickets. It is extremely difficult to obtain reliable intelligent* respecting the result of the picket encounter on the othei ide of fhe river, but there seems to be truth in the re ports that several of our troops wero killed and otheri wounded along our lines yesterday and last night. interesting intelligence from richmond. A gentleman arrived here to-day fr< m Richmond, via Louisville, Ky. He has spent several weeks in Virginia and visited the lines of the rebel army of the Potomac. Ho cs imates the number now in arms in Virginia at nearly lliree hundred thousand, and tho force on tin Potomac alone at ono hundred and eighty thousand. Since the 1st of Juno immense quantities of nrsis, purchased in the East, have been curried int< the Slate thr ugh Baltimore, and their whole army is now well armed. Manasses Junction has been virtually abandoned. there being only a guard left there to look after the guns in battery. Tho principal body of their forces has been pur bed forward to the Upper Potomac, to be thrown across into Maryland, for which movement ?column of forty thousand is prepared, witli pontoon bridges, upon which they can cross at any point they Had She least defended. nicy are determined to make an fli'Tt to get Maryland In their possession, aud they Itoliove that will insqre their ultimate possession ol this city and all the immense accumulation of sup plies ere, and enable them to transfer the war from the Potor. ac to the Susquehanna, and secure totliein lav recognition by Europe of the Southern confederacy. This progrr -n.no has been decided upon. The eports if the battle of Bull run spread throughout the whole South havt kin lied an almost inconceivable en Ihusinsin.uud induced '.he belief that not only Washing. [E NE t< n may bo captured, but lite whole North conquered Jefferson Davis made President of the wbolo United Stales. and slavery extended throughout the Union. Even those who were backward in aiding the effort to es tablish a Southern confederacy are now euthu >iastio in their desire to re establish tho Union tinder a Southern Presidency. Tb y think the tables are turned, and instead of lighting to prevent aggression they are fighting now to compter ft country A force of about four loon thousand men . has gone to Win. Chester, to be ready to co-operate with the column now menacing tho position of General Banks and Genera! Stone. The approaches upon our lines immediately in front of this city are merely feints; but the forco there is deemed sufficient to carry our works at Alexandria and the Chain Bridge, if the principal I?rt of our forces should bo callod away to repel the at tempt to cross the Upper Totomac. TUB POSTAL SYSTEM SUSPENDED IN PORTIONS OK KENTUCKY. The Post office Department having autlwntlc information that the mails have been repeatly violated and cannot be carried safely in that part of Kentucky namod herein, it is ordered that the l'ost Offices at llickman, Co iumbus, and l'aducali, Kentucky, und all other Tost t tlVcs and )K)Ft routes in Kentucky west of the Tennessee rlvor. he discontinued, excepting as follows:?Route No. 9,062, from KussellvUta via Cadiz uuil Mayfleld, is con liuuod as far us Mllburn, und all Post Offices on that route, excepting Aurora, are continued. Also route No. 9.694, from EddcviUc to Olive, ami the Post Offices thereon are continued. A WARNING TO REBEL SYMPATHIZERS?ALL REVELATIKN8 RESPECTING MILITARY OPERATION'S FORBIDDEN. The War Department has just issued the following or By the 67th article of the act of Congress. entitled "an Act for Establishing Rules and Articles for the Government of Armies of the United States," approved the 10th of April, 1806, holding corrosjiondenre with or giving aid to the enemy, either directly or indirectly, is made puniah1 able by death, or such other punishment as shall be ordered by the sentence of a court martial. The public safety requires a strict enforcement of this article. It is, therefore, ordered that all correspondence and communication, verbally I or by writing, printing or telegraphing, respecting the i operations of the army or military movements on laud or water,or respecting the troops, enmps, arsenals, Intrenchments or military ntfairs within the several mill tary districts, by which Intelligence shall be directly or indirectly given to the enemy, without the authority and sanction of the general in command, bo and the same are absolutely prohibited; and from and after the date of this order persons violating the same will be proceeded against under the llfty-seventh article of war. HEELING OF EUROPEAN GOVERNMENTS TOWARDS TIIE UNITED STATES The statement that news has been received indicating a speedy recognition of tho Confederate States by England I is nufounded. On the contrary, the indications are that ail the European governments intend to continue to re> spect the blockade and to await the result uf the contest. REBEL OFFICERS IN BALTIMORE* Thore is no doubt th.it oilicersof the rebel army have recent y visited Baltimore, und passed openly through the streets there without interruption, in uniform of | officers of the United Stales Army. It is possible) that tlicy hnve also been in this city, and by tho same means have obtained whatever information they desired. Geo. McClellu.ii bus bocu ccntiued in bis room by illucst> all day. Geo. Clarence Cram, whoso nomination to a cap taiucy in the Third cavalry was rejected by the Senate, was yesleiduy reappointed by the President, and has Joined his regiment. The reap|iointmeut was made at the solicitation of the Senator who opposed Captain Cram's confirmation by the Senile, under a nnaappreh -nsion that has since been removed. The order assigning Gen. Burnsides to duty in Kentucky, under Gen. Anderson, lias been countermanded, and Gen. Burnsides will be placed on duty bore. Gen. Sherman, now commanding a brigade on the south side of the l'otom ic, is orderod to Kentucky, and Gen. Fits .lames Porter, now in Gen. Bunks' column, is to take the command of Gen. Sherman's brigade. In our list of a: my :t| poiutmeriis. published on the 26ih inst., tho name of Hanson K. Waver (Second lieutenant, Eighth infantry), should have been Hanson E. Weaver. The englnoer corps of the Fourteenth New York State Militia has been discharged from the service. It was an extra company, making one moro than tho number al lowed to be included in each rogiincnt. Tho following appointments were mode to day:? Wm. Smith, of Orwell, Vt., additional Paymaster. Isaac B. Bowditeh, of Burlington, Vt., Commissary, with rank of Captain. ( u.vi,iiCTuiuluiniui/,rojiilI lar army. Simon smith, Major of the Second regiment of Minnesota r Volunteers, as Paymaster of the United States Army, with t the rank of Major, vice Major Randolph Marry promoted to Inspector General. , % ARMY ORDKK8?APPOINTMENTS, ETC, General Orders No. 68 state the promotions and appoint I mcnts in the regular army since the publication of (Jen. oral Orders No. 64. The promotions have already been ) published in the Hkraij). The following aro the upjioint meuts and assignments to duty not heretofore published:? , FIRST RBOIMKNT Or %AVALRY. I (2 ) Robert Allen, jr., of lowa, to be Second Lieutenant, j to date from Augusts, 1861, vice Fielncr, promoted?Coin" i pany G. FOURTH RBGlMKVter OF CAVAI.RY. (1.) Joseph Hodges, of Ohio, to be Socond Lioutonant, to date from August 6, 1861. vice Wilson, promoted? OimiMiny A (3 ) Copley Amory, of Massachusetts, to bo Second Lieutenant, to date from August 6,1861, vice Stockton, 1 promoted?Company B. ( HBCOND REOIMKNT OF ARTII.T.RKY. (4) John A. Darling, of Maine, to be Second Lieutenant , to date from August 6, 1861, vice I'ierce, promoted? L Company F. Edward Heaton, of Ohio, to bo Second Lieutenant, to dato from August 23,1881, vice Rogers, promoted?Com pauy K. N1NT1I RBC.IMKNT OF WFANTRY. 1 (S) Ssmnei Munson, of Maine, to be Second Lieutenant, to date from August 5,1881. The following appointments were made in the Adjutant General's Department before it was reorganized:? TO I!B ASSISTANT ADJUTANT URNRRAL, WITH RREVKT RANK OF * CAPTAIN. First Lieutenant Cliauncey MeKeevor, of the Third ar lillery, to date from July 1,18dl, vico Gibbs, (leelined. First Lieutenant Albert V. Colburn, of the Fourth en valry, to date from July 1, lS01,.vico Porter, apiointed Colouel of tlie Filtooutli iufautry. First Lieutenant George P. Haggles, of the Second Infantry, to date from July 1. 1881, vice Maury, dismissed. First Lieutenant Tljomns M. Vincent, of Second arti! ' lory, to dote from July 3,1861, vie Talbot, promoted. Officers have be n arranged in the foregoing order to the companies to which they succeeded In the natural 1 course of appointment.- Should a different assignment, > however, have since been mads by competent authority, k will take precdcnce of the former. 1 The number prefixed to the name of each of the second ' lieutenants in the above list of appointments indicates his rank among those of the same date. 1 Acceptance or non acceptance of appointments, and. In 1 case of acceptance, the birthplace of tbo officer appointed, his age and residenoo when appointed, will In every case be promptly reported to tbo Adjutant Goncral. The second lieutenants will join their proper regiments, companies and stations wittiout delay. Those who fail to do so u-ilhin a rnosnnahln "I imn o-lll hn sidered as having declined. Hyordor. L. THOMAS, Adjutant General. o.knf.eai. orders, no. 68. War Department, Adjutant General's Office. ) Washington, August 26, 1861. j I.?The commispi'tned officers of nil volunteer organizations, no matter whether established under the authority of a State or of the United States, will bo regarded as having been commissioned on the day when mustered into tho service of the United States, and will lake rank in their respective grades, will be entitled to pay, and bo obeyed uud respected in their several positions, from that data. II.?Hereafter no minors will bo mustered into the W YO NEW YORK, FRIDA erviee of tho United Platen as volunteers without the consent of their parents or guardians. III.?Captain Gordon t'liapiu, Seventh iufantry, having given proof of disloyalty, is dismissed the servico of tho I'uiU'd States, to take eileet from the date of this order. My order. L. THOMAS, Adjutant General. THE CASK OK COLONEL M'CUNN?DISCONTENT IN TUB THIRTY-SEVENTH NEW YORK REGIMENT. There is considerable discontent in the Thirty sevonth New York Volunteers in consequence of the conduct of Colonel McCunn. It appears, as I am Informed, that the colonel attempted to force some of his political friends Into tho poats of Ueuteuanta, to which tho captains of companies object, as the regtmcut holds tho advanced post and may be put Into action at any momont, and they ito not wiah to serve with incompetent subordinates. Tlio officer*, therefore, have requested him to resign,in a 'li content or which the following is a copy, aud duplicate of which, I understand, was placet! in General Richardson's hands yesterday:? Hcanqr.timcRH Thirty-nvkvni Rioixrer, N. Y. V., 1 Caxi- IUilvicw, Ai rxanokm, Va., Aug. 21,1861. J Gulottel J. 11. MiCinn, Thirty sevcuth regiment:? Sir?At a nice1 ing of the officers of the above regiment, held this day, at their headquarters?Captain Gilbert lliortlan in the chair. Captain John Kavanugh, Company K, as secretary?it was moved, secoudod and carried unanimously, that Colonel John 11. McCuuu bo, and he is hereby loqueAad to resign immediately tho colonelcy of this regiment Jror tho following lessons:? 1. Inc m etency; inasmuch as, from the day of his election to the present moment, lie has not taken the first step to improve the rrgimeut in its military capacity, and throe mouths experience proves his'utter ignorance of military uffitirs. 2. Uugeutlcmanly conduct in promising pecuniary assistance to tho regiment and not doing so; m fact, bioiikii.g hia w-trd on many occasions with the officers. 3. Persecuting the officer* and placing some of thorn under arrest, fur uo other reason than refusing to receive into tlfeir commands political friends of iris own from New Yoi k, wiili'>ut any experience ax soldiers or churac iit as gentlemen. It in enough for UK that you have failed to perform your duty, it remains with us, uow, to do ours, and to the beat ol our ability we mean to do it, as gentleuion and officers, by requesting you to resign at onco your |>ostii n in lliiH regimeut. Meveil, seconded and carried, that the following naiiied olllceis bo uppoiutcd us a committee to present tliis document to Colonel McCunn, with power:? I upturns McHugli, lti 'rdau, Kuvaniigli, Horan and Murphy. (' 'inpany A?Gilbert liiordnn, Captain; Philip Doherty, First Lieutenant Andrew tlieguan,second Lieutenant. Company B?.bum s I.. Dungun. Kusign. Company C?Mir' aid Doran, t'a|ilain. Compstny Z*?Frauds J. McIIutdi, Captain; James D. Claike, First Lieutenant; Patrick H. Hayes, Knsign. Company K?John Kavanagh, Captain; John F. McConnin, First Lieutenant. dm.ya.ny /'?Hi ma* Murphy,Cai tain; John Long, First Lieutenant; Jeremiah OT*>ary, Ensign. Company G?Michael Murphy, Captain; John Mossey, First Lieutenant; James Keolau, Knsign. Omyany K?C. J. Donlevy, Ensign. It is said that Col. McConn hss completely severed the feelings of the men from their officers by making speeches to the former, and that in fact the regiment is almost In a state of mutiny. PILLING UP TBS VOLUNTEER REGIMENTS, The War Department baa issued an order requesting commanding officers of all regiments or independent com. panics to take measures to keep the strength of their commands up to the maximum standard of organization proscribed by Cetoral Order Ko. 16, for cavalry and in fautry, and General Order No. 16, for artiiieiy. For this purpose they will detail from time to lime, as required, one commissioned officer, or two, if necessary, with one or two non-commissioned officers or privates, to recruit in the district in which tbo regiments or companies were raised. All cnllstod men in the volunteer service, who have been taken prisoners by the enemy and released on parolo, will be discharged from Iho ser" vice. CAUTION TO THE DISLOYAL NORTHERN PRESS. The disloyal publishers of the Northern press, who have been in the habit of publishing information about the movement of the troops, furnished by mail, thus avoiding the government censor at tho telegraph office, would do well to give their attention to General Order No. 67. It points directly to thorn. THE IRISH BRIGADE. Lioiitcnant Colonel Nugout and Major Baglcy, of the Sixty-ninth New York regiment, are here for tho purpose of consulting with the Secretary of War la regard to the formation of an Irish Brigade. DEPARTURE OF THE PRESIDENT'S SECRETARY POll NIAGARA. Mr. John G. Hay, the President's private secretary, left to-day for Illinois, via Niagara Falls, to recruit his health. A SOLDIER ACCIDENTALLY KILLF.D. Daniel Krupple, of tho Second Michigan regiment, wan killed yesterday by tho accidental discharge of a gun in the hum Is of a comrade. CONSULAR RECOGNITION. The President has recgiii/aNhfKobort Barth as Vice Consul of Prussia at St. Louis. IMPORTANT FROM NEW MEXICO. IXDEPKtDENCS, Mo., August 20, 1S6L The Nanta Fc mail and Carson City Express have arrived nere, urmgiog dales irom Hauui re to tn? 17th insl., ami Cart-on City to the 2flih. TIio Express brought throe pns seugers anil 2D,000 dollars worth or gold dust. The trooi s, 7fi0 in number, who surrendered to 3,00" Toxan Rangers eighteen miles from Fort Fillmore, have been released on parole, the Texsns retaining their arms and the horses belonging to companies of the mounted Bides. General William l'clham, formerly Surveyor Genrnl of New Mexico, and Col. dements were arrested in Santa Fe and confine! in the guard house, by order of Colon. 1 Canby, of the Department of New Mexico. They were suspected of giving improper information to the Te.xntroops below El 1'aso. Colonel Clements took the oath of allegiance and was discharged. General l'clham refused to take the oath, and is still confined In the guard house. Hon. M. A. Otero, of Albuquerque, has been appointed Colonel of a regiment, of New Mexican volunteers, to he raised in the Ter-itory. Oloiiel Canby has, by proclamation, suspended the writ of habeas corpus in New Mexico. Fort Stanton lias been abandoned by the United States forces, and also llro.l by order of Colonel Canby. New Mexico lias been visited lateiy with very heavy showers of rain, which have done considerable dainng; to property. THE REMAINS OF GENERAL LYON. WILL GENERAL SANDFOllD CALL O.N T1IE F1K8T DIVISION FOR AN ESCORT? The remains of General Nathaniel Lyon, whose indomitable cournge displayed at the battle of Wilsou'screek, near Npringfield, Missouri, on tiie loth instant, cost hiui his life, will arrive in this city,from St. Louis, to-moriow afternoon at half-past two o'clock, iu charge of Adams Express Company. Tho corpse will be escorted by Major H. A. Conant, of General Lyon's staff; Captains Mummer and Edgar, of the I'nited States Army, and Lieutenant Clark and eight privates of Colonel McNeill's regiment of Reserve Corns. TUc remains of the valiant hero will bo tuken to Eastport, Couu. , his native plac e, whore they will bo deposited in their last resting place. Front our telegraphic despatches we learn that the city ol' St. Louis paid the most marked respect to the memory of the illustrious deceased General, the military and citizens turning out cn ma .? : to escort the body to the depot, aud the city was dressed in mourning In appreciation of the services rendered by him whom they then received in the cold embrace of death. As a matter of course General Sandlord will order out a suitable military force to do escort duty on Die ar rival < f the body ol Gi noral Lynn, ami our citizens may rest assure fthat New York city knows well how to appreciate the gallant services of so distinguished a general us the brave but unfortunate Lyon. The First division will be called upon, and tb< re are other troops of our volunteer regiments who could nut parade on a more honorable and worMiy occasion than this, or pay homage to a braver spirit than that of the gallant soldier above named. Cincinnati, August 29, 1861. The remains of General Lyon reached here this morn' ing and were eecorted by the military and citizens to ?mith k Nixon's, where they will 11? In stato till nine to-nigbt. A largo number visited the hall this forenoon' The remains will be taken Fast to-night. j REPUBLICAN CONVENTION AT WILKE8BARRE, PA. [ vote of thanks to daniel r. dickinson. i Sc^anton, Pa., August 29,1861. il n C.T,>i>nllnii linlil il ~n~l ..-I... .1... auspices of tho republican party, which represented tliu , sentiments of all parties, the following resolution w;. an nonnced and adopted:? Resolved, That the thanks or this Oon vent Ion are hereby tendered tt the Hon. D. 8. DtakhwoB,for bw i terly plea for the l/nion at Tiiiihatinocki.aml \v. nnnot h it express our high satisfaction at the course of this did in guished leader of the democratic party, In crmnnu with hosts of others, in sinking tlto |>nrtis.\n in tho patriot an rallying to the support of the government ag.iiurt th' I machinations of traitors. RR H ir i rrrtTTorn on mm I, AllXtOl OV, lODl. NEWS FROM FORTRESS MONROE. Tmktkm Monro* August 38, I VI* Hamimok*, August 20, 1801. / We have no tidings from the navat expedition Accompanying the (lag of truco from Norfolk yesterday were Colonel John Carey, of Hampton, a son of Genera; linger, of Norfolk, anil sovoral prominent secessionist* front Old Point. They had the Impiidence to cheer the rebel lla; while at anchor under ibo guns of tho Mount Vernon, the llagship during the absence of Commodore String ham. It turns out that tho firing upon our flog of truco from Crnney Island, mum weeks ago, was entirely unauthorised by General linger. On hearing of tho outrage ho sent au apology to Commodore Stringham. NEWS FROM MISSOUR . Ijuisuton, Mo., August 29, 1861. The rebols,encouraged by exaggerated reports of the hail In near Springfield, are congregating in large numbers iu this and tho surrouudlng counties, and committing all kiuds of outrages upon Union mon and their projajrly. If tlioy are allowed to overrun Lafayette, Ray anil other such counties in thin part of tho state, oh tUoy are now doing, they will steal enough from Union m-n to Si bslst their army for mouths. In view of this condition of things,assKtance has been askoii of Oenoral Fremont.

Thfl Homo Guards still occupy the fortifleati ms, andean probably hold the placo; but roinforcemt n s are ueeileil to operate against parties engaged in ravaging the conn try. Prominent Union men are daily threatened with death. Kx-Governor King, of Hay county, has boon frequently warned; but his devotion to tho Union cause is unshaken, and he and his sous are ready to shoulder their muskets. Rouu, August 29,1HB1. Tho correspondent of tho St. Louis DtmocrcU furnishes the following:? An attempt was made yesterday to blow up a train due here at 4.60 P. M. As tho train reached a point eight miles east of here, an explosion took place beneath tho locomotive, covering it with dirt and gravel and slightly wounding tho engincor. On backing tho train to tho R|>ot It was discovered that a keg of powder lmd been burled In the rails, which was exploded in some uuknown manner when the engine passed over it. The explosion occurred en on embankment fifteen or twenty feet high, and had its force been spent in an upward direction iustend of of laterally, as was the case, the train would, doubtless' have been thrown from the track. A company of cavalry sent down tho road to reconnoitre last night found several rails torn up in a deep cut near Jamestown, and fired upon three suspicious characters on the track closu by, but with what result is not known. Ceuernl McTlrldo, with 1,500 rebels, is reported to be on tyring Creek, twenty five miles Bouthwesl or hore. OUR PHILADELPHIA CORRESPONDENCE. Pffir.ADKU'HU, August 29, IStfl. Three Hundred Qriffln Rifled Cannon Ready for Government?Arriral of a tVhit worth Gun from Linerflodl?The Pkanixeitle Cannon Works?CajMcitiet of Philadelphia for Defence?One Hundred CulumOiacU?Two New Caval ry fUyimrnL?, <#c., <fc. The resources of the North for war have just bojun to exhibit themselves. Most of the great Iron nniVifuciorics ol Pennsylvania have been accommodating their nta chtnery to the making of weapons and missiles, no t three or four firms in Philadelphia have so far succeeded that I they Imve begun to turn out cannon of improved pat erns In s ifflctrnt ipiantilies to meet all emergencies. The Phot* villo Works, in Chester county, employing upwards of seven hundred men, have an order from government for several hundred of the (Jrlflin rifled cunnon, three hun i'.red of which will be in Washington in seventy days, end a part will be sent on next week. Tito guns are ten nnd tw lve pounders, and weiuh from eiebt hundred ton housand pounds each,caiablo of carrying a cotilal ball I .lourly four miles. Tiro UriRIn gnu wrus tried at Fortress M"nro,' gome years a ulul 11 stood lire tailor nearly six hnuored discharges, hut ting only when tilled to the muzzle and tired. His made of wrought iron. The process consists of tilting | longitudinal strips of iron upon a cylinder and binding hot tuvis about tliem. Tho whole mass is then beaten into shupo, and the truni' ns weip"d upon lit" gun, after which the bojo ? made by means of a lathe and the grooves sided by the same instrument. rho Phoeoixville tlrm have also an order forouehuutred onlumbtads, which will bo finished immediately on the completion of the rilled cannon. A (Inn on Hush hill, in the city, are about to make i heavy cannon for government, and also a tlrm al King's l'olnl, ni ross the river. A large mill at HridoshniK, above Philadelphia, will be ready to make K.nlleli1 rilles IieXt week. Th capacities of the city for defence can be estimate I from lie se statements. We flutl||gUortly have upwai t of iwenty tilled cimnon purchase I ant pr -'riled to the' cltv, an 1 a lino Held battery, which will be ut all times ready for so. Asplendid Whitwor'h gun and two bun Prod ate le came on today from Liverpool, donated to tho municipality by das. McHenry, ah American merchant r siding in England. Twelve cannon arc now waiting transportation at l'h'uni.xvillo. 'flu great works at Johnstown, Danville an 1 other places, wi'l si on tie ready to furnish cannon, and the spade, pick n. d ax - factories throughout the State arc running, many of them night 1 and day, upon government orders. The liujsiuts, tie.iow rhitohlf Jen. on tile Umiii-U'u i.r.< Sillt> ,/ i " > orders fur powder. and most of the cotton mills arc workink upon army oloth. Tw? more r gimcnts of cavalry have boon culled for fioin Pennsyiv a a by the War Department, ami an the) arc in part recruited the demand will In promptly acceded to. THE A1XEDUED SECESSIONISTS. Arur-t ok Akouhkr Traitor Thia morning David P. Carr, United Slates Marshal of Connecticut, con veyed Mr. Wits U. Pchnabel to Fort I-afivittu as a prisoner. It seems that Mr. Schuubel was engaged in advocating peace, secession and othi r treason able doctrines throughout the State of Connecticut, urn! was pursuing his traitorous course in Lltchfleld c unity at the time of his arrest. This last Inmate of Fort Lafayette Is a unvyer hy prof, silon, end lies taken rather a prominent part in politics in Philadelphia for the last ten years. Ho has always been a violent pro-slavery man, and lias the reputation of being th most ultra hunker of that branch of the democratic party. For a lime Mr. Solum, be) took an active p .it In every movement which favored the reools, hut lately the City ol Ilretlnrh Love has been t"0 warm a place for liim, and lie deemed it prudent to em -rate to the land of steady habits, wh< re his inglorious caroer has been suddenly brought to a clo.-c. A Siwectid Srckssjosist.?Detective Wilson arrested John Sleight, of Cap. cston, Texas, yesterday aftcrno<in on suspicion of being a secessionist. The prisoner, on being brought to pelifo headquarters, stated that he was a member of of the firm of William Hendloy k Co., of fl.il vestnn. and that he was on hero to buy gixsls in the event of the blockade being removed. He was in the habit < f spending about eight months of the year North, but had L iver come on t buy goods before. In the p sse.-'sli n o the jvr, uner was found a letter from his business partner wlih h referred to the purchase of some goo-'s. but n< thing else of any interest or importance was discovered upon his person. Superintendent Koine dy disc barged Mr. Sleight on c 'iiilition that tho latter wou'd drop in and soo bim occasionally. Tut: ( ask of V'ilmam ratrick.?We understand that ? 111in111 i lunoK, mu nan street oaiiKer, wno was arrested on a charge of treason on Wednesday, claims to be a native of Nova Bootia and a subject of Groat Britain. It Is th- int Ml ion of the [ riso nor In in vote tlie protection of the British Consul, and endeavor to c?< ape from punI litr. ni tn that way. Patrick Is still at Fort Lafayette, tiuder close contlnement. Herrell, who was arrested on Wednesday night ou sua. pjdci oi beli g .in agent of .rcfT. Itavis, and discharged y< -derdtiy morning, whs rearrested last night, and will probr.bly he sunt l > Fort Lafayette to day. Evidence, it seems, has acci.mulated against lnm. IMPORTANT ARRESTS IN MARYLAND. IIaltiiiouje, August 'JO. IS61. Daniel Dcekert, editor of the Iiagcrsiown Vail, a secession paper, has been arrested by Uic government. General McKaig, Senator from Allegany County, was arrested in Washington County. whero it is stated that he bos becu ever sine' bis course in the legislature rotidero t him obnoxious to the Union sentiment of blscounty. Both of the prisoners have probably been sent to Fort McHenry. KBirUttllUJ AUKMl Uf LUL. MIHOllltU. BAI.tmokm, August :29, lsoi. V private letter received Ui this city says that the r.d<. v I ?ve arrc-icd Col. Strother, the well known proi.ri. i the Berkley Springs, and carried him prisoner i imoud. lie Is quite aged, liut, being sus|)eete<l nf t.t tie* government, incurred llm displeasure of his robot luighborg. NF,.V- FROM THE REBEL STATES. I.insvtt.us, August 'JH. im hivrlcsteti Mercury's corres|ion<fenl snvs:?'-We ire > thout the sympathy or friendship of any nation on 01 h. > iiu only argument by which we can lufluenc k'sn ts their necessities and fears." I Pi' sldent tkivtg is still confined with an attark of {chill? I m i f *ver, which may Induce Congress to postpone Its ad oumroctit. I Vice President .Stephens is sick ut Manassas Juucllon. E R A 1 GENERAL BANKS' ARMY. Hyattktown, August 28,1301. A gentleman from Harper's Kerry lo-<lay report* that tho Unionists aro loaving thero In groat numbers. Thoro were no rebel forces in tbat neighbt rlrood, except about 150 c avalry, under Colonel Henderson. Advices from Martinsburg give tho following intelll' genre:?The rebels have succeeded in taking down and removing to Winchester two of the Baltimore and Ohio ltuilroad locomotives. They havo also sent to the sume place a portion of tho machinery belong, iug to tbo company's worakhops there, breaking up and disabling the rem.nudor. It is stated to bo their intention to take up sufficient of the track to connect Winchester with Strasburg. There was no strong force in either Jefferson or Berkeley county. Tbo property of the Union people had not yet been confiscated or molested up to tho time my informant left. Vague rumors have circulated hero to-day to the oflbct that the enemy were about to mako a demonstration at Edwards' or Nolan's forrv. OUIl HYATTSTOWN CORRESPONDENCE. IlraTr.-TuW.v, Md., August 27,1801. Cimtuniading lleaiil, but its .Source rut Aoertatned? The Telegraph tu Washington?Iwculs of Rrtels?this ujyturaiur of an Army Aftssmflrr?4rest of JltUi Spiel?Privileges if fbitign Correspondents Curtailed? Imp.rUint Ojxrations Looked for at the Mtmocacy, dtc. Rojioi ts of heavy cauiiouodlrg, apparently from the direction of I'oolcsvillo, wore hoard to-day. A drive of half a doacn miles In the direction of the flriug gavono satisfaction as to its cause. It might have occurred at Washington or at Arlington, at I'oolcsvillo or at I/eesburg? no olio know; hut as headquarters wore as placid as an unriilllcd litke on a calm summor's morning, it was clear that no danger was very imminent! to the army of the Momcacy. The telegruph is in good workiug order hence to Washington. Accounts from Sandy Hook yesterday report that squads of rebels have crossed from the Virginia side, and, with the aid of local rebels, are beginning to pluy their pranks upon the unolTcnding Unionists in the vicinity, in the absence of the Union forces. One of the messougors of Gcnernl Banks, named MoCabo, obtained permission on Friday to visit his family, who woro residing at Bandy ICiHik. He started, mounted on a Hno horse, with new saddle and other tranninvs. Nothing has been heard from him since, unit as there was no question about hm loyally, there i? no doubt about his having heeu captured hy the rebels. I(o was, fortunately. without army despatches of any description. Tho business of army couriers or messengers is a res|KKisihle and dangerous one,'and"none but mou of tried integrity uud loyally should bo employod m the service; and, so far as General Banks' command is concerned, none others are. They are entitled to compensation according ly. It is staled the rebels pay high sums to persons engaged In this service in their ar mii'S;1>ui the tho money docs not aecompnny thn statement that furnishes tho amount of)>ay. The rebels pay tlioir spies from $100 to $1,000, according to the value of the information they procure and transmit; and there is a "right smart chance" of people In tho South, rowing tltwbt in ihc NOrTTi, who would risk their necks for a prize of a thousand dollars. A brace of foul birds of this sort were caught on Sugar I/'af Mountain today, taking observations of movements below. Tiiey were eagt d. It Is ash nlshlng what a harvest of army surgeons, with the straps of majors, the present war lias prod red. It is very rare you will soe ono of them in uniform unless ho lias the insignia of the rank of rasjor open hie h miters. Thi? designation, wo believe, is only all'wed in cases where army surgeons have served faithfully for ten years,excopt in extraordinary Instances ol'un rd. Colonel Gordou, of llio Mass ich ictts Seeoud regiment, is in command of the Second brigade, in the temporary abscis e of Brigadier General Abercroinbie. General A., accompanied try lloloaei Webster, of th ; Massachusetts Twelfth, started lor Washington to-day m th Freda rick coarli. By tho way, Utik.ng ot (vion l Gordon and brigadiers, tho fact that Goloeol ?. w is not mentioned as promoted to the latter rank in the last olUcial gazette creates some surprise in M B-a chusettn military circles. The api?> n nietii, it is stated, was due to Mastachusett-, niul Colonel t nrdon. .eSCuier Colonel, was expect <1 by his friends to'< the sue cessful aspirant for th" honor of varlhg the ' e u w on his shoulder straps. It is untie s t tliat lb '.|? - lei sett- rlop-gati were nearly unnoitnous in fn\ ' .u h - lection; but it appeals sum" one by llm nao, ol < mi.-b Anally sueceodod in securing the eoveted dtstln' ' nut Some prominent Masse liueetts military chieftains ask? "Who the deuce is Conch?" Tho cou> e of C 1 I Irk * f t> in exposing the re il olmrsele: and designs i or st of the foreign onTos'p "teh (lis win have h'siii court ,, ,sly allowed to visit tho various 'suns, intrenchmnnts, fortlfleutli i:s, a I other wik.of the t'nion armies, is warmly applaud d by every ollicer and : >lli<r in th divi in IT. s.,|i. of the London Tinu is. however. : u the oii'y f it"..;, core 'Hp. Ii'lent win lias in etc use of the ki: " .1 ' ' h ' !m obtained through tie' pdiUcu f-of eui "!!: ' ilon e tfUny and eoutsrlM fho Americans at aoldie .-. . > 1 lo east all over tlie coiiutry firebrands to I I the blaze ol the civil war now raging. Th.s has t.ot lie-u the work of a d y, nor w 'Cits or months, but of years. England s infnrnal Piotprints are to lie seen in every sec lion, Indelibly impress d in Gj minds of the discyal, who, lirsl and lust, have turned their eyes to her as the Power that is to shield them from the olivets of their unfcalty. There are u<> so dangerous, no Insolent and arrogant as those clippings from the blockheads of tin* Ijtglleh aristocracy . who are permitted to prowl around our cam p.- and, while stir ring up bitter blood between Nortb aiel South, luini-li Informal) u In the em my thai h.. defeated suae of the bent laid plans of our military chiefs. Much satisfaction was exhibited in the catnp of the Nineteenth N w York regiment on acco'tnt of the r< turn to duty of the recusant members i f the regiment. In all upwards oi one li itnirod iclttrned. includiUK all of ;'.,,u I>;j11v A,Ca;>lu!u Baker. ill of f inpanv t'. (.'upturn .\shcrotl: !lve front Compmy lt,t'\pltilu Guvigau,tii " b dug sixty five decoders; < t tit llti'ty one ; ? civ i on; ton paiiy I\, t'liptiiin S hetiok, twu'vu returiio-l, of t bin i any F, Capt. Slev lis, all hut live ot the th cr on . eeedi-rs; Company <!,'"apt. Stewart, oil" of the tv > ders; Company I. Capt. Amm hi, nine of the s-v. nie. n have returned; Coiniumlca B, H and ft lost n i, t. Gsvigitn's company persist in holding out. n'ol pc bdi.j \vill, notwithstanding tin eOhrts being mad ' to l::<Juc* them to reeoi shier their determination. There will b" a grand revi w this afternoon of the First hricado, Ron. Thomas commanding. Tito .M.i.-raelm- tt- Thirteenth. Col. Leonard, has c coo led (he M is-uk hnsctts Second in the oi cupation of Sandy Ilook and surroundings. Reports, doubtless unfounded In facts, are current tih ?il aflght between Hen. Geary and the re.be s at point of Rocks. Artu trr 27?2 P. M. The reiiorts about the doings of the rebels oh tin, other side of tho Potomac, near Harper's Kerry, were doubtless correct ; hut the sudden appearance of Colonel Leonard's regiment, Massachusetts Thirteenth. In the vicinity, seem to have put tho rebels all to Ibght. None have appeared for the past two days. V -terday a company from tho Thirteenth er< 8>e 1 to Hie Ferry. hauled down tho rebel Hag and b usted tbe Stats and Stripes without molestation. A post office has Iwn re-established at Sandy Ilook,tinder charge of the rhipl iiu of the Thir teenth, the well ami favorably known Rev. N". M. (laylor, of Boston. Telegraphic communication p.t Sandy Hook has not been restored, although :t|'plication for the same has been made to General (tank . Tin chaplain and Commissary of (he Thirteenth wore in ilyattstown to day. Tlie lniet has ti en unjustly censural by the Boston press, when lie- nnce dainty of ihu locality of tho regiment lor s >me tin, pint is considered. The regiment is in good health und spirits. The mouth of the Monocacy, where it enters into the Potomac, has become a point of some interest. It i - near Kd ward's Kerry, where something may soon be accomplished, if the rebels continue to hold their present position. AFFAIRS IX BOSTON. FIVE MORE MASSACHUSETTS KEOIM1 NTS CALLED FOR? THE GOVERNMENT LOAN, ETC. Boston, August 2b. 1H01. Tho report to day that the War Department had called for live additional regiments from Massai h isetts renew8 the military patriotism of our people. Senator Wilson's regiment w.is initiated to-dr^' with three hundred recruits, including the Salem Zouaves* Colonel Loo will recruit a second regiment in tho western nart of the State, and Colonel Snrairuo the third in Wor coster county. ? Hie formation of th# twootlier regiment" will bo im mediately started. At a public meeting held this afternoon strong addresses were made by Senator Wilson, Hon. A. H. Rico Mayor Wightraan and others, who pledged Massachusetts m tho present struggle to maintain her ancient famo lu battling for liberty. The Mooting was large and enthusiastic. The Qrst Instalment of the government loan?$10,000 000?was formally uccopted at a meeting of tho associated Boston banks to day. NEW YORK CAVALRY EN ROUTE. Svaact-sr, Aug st Jd, 1101. Capt. Jockwick's company of Col. Van Al < n's cavalry regiment leaves here at twenty minutes past ton I'. M., rn rouli for W.o iilt.glnn via New York. L D. PRICE TWO CENTS, I THE POPULAR NATIONAL LOAN. Scenes at the Assistant Treasury?The Rush of Women?Increase of Applicant* Ac., Ac., Ao Tho Ass ist.uit Treasurer anil all the dorks In bl sdspartmenl wore leapt busy yesterday attending to the applications for subscription to tho national loan. As early as nine o'clock one patriotic lady was In wailing at the office, with frfiOO in gold, carefully tied up. She hod hurried dowu from Connecticut, und was in fidgets lest she might bo too late. Ilor anxiety in that respect was s-t at rest, the forms wero duly tilled up, tho cert 1(1 cato of depoeil bunded tu her, and she went off rejoicing. One by one ludostrlous mechanics or their wives came In yrlth tlieir flrty, hundred or two hundred dollars, as the case mi .lit be, and Invested It tn tho government loan. Servant cirts. too. luailo their uoi earaacn nt the counter with thmr savings, probably drawn from the hunk*. As 'an Mustration of tho general feeling among that worthy class of our population, it has been stated by a president of one of our savings banks that wkou he went homo the other evening lis found no loss than fix servant girls waiting to see him for I ho purpose of drawing their de|K>siU next day, that ttiey might invest them In Treasury notes. They suid that such w.is tho ad vino of their pri sts; and a very sen* sible and proper advice it was. There appears to be soma apprehension among the directors of thoso institutions iluti the drain uikib them witli this object may bo very* prejudicial to their interests. It is a curious fact, how* ever, that the deposits m our city savings hanks for the last three months have Mien about equal to tho with" drawols. Let the croikers derive sumo consolation from that. Tho number of applicants yesterday at Mr. Cisco's office was one hundred uud thirty Ave?most of them women?and the aggregate amount of sub-crlptions received was $270,000. Tins was a considerable increase over Wednesday's operations, as that day's whs over previous onus. Much of tha business is done by tetter? mail applications coming prlnctiiully from Massachusetts and Connecticut. The individual subscriptions yesterday were for larger suras than thu average uf previous days; still there were a large number of til'ty and ono hundred dollar subscriptions. One rough looking specimen cam* In, stopped up to the counter, and untying a soiled handkerchief. Isid down the contents with a most consequential air, saying he had come to lend the government live hundred dollars. Of course the proper degree of gratitude was expressed, the money taken, and thu necessary certillcnto issued. it is amusing to notice how almost all subscribers ascribe their action in the matter to pure patriotism, and ignore altogether any idea of |>ersrnal advantage, gome look upon, it ns ihe performance of a high duty to their country, and so it is. One old gentlemun from New Jcrsoy came in with a check fir $0,000 on one of our city banks. The rule la not to tuKchecks from subscribers who come ta person, bocauso the clerical forco of the oflice is not large enough to allow of sending out clerks for collection. The .b-rsoyman was informed of that rule. "Well," said ho, "the only thing I caro about is to lie able to show my own . heelr .'rnwn in favor of the l^sisf nnt Treasurer of tho United Stat??, anil endnrHed b> him.'1 Tt wan something he would prize iu the present, and would leave an an heirloom for the future. Resides, ho wanted toexhibit it among his neighbors, and so Are them to emulate him. Finally Inn wishes wore gratified In thle way; he wvnt tip to hi-; bank, drew tlio money or bis chock, and had that check exchanged for the one he had originally drawn in favor of tlot Assistant Treasurer, and endori-cd l>y him. Ho went home huppt. A lady, animated by a somewhat limilar feeling, wan noxious to know wiietbcr tlio nolo to be forwarded to her from Wnahington would bo encioaod In a regular official eiiveU p . Sliu was Hatinfled on that point, and wont off in. good humor. _ .<* *, The pressure of business wag ho groat y outer day thai additional c e/ical help was necessary. If the arrange 111 tit? w a o o comp ete lis Hint the lender could hand v r his money ami receive llo note at the a im# mo. ii":1!. til. re would bo no room in the Treasury office for ihii'Tuwi- llu woulil besiege it. It has la '-ii u matter of remark in the ollice that all tha app.kants a a, t tla uirolvca so easily t<> tho routine to be 1.I1.W veil, and appear n familiar with It. Th y have aim* ply to All up a I'm in of letter to tie Secretary of the Treao.ry. Riritll U that they cnelosc a el lille.ite of <l< |kis11 for yell an amount, and reqe. i g him to re ml to their idilivm T1ca.-1.ry notes of whatever tleiioniinntl n ti er v'e t. 'Ifi is 1 a ilium," '< I. etivel .pe, ailitiveeed lo lie 1 e.' lari, anil l! e part a s ilicmsclvi s see to Its being iiuii c lit the com ... of a week 01 si lie mails will bring lie in k owl ilgii.mts in I he slain, of th T eaainy 111 .i s None of the it| p.icniits appear to huvo any diffieu 1 in uihIi ihui i ii y the formula to hp observed. That apt at- a M" "I deal for tho simplicity of the arrangements unci for tho general smartness ami 111 to I licence of the lH'o|.;e, Tiie plan agreed on h. f? 11 the government and the bank olllcere, imi th " lftih (f A ./".fit , wan that an immediate i-iiuo aieetl I he 111 ut; by the Treasury I'epariment of Treis1 rj UVt.B, ilnJti'J August In, lUfll, bearing int. rest from 1!) ' 1 it", to the 1 x'.-.it of fifty milli ns that thebank tvui.l have the privilcg of taking an a 'dill hit) millions at par <.n the 15th of October, by giving their decision to the |)opirininnl October 1; and' of Ulc g an additional ll iy m ems at oar on (5th of OeC'.'tnlie*, by giving then d s/m Deoeintiar 1, unteniaid amount t'tall ha^e h7y tihvyihnl ai a niti-nal I Ktn. Th t lator/st on tho-o '.ait two sain" in ;st bo sop,cosed to oominoneo on tho respective days named, ulthoii h tho agreement is silent on that point. Th D el instalment of fifty millions Is the loan to which subs.''Options aro now being made. The governmont res v. s to Itself tho right of m iking an appeal to the people lor 'iibsciptlons to tin: national Iikiii?a right which it has in t y.'t exorcised. The In I lest Ions aro that tl*e amount could b ruKcd in th it way within a wo 'k. The French nu* tlonnl loan to tbcamouut of $100,000,000 was raised among tie people in three days, an I so eagor woro the p -ople to s'lli- lihu that on tho last day of taking tho loon hutt<l:e's of persons, unable to register their names at tho oillces it) I'aris, took tin railroads to the neighboring town where tho pressure was nut so grcut at the government bureaus. TVe have uo doubt but that a similar expo: intent of our government would show a like resultlfut w" have not come to that yet. The necessity for some more simple arrangement In tho taking of ih"sc subscriptions is manifest. It cannot bo atinnot, however, until tho notes aro n-ady for i-sue. The work of getting them engraved, printed, signed and filled up is great t than any one can conceive. There aro no 1,-ss ttinri one hundred and eleven distinct pat"B, or parts of pint *s, to bo engraved and printed. All of these have one or more tints which must bo printed separately, and 'he engravings on the backs also require separate printing. Hi< largo number of plates Ir rendered n cessarjr by tlio various denominations of the notes, by the different places at which they are to bo made payable, and by tbe necessity of doplicat ing thorn so as to accolcrato the printing. The demand notes?of small denominations and not. bearing Interest?are lieing forwarded now to Washington at the rate of $400,000 a day. The issue of tbe 7 3 10 per cent notes was delayed by the change of annexing coupons to Uiem. But in a week or two at farthest all will tie ready, and then there wilt not be, or ought not to bo, any delay or circumlocution in their btung supplied to subscribers. It will not do, how ver, to adhere to the present plan of sending applleatioi s to Washington. The Assistant Treasurers at New Yo^k, Boston. Philadelphia,St. Louis and Cincinnati ought to havo, under proper guards and restrictions, the Treasury notos ready signed, witli a blank for tho name of tho subscriber, and theso should be band< d over the counter on the payment of tho m >ney The same arrangement should be made with the associated bank*, perhaps that is one of the measures which the Rank Committee at Washington are striving to bring about. If it can bo done without any risk to tho Treasury?and we cannot see why it should not be?the subscriber.? to tlie loan would increase a hundredfold. THE NEW JERSEY" FIFTH REGIMENT EN ROUTE. Trcxtox, August 29, 1SC1. Tho Vow Jersey Fifth regiment of Volunteers, fully equipped uud numbering nearly a full complement tf men, with wagons, horses, Ac., left this afterneou at ilire-o'clock, and arrived safely ,u i'hiiadttlphia, a? rout* foi the tvat of war.