Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 3, 1861, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 3, 1861 Page 1
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I TH III i _ WHOLE NO. 9124. ! THE REBELLION. i ?? I Reported Death of Jefferson Davis. ' Another Victory of the Union Troops in Western Virginia. BATTLE AT BOONE COURT HOUSE. Total Rout of the Bebel Forces. THE TOWN BURNED BY THE UNION TROOPS. , Continuous Skirmishing Near Bailey's Cross Roads. j Additional Details of the Capture of Forts Clark and Hatteras. Arrival of the Minnesota Willi the Rebel Prisoners. SAFETY OF THE STEAMER HARRIET LANE. INTERESTING FROM MISSOURI. Xexington Reported In Possession of the Union Forces, &Oi| &Cij &c? OVE SPECIAL WA8HHVGTOH DESPATCHES. W-isnixGios, Sept. 3,1801. RjVOtfhU) DBATH OF JKFFKKSON PA VIS. A despatch bus boon received bere to-day from RicbNod, via Louisville, announcing tbe death of Je/V. I "a vis. Alt accoonts for the display of flags at half mast tram the rebel ramparts to-day. SKIHUISBINa NEAR BAII.KT'S 0ROFR ROADS?THE RlBEL WORKS ON MLNSON'B BILL COMPLETED. There ha8 beea a brisk sktrmishing going on in the elghborhood of Bailey's Cross Koads nil day long. There were no casualties upon our side, and oouo positively known on tho part of tbe re bote. The rebels at Munson's Hill have completed their earthworks. It is expected hourly that they will open Are from that point upon our force at tbe Cross Koads. They re becoming daily moro bold, defiant OLd embittered. This morning tb<y erected a gallons on Uuoson's Xliil, to Sight of our camp, and hung a man, lcavtag his body dangling there in full view for several hours. It i9 supposed that it was some nfortunato I'nioo man of Virginia, who rcfusetf to forswear bis allegiance to his legitimate gevernment at the caprice of those who have overrun poor old Virginia. A retribution, quick and suio, must surely bo meted out ts tbeso miscreants, who outra^o all tho rules of both Christianity and humanity. Tho rebels at Munsnu's Rill arc practising their artllcry in throwing bails and shell into tho adjacent houses, compelling tho inmates, chieliy women and children, to flee to tbe woods for safety. A REBBI, GENERAL OFFICER SUFrOSKD TO BF. PHOT. On fc'rirfnv nflnrniMin nn<? of our Krontinr iiartiiw in the vicinity of Bailey's Cross Roads came within sight of n quadion of rebel cavalry, apparently acting as an escort to an officer iu a very showy uniform. It was not believed that the parting were within rifle shot of each othor, but ono of tho Union pickets flred ariflo and the officer was observed to fall. A few minutes afterwards the flags at tho rebel encamp ments were placod at half mast, and havo remained bo until to-day. From this circumstance it is supposed that ne of their generals bad been killed. This practice of firing upon pickets is disapproved by eneral McClellan, but notwithstanding agreements between officers of our advanced posts and tboso of the enemy occupying advanced posts, parties of rebels 4aily and nightly creep upon our sentinels under the cover of woods and cornfields, and murder them with tho ferocious treachery of savages. If it be true that one of their generals lias beon picked off by a Onion scout, it may perhaps induce them to Christianize Mttlo more their own mode of warfare. FALSE ALARM. Some excltemont was created here about noon to-day by the sound of heavy firing down the river, but it was ascertained to procoed from Fort Ellsworth, where the artillerist had a firing drill. BEBEL REPORTS RESPECTING GENERAL R08ENCRANS' DIVISION. The rebel account, via Louisville, of the capture of General Rosencrans and his force, near Beverly, is utterIP without foundation. It is simply ene of the fabrications invented in Richmond to keep up tho effort to "Ore the Southern heart." Despatches have been receivod here from Guneral Rosencrans' camp since tho date of his reported capture, and no apprehensions ftr his safety are entertained. Tho statement from the fame source, that Jeff. Davis is to take command of tho rebel army on tho Potomac in person, after the adjournment of the rebel congress, is confirmatory of the rumor that General Beauregard had been cashiered for not following up the rotreat of General JfcDowell't column from Bull ran. ^ / DiCEN'D! AHY FIRES AT WASHINGTON?ATTEMPT T(T RE80PB TUB FEMALE REBEL PRISONERS. On Sunday morning last, between oac and three o'clock) Itbore were two fires here, evidently the work of incendiaries. They wore fttended by circumstances indicating very strongly that they wore planned as accessor if* to a rescue of the female prisoners recently arrested and now unuor guaru iu ido resi'ience 01 one or mem lor treasonable correspondence with the cn?my. The flres were in the vicinity of this rosideuce. Directly ?ftor tbo alarm was sounded for tbo first one, a party of men, nuneof whom were recognized, made a persistant attempt to force the guard, under the pretence of rescuing tbo ladies from tbo tlamos. The guard was compelled to charge bayonets upon thorn to prevent a rescue. When tho second alarm wus given, another group of men cautiously approached the guarded house,bat finding the sentinels on tbe alert did not attempt to obtain an entrance. These circumstances have induced the belief that th? incen. diarism was a part of tbe plan of the rebel frieudg of the guarded female rebels to rescue Diem, and in the midst <jf the excitement occasioncd by the flro, place them in concealment out of tbe reach cf tho government, to injure which they have sacrificed everything pertaining to their ?cx. Thk occurrence Is another evidence of the existence, within tho very walls of our capital, of a body of traitors ready to resort to any act of vandalism, however outrageous, to embarrass the gcvernment and aid tho traitors in arms against it. EPFBCT or THE VICTORY AT IIATTERAS INLET. The news of the brilliant Union victory at Haturas Inlet has not only giA'JUcned the hearts and brightened tho facts of ail loyal citizens, but has produced the wildest uihusiMzr, throughout our army of tho Potomac. Tho :e ne men aro eager to wl[>e nut tho disgrace of Bull run by immediately adding another to tha list of our victories. At evening parade lust night the news was communicated to each brigade, and the cheering was so loud It was heard on this Bide of the river. The arrival o( the Qkiuld here this afternoon, containing all the official reports, and a vaM amount of other Interesting details, and tho correspondence of the rebel officers, furnished exclusively to the UmALD, hna tildM In th? ontlmaUani aiul mulfl t.h? t'u/*oa of the disunionists still longer than before. In a short time after the arrival of the cars not a copy of the paper could be purchased. The biographical sketches <>t'officers added much to tbo interest of the account of the victory. TRANSPORTATION SUPPUBS rOR TBS ARMY. Tbo means for transportation for tho army of the Po. tomac are enormous. Notwithstanding the full complement already In use, there are on hand twolvo hundred additional wagons, two thousand mule*, and nearly four thousand horses, and others are dally arriving by rati. ARMY PROMOTIONS. The following officers?Majors, Colonels,4c.?have been promoted to Brigadier Generals:? Lawrence P. Graham. Silas Casey. John J. Abercrombw. Geo. 6. Meade. Chas. J. Riddle. Justus McKinstry. A brum Duryee. jno. Sedgewick, 1st cavalry. CAPTOR! OF WARMER STORES. Yesterday a sloop was brought up, captured by one ef our armed cutters on tho Potomac. It was filled with arms, ammunition, blankets, percussion cape, medicines, surgical instruments, Sc., destined for the robelarmy In Virginia. Two men found on board were taken prisoners. BAtLOON RECONNOI89ANCB. On Saturday Professor I/>we made an aeoronauWc reconconnoinsaneo at Ball's Cross Roads, within raago of tho enemy's rifled cannon. During the descent two rifled cannon shots were ilrod at him, but the balls fell short of their aim. PAYMENT or TI1E QUARTERMASTER'S MEN. All tho employes of the Quartermaster's Department were paid off in gold to-day. GENERAL BUTLER'S MOVEMENTS. Major General Butler will remain here until to-morrow afternoon, when he leaves for Massachusetts, where he will remain a fow days to transact some private business, and then will leavo Immediately for Fortress Monroe, to resume ma aunes. THE ILLINOIS TROOPS B? SERVICE. Tho Ron. Eiihu B. Washburne bus arrived on busincs! connected with the arriving of the troops or Illinois, which State has nearly tfty thousand men in service. APPOINTMENTS TO THE BROOKLYN NAVY YARD. The, Navy Department has directed tbo following appointments to be made at tho Brooklyn Navy Yarik? Daniel Oollius, Master Spurmaker. John Mitchell, Master Blockmakor. William Atkinson, Foreman Painter. Daniel Lindsay, Timber Inspector. THE BRITISH GOVERNMENT AND THE BLOCKADE. Minister Adams writes that he does not think the Hri tish government contemplates any chang* of position m long as the blockade is continued. SAFETY OF THE STEAMER HARRIET LANS. The Navy Department has been officially informed thai the steamer Harriet iJine, which grounded at Capo Hat teras, floated off on Saturday, but not until after t'apt Faunce had thrown her guns overboard; MOVEMENTS OR THE CABINET. Secretaries Soward and Cameron having returned. At torney General Bates is tho only member of the Cabiwe out of'the city. A HEG1MENT FROM NEW HAMPSHIRE. Gen. Abbott, of New Hampnhire, has received authori ty from tho War Department to raise a regiment of in fantry In that State. ttiv n k cir m< rrti nwui wVr*vv nu rrrjc vrov vadi THIRTY-SEVENTH REUIMKNT. Ho order reprimanding Colonel McCunn was road yea terday at tbo bead of every wwni<*it in tho army. Colo nel McCunn resigned. Comment ia unnecessary will those *, bo bavo read tho order publisbod in tbo Herald c Sunday. RETORTED REStQNATION OF CORPORATION ATTORNli' CARI.ISI.E. Mr. James M. Carlisle, tho Corporation Attorney t Washington under Mayor Bcrrett .and who suppliod th plea for the latter's refusal to tat'; the oath of allegiancc Is said to have resigned. SENATOR JOHNSON'S MOVEMENTS. Senator .Johnson, of Tennessee, has left here for Ken tucky, at tho earnest invitation of leading men of tba State, and will, probably, deliver an address at Lcxiugtor on tbo issues of the day. CLAIMS OF CITIZENS OF THE UNITED STATER At;AIMS THIS GOVERNMHNT OF NEW GRANADA. The Commissioners appointed by tbo Cass Xlerrau treat to adjust tho claims of our citizens against the gover incnt of New Granada, met to-day. Hun. E. M. Leavei worth, of New York, is Commissioner tor the Unite States, and Scnor Ilertado for New Graanda. The otnim are very large, the Panama Railroad Compruij tho Paciflo Mail Compauy and tho United States Ma Steamship Company, and numerous persons wb allege they were robbed or injured at the riot, on th Isthmus, on the 15th of April, 18S6, being claimants. Th counsel for tho claimants wero Gilbert I)own,.'of Sc.' York, and Mr. Davldgo and Cox of this city, Mr. Carlisle of this city, was counsel for the government of Net Granada. The claims were 'filed to-day, and to morrow the Commission will proceed. By the turms of the treaty If tho Commissioners cannot agree upon an umpire th Prussian Minister is to appoint. It is understood tba Reverdy Johnson, Joseph Holt aud others have been pre posed, but probably the Commissioners will not agre? IMPORTANT FROM WESTERN VIRGINIA Battle at Bflonc Court House?Ront o the Rebels?1The Town Burned by Unloi Troop*. Cracijwin,6cii)t. 2,1801. There was a flgbt yesterday at Boone Court House, Vii ginla, resulting in the total rout of the rebels. Lot thirty killed and a large number wounded; forty prisoi ers were also taken. None were killsd on our side, an but six wounded. Our men burned tbe town. AFFAIR AT WORTHINGTON, VIRGINIA. WHKEUJfn, September 2,1S61. Tho rebels on cam pod at Wortbington, Marion count; 400 in number, were attacked by Colonel C'rosman, < General Kelly's staff, with two companies of UniU States troops, a little after daylight this morning. 11 rebels were too strong for hi?, and he was oblige to fall back, with the loss of two men. Tho expedilk from here last nigbt had not reached tbe scene of actk ( at our latest adviccs. Two pieces of artillery were sei to Colonel Crosman's relief from Clarksburg to day, I reports that he atu bold the enemy in check until rei forced. NEWS FROM MISSOURI. LEXINGTON HIPORTED IN POSSESSION OF THE VNIO FORCES. St. Lor a, Sept. 2,1861. Lexington, it is rumored, was in possession of tl L'nion troops last Friday. Roinforcements hare react* there before Ibis, and no apprehensions are now felt f< its safety. In an attack on Thursday several Cnk troops were wounded, but cono killed. General Pope leaves for $uincy Ibis evening, and wi immediately take the field in person in North Missouri. NEWS FROM CAIRO. Cuip Scott, Sept. 2,1861. General Prentiss and ?ta!T arrived at Cape Girardeau c Sunday ?rterooon. Ilis army is encamped at Jacksoi ten miles west. No rebel camps were found bstwoc Irontcn and Jackson. General Grant supersedes General Prentiss, who hi tendered lifs resignation. Jiff. Thompson yosterday tixik J10C.000 from tbe Ban of Charleston, Missour i. KF.WS FROM THK TiF.RF.I, STATES 1 ,oiti9viu.k, Ky., S?pl. 1,1861 A special despatch to the N?w Orieons Delia, from Ricl moiiiI the 28tb, pay* th'it Jeff. I>nvt? js ?o ill tlmt Congni had adjourned U) await hts convalesencv After iho a'ljoiirumoct of Coiipress Ji.T. Davi wilJUk command in person cf the arw,v ox> the Potomac. IW YO NEW YORK, TUBSDA1 THE CAPTURED FORTS Position of the Union Troops ai Hatteras ; ? . m **T?/tS-9<ML __________________ l J, J*?Harriet Lane. D, B*?Monllecllo. C?Cumberland. D?Minnesota. THE NATIONAL LOAN. Appeal to the People by the Secretary of the Treasury. Your national government, compelled by a guilty conspiracy culminating in a causeless insurrection, is on gaged In a war for tho security and liberty, for the supremacy of the law, for tho defence of the Union, and for the maintenance of popular institutions. For the meaus i to defray tho necessary expenses of this war your Con, gross has diroctcd that an appoal bo made to you, by opening a subscription to a national loan of one hundred and fifty millions of dollars. Already the enlightened and patriotic, capitalists of the great cities of New York, Philadelphia and lViston have manifested their clear sense, both of duty and interest, by a subscription of $60,000,000. Congress, under which thto subscription was received, widely provided, however, that the advantages as well a* the patriotic satisfaction of u jiarticipat ion in this loan shall l>e offered not to the capitalists of tho great cities only, but to the people of the whole country. In order to secure a .substautial reward for their public spirit to th>!A whose patriotism prompts them In this hour of triul to place their means 1 >al tho disposal of government, Congress has directed that *an interest of 7 3 10 ]>er oentum be paid on the several amounts subscribed, an interest not liable to State taxation, but constituting for subscribers a revenue not only ' certain in receipt, but greater in amount than can be expected from any ordinary investment. And in ?rder to aTor.l nil citizens equal np|X>rtunities of participation in these advantage, Congress has further directed that subscriptions berecclvod for sums as small nis|.r>0, as well as for large amounts, and that should the subscriptions exceed the whole sum desired, the smaller be preferred in its distribution. Each subscriber on pav' roent of bis subscription will be entitled to receive Treasury notes e'jua! in amount in such denominations m ho may prefer, whether of $.10, $100, $A00, $1,000, or $!>,000. The interest at 7 o-lo l>er annum will l>o on the notes ot $5?0 one cent, on $100 two cents, on *joo ion cents, on $1,000 twenty cent.', and on $6,000 one dollar each .lay. All tho Treasury notes issued will bmir date on the 19th of August, 1X61, and will earry interest t frotn that Jatfl. Rich note will have coupeus attached, expressing tho several amounts of semi annual interest, wlilch coniK?tiK may bo detached from tho notes and pre touted for paymeut separately. Each subscriber may pay the whole amount subscribed at the time of subscrtpb tion, or, if he prefers to do /?, may pay one-tenth at tliat ? time and one third every twentieth day thereafter At each payment the accrued interest on ihe amount from the 10th of August to tho Onto of payment iu?ct also be f paid, and the amounts of interest thus paid w 111 be reimbursed in the payment of the first coupon. In order to secure, beyond imradveuture, the punctual payment of 'r tho Interest aud the gradual reduction of tho principal, e Congress lias provided by law for an anuual revenue , amply sufficient not only for those puryusos, but. for tho ' prompt payment of all demands on ajcuuut of extraordinary expenditures. It will be seen at a glance thnt not only is the wliolo t property of thoicountry pledged for the interest and tlnul reimbursement of the loan, but that an adequate and specific proportion of tho annual production is set, apart I, by taxation for the redemption of thin pledge. Prompt payment beyond a contingency is thus iusurod. Nor can this taxation be thought great when compared with tho T magnitude of the ol),|ects of the contest or with tho amount of property and production. y Tho objects are Union. Permanent peaee and security at home and respect abroad are imperilled by this un11 provoked rebellion. The Intelligence of the people com? prebends at once thvlr magnitude. They rise above j party?they belong to no administration?they concern the whole country during all time, under every adminis* IS tration,aud in every relation, foreign or domestic; and r, the means for the attainment or theso great objects can H be readily supplied from the property and productions of the country. The reil and personal valuss in the United ? State.'' reach the vast aggregate of $16,000,000,000, and m e the States now loyal to thu Union that aggregate is ,0 $11,000,000,000. The yearly surplus earnings of tho loyal )>eop|o are >v ... ,'..,1 I,,. It,,.tili.n.nt n?>i.Tiii nii!iaru!ii,t u III. u.i. h in , ve-digations at more Jhaji $100,0<X),00<). while tho well v considered judgment of military men of the highest rank an i roputo warrant the coulliirnt expectation that it tho " war is prosecuted with energy, courage and skill, it may be brought to a termination Wore the close <rf the next u spring, in which event (he cost, beyond tin- revenue, will hardly exceed tho $250,001),000 loan authorized by Con'l gross,and, with a duo economy in all branches of tlie > public service, not more than tho total expenditures of ). Great Britain or France in years of peace. And it is not unreasonable to hope that the auspicious result of i*aep may be hastened by the reflection of l he ? citizens ot the States in insurrection?that they will review their aoMon, weigh their own welfare, consider the disposition of tho people of the whole country to recogf nlse all thoir constitutional rights, and to allow them their full share in the benefits of tbe common govern* meLt, and renew their allegiance to the Union which in an evil hour they have bees tempted to throw ofT. Will they not reflect that the war in which the government has been constrained is not a war for their subjugation, but a r- war for national existence, and that an auspicious result to the Union will benefit as largely tho States in insurroction ? as the States which have remained loyal V However this may be, the duty of the nati'inaJ government, as the eon ititutionally constituted ag.-nt of the people, admits of u.> id question. The war, made necessary by the insurrection, and reluctantly accepted by the government, must bo prosecuted with all possible vigor until the resusration of the Just authority of tho Union shall insure permanent peace. The same good Providenco which conducted our fathers through the difficulties and dangers which beset the formation of the Union has graciously strengthened j, our hands for the work of its preservation. Tbe crops of the year are amplo, and tho granaries and ' i Isirns are everywhere full. Tbe capitalists of the country *1 I have come cheerfully forward to sustain tbe credit of tho 10 I government already, and, even in advance of this appeal, j ] men of all occupations seek to share the honors and advantages of the loan. Never, except because of tile tern ? I porary depression, caused by the rebellion and the doin i ran/^'ment of business occasioned by it, were the people , ' of the United States In a better condition to sustain a | great contest than now. 1? I Under these favoring circumstances, and for these o- 1 grand OOjects, i snail, in pursuuuce oi me aci cu von KTi fs, cau.-e books of subscription to be opened tin upeodily as practicable in the several <-ii.ami pnn'cipal towns of the I'nited States, in order that all citizens who desire to subscribu to the loan may have the opportunity IN of dolug so. Meanwhile, those who prefer that course can remit any sum which thpy may wish to invest in the loan to tho Treasury or the Bnlttd states at Washington, er to offlier dt the ,e As-Utant Treasurers at Boston. New York or Philadel. id phia or St. l.ouis, or to tho Depository at Cincinnati, )r where certificates will entitle tho holders to Jfc-easnry note* on the terms already stated. Hie patriotism of the ,n people, it is not to he doubted, will promptly respoad to tho liberal wisdom of their representatives. Ij] S. 1', CHASE, Secretary of the Treasury. Mayor Wood anil the Dally New*. Mayuii'h OkficI, New York, Sept 1, 1*61. Permit me to correct the erroneous statement, to the e fleet that the Daily Xrtrt newspaper has parsed into my hands. I have no interest whatever ;n the paper, and shall not, either directly or Indirectly, havo an/, or at>? tempt to direct its course n My own position upoi> the i it o.uestion now before tho country was taken ear h-is been maintained consistently. w ] am for a vigorous and i.n nislng prosecution of tbejtflort to maintain the ,.ntyc: the govern k mont in all its force ai,d integrity AO person vr pn?n is auiaun/.i' >" i xiireis my qpmInns. In this mattrr I rucogiiiae i;'' por oual or parti.-an obligations vdiich fb.ill bHit nr million.-.! my course. Very truly, yours, hERXASOO WOOD, Mayor. 8rt:if-u riioM U'SKUtiKV iloi.r.?At the solicit*lion hi ibe Kxecutive Conmtitioo of the Chain is fc?r of Coinmorce and other citUors, . ox-Si-cr-. t?ry Fftilt has ooiisonleri to audreBP pii6lio meeting of our uiiftcD? i Irving Hall, Jrv iik place, corner,of 9 Fiftcotish street,this (Tuesday) ovfOirtg, September 3, at eight o'clock. RK II r, SEPTEMBER 3, 1861. AT HATTERA8 INLET. id Sqnadroa and (be Rebel Forts tad Clark. *+ b? scMsartf/trs P"" lllll.lMyilLlinillHlH - I y* y a f?Wabash. ' J5"?Susquehanna O?Pawnee. 1 and 2?Transport#, landing troop* OBSEQUIES OF THE LATE OEN. LYON. For throe days tho remains of a dead soldier or tho Union have lain in state among hp, and yesterday New York well attested her grief for tho ions and respect for the valor that characterized the death of the distinguished defender of his country's (lag. Tho obsequies of General Nathaniel Lyon, tho soldier who fell while at tho head of liis men in Missouri, previous to the llual departure of his remains for Connecticut, took place yester day. Free access was allowod all persons to view the collln from Bine o'clock A. M. until one o'clock P. U.. and diiriug that time upwards of 16.000 persons visited the Governor's Room, where the remains liavo reposed since their arrtva' in this city on Saturday last. A body of |k?1icc carefully guarded ilie entrance to the room, and none were admitted but those who really seemed to understand the sccuo on which they were alntut to gaze. CompanyC, of the Seventh regiment, Captain Price, were dctached as a guard of houor, to keep watch over the lMidy,and two soldiers stood at the head and two at the foot of tho coffin during the day. Tho stream of visiters continued during the entire time allotted for tho reception, and one by one the citizens were admitted, who slowly walked araund the coffin and made their departure through another door at the extreme eud of the room. Tha whole proceedings w?re conducted with that solemnity and good la." to which were due to the memory of the departed soldier and the deeds which have made bis name famous in tho annals of liis glorious profession. Kaidi riftklnr uv thnnirh lio r?r slip folt with !1 txilC ' force, tho peculiar circumstances which lod to the untimely ileath of the bravo Lyon. Althoagh tho cofllu was not nncovcrad during tho day, and no curious Byes could

gnzo upon the ssored features or the dead, yot ull seemed iinbiti'd witlifthc same melancholy and holiness of feeling which are sure to l?c harrowed up when confronting, faco to face, the grim monster Death. All knew that Nathaniel Lyon ay within the narrow I imits of liis last couch, wrHii|>cd iu his winding sheet, with that eagle eye^whlch i was wont to gaze upon so many' scenes of bloodshed, [ closed forever; with that arm, which so often dealt the I death l>l?w to the enemies of hi? country, now palsied in I death; with that heart, which pulfcated so warmly with ; patriotic emotion, now stilled forever; und with that tongue, which at 1 lav is'{creek rung out I ho notes of enj cuuraf. iniiit U> his churging Boldinrs, now unahlo to utter j n syllable. The.se were reflections enough to make all feel ! sail". Aye, there lay (leu, Nathaniel Lyon, clothed iu the | robes of the grave, but surroonacd by those whose hearts beat aloud in commiseration tor his hasty death. Evry I one felt that he died tho noblest death known to hit manlty. They pictured, in their mind's eye, tho stirring scene where he fell from his horse and yielded up tho dearest boon that humanity can boast of.?life?iu defence i.r his country and h' r honor. They thought, in the distance. they recognized that tall form seated upon a horse, with his eye lit up with the valor of his soul, as with lut iu hand h?- cheered on the men of the L'nion to charge the enemy. There lie sut as proud as any mortal can be, l' i- Me position recognises it lie cured not for the Ftorm of iron hail that swept its terrible course above and j around him, for the red. white and blue fluttered before his vision tiinl obstructed all other objects. But see, his lust hour hits come. The General falls from highoise, struck by a bullet from the enemy ; his countrymcn aur round him: those eye-i are cla/.od in death; one glnnco towards the enemy's lines, a list toward heaven, and Nathaniel Lyon ye lds up his spirit to his Creator. This is tin! soldier whoso remains have lain iu our City Hall since last Saturday, and no wonder that New York and her citizens should turn out in order to do honor to those remains. A number of ofllcers of our volunteer and militia regiment* also thronged the room during tho day, unit hundreds or ladies wure among tho civilians int|HMlopontheoofflu. t( Mtntrablng --igin to mti tender hearted women weeping us they |?<.-<<cd through?a Juki tribute to tho memory or the soldier. Oil the coffin were tlio sword and hat of deceased, together with a quant ily of flowers strewn upon the lid. The 11,ig under which the General fought and fell wan wound around tho head of the coffin, attached to which wan u i>icoe of white paper, with the following Inscription:? 10 THF I.WN-IIKABTKP OSS. MlTH-tMKL l.YOS. Thv nam? is immortal; Tby battles are o'er; ;-'leep, (deep, calmly sleefi, On thy du.ir native shore. Skw York, Sept. 2,1861. The poetry was written evidently by a lady, and wag plawed upon the coffin during tho day. TI1K > 1NKKAI, PIIOCKSSION. It was not until shortly after three o'clock that tho military began to form In the Park for the funeral procession. The i'ark was tilled by a large crowd, who conducted themselves with that decorum and silence which bellited tho place and the occasion. The Seventh regimerit we.re drawn up in lino opposite the Hall and presented a splendid appearance, dressed in white pantaloona, gray coats and f ull dregs hats. Silenco reigned amid tho va?t crowd, and no Jocose word or rowdy expression disturbed the Holemnltj' of the hour. At four o'clock the | coffin wag borne from tho Governor's Room by the Mis: souri Volunteers, who escort the remains home, and ' placed upon the hearse, drawn by four gray horses, | which whs In readluess to receive them. The procession ' then tiled into Broadway, as follows:? lxiaubmonl of the Fourth regiment artillery, with four guns. Companies Band C Third regiment Hussar?, two hundred men. firafuln's Band, thirty pieces. Seventh regiment (National Guard), seven hundred strong. I Missouri Missouri Military Escort. 5 HEARSE. J Military Escort. Co. C, < < Co, C, Seventh reglm't. ^wwww^Sivnith regim't. Officers of the Sixty-ninth, Sixth, Eleventh and Mher regiments. i Carriages containing members of the Common Council. I nrruniwiiv win erowdeil on each side with ueonle. but ; tin' occasion wo.' iii it?"-U a more |>ee.uliar otio than .my ! which ?ur citizens have been cull oil ii|M>n to participate i in for some time. No enthusiasm eould be exiubitiiil.no | che?ring or waving of handkl-rchiefs, nono of the wild I excitement which tins been the leading feature of our I great thorouglifaro fur the iwst lour mouths. All was i sombre and s' II. Tlio multitude were aware of the dtuy i which they owed the dead soldier, and resjKN-t, sympathy j and dovotedness wore plainly portrayed "? every feature. ! The people lined tho sidewalk)! on ejfher side, while tho window* and piazzas were equally well tilled with ladle*, who gazod sadly down the xobI stirring procession. Nearly every iiag u|>ou Broadway, and indeed throughout the whole city, was at lialfm&st, and several of them (Jrafed in mourning. 11)0 guns of th? artillery detachment which joined in tho (trocessston were also draped in mourning, and Broadway never before leoked so sombre as it did yesterday while tho funeral was wooding its way to tho New iiavm de^iot. The Seventh marching with their arm* reversed, headed by a tine band playing the mournful strains of a dood march, lent a good deal of solemn grandeur ( tl1 whole scene. The route of the proce?:!ioti was up Broadway to Fifth aveni.e, r.p Fifth avenue to Twenty-seventh street, and up Twenty-seventh street to the Now Haven Railroad depid, where the body remained lafl niglit, in order to be transported to Connecticut at an early hour this mumlug The body during the night was under guard of the Third company .Severnh regiment, Captain Price. Capt .1 li l'luminer, who wts wounded in the battle at which (Jen I,yon lost his life, accompanies the remains of his late commander to their last, resting piaco. Capt. riummer is a gallant olftcer, and distinguished him- 1 get in battle. Thus has New York done the last duties due the ; mimorvof a departed hero with that promptness and vigo- wnieb .las always ^twracterlzed her. /.ike KIlswonh annfWaru, Gen. i.yon fell in action, aud posterity will not forget lit* deeds. ERA! THE CONFISCATION ACT. Farther Seizure or ltebel Property by til* Surveyor of tlie Port?Name* of the Ve? eli Seized?Coj>y of the CoiilUcatlon Act. lu accordunoc witli ;ui act of ConcreM, ai>uro?o4 July 13, entitled "An act further to provide for the collection | of duties on imports, and for othr purposes," Surveyor Andrew* hug been actively etifrngeddttrlng the past fortyeigbt bourn in seizing numerous vi ssein in this i?>rt bo- | longing to citizens of tho rebel Slates. No 1ms than 1 twenty-seven weasels, among which arw several tlrst class ships and one itemner have been already seized through the exertions of Mr. Andrews, and yet the good work is not half accomplished. By tho time the Surveyor and his indefatigable Inspector, Thomas J. Urown, got through with the delicatc task they have now on hand, shipping merchants In the South will not fall to realize tho eflfcets of JelT. Davis' rebellion, and most deeply deplore ths part they havo played in tho great national drama now being enacted. Hw seizures aro made under the direct observation of Mr. Andrews, who bus the revenue cutter Birkbcck and Bftveral platoons of officers at Ills disposal. Among tho vessels jsiunced upon yesterday was the steamship Marion and the ship Trumbull, tho Utter being haled with grain and ready to depart for Karope. An officer la 1 placed on board of every vesgel thus seized, and care to taken that none of tho conasc.it *d property shall eacape. The following are tho names of the vessels kclmU up to yesterday afternoon:? rr.u?1 Aiime. | Hrlmfiint/ to. | Otener. Bark (Mara liaiall IRIrhmTind... J. Currie. H<hr. Fannie Curry ltl< Imioiul... J. Currie. Ship. J. W. Kairaln (New York... J. II. BrowerAOe, Brig. 1'4'tti lAleiahdrla.. Lunibi-rt. Hhtp. Ohio INew Bedford K. Ilowland. Htiip. Win. H. Travis... New York... J. II. Brower&Co. IlitrkJ VIpl*ntlan /Richmond... I>. Curnr. BarklSaliy Maoee iBichmoDd... U. Currie A Co. Hi ic. Knuly Kieth I ? ? BsrklMitry Lucrellu.. I New York... J. T. B. Maxwell. Behr. Nr.! Sew Ywk... K.N. Powell. Ship. Win. II. Wharton New York... J. II. BrowerAOo. Ship. CreNt of the Wave TImiiihsN'ii. . M. R. I.ml wig. Ship. St. Charles INew York... W. T. Krost. ShH'. Harriett Huston 11. L. Richardson A Co. Sl?t|i. Knj-er A. lleimie New York... J. k N. Smith A Co. Hark HmiiikIIiu; Billow. Btiktoii A. Pickering A Co. Bark Flame ? ? Hark 1'iii ihiuii Richmond. D. A W. Currie A Co. Srlir. Marshall Richmond... ,I. Currie. Srhr. Maiii'lu'iter Kii'iitnonii... I). It W. Currie. H.ii'k Norumbega New York... J. It. Brow>rACo. Str.. Marion New York... Kpofford.Tlleston AOo. bchr. Crenshaw Klehmond... U. A W. Currie A Co. Srlir. I.y nchljuigh Klehmomi... I). A W. Currie. Schr. llaiall Richmond... D. A W, Curr.e A Oo. Ship.[Trumbull New York... J. A N. Smith A Co. What pur|H>rtod to bo a copy of tho conQscatlon under which tho Surveyor is now proceeding was published in "UUUI .uu f> u.MTriK.,^10 ?? however, to lie the net (approved August 6), intended for tho confiscation of negroes ouly. In order that our read ers may become familiar with tlio law uuder which Mr. Andrew* does art, we annex a copy of it as follows:? AN ACT TO PROVIDE 10RTHE COLLECTION OK DUTIBB ON IMPORTS ANI) KOR OTHER VUBFOCER. Be It enacted liy the Senate and House of Keprosentatives of the United States of America ia Congress assembled,That whenever It shall, in the judgment of the President. l>y reason of unlawful combinations of persons Ju opposition lo the laws of the t'nited States, become impracticable to execute the revenue laws and collwt tho duties on Imports by the ordinary means, in the ordinary way, at any port of entry in any collection distrii t, lie is authorizixno cause such duties to be collected at any port of delivery in said district until such obstruction shall cease; and in such case the surveyors at said ports of dolivery shall be clothed with all the powers anil Is- subject to all the obligations ol' collectors at ports of entry ; and the Secretary of the Treasury, with fho approlmt ion of tho President, shall appoint such uumber of weighers, gangers, measurers',inspectors, appraisers and clerks as may Ik; necessary, In his judgment, for the faithful execution of the revenue laws at said ports of delivery, and sltfUl fix ml establish tho limits within which such ports of de livery are constituted ports of entry as atbrvsakl; mid all the provisions of law regulating tho issuo of marine papers, tho cowling trade, tho warehousing of Imports and collection of duties shall apply to the ports << entry so constituted ia tho same maimer as they do to ports of entry established by the laws now in force. See.-J. And be it further enacted, That if, from tho cjuse mentioned in the foregoing section, In tho Judgment of tho President, the revenue from duties on imports cannot be effectually collected at any jiort of entry iu any colli ction district , in the ordinary way and by the ordinary means, or by the course provided inItho foregoing section, then and in that case he may direct that the cus torn house for the district be established in any secure plnee within said district, either on land or on board any i vessel in said district, or at sea near the coast; and in such case the collector shall reside at such place, or on shipboard, as the cast* may ho, and there detain all vessels and cargoes arriving within or approaching said district, nnt II tin* ilniieH tinnoscd hv laW oil said vessels and their | cargo* s are paid in cash: Provided, That if tbeowuer or | consignee of the cargo on board any vessel detained its aforesaid, or tho master of Raid vessel, shall desire to rnt"r a |iort or entry in any other district in ths United States where no such obstructions to the execution of the laws exist, llio master of such vessel may bo |<ennftte<l so to change tlx1 destination of the vessel and cargo in ills manifest, whereupon the collector shall deliver him a written permit to proceed to tho |iort so designated; and provided further, I bat the Secretary of the Troeshry shall, with the Approbation of the president, make proper regit lations for the enforcement on shipboard of such provisions of tho laws regulating the assessment and collection of duties as in his judgment may bo necessary and practicable. Sec. 3. And be it further enacted, That It shall ho unlawful to take any vessel or cargo detained as aforesaid from the custody of Ihe propor officers of the customs, unless'by process of some court of tho United States, and in cusu of any attempt otherwise to lake such vessel or cargo by any force, or combination, or assemblage of persons, too great to be overcome by the officer* of the customs, It shall and maybe lawful for the President, or such person or persons as he shall havo empowered for that purpose, to employ such j?nrt of tho army or navy or militia of iho United States, or such force of citizen volunteers ?s may be deemed necessary for the pur|>o?e of preventing the removal of such vessel or cargo, and protecting tho officers of tho customs in retaining the custody thereof. Sec. 4. And be It further enacted, Tliat if, in the Judgment of tho President, from the cause mentioned in tho tlrst section of this act, the duties upon irn]s)rts in any collection district cannot lie e(ft:<:tually collected by the ordinary means and in tlx; ordinary way, or in the mode aud manner provided in the foregoing sections of this act, then and lu that enso the President is hereby empowcrod to close the port or ports of entry In said district, and In such case give notice thereof by proclamation; and thereu|*>n all right ?(' importation, warehousing aud other l>rivllL'K<:? v.. v.j,,....,. discontinued at such |?>rt so dosed, until opened by the order of the President on tho cessation of such obstructions; and if, while said ports arti so closed, any ship or vousel from beyond the United Stales, or having on board any articles subject to duties, shall enter or nttempt to enter any such port, she same, together with Its tackle, api?rel, furniture and cargo skill be forfeited to tho United States, Sec. 6. And be it further enacted, That whenever tho President, In pursuance of the provisions of the second scvllon of tho act entitled "An uct to provide for calling forth the militia to execute alie laws of the Union, suppress insurrections and repel invasions, and to re|>oal the act now In force for that purpose," approved February 2>4.17H5, shall have called I'. i ih the mllilia to suppress combinations against the laws of the United Slates, and to cause Uie laws to bo duly. uted, aim tho insurgents shall have failed to diapers I v the time directed by (ho PreaWUat,and whan said in mH claim to net under tho authority of any State or s it s, sod such claim is not disclaimed or repudiated by I?t 'wis exercising tho functions of government In su 'i state or States, or in the part or parls thereof In whrh -'irh conibination exists, nor such Insurrection snppre I by -aid State or States, then and in such casoii may and < ill b<- laufui for the President, by proclamation. to d, ,r? that the inhabitants of such State, or any h tl n ;wrt thereof, wln-r.) such insurrectlor e?tsts. are in .<(< of insurrection j against the United 8tal< s and tl. ;?m all commercial intereour-e by and Mnwn the > -and the citizens thereof, and the citizens of tho rest of the United Suites | shall cease and be unlawful so long aj su h condition of ' hostility shall continue; ai ti all goods and chattels, wares ! and merchandise, coming fr,.m s:ud State or suction Into ! tils0titer parti of the Unite t nates, and all pr<*ei<djng ; t<> such Stale or section, by land or wanr, shall, together with the veseul or vehicle conveying tho same, or con, veying porsous to or from such Siaie or section, be for1 felted to the United plates: provided, however, that tho | President may, In his discretion. In case and iiermit commercial Intercourse with any such part of said Stale or section, the inhabitants of which are so declared in a state of insurrection, in such articles, and ftirsuch time, and by such jiers^BH as lie, in his discretion, may think most conducive to the public intcest; and such intercourse', so far as by liitn licensed, cbull Iwi conducted and carried on only In pursuanca of rules and i regulations prencrilied by the Secretary of the Treasury; | and the Secretary of the Treasnry may ap|K>iut such I cers at jdaces where efltcers of tlie customs are not now [ authorized by ian as may bo needed to carry Into effect I such licenses, rules and regulations; and oflicer* of the i customs and other officers shall receive for services under this soction, and under said rules and regulations, such f.'es and compensation as are new allowed for similar sorI vices under o!her provisions of law. See. 0. And be it furthor enacted, Th"t frrm ml tjler i fifteen tiny* ?fter Ih? issuing qf Ih- nil prtKl-imation, at | priiridf'l in t-hr tmt.fortgoinp ttclinn "/ IJ-i.1 nrf, arty ahip nr t v!irl Mmtginf in whole or in ftri to i/"y r Hi ten or i rihabi- I I mm Of raui .vto nr i/ari <J a Araie o > inwwuanu are 10 I dtclar, 'l in <i slab' 1/ inturreetion, fi>un>lat *'(t. or in any fun! "fllwresto/tlCc United Statu, frail be /or/cited to th? UnHtaffM#' Sof:. 7. And bo it farther enacted. Tliat In th# execution | of the provisions nt'this act, nnd ef the otlior laws of tho [ United States providing fi?r Ifio collection of dntirs on iia. I ports an I tonnage, it may .xid shall be lawful for the ! resident, In addition 10 tlic revenue cutters In nervlce, to I employ in aid thereof su?h othor siutablo ychicJs m Kay, in bin judgment, b? .rq.iired. I Sec.,8. And be it f irllur r.iactod, T idt tho forfeitures j and penal (tea inc urred by virtue of tikis a; t may bo mltl Li D. TRICE TWO CENTS. (rated or remit to I. in pursuance nf tho authority vested in lho Secretary of th?? Treasury by the'aet entitled "An act providing fur mitigating or r?*n?ittIiik the forfeitures, penalties ui'l disabilities accruing in certain ! ?? therein mentioned, ' approved March third, anvi'Dimi hundred ami ninety seven, or in cases where special clrcmiw stances may 8?em to require it, according to regulation* to be prescribed by the Secretary of tho Tri usury. Sec. !>. And bo it further enacted, That pi oceedlngs on seizures for forfeitures under (his act muy bo pursued In tho courts of tho L'utted States in any district Into which the pro|H>rty so seized may ho taken nud proceedings in- . stitutfld; ami such courts shall hive and entertain ua full Jurisdiction over tho same as if the seizure was made hi that district. Approved July 13, 1801. THE CONFISCATION ACT IN BOSTON. Howon, Sept. 2,18<>1. The barks Moneynick and Sumter, both partly owned In Charleston, were seized hero to day by the United States Marshal. THE GREAT NAVAL VICTORY. Arrival of the Minnesota with the Prisoners. ADDITIONAL DETAILS OF THE EXPLOIT. MAPS or CAPE HATTEBAS AID BLETS Misplaced Confidence of the Rebels in the Fortifications. INTERESTING INCIDENTS. It c?) Jt(i) kti ARRIVAL OF THf; FLAG SHIP MINNESOTA. The North Carolina Rebel Prisoner* at Tliii Port. The steam frigate Minnesota, carrying tho broad pennant of Giramodorc t^ilns H. String ham, which has borne bo conspicuous a part in tho capturo of Forts Hatteras and (.'lark,on tho North Carolina coast, arrivod m this harbor about nine o'clock yesterday morning. TIh> Min nesota Iuih on board six hundred and seventy-four prison ors of war that surrendered to our forces under Major General lienjamin F. Butler, to which they wero transferred from tho Adelaide. When the Minnesota ??a tlrst signallied coming up the Narrows, and the news telegraphed to tho city, thousands of our citizens flocked to tho Battery to catch n glimpso of the vessel, and if, perelianco, some of tho prisoncra ou boned. Tho French ntearner (Utinat, lying in tho stream, fired a saluto of tlfteen guns or tile Minnesota passed her, in honor of tho galkuit Oommotloi o Stringbam, us also all the forts in tho harbor. The veteran officer pushed ent in a boat to the shore, atrl on reaching terra llrrna shortly after the frigato caiuo to anchor, lu> waft greeted with tho most unbounded enthusiasm. The Commodore immediately Bet out for his honio in Brooklyn to visit his family* whom ho had not t en for soveral months. In his absence from tho vos'cl tho command devolves upon ("apt. Case, who allowed no person to uome on board under any pretence whatever. The throng of spectator* on tlui Rattery continued until dark, ru? it was exacted that the prisoners would be transferred to Boiaoat tho fortifications dnriug tho day. The vessel Itwir seemed to ho an attraction, uod, with tbo exception of being somowhnt weather boaten, Hhe prosentcd a very neat appearance. Tho crow wcro distributcd all around tho dock, and, savo tho steady tramp of tho marine guard on board, nothing savo hore and there a itrango uniform could ho descried, which evidently be longed to one of tho rebel prisoners, taking advantage of the indulgence of the Commodore in allowing them to come on dock occasionally. The reason why those prisoners are brought into this harbor is in accordance with an order issued to that effect by tho Secretary of the Navy, Welles, an>' furthermore, because our forts offer greator security for the safe keeping of prisoners than any other works of tbo same kind. During the day I'nited Slates Marshal Robert Mur r?y visited the frigate, probably to assume charge of tho prisoners; but uothlug as to their disposition lias transpired, except that tho officers are to bo domiciled at Fort iAfavette. At this place they will keep company with his Honor, Mnyor Borrett,of\V?*hin|(ington, tho Baltimore Police Commissioners an I others who compelled the government authorities to place them there for safo keeping. Yesterday aftornoon the prisoners were allowed to romo from below to the staiboard side of tho Hpur deck; othrrwiso tlioy uro conJlncd on the orlop deck. The treatment tli 'Ho men receive is *|iokon of by them as highly kind and generous on the part of their captors. Every man receives tho numo allowance as tho sailors and marines attached to tho vessel, even to the regular allowance of grog, which is served t<> them before the Jiu:k tars receive their portion. The rebel C mtnodoroHirron was ipiarte rod with Commodore ^tringhain, the eomn^issioned and non-commissioned officers metis with t.hnsu* of ('.nrri'h-iMtiiil ini/ rnnk 'Iho privilege of using the freedom of the dei k in taken advantage of by must i>(' the officers, but Oommodoro Barron has ix)l availed himself or tho oourtosy extended t? tjnj in that respect. Ilo appears sullen and motancholy, but still ho maintains a dignilled, respectful and appreciative mien towards his captors. It is scarcely necessary to add that all tlio prisoners are treated with due respect by nil ou board. Tho prisoners present a fur different appearance than they did when thny surrendered. Besides being sickly and half starved, tiny aro now a healthy and good looking body of men. We wcro informed lato last evening tlwit the rebel oiHoors were sent to Fort Lat'ayeite, but what disposition is t j he made of tho privates has not aa yet transpired. The following fe a correct list of the nfllcers attached to the Innesota.? Cumna niter and Flag Captain?A. Ludlow Case. Lieutenant?K. C. tlrattou. Flag Secretary?Geo. B. Halstead. Finit Lieutenant and Execuiirt Officer?J. C. Howell. Second Lieutenant?Wm. Gibson. Third Lieutenant?John Walters. F-urth Li'uUnant?J. P. Foster. Fifth. Licuknant?C. L. Franklin. Mailer?C. M. Schoonmaker. Multhipman?K. 8. McCook. Purser?Robt. Pettlt. Fieri Surgexm?Tlios. Plllard. Chief Knyineer?Chas. F. J/Ormg. First Assistant Engineers?V/. W. Dungon, George 8. Bright, George W. Sooner. third Assistant Fngineeis?R. 8. Talbot, E. J. Whitokor, Oolin llavcrly. LANDING OF COMMOPOKB STIUNOHAM AT THE BATTKitr. Tho news of the brilliant naval victory which crowned the arms of tho expeditionary floet which but a few days ago Bailed from Fortress Monroo, sent a thrill of joy through tho breast of every Union man in this groat community. Tho arrival of the flagship Minnesota, wltfc the gallant Commodoro Strin^ham, commander of tho ox petition, in this port yeatorday morning, which becaro* known at an early hour, drew thousands of people to the Battery, off which tho lay. The desire to see tho nobtc vessel was inteusillod as t'un booming of her gur.it in salute was heard through Iho streets of tlio city. The rush tc tin-Battery partook of the character of tho excitement evinced iroin time to tine 'of late to nee some favorite regimowt off, or to gi eet uno jiisi returned from I He wars. But few who had a.- . mbled Hi'rc conceived tho hopo of being gratified w ith i -tight of th? gallant commander ol the noble vussoi which had uf hi o no proudly home the fla? oC tho country iu the h- at of battle. But such a gratification was nevertheless in store for many. A littla aft< r the steamer lami: > an U >.' a boat was seen kirred from her deck*, fully r.iarSicd, and presently the l?np swe- |w of tho out lold that an olllcer was being rowed ashore. Mauy coujoetures wrro ventured l'pon; but one lu particular, exprcas.Ml aloud, showed the loelings of th? crowd, especially of that numerous portion of It to whom tho individual referred to belonged. As the boat approached somo ono cried out, " I see a rebel uniform?it's 9 rebel prisoner:" upon 4 which Ik genuine paddy p* i sent exclaimed, " Arran, thin, J murther, in it a tainted rebel they'd dar to bring here 1 Look out for litm, boys." ? A* laof n .uieoAti iui\n rnmmftllflPc <3t rifli'ilAm. Informed the ?n?t<>iis crowd that it was the victor of Cap* Hattcras1ilnij>pirwlio\vuEaiiproa<'.hing. On the lnt'?>rrnaU<>n / away rushed the crowd t > the bar go IHco, and there thoy ' >intercepted tho gnlkuit Commodore, cheering and hnrrah- 1 ing him in a most enthusiastic manner aa he |ir<>ceo?|*d to * the Brooklyn ferry, on his way to the Narr Yard. On ? tho hoat he w??,the cynosuro of all eyes, and ?K the otliei < I" aide be was loudly cheered up to the moment of hie do ( t parturo in a carriage. ARRIVAL OP THE GEORGE PEA BODY AT FORTRESS MONROE." SAITIT OP THB nlRBIRV LAVK?THH REBEL F.OSt X IJ) THE ACTION. VoRTf^R'MO.NaoH.Sojlt. 1, > Via aiumoK*ySej4. 2,1W1. f The gtowner George Pcabo<ly arrived from Hainan la [CONTINUED ON HGISTU PACE.J , ^ j

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