Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 13, 1861, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 13, 1861 Page 1
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TH ^ ??. cTHOLE NO. 9134. UTBRATl'RE. .. People who are sick op common flack picHon and dull tale*, and want t? read oiuethlng really IntercmlnB, will net be dtaappolnted If they buy the tint part of Vol Waltrr Dtinlaji't ue?v ?t?rv, uTLu Hunted Life, 1 in Ifcta week's NEW YORK LEDGER. PEOI'LE W1IO ARE SICK OP COMMON PLACE KIClion aud dull tatea, and want to read lunnrthfni; really Intcmtlug, will ant !* disappointed If ll?ey buy lh? flrat i?rt of Col. Walter Tkmlanja urw atory, "The Hunted Life," in Ibia wrrk'a NEW YORK LEDUEr People who are su-k op common place pictlon and dull talc*. RDd want to read something really interesting. will not be dt**[ .Minted it' they buy the tint part r Col. Walter Dunlsn's tow story, "The lliiuted Liie, iu this week's NEW YORK LEDGER. "PEOPLE WHO AHE SICK OP COMMON PLACE PICJT Hon and dull la'ea, an ! want to load something really Interesting, will not t? disappointed If they buy the llrit part ?f Col. Walter Dunlap'a now story, "The Iluuted Life," In Ihla week's NEW YORK LEDGER. pEOPLE WHO ARE SICK op COMM"N PLACE FIOJL tlon and dull tales, and w?> to road something really tatereslinc, will not l>e disappointed if they buy the llrst part ?f Col. Walter Dunlap's new story, "The Buuted Life, in Ala week * NEW YOKE LEDGER." PEOPLE WHO ARE HICK OP COMMON PLACE FICJL tlon nnd dull tales, und want to read something really interesting, will not be disappointed If they buy the first part )f Col. Walter Dunlai)'* new storv, "The iluuted Life," lu wis week's NEW YORK LEDOLR. People who are kick op common place Fiction aud dull tale*, ami want to read something really uteresting, will not be diwippointcJ If Uej imy the liartpart tt Col. Waiter Punlap's new story, "The limited Life," In bla weck'a new york ledger. People who are rick op common place Fiction and dull 'ales, and wnnt to read something really nlerealing. will not be dinappolnted If they buy the drat part >f Col. Walter Ourlap's new storv. ' Tbo lluuled Life," in feis week'a new york ledofir. People who are sick of common place rictlon aud dull talen, and want to reid something really Interesting, will not In* disappointed It' they buy the flrstpart of Col. Walter Dunlap'a new story, "The llunted Life," in this week'B NEW YORK LEDGER. People who are kick of common place Fiction and dull ttiU s, and want to lead something really Interesting, will not be dbappomted II' they buy the first pari of Col. Waller Dunlap's new lory, "The llunted Life," lu this week's NEW york ledger. PEOPLE WHO ARE KICK OF COMMON PLACE PIC_L lion and dull tales, and want to read something really Interesting, will not be disappointed If they buy the brut p:u I ?t CoL Walter Dunlap's new story, "The iluuted Life," in this week's NEW YORK LEDGER. People who are sick of common place Fiction and dull talc*, und want to read something really Interesting, will not he disappointed il they buy the tlr?t part f Col. Walter Dunlap's new atorv, "The "Hunted Life," in this week's new york LEDliEft. TJEOF1.E Willi AKL SICK Oh' t'OMMUS PLACE KICX tlou anil <1 ill tales, and want to read something p ally Interesting, ?111 n>.t lie disappointed if th< y huy ihe lirst part f Col. Waller Duilap's new cti.rv, "Iho Hunted Lite," in this week's NEW YORK LEDUEK. PEOPEK WHO ARE SICK OF COMMON PEACE Fictions nd dull iales, and want to read something really interesting, will hot Ite disappointed if tliey buy the first part of Col. Waller Du.ilnp's new story, "Xho llunted Llle.'' in tkls week's NEW YORK EEDOEK. COL. WALTER B. DUNLAP, THE AUTHOR OF "THE Hunted Life," a story of ad* i.mro In ihe Far West, Bow being published in the LED'. I*.K, Is the same military genius who wrote the popular Ko, - .Sketches. COE. WALTER B. DUNEAP, T:|3 AUTHOR OF "THE Hunted Life," a story of adventure In the Far West, ow being puhllsh"d in the EKDDER, Is the same military genius who wrote tue popular Forest Sketches. ("lOL. WALTER II. DUNLAP, THE AUTHOR OF "THE J Huuted Life," a story of adventure in the Far Wnst, uow being published in tint EED<;EK, Is the same military genius who wrote tue popular Forest Sketches. COE. WALTER B. DUNLAP, THE AUTHOR OF "THE Hunted Life," a story of advnture in the Far West, uow being published in the LEDGER, U the same military (cuius who wrote the popular Forest Sketches. COE. WALTER B. DUNLAP, THE AUTHOR OF "THE Hunted Life, ' a story of adventure In the Far West, now being published In the LEDGER. is the same military genius who wrote the popular Forest (Sketches. COL. WALTER B. DUNLAP, THE AUTHOR OF "THE Hunted Life," a story of adventure In the Far West, *o\r b< lng published in the LEDUEK, is the came military genius who wrote the popular Forest Sketches. COL. WALTER B. DUNLAP, THE AUTHOR OF "THE llunted Life," n story of adventure In the Far West, Mw being published in the LUDUKR, is the same military genius who wrote the ]>opiilar Forest Sketches. pOE. WALTER B. DUNLAP, THE AUTHOR OF "THE now belftg publUli'ed In the LEDGER. In the same military genius who wrote the popular Forest Sketches. COL. WALTER B. DUNLAP, THE AUTHOR OF "THE limited Life," a story of adventure In the Far West, ow being published (n the LEDGER, Is the same military genius who wr ote the popular Forest Sketches. COL. WALTER B. DUN LAP, THE AUTHOR OF "THE limited Life," a story of aeventuro lu the Far West, new being pu' lished in the LEDGER, is tho same mililujy genius who wrote the popular Forest Sketches. COL. WALTER B. DUNLAP, THE AUTHOR OF "THE Hunted l ife," u story of adventure in the Far West, low being published in the LEDGER, is the svme military genius who wrote the popular Forest Sketches. COL. WALTER B. DUULAP, THE AUTHOR OF "THE Hunted Life," a story of adventure In the Far West, bow being published in the LEDGER, U the same military genius who wrote the popular Forest Sketches. COL. WALTER B. DUNLAP, THE AUTHOR OF "THE Hunted Lire," a swry of adventure In the Far West, sow being pubi. shed In the LEDGER, 1m the same milium genius who wrote, the popular Forest Sketches. COL. WALTER B. DUNLAP, TOE AUTHOR OF "THE Hunted Life," a slory of adventure in the Far West, now belu? publish ;d In the LEDGER, is the same military genius who wrote .'he popular Forest Sketches. COL. WALTER B. DUNLAP, THE AUTHOR OF "THE Hunted Life," n story of adventure in the Fir West, n?w being published in the LEDGER, is the same military genius who wrote the popular Forest Sketches. COL. WALTER B. DUNLAP, THE AUTHOR OF "THE Hunted Life, n story of adventure in tho Far West, now being published in the LEDGER, is the same military genius who wrote the popular Forest Sketches. /^OL. WALTER B. DUNLAP, THE AUTHOR OF "THE \J Hunted Life," u story of adventure In the Far West, w being published In the LEDGER, Is the same military genius who ? rote tho popular Forest Sketches. WOULD YOU MAKE YOUR WIFE IIAPPYf-CAKRY home the LEDGER to-night. WOULD YOU MAKE YOUR WIFE HAPPY J?CARRY borne the LEDGER to-ulght WOULD YOU MAKE YOUR WIFE HAPPYt-CARRT home the LEDGER to-night 11/ uuuu iuu MAAn iui ft nuii iiArrx f?^'Ajam IT home the LEDGER lu-uigbt. WOULD YOU MAKE YOUR WIPE HAPPY J-CARBT home the LEDUEIt to-night. DITOULD YOU WAKE YOUR WIFE HAPPY t-CARRY ?T home the LEDGER to-night. WOULD YOU MAKE YOUR WIFE HAPPY t-CARBY home the LEDGER to-night. WOULD YOU MAKE YOUR WIFE HAPPY f?CARRY home the LEDGER to-night. WOULD YOU MAKE YOUR WIFE HAPI't f?CARRY home the LEDGER to-night. WOULD YOU MAKE YOUR WIKB IIAPPTt-CABRY home the LEDGER U> nl ght. WOULD YOU MAKE YOUR WIFE HAPPYT?CARRY home^thi'I-EXxitK to-night. WOULD YOU MAKE YOUR WIFE HAPrT!?CARRY home the LEDGER to-i^ght. WOULD YOU MAKE YOUR WIFB HAPVYJ-CARRY home the LEDGER tu-nighi. I WOULD YOU MAKJ5 YOUR WIFE HAPFYV-CARRY li ime the LEDGER to-night. XKTOUJJD YOU MAKE YOUR WIFE FIAPPYf?CARRY *T 1: imn the LEDGER to-Aght. TXri.'JLD YOU MAKE YOUR WIFE HAPPYf-CARRY W Lome the LEDGER le-nlght. -YXTOULD YOU MAKE YOf'R WIFE HAPPYT-CARRY if home the LEDGER to-*ighl. HnrOULB YOU MAKE YOUR WIPE nAPI'YT?CARRY ^ TV htunc the LEDGER to night. Ifrroi-ji) Tor make tour wife uapftt-carky ' TT home Uj* LEDGER to ul^ht WOULD YOr MAKE YOUR WIFE IIAITYT?-CARRY hiyno the LEDGER to-night. WOULD YOU MAKE TOUR WIFE II APPYf?CARRY hotna the LEDGER to-nlgUt. WOULD YOU MAKE YOUR WIFE HAPPYT-CARRY home tlia LEDGER lo-Dlght. ivtocld you hake your wife iiappyt?carry \\ home tbe ledger to-night. _ ?i ? ' fir6 ULD YOU MAKE YOUR WIFE IIAPrY??CARRY TT ,mc LEDGER to-nlgM. rrtrouik? you make your wife happy??carry i ' W hoDtv k LEDUtR fi)*tilgt)ti t. ("wol'ld v(v make.your wife hatpyn-carrt ' YV home the l.^DOtiU lo-nlght. ' ' I [E NE v' THE REBELLION^ Important News from Western Virginia. Total Defeat of the Rebels Under General Floyd by General Rosecrans. Capture of the Enemy's Baggage and Munitions. Additional Particulars of the Fight at Lew ins ville. General McClellan's Despatch to the Secretary of War. "We Shall Have No More Bull Run Affairs." Wreck of the Privateer Sumter at Trinidad. Four War Steamers Reported Off Fort Macon, N. C. IMPORTANT FROM MISSOURI. Defeat of the Rebels by Kansas Jayliawkcrs. Reported Capture of Six Hundred Rebels Near Lexington. The Rebel Forces Under Martin Green Dispersed. Manumission of Slaves by General Fremont, Ac., Ac., &c. OCR SPECIAL WASHHGTOI DESPATCHES. Wasuiscton, Sept. 12,1861. CONDITION OF AFFATB8 ALOXO THE UNION LINK IN VIRGINIA. The military aspect of things ycHterday, and eg|>o<:ially the sharp fight at Lewirisvillc, in which our troops showed their Buporiority, Impressed every ono here with the belief tliat a general engagement bettfeon tfie contending forces would commcnco to day. But the events of to. day havo dispelled this idoa.4 Military affairs were nover more quiet over the river tpan during the day. The usua1 amount of skirmishing continues between the pickets o^ buth sides. Mutters all along tbo I'nion line remain in ltatu quoThe firing in the direction of the Chain Bridge this morning was from artillery (tractice. Everything has been remarkably quiet in the neigh' borhood of Bailey's and Ball's Cross Roads to day. The residence of Mr. Ball, to the right of Ball's Cross Roads, is alternately occupied by our ,pickets and those of the rebels, ours during the day, and theirs at night. General McClellan went over the Long Bridge this afternoon, on a tour of inspection Into Virginia. He vteit^ Fort Albany first, and then dlrectod his oourse north to' wards the Chain Bridge. ADDITIONAL PARTICULARS OF THE FIOI1T AT LEWIX8VILLE. General McClellan's despatch to the ijserretary of War Is very brief. IIo merely gays that Gcii. Smith made a reconnoissance with 2,000 men to I/iwjuBvillo, remained thoro several hours aDd completed their examination of the ground. When the work was completed and the command bad started back, the enemy opened fire with she]), by which two men were killed and threo wonnded. Griffin's battery, ho says, silenced that of tho enemy, and our men came back in perfect order and excellent spirits. The men behaved most admirably under the Ore. He concludes by remarking, "We shall have no more Bull run utfaira." The following is the official report of the Important reconnolKanco which took placo from the Union encamp* ment noar the Chain Bridge:? Cutp Advakcb. V*., Sept. 11,1881. The Sevonty-ninth regiment of Highlanders, New York State Militia, ordered on the special reconnoisance in tho direction of Kail's (Jiurch, left camp at one o'clock A. M. Sept. 10. and procoodod to the placo designated, through tho various bypathn, without disturbing the enemy's pickets, and arrived there at daybreak. The command wa? dirlded Into twe wings to guard the approach of the enemy. Sc on at tor the men had boen posted firing was hoard in the dlr.ctwo of Lewlnsville, and a lx>dy of cavalry came from the direction of Fall's Charch, and when endeavoring to pa>? where we were posted our men were ordered to fire, which thoy did, aauuing tho enemy to retreat. Previous to Oietr retreating, which was caused by a well directed fire from tho left wing, under command of Captain John Falconer, the enemy tired on us, killing one, private John Itownie, of the HtgliUi company. At the samo time tho right wtngcaptured a prisoner, who was wounded, and who had on when taptared a Major's slioulder straps. His name is But>fc?, of Colonel btuwart'a cavalry regiment. Having sucoeRsfally accomplished the mission we were ordered on?<he prevent ion of the pickets at Lewlnsville being reinforced?nod tho enemy having retroated, and the alarm being aennded in all the enemy's camps in the .i.QOfw. nciaiu.il fMJtHH'MI, HUH ?U"M Vl'U IU C? III [ > by way of lAi\gley at half-past ten o'clock A. II. The lowest estimate of the enemy'6 loss Is four kilted, two wounded and oo* prisoner. Much of the success of the expedition is owing to tho ex'rUous of our guide, Mr. biige. Lieutenant Alexandnr Gruliam.of Uie Kighth company, * was conspicuous far his ixwlncsp and bravery during tho engagement. Mr. Hazard Steves*, volunteer, distinguish ed himself in the expedition fur hiu usefulness and his bravery during the <?tga/eroeiil. With these remarks 1 bog to submit the above report. Vo.ft), obediently. PAVII) IRELAND, Adjutant Seventy ninth Regiment. The bodies of Sergeant r-n?r\uel Goodwin and private OHver Hubbeli. ofOuuipany I), Nineteenth Indiana Volunteers, who were killed in the aflkir at Lewinsville yesterday, were recovered to-day. They wU( be ten borne to their relatives. No further tidings have been heard of Lieutenant Han. cock, who is reported killed, the body not having been found. Tho presumption is that he was taken prisoner. GENUAL LANDER AND (iKNERAJ, BCKN31DK OKDEKKD ON SPKC1AL bKKVlCK. General lender is ordered, with bis brigade of pick A.' sharpshooters, upon a special ex!>e1itlon. Tho chivalry must look out. General Bnrnsids, who has boss detailed ( tiic service of orgAeUing regiments into brigades, h detached from that dut^, and ordered u]*n a more Important uud active service. General Casey succoeds him?herc In tho work of organizing brigades. fiKX. SICKI.KS IN THE FIELD. Since Gen. Sickles received his eommiEsion of Brigadier W YO NEW YORK, FRIDAY, General, some ten <l#ys *lnce, be hiu <11#played great activity. Uo has laid down a telegraphic wire from his headquarters, on the Anacosia branch of the Potomao, to the War Department, some seven miles distant, so that he Is In frequent communication with Washington. On Saturday last his pickets surprised a strong body of Marylander* on their way to tho rebel army. On. Sickles ordered a pursuit, but for want of cavalry could not overtake them. Gen. McClellan, on receiving his report, Immediately ordered four companies of cavalry to Join tho brigade of (Jen. 8., aiul we may hereafter expect sorao activo rcfonnoiterlng In the disaffected section where his One regiment is quartered. REPORTKD ARRIVAL OK WAR FTTU"S OK* FORT MACON. A despatch, dated Wilmington, 10th inst., says fuur fodcrul vessels had appeared off Fort Macon. REBEL BATTERIES ON THE TOTOUAC. Richmond ]>a|)cri state that batteries are being erected at tho White House, below Washington, under direction of ex Commander Buchanan, to stop the navigation of tho Potomac. Ex-Commander Buchanan was stationed at the Washington Navy Yard at lli'j tlmo tho difficulties commenced. ana resignea ins place, Willi the assurance on u is pai that he intended to return quietly to his residence on tlio eastern FUore of Maryland. latterly, it has been understood that Buchanan had been assisting tho rebels in that section, ?o that the news of bis movements in the vicinity of the White House is not surprising here. REPORTED HKLKAHK OF MAYOR BF.KRKTT. Wm. II. I.udlow has been bero about a week, following up the application of Thurlow Weed for the release of exMa) or Ilerretl. Thu report to night is, that the government could not stolid the pressure, nnd has to-day issued an order that Borrett bo released, and a telegraphic despatch lias gone foi ward to that effect. TUB COLONELCY OF TUB FIRST NEW YORK VOLfNTEEHS. Captuin Burleigh, of Company A, First r -giment New York Voluntoers, is the most prominent candidate for the olflre of Colonel of that regiment, to succeed Colonel AUeni recently cashiered. THE COLONELCY OF TUE PENNSYLVANIA CAVALRY. Major Bayard, of tho United State* cavalry, was to day commissioned by Governor Curtin Colonel of the cavalry regiment of tho Pennsylvania riservo orps, of which Oweu Jones, ex member of Congress, is Major. ARREST AT RICHMOND. W. H. Byrd, late a Clerk in thu War Department,had arrived at Richmond and offered to supply tho rebel government with informal Ion as to mattors at Washington, but was arrested as a spy. The Byrd mentioned has been suspected hero of having left his post in tlio War Ik'i?artlii ut to furnish the enemy with information of our inovo" menu. THE NEW YORK TROOPS CAKED FOR. Hon. Moses F. Udell arrived hero to-day. II.' comes spociaily to look after the troops hereabout from tho southern part of New York, particularly those from Kings county, who are sick or othorwiso needing attention. REIMBURSEMENT OF PENNSYLVANIA FOR WAR IE- ! FEN8E8. Governor Curtin, Auditor, General Cochrane and Plate iicunurur nwre,(n reiiusyivania, uati an interview wuu thoSosretary of Ihc Treasury this morning, ut which it was arranged that six hundred thousand dollars be immediately paid over to reimburse in part on tho advances already made, the balance, or about two-thirds, to bo paid hereafter. GOV. CVKTIS'S VISIT TO THE CAMPS. Governor Curtin visited General McCall's command to day, mingling socially with tho troupe, witnessing their evening parades and the practice by the artillery regiment. To some of tho regiments his Excellency mado brief -p eches, and hs reception was extremely cuthir siastie. The Governor and suite return to Hurrisburg tomorrow. SERENADE TO HON. JOHN IIOI.T AND GOV. CURTIN. A large number of tho citizens of Washington, accompanied by a band of music, visited ox-Secretary of War Holtfhnd tendered him a serenade. Ho responded inn brief spcecb, asserting nothing of importance not announced in his recent Northern siieoches. Gov. Curtin was alto serenaded. APPOINTMENT OF ARMY PATMA -TF.M. The following additional Paymasters fn the urmy have been made to day:?Major Jame.s II. Phinney, reappoint od; Major H. I'. S. Baker, of Ohio, reapjiointed, M:iJor Philip Speed, of Kentucky, reappointed; L. T. Th?rston> of Kentucky, reappointed; Captain Paul K. George, of New Hampshire, to be Brigade Quartermaster. AFFAIRS IN MISSOURI. Postmaster General Blair is at present on a visit to Missouri. Recent intelligence from that State Indicates sharp work between the rebels and Unlbnisis. ARREST OP AN ALLEGED SPY. A man supposed to be a spy was arrested to-day in tho neighborhood of tlic Chain Bridge, and was taken to the headquarters of General Smith heavily Ironed. TI1E CHIEF CI-ERK OF THE INTERIOR DEPARTMENT. Mr. Kellcy, Chief Clerk of the Interior Department, is about to bo removed. v / > ' TEE CASE OF MR. WOODS, TIIE COMMISSIONER OF PUBLIC BUILDINGS. It will bo remembered that a Mr. W. T. Woods, who figured as tho avant courier of President 1 .Incoin in his progress to1 Wellington last February, was lately rejected by the Senntn of tho United States for tlio responsible office of Commissioner of Public Buildings. It appears dial tue unicceucnts 01 noons were not niiogemer satisfactory, nn-1 his rejection was concurred in fully by tho President. Woods wa8,T^owe9er, <1e?;iT? dejected by his mortifying repulse. Ho Implored tho President for the sake of bis family to reappoint him for a month only, that he might have tho credit of resigning. Tho President, good naturodly, consented to this strange rf<yicst, and at tho end of the month Woods was, accordingly, desired to send in his resignation. Since then, we are sorry to learn that Wo.ids' conduct in Washington has been so strange that the notion begins to be entertained that his common sens# has been nearly exhausted. * *?,REDUCTION OF POBTAOF. TO TUE GERMAN 6TATBS. In future the single rate of postage on prepaid letters posted in tho United States ana addressed to Prussia, Austria, Bavaria, Saxony, Wurtemburg, Mecklenburg, Strelitz, Oldenburg, Luxemburg, Brunswick, Lubeck, Hamburg,or Bremen, and forwarded in tho Prussian closed mail, will tye reduced to twenty-eight cents. Ail unpaid letters, to whatever port of Germany they may l>e addressed, and all prepaid letters addressed to any other Gorman State than those above mentioned, will continue to be charged with the existing rate of thirty cente. OUR WASHINGTON CORRESPONDENCE. Washington, Sept. 11,1861. Strength and Position of the Rebel /brew in the Field? Sight Signals rf the Enemy?General Albert E. Jufoutm to Htke the field?Affairs on the Lower Potomac? What . will b* the Results nf the Friendly Attitude qf Russia, <fc. Several statements have been published purporting to givo an account of tho number of rebel troops now in the flcld. They range in the aggregate from 100,000 to 200,000 men, but ore all based upon guess work, and u[>on the fatal habit of underrating the enemy's strength. On the 21st of June, just a month before the battle of Bull run, the Hkrald contained a statement fhowing that the rebel forces in that vicinity amounted to W),0S0 well armed and well disciplined men. Tho statement wa< everyj wbero derided and pronounced exaggerated. The " Oa, ward to P.ichmond" papers, up to the middle or July, asserted that tho rebel forces did not amount to over 20,000 men. and that they were ilJ-armed, iil-fed and illclothod. The battle was fought, aud it was then seen that the Hfjui d'b statement was correct. 1 have prepared tlie fel wing statement of the prcsent strength and position of tho rebel forces from purely original sources, and from data that I hayo been collecting for the last live weeks. It may be relindon as cor' rect in every particular;? Kobe) force before Washington, inclii'lia/r waiiregaru'g 00,000 troops, G"iior?l J ?s. R. Johns) n ,">0 000 troops, between Cliuin Hridgo nud J/et-'burg Ma^ruder's reinforcement of 25,000 tr^ps. orie'inally intended to cross the Potomac at AquUCreek, m 1 iko lust reinforcement of 2V000 tqun mentioned in my letter of Sept> ciber 7?in all 190,000 troops 180,000 At the Dimerous batteries on the Potomac, York, I .lames and Rappibannoek rivetf 16,000 ! At Vorktown, Norfolk and Poi temoull) 40;'AO .At Fredericksburg, 5,000; Petersburg, 6,000; i Brentsville, 1,000; Culpepper, 3,000, Gorddtsfille, 8,000: Staunton, 8,000;Covington,2,000; ) (J^arloftsviile, (fflOO: Lynchburg, 6,000; Bui Icesvilli 000?total37,000 87,000 In Wcsv?rn Virginia, undor Floyd and Loo 30,000 Near Wiuchcster and Ktratburg 12,000 Tola! UK H SEPTEMBER 13, 1861. Thas? tr<xi])i have been furnished by (ho following States:? From Alabama, 30.000; from Arknnfnt-. 21,*00; from Fl?ir id.i 4 AM ); from 0eoi RU?,30 i K);lrom Kentucky, lu.ooo, from Louisiana, 30,' ?? ?; from Maryland, 8,000; from Mississippi V!0,000; from Mi??oui i, 8*1,000; from North I 'arollrm, 30,0JO; frtii:, South Carolina, 20,000; I Jill Ten uc??eo, 36,000; from Tuxaa, 20,000: f.itn Virginia,

ft),000?total 360 500 Tlio excess of 'JC/iOO men are employ cd iu Missouri. If tho statements In my letter of September 7 In rej;ar,i to tho position of thu rebel forces between Loeaburg and the Chain ltrtd.;G noecli>d any cunftruuution, it is fur' uished in tho fuot that iign.il rockets are now sent up every nl;;ht alouj tho whole rebel lino, beginning above I'rospect 11111, at a polut about right miles above lhe Chain Bridge, Ihonce to thol.- batteries u?-tir the f'hain Bridge, tlioneo f> their encampments near Mount Olivo Church, thence to Pull's Cross Roads, Mumoq'b 1 Bailey's Crows Rami, and to their lntrenchments near Alexandria. What thu object of these signal rockets is, is yet Invoivod In mystery. It may !m> merely export, mental, in order to prepare tho commanders of tho various corps fo a simultaneous night movement. But, what-. ever in u b the object of tbe llMk. J? scientific mm* nor In which Uioy arc in ide Indicates that the prepara. tiooa of the relsils aro nea.'ly completed, and that they tiro about ready for whatever demonstration they have iu view. The results of Mr. Lowe's balloon reconnoissaneos show that tho rebel troops who wcio a'. Manas* as on the 6th t?ro now Moving up toward:: Washington. l'hcy Ktrui k tliulr touts ana loft their camps on tho 7th, were at Bull run and Centre villa on tho 8th, at Fairfax yesterday, and are between Fairfax and Buil d s Cross Raids to-diy. Tiny consist of tho regiments at mora ted lu niy letter of the * ttli, and Dumber 25,000 men. It is reported to day that Gen. Albert S. Johnston was at Manassas ou Sunday, and that ho will have com man! of the troops above referred to. It Is well knowa that this Gen. Johnston has been expert el at Richmoud for & torn; time, and it may bo that the great movement bt'focp Washington bus been delayed for Ida arrival. But tho probability Is ho will bo ordered to the chief ootn. i maud )f tho rebels in*(ho Miss.M>lppl Valley. Froui an o'.Ucer of ono of tho strainers that ply cm. stantly b'jtwoon the Navy Yard and tho moathof tho Potomac 1 learn some interesting faets iu rogaril to tho present condition of affiilrs down tho river. Tho rebel battese on tho Virginia aht?, that aro known to e\ist, ' stretct, in almost an unbroken line, from the mouth of the OOCoip:an river to Mathias 1'otat. ltayiitnj this point no batten a aro certainly known to cxi.-t, though, in all prob ikilily, they ojtvrid niueh further down. The most formidable batteries, so far as experience has mailo theia kn.nvs, aro those at the mouth of Aqilia creek (which woro lit d dowu ou the Hkii.u.d map of May 21), at Marl bon U(;h l'ohit, at Cockpit I'oint, at Quuuticocreek, at Potomac crock, at a clump of trees between Fouek'rt landing and Uoyd'e Hole, and at Mathias Polut. Those at Aqnla ereek wore <!e.- ! il od in the llra.Ai.n of Mav H7. Tin y myht have b ten taken and silon.-ed then with a very (mail force; bul th"j were neglected, and the rebels weru allowed '.o strengil" n them at their leisure. It will nowroquiro for their reduction a very strong forco,and iu any event. Its capture will bo ailend -d with ui h h bliKjdfbe I. J) same m iy ho said of I ho latteries at Ma thins Point. But ev TV day that the attacks ou these battel ies aro delayed tho rebels aro employed in strengthenIt 1L* them unil ill ll: I 1*1 in- Jilliel-e cm t !?; t 111.' 11. . rn 4 duotlcu of these butteries is delayed ilic more lives it will Cost. | The orderl given to tlic expedition which sailed down ttiu 1'ot mac porno daysa;o pn Uibitud them from meddling with anything ou tho right bank or the stream, mid eot.Uned their operations to tiio Maryland shore. But it would svm that if their oliject was to clean out the rebels [ <m the left bunk of ihu river they entiroly failed iti their mli-s'iii. Every nlgbtslgnal Hulits can bo se< u gleaming all I a!i?g the shore, fiom Fort Washington down to Port Tobici'O. if a United states steamer loaves tlio Nnv^ Yard on a cruiac down the river these lights are dlpplajff'd in a particular manner as hoou as she paws Kort Washington, and llto signal lli'is made us taken on aud repeated all aloi'g tho lino down to 1'ort Tobacco. Tin s'1 signal*, as mule, arc answered by corresponding signals from tho Vi i gin la side. If tlinsteamei Kto) s, fires a gun or turns bark tl. a movemeut is indicated bj : Igual lights of a different color, and this signal is rep uted in tho some manner. It cannot be deni"d that tho object lor which these I'otottiao river batteries were erected has, up to this time, been accomplished, namely, ths p.-eventlon of tho landing of any federal cx|>oditlun having Richmond in view. Fortunately there aru more roads leading to lliclimoiid tliu'i I'tic; und in moving to Ri< liuiond it wilt n t be r.ecessai y to go either by way of Manassas or by way of tho flotrmuc. No adequate idea can be form> d, out of Washington, of the tr. nioudous sensation that lias been attuned bet.' by tho publication of the lettor of tho Czar of Kutsia. It is not (oo much to say that it Is worth a battle gained to us. The mc.nbers of the Cabinet and all the 1 ireigu ministers undorstand this completely; and it would do you good to see tlie sparkle in Mr. Seward's eye, and tho annoyed expression that frequently crossed 1/ird Lyons' face, in spite of his diplomatic caution. The frank and hearty sympathy thus expressed by one of th* moi t powerful nionarolts of Kurn[>o for the stability and p'-rmiuienceof otir natlona I government is Justly regarded j by the administration ;<s an indicatlou of what the courso j of Riffcsla will bo If Kngland and France eurry out the | Intentions that they have already too plainly expressed. ! There Is little doubt In the minds of the member# of the | administration th it Kngland ami Franco will both ro' "g- j nlzo the Southern confederacy < u the lirst pUuslblo pretext. Hut If this course on tliair part should involve us ! in a war with thi-m, then we can count upon the aid of I Russia. Tho Czar has a loug account to settle with "tho | Allies," aud ho would want no better opportunity than that. Russia has always beou friendly to t io united \ states,but Kngland has always really bated tis, aud would ] rejoico in our overthrow. Tho Idea that Kngland will fol- | low the lead of Russia in expressing sympathy with our government is preposterous. It Is much more likely to Niupposo that she will take the opposite course. Hut with Russia at our back we can defy both France and Kngl.uid. THE REBEL AUMY ON THE POTOMAC. [Itjohmotid corresp mdence Savannah Mews, Aug. U'.l The chief topic of conversation hero Is the it activity of tho army. Much criticism h is been passed op n Hen.. lieaiiregard and those who aro believed to duect tho ' movements of the army, mure particularly rei'jiocting 1 his failure to occupy or destroy Alexandria and Washington City. Congress called for information < n this point, and the lYosldent referred the Inquiry to (Jen. Reaure- ' giird, who, in his answer, phiced (Ue 1/lnmo ivherc H really belonged. Hq had b^Ch fofwccks 'aiii~<st b'Vooch- , ing the War Pe]>ai iment to supply him wilii the material needful to carry on iho war?men, ammunition, pio- ' v ifc ions, wagons; hut ihc Quartei master's and Cotnmis- I saviat Departments being in incompetent hands the day of battle came and found our generals without the means of carrying the army forward. Quite an acrimonious de- ( bote sprung up in the House upon the reading of this 1 nn-wer, in which Messrs. Mil&s and Cliesntit, of South Qirolina, who had hern on the staff of Gen. Heauregard "Til Manassas, and had supportod him In a most gi-llant 1 manner during that eventful day, round il necessary to t \lndicate their great chief from the a=|>crRlons which oertaiu meml)crs wore disposed to throw out against Ms military reputation. Since tho 21st July many circumstances have combined to keep our troops in a stationary position. Rain has fallen in great quantities nnd almost incessantly, rendering the roads Impassable for heavy wagon transportation, and the marching of large bodies of troops, and there lias been a groat deal of sickness among our soldiers'?probably twenty per cent are at this time unfit for duty. Our generals, however, have been strengthened by new accessions almost every day, and the railroads continuo totransjiort regiment after regiment. [Manassas correspondence of Charleston Mercury.] Uanahkas, August 29,1861. In oompany with General Walker, of Georgia, who hag been ordered on here from Ponsacola, and Captain Hartstein, now one of his volunteer aids,) mode a pleasant visit to some of the neighboring camps, nnd to Generals Johnston and Beauregard this morning. General Johnston has headquarters near the Junction, about a riiile boyond Beauregard, In a comfortablo and prettily situated j farmhouse. Ho is about fifty years of age. His hair, originally very dark, is becoming streaked with silver, and the lines of his face are deeply markod. Of tall and commanding ap\>earanci', with a tinely cut and exproaslvo face, a llrm month and chin, adorned with a stiff, closely cut mustache and imperial, easy and oordial in his manners, he is one of the-most attractive leaders I havo mot, and is calculated, I should think, to make an acceptable and popular as well as ublocemmanderforour volunteers. Major Kh( tt, of our city, is Mding on his staff. General Beauregard brought out li'.s maps for us, nnd went over the general plan and details of the battle of tho 2lst. If 1ms original intent ion had been carried out of advancing his right wing on Centrevillo from Union Mills, I them can be no doubt that tbo enemy would eith"r have i been annihilated or compelled to hurrendur. When tho oftlcia! report is publ:tdied much tluit is at present idunderstood or misinterpreted will be cleared up, and I do not think the record will prove any more flattering to Uio Yankoes than Russell's letter. It is almost Inconceivable how they could have blundered ntt tliey did, and tiiu cowardice of their troops was fairly matched by the incom|>etoi)ce of their officers. J am afraid, though, that the lebbou has boon -thrown away, and thai under the skilful l?.adervhip of MoClellan, it will require larger forces and harder fighting to whip them next time. Tho reports brought to tho Mar turu out to be correct. 1'ur several days pant there has been active akirraishmg up by Fall's Church, where our advanced picket i;uard is stntijned; and to day tbo enemy made a rcconnoifsaneo la force. Thoy were repelled, however, by Colonel Stewart, af the Virginia Cava! r y,sopportsd V.y a ragiui'jnt arid some guns from (ieueial Longntroct's brigade. The ennoij'H loss is said to bo severe; ours consisted of only one lieutenant and four privates wounded. K is alsocxpected that General Jones will makea divertissement to-day, by way of keeping Uncle Sam's army stirred up: and if 'tilings titfu ofct as rh"V ought to, It is i lately to givotha federal H$ow) on entertainment that v they little expect, and will xidl c?e U) partake Of again jt> a hurry. .The YaVkc^ army ke*ps moving about from point ta : i poih I like a herd of frightened dw. There can bo no' j douty that they are ver? much exercised by our move- ' mentifc they cannot find out exactly what we mean. and ; arc afraW in make any extended ret, nuoiiiar.ee. Whcue EIIA ] verthey attempt tills they aro checked, and the annoyance to which their picket lx continually nut jccUM mikes them careful not to th"U?t It out too fur. You may expact to hour daily ll^'htinc up here now, anil It would lint surprise mo it an altacK of aone strength wan mado by them t>n tho A<(ula Orock and Mathinx Point batteries. Our men, In turn, are ho-oming Impatient; tho winter Is approaching and we might at well take up our wlute.r quarters iu Washington uh any wliere elite. So you nood not feel too much surprised if wo dash acri.t>s tho Potomac sotiio Olio iminiiuK and drlvo the enemy out of his ooiufiTublecutrouchmentH on the other Hide. THE LATEST FROM THE REBEL STATES. Ntwt from Iltchnionil, North Cnrotlna. Charleston, (lie Clicrolcee Nation and TcaneMt*. 1/irisviu.R, Ky., Sept. 12,16fll. Southern dutes t? tho 10th Inst. have come to band. Thn army of General JohiiKton and General Ileauiygard, laloly known under the Myle of tho Army of the I'olomac, bos been divided Into two corps, tlio tlrst commanded by General Beauregard s id tho second by (ioucral Johnston. General Johnston ranks Beauregard by tsei ority, r d had a right to the supreme command, but iiuivedit. ml issues no order without full consultation u d cousi t of Beauregard. Tlie Richmond papor* nro full of doleful descriptions of the ravages of slrknesa lu tlio Army of the Potomac. Tho rebol corps most advanced towards tho Union lines art regularly relieved by forces from tlie centre of the army. <?onoral Beauregard allow* 110 clvlliane whatever to visit tho corps between Manassas aud the l'oUimafl. General Sidney Johnston will bo assiguod to supreme command of military operations in tho XtiB!-i?fs$n?t't valley. Colonel IV Villiers, of Ohio, captured fomc weeks slnco in WeBtern Virginia, la wild to have escaped from llichniond in violation of his parole. Tlie Union prisoner* in Richmond now number fourteen hundred, and are con fined in llvo tobacco warehouses. By recent orders no more visitors arc admitted to them. Kowspaiiers aru deuied them, auil the supply cf coffee and lugar cut oil'. Captain Gibbs, of Florida, hna Iven appointed Provost Marshal for Richmond. The panic In North Oaro . a has considerably subsided, ni l fugitive:; from tlio coast towns are returning to their tiomos. Extract* fr m official reports in Richmond show (hut so von ty-llve guns are mounted at Fort Mucin. near Hi ai'ort. 'file battery for the defence of Newborn is at a di.- ta.oe >f four hundred yards from the channel, and mounted arltli fo.ir long and three short thirty-two pounder navy ;un8. General R. Anderson, Just appointed to command he Department or North Carolina, had reached N *\1 o n. Large quantities of arms an 1 ammunition were on tlie vav to tho same point. Charleston papers state that within a mob lb fourteen rcssels have entered Charleston, and thirty three Wilnington harbor, and that in the saino time odd hundred ind eighty thousand dollars iu duties had been paid to ..,11. At New Orleans John Ross, chief of tlio Cherokeo Iniianp, publishes a statement that at amass mooting on ho 2lst ult. Ills people authorized their authorities to orm an alliance with tbe robol government, and that a nountod regiment, under Colonel Drew, will ho raised or the rcbisl service. Five persons were arresto.1 en tho Sill inst. nt Peters" jurg, Va., for counterfeiting rebel Treasury notes. 1'arHon UrownUw whs released from arrest on the Tib inst. W. A. 0. Heed, formerly a prominent Union ni?n of [v t Tentisseo, took the rebel oath of ullefianco on the =?:ne day. Several guns recently in possesion of (he State Guard 'rebel) wero laken from this city yesterday, And nearly i hundred moro were found under u hay staek in tho luburbs of the city. The slcumer Trea lwuter, It' 11, old and of little use, was ;eized !>y tho federal authorities at Smltbfleld to day. !ho had bom co'ivoyinf provisions up tho Tennessee Iver. Tho Nushvillo fm'on and American congratulates the clicl yttil.es U|ion tho election of General Albert Sydney lohuston to thoconitnuud of lh : Western divlsiou of the ebel army. Th" Riehmond terminer of tho 9th pays that since the battle at Cross lanes, Western Virginia,General Floyd :ias been waiting for s ipplles. On Saturday tliere were brought down flfUen prisoners who we.ro takon strag;ling Ihrongh tho woods ?in?e the dispersion of Colonel Tyler's command. GencraH ioyd was at laat accounts about ono mile and i half beyond Gauloy bridge. Tho enemy was in full orco at Gaidey bridge and were strongly posted hi the ,'lclQltjr of Gauloy road, occupjlng Hawk's Nest, atfovo ,ho Kannwha. Tho enemy had been outflanked by General Cliap:nan, who hold his position with 2,000 militia. Tlie samo paper says before many days the Totrfraac will bo effectually clos' 1 hy batteries. The t hief of tho Ordnance in Virginia, responding to the call for all the field artillery,.says th,i1 ton batteries arc now really for immediate duty, and e ',.ht or ten more could bo roady Among the abovo flftccn prisoners which have arrived 11 Hichnioml wore W. If. Rayaor, of Rhode Island, and [,ieut<iiant C. J. Murphy. The Examiner also says that .TofT. Davis has bo far rcsovered from his recent severo illness as to take an airng on Saturday in a carriage. II. Kully, claiming to Uo a Haltimorcan, w:ig arrested on Friday on suspicion ol fx'ng a spy. The Kvausvlllo Jounwl says tho Etearrer Suo E ?z, inder the command of the gun squad from that place, had japtured a boat with 3 OuO barrels of Bolt, destined for ,ho rebel States. Tho Southern papers say that Captain Vf. F. Lynch , lato jf the United States Navy, has been appointed Clilof of tfeo Bureau of Detail and Eq npmonts in the rebel army. Colonel James, of the Fourth Alabama regiment, died it tho Orange Court Iioi.ge, Va.,on tho 2Cth of August, rem wounds received at the battlo of Bull run. THE POPULAR LOAN. Tho government loan continues to progress in |ho most' apld and favorable maimer. The subscriptions yeaterlay were far in advance of those of any previous day; aid tho numerous clerks of tho Sub-Treasurer's office had is much work on hand as they could comfortably perform, rhoro wero no Incidents of particqlar Importance transpiring in tho cdlco yesterday. All classes of porsons were coming forward with an unanimity iu support of the loan. All tho energies of tbo Amor lean Bank Note Company ire taxed to tho utmost extent for tho supply of the Troamry notes dematiM by the government. Within the ast three days ovr $900,00# havo boon sout on U Wash ngton, and yoeterdny over a million and a half of notes irere added to the former amouMt. On Saturday ever :wo millions will be sent on. \fo will to-morrow publish a fac tim.de of one of these jotes for tbo Information of tho public. They are extcuted in the highest style of tho engraver's art, and relect groat credit on the establishment from which'they -? ' TK* rMiK1'u nH/in KrrtnrrVi nili? (Vilttmna l^t ntia >r tho specimous will bo of groat rvlvautngo to the public. THE NATIONAL LOAN IN PHILADELPHIA. PmLADtu-mji, S<ipt. 12, 1861. The subscript lone to tbo national Joa.'i amounted to 5100,000 to-day. THE AFFAIR AT LEWINSVTLLE. TO THB EDITOR OF T1IE NEW YOUK HERALD. Nrw York, Sept. 12,1861. Tho nnmo of tlio yonng volunteer aid, lato Commissary jf the New York Seventy-first, whom your paper menlions ?e having distinguished hims<lf by his coolness ;it ilio Tyowinsvlllo reoonnolssanco, is not William l*>wcn, 9ut William Borrow*-. By making Uils correction you will do an act of jUKtlce, m the' publicity given to the jravo young man'x naino is jfobably the only recotnkimc he will receive. He disting'iuthed himself at tho mfortunato Bull run affair, where, though only actng ae Commissary,ho demounted, and, sword In hand, id one of tho companies of tho Seventy-first regiment, whose Captain wan eithor wounded or absent. Mr. Bor owe's friends had expected to find his narao In the WK'rs as having received a coinm.inioD, but have been k> far disappointed. A FRIEND. SEIZURE OF AKMS IN LOUISVILLE. Uxmrmm, Sept. 12,18?. ) Great activity is evinced by the city authorities in eiiing the oouooaleJ arms recently tn possession of the State Guard. Over two hundred havo been seized to-day. -' vrul scouting parties for this purpose are out toi.ii'i I Er D. PRICE TWO CENTS! _ \ IMPORTANT FROM WESTERN VIRGINIA. Battle Between Gen.Rosecran* and Gen. Floyd's Armies. Total Defeat and Flight of tlu Rebels. The Enemy's Baggage and War Munitions Captured. lTnioia Loss Fifteen Killed and Seventy Wounded* See., See., Stc. THE OFFICIAL REPORT OF GENERAL ROSECRAN8. niadqcar-nnts, Army or Vihctvu, > CjtMf HOrtT, Sept. 11?P. ii. J To Coiawki. e. d. Towmkito:? Wo yesterday marched seventeen nnd a half mile*, reached the enemy's entrenched position in front of Connitix Ferry, driving hlB advance outlasts ajid pickets beforo us. Wo found him occupying a strongly entrenched position, covered by a forest too dense to admit lis being seen at a distance of throe hnn drcd yards. His force woe Ave regiments, besides tte . one driven in. lie had probably sixteen pieced of artillery. At throe o'clock we began a strong reonnnowanee, which proceeded to such length we were about to assault the position on the (lank and front, when night coming on, and our troops being completely exhausted, I drew them out of the woods and (tested them in the order of buttle behind ridges immediately In front of the enemy's position, where they rested on their arms till morning. Shortly urtcr daylight a runaway "contraband" camo In and reported that tbo enemy bad crossed the Gaulcy during the night, by means of thu ferry and a bridge which they hod completed. Cob'i ?: Kwing was ordered to take possession of the camp which he did about seven o'clock, capturing a few prifcOL - h , two stand of oolors, a considerable quantity o arms \.ith Quartermaster's stores, mcscing and camp cquippago. Tie enemy have destroyed the bridgo across the Gau. Icy, which hero rushes through a deep gorge, and oar troops being still much fatigued and having no mate rial for immediately repairing th? bridge, it was thought prudent to encamp tbo troops, ocoupy the ferry and captured the camp, sending a few riflo i cannon shots after the enemy to produce a moral effort. Our loss will probably amount to twenty killed and one hundred wounded. The enemy's lues bad not boeo ascertained, but from report it must have been considerable. n. S. ROSEC'RANK, DETAILS OF THE BATTLE. CuuuMiirna, V?., Sept. 12, lMt. A battle took placo about throe o'clock on Tuesday afternoon, near SummersviUo. Gen. Ros?trans, after making a reconnolesacce, found Cen. Floyd's army?6,000 strong, with sixteen field pieces, intrenched in a powerful position, on the top of a mountain at Cannix Ferry, on tl? west side of Oanley river. The rear and extremo of Loth flanks were inaccos We. The front was masked with heavy forests and * close Jungle. Colonel I.ytie's Ohio Tooth regiment of General Benham ;h brigade was in advance, and drove a strong detachment of tbo enemy oat of camp this side of tbe position,, the *110 of which was unknown. Shortly afterwards bit scouts, consisting of four companies, suddonly discovered themselvos in the face of a parapet battery, sndalong lino of palisades for riflemen, when the battlo opened flcrcply. Tbo remainder of tbo Tentb and Thirteenth Ohio wore brought into action successively by Genoral Ik'iiham, and the Twelfth afterwards by Captain IlarteolT, whose object was an arm0<1 rcconnoissanco. The enemy played upon our forces terrifically, wttb y musketry, rifles, canister and shell, causing some casualties. L'oionei I^tlo leu several companies cr irlabto charge the battery, when bo was brought down by eh t la tho leg. Colouol Smith's Thirteenth Ohio engaged the enemy on the left, and Colonel J>wo's Twelfth Ohio directly in front. Lowo fell dead at the hoad of bis regiment early In the hottest flro, by a ball in the forehead. McMutlen's howitzer battery ayl Snyder's two Held pieces meatiMmo woro got Into the best position possible under tho circumstances and soon silenced two of tho rebel guns. the fir* RlackoDol at iptervalsbut grew more furloaa u night approached, when the German brigade was led galluutly Into the action by Colonel McOook, under the dl. rection of Adjutant General Iiartsuff, bat who, after a furious fight of three hours, ordered the recall of the troops, and the men laid on their arms within a short distance of tho enemy, each roady to resume the contest the next morning. The rebel Genoral Floyd fled during the night, ud sunk tho boats in tho river, and destroyed the temporary brnl(jo which he mado when bo first occupied the position Tho turbulence and depth of the river and the exhaustion of the troops made it impossible to follow him. Be left his camp equipage, wagons, horses, large quantities at ammunition and fifty head of cattle. Our lots Is fifleon killed and about seventy wounded? rrm?rniic iiprIi wound*. The rebel loss is not ascertained. They carried their dead and wounded with tbera. Tbeir loss was certainly serious. Capt. McGroarty, of Cincinnati; Capt. MoMullen and Liout Snyitor, or Ohio, arc among the wounded, but no* dangeiwisly. Twonty-flvo of Col. Tyler's men, who were taken by Floyd at Cross Lauo, were recaptured, and Floyd's per sonal baggage, with that of his officers, was taken by Gen. Benbam's brigade, which suffered most. It wac commanded by him in person, and Col. McCook led his j brigade. / Gen. Ro?ecnns and Gen. Benham, Col. MoCook, Ool. Lytie, Col. Lowe, Capt. HarUuff, Capt. 8nyder, Capt. McCullen Burke, of tho Tenth Ohio, and the other offioer* displayed conspicuous personal gallantry. / The troops wero esclasively from Ohio, and showed great bravery. TIIB OFFICERS} IN THE BATTJLE. In aompliance with our usual custom we give the namto of tho princip.il officers ongagod in (ho contest near Sum-' morville, Western Virginia. Wo also publish tho namM of tho captains of the robel companies as far a* know'd/ The Seulliorn newspapers pay that Floyd was greatly r?? [COXlINUfeD ON nonTH PAGE.] ' > \ \ ' i

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