Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 29, 1861, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 29, 1861 Page 1
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TBI WHOLE NO. 3150. THEREBELLIOIN7 Important Meeting of the Cabinet and Gen. KcClellan. Cradaal Advance of the Union Outposts Towards Fall's Church. Occupation of Munson's Hill by the Union Troops. I Activity of tbe Enemy on the Upper and Lower Potomac* Constant Firing of Rebel Batteries on the Gunboats. Reported March of the Rebel Army from Leeaburg Towards the Eiver. IMPORTANT FROM FORT PICKENS. The Privateer Judith Cut Out from Under the Guns of the Pensacola Navy Yard. qtebesung hews from the west T1 *1 > r jueparxure 01 uen. t remont ror Jefferson City. Capture of a Rebel Supply Train and Money at Osceola, Mo* Arrival of Ohio Troops in Kentucky, Ac., Ac., Ac. OCR SPECIAL WASfI!Y TO\ DESPATCHES. WipniROTO!*, Sept. 28,1801. THK CABINET AKD GENERAL M'CLELLAN IN COCNCIL. Aa cxirtonlinary meeting of the Cabinet was bold today, fit which (I en oral MeClellan was present. It was a tWIg sctg.on, and will devolope Important results. AFFAIRS ALONG THE t'NION LINKS. Tho division of the army at tko Chain Rridgo, under command of Ccncral smith, was qr.let to-day. Oiir pickets arc now advanced beyond the wood whore Captain L ngc-afelter was shot, and gradually we are fo. ofc'S the tnemy backward towards Fall's Churih. Tlic division is in grout force, and in excellent health (inlrlU. fli 0 i F. i Jay nipht, while the First New York cavalry were on picket, the enemy made a demonstration by ring upon ti e men. No serious casualties resulted. BErORTED DESERTION OP IfUKPON'S Hfl.L BY TFTE RKBKL ??TUB ENEMY MAUcJUXMJ TOWARDS TUB rOTdUAC. A report reached the city at eight o'clock this evening that th'j rebels have deserts I Munson's Dill. Not seeing them <>n the ramtnrfs this afternoon as uf uai, a parly of klrmi.-<her= arc said to have gone out from Fort Albnny to the vicinity of Foit Munson,and found it as mentioned. It is supposed that (ho reb 1 movements up and down tlie river have absorbed the forco that reoently occupied the ha. It Is reported to night that General Johnston fc? at the bead of twenty-seven tli.usaud rebels moving from Leoiburg towards the river. General Mc( )?);an is In the saddle, with beaver np, and his men are anxioas for a brush. . EKIRMiSlI HEAR MUNSOK'B HILL. Captain Draper, of Comjuny C( Fourteenth Massachusetts regiment. with fourUxn men, left Fort Albany on a r iwfauce in the vicinity of Munson's Hill ut eight o'clock this mornintr. At about one o'clock they came upon n bo<ty of the rebel pickets, to the right of the Hill, and surprised tlicm. TIk> I'ulor troops were rn frx.f, b it the rebels wore mounted, and all but one oscaped. lie was r.n ordeny of Uic First Virgin',acavnlry, by the name of John Driscoll, juid wus captured by Captain Dia|>t>r in person. He ones his own horse and equipments, and W wli.ii.g to take the onth of allcgianoe. PROSPECTS OF A OKNEKAL ENOAOEKENT. From picpent app ftrances wc shall have another battle on Sunday, or the rebels are playing a vory steep gatue of bluff. /ttcn o'clock General McHeHsn, staff and escort, re lurin u iri'iii fliuiwun h in t, which, w?vu upiuii n nil Mast n>l IIills a e occupied l y a lar^o force of our truops, under command of Geuoral McDowell. These kills, ' with a!! of tho rebel inln nchmente in front of our works on Arlington Heights, are abandoned and in p? iterrion of the Union troopr. The enemy lius retired ftciu these w ik.-' atxiut four niilec back. Central WiCieIl.:n and slaJT Lave ioconroHred these tsoiks this aTterni < n In pcreou. Tb?s abandi iimcut Is reo ivud as a challenge to battle, and ha." been aecepird. Bei.oe the Lnion |K*seFFion ?f them. Wo snail now see whether the vaunting of t><? rebels is au earnest or a Lam. HI RED HI. BaTTKHtFK ON THE POTOMAC?ACrtVITV' OF THE ENKMY AI.ON'U TUB JCSTlKi. UIVKK LING. An officer detailed to observe the condition of affairs Mag t'.ie Potomac, returned t ?-day, and reports that with the exception of tbo battery recoiitlv ur m.s'ced by tin' re^jls at Freestone Point, ho ooulrt discover none in addi'Ku; to those known to have existed several weeks ago IfcercSs, however, information at headquarters that the etkjtoy are erecting a number of batteries along Cie river, bat thoir operations aro probably coucealed by tfae thick woods along the oauku, so as not to be discoverable from the river uiiUl they are ready to unmask them. Information lias also been received that the rebels are pushing Uvrsc ' towards tbo ferries jo the neighbor, hood of Poo'ioavllle, atJ also down the river, towards Aqt'U erivjk. Uio g.idilea activity of their movements, and the ex tentvf the forces tliu? tjxown forward, lnliento un at Se.Tiptio rfitct e-cross iajr iif the I'otcmac jjeundiatcly 11 f c novenronU are closely watched, and preparations it /nee : bem ft p'cmvtiy m 11 \ lrtiring yesterday tbe rocet' If imm/wlced rebel battery ?l Kruostnno lotot firml a cumber of shot*, evIduuUy with ? view to aece.Uib tha range of the guns. One shell fn>ni c rifled cannon I* said to haw boon thrown entirely crogsitlbe river, upon the Maryland shore?a diauiAoe o four mti<y. TUB BKCIVT A FT Art BmrtE* TIT* OTOBOATS AiO TilB KKKK8T0.VB VOtXT BATTKKY. The rebels aro in t.'ie habit of misrepresenting every tet'on ?o oulrttfcously, that official report# are essential to c ntrovort their falsehoods. The following is the oil)C.UL repor t of iho recent affair at Frowfono 1'Oint:? , r*it*r> States steame* Jacob binx, 1 * Indhx TTrad, r?roMA< lint., s pt. 25, lsril, f fnt?I havu ih. how r to mil tnit tlie lollow impreports? Tlii- UN'' ?i:>~. ttbui.1 - u.isc.I Ciscovrcd mmaiworfc ilgi, iOaol't/int. I got uLdor weigh at botf 'B NE l ast nine A. M., In company with the Seminole, Lieut. Norton In charge. Having satisfied myself that they war# making batteries, I ordered her to fulluw my motions. We proceeded to Freestone 1'olnt, and 1 went close _ in and fired six shells, dispersing tko workmen, but receivlng no return of Are J stood out. At that moment the bemlude opened flre with her battery, which was Immediately answered from iho saldjl'ojut with rilled (hot, dlsClueing tho oxlbteuce of a battery ihure. The Semiuole continued her tire for tome time, continually answered ( by the battery on the shore. After she tired ufflcicntly long, in my opinion, I ordered her V> cease llriug and i eturn to her autitoi age. After taking a <3 curve, by the nature ut the channel, anil staniliujj u4i the |j river, alio was flred u|n? by the battery on sb!ure, which sho returned, aud while passing the Valley tvity ehe was informed thai a shot from .,haiu had paaw?d through tho bowl of the said vessel, and not having sufficient steam ? to make any progress to got out of the reach of the enemy'i battery. The enemy coatiuuod their fire upou all toksoIs and steamers parsing up atul dowu until 3 1*. M. To the b'-Ht of my judgmeut there are four gun* at said battery?one riUcd gun of extreme range, as, many of their shots during Uioir tlriug almost touched tho Maryland shore. No one was injured during the action. The officers aud men fired deliberately and coolly. I have the honor to be your obedient servuut, K. P. IfiCRKA, OommanUng. To Commander Jons P. Giuus, Commanding Division of Potomac Flotilla. SUCCKSmx FORAGING KXrSDITlON. A foraging expmlit iott started this morning from General Franklin's division, consisting of infantry, cavalry and artillery, in strong foroe. Tlioy proceeded te Edsell's Hill, on tin, orange and Alexandria 1 tail road, eight miles from Alexandria. Ah they advanced beyond our picket lines tho teh-vs retired tofipriugfleld station, a mile and j a half bovond EJsoll's 11)11. From this bill, which our forces teinuerartlv nauniUvl .laiucltirH'nia went in various directions for fur-ago. A flno viow of the surrounding </>untrv was afforded, but no earthworks or new constructions of tho fiiumy could l>e soon. 1 The utijoct of tho expedition was successful, and large quantities of hay, corn and oats were transported to the camp. Not k gun was tired on eitlior side during these proceodingt. The party did not return until late this aft or noon. A company to-day visited the Mount Vernon estato of the iato John A. Washington, recently killed in Western Virginia, and brought away about eight hundred busliola of wheat, uoar live hundred bushels of oats and soventyfivo barrels of a.?h?all of which ba^ been stored in the Commissary'a Iteparlment at Alexandria. bTATE OF T1IH WEATHER. Tho weather to-day and to-night has been qoM? cool. Our troops have plenty of blankets and are comfortable, but tho rebel prisoners say their forces are suffering exceedingly from tho cold, especially tho Gulf Slat* troops. ARMY APrOIKTMENTfl. The following military appointment* were made today.?. MAJOR CtXERAI.. Ed win P. Morgan, Governor of New York, to be a Major Genoral of Volunteers. HKIUAMCR OSNKRAtS. Cblonel llarvoy Wright, Fifth artillery United States Army. Colonel George Wright, Ninth infantry Uuitcil States Army. ColonolB. B. Marcy, Insjicctor General United States Army. Mnior Seth Williams, Assistant Ailjutaut General United States Army. William K. Strong, of New York. Colonel Isaac J. Stevens, of tho Now York Seventy-ninth regiment. u Thomas Williams, Fifth artillary United States Army. u Mivj?r Innis N. Palmer, Fifth artillery United States Army. Major George Sykes, Third infantry United State# Army. . Wiriiam T. n. Brook, Third Infantry Unted States Army. j William W. Burns, Commissary or Subsistence United fi States Army. Captain J. P. natch, United States cavalry. ( Captain P. I). S. Stanley, United States cavalry. ^ Captuin John M. Urannan, First artillery. Brevet Major W. H. French, First artillery. The following were also appointed to-day:? q Captain J. M. Potter, to ho Asil.itan Quartermaster ( United States Army. Ca:>iaii? George D. Wise, to he on Assistant Quarter mas- ^ tor of Voluntoers. Colonel Gustavus Koernor, to he an Aid dcCamp lu * Major General John C. Fremont. ARMY OBUKR. j, Tho following or (it i na? been issued tu-da;.<? C.KNFRAL ORtlRR JfO. (CI. . War Dbpartxkkt, Adjutant Gkxerai.'s Onion, 1 Wa, Sept. 27,1881. / 11 I.?Hereafter when certificates ol disability in tlio case of a volunteer are forwarded to the commander having e authority to grant his discharge, tb''y will bo aocompanied'liy "tho blank referred to lu Paragraph 105, RoviS'-'d Regulations, on whic h tho dlschargo is tltia'ly made, and the odicr will ondorso thereon tho samo order* that ho gives upon the cei tlflintc. Hy this means the discharge, when complete, will carry with it the evidence ol' authenticity, and the necessity for investigation ou tlio part of tl.c pay dojiartmcnt will he removed. ' II.?Under the construc:Ion put by the War TVpa-trn'-nt c njion seel 1'ms sec> nd and fourth of the act approved July . 20, 1801, the bauds of all reglm of the regular army will he paid alike. By oriTer. L. TIIOMAS, Adjutant General. J officers' servants not to weak uniforms. Ge,noral Porter, tho Provost Marshal, has called utten lion to the provision of tho Revised Regulations ?r iho ^ army prohibiting officers' servants, not soldiers, from ' wearing tho uniform of any army corjis. Thispractioo has b"oemo a nuisance, which tho Provost Marshal in- ' tends to ubafec. BREAKING DOWN OF A PORTION OF THE I.OSO BRIDGE. This afternoon ono section of tho draw on the Virginia \ side of tho Long Bridge gavo way, while a herd of txvf c-attie wero crossing, precipitating mai y of them intotbo i Potomac, The aecidcut immediately cut off all communi- 1 cation between Washington ami tho camps on tho other side by this avcn .y. Hundreds of soldiers and government wagona, which cross this bridge every hour, were obliged to take an out of the way tourae, via the Georgetown and Arlington ferry, The bridge will bo in ordor before twenty-four hours. TIUS COCllT MART!AT* ON TTIE OFFICERS OF TIIE NEW YOBS THIRTY-SEVENTH REGIMENT. The Court Martial, Illegally Instituted by ox-<"< lonel McCunn, has been di. mifScd by General Mc' lellan. Tho cfU cers involved were Lieutenant Colonel Burke (who k<m>w in command of the Thirty-seventh Sew York regiment), Adjutant Murphy, and Captains Kavanngh, Murpliy, KKudan, Doran and MeHugh. These gentlemen liave accordii g.y been restored to their command, much tothn grat ificution of the regiinout, which is now In exccliout condition. THE COLORADO CAVALRY REGIMENT. Senator IVmoroy, of Kansas, t'-day received tlio ordor for horpes and equipments for the mounted regiment heretofore authorized to be raisod In Colorado. An infantry regiment will also be mattered in from that Territory. POSITION OF TIIE REBEL FORCES IN ARIZONA. Intelligence from Arizona received here stales that the ( rebel forces are Blatioued as follows;?Throe compaiies nt Fort Fillmore, one at Pino Alto, one at Tucson, one at 1 Fort Stanton, and two of mounted riflemen at Fori .Bliss. RF.EF.I. RAILROAD BUILDING. There Is reason now to bolieve that tho railroad iron and rolling stock stolen by the rebels from the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad In the vicinity of Martiusburg, Is to be used in making railroad connections with Fredericks b:irg, so as to increase tlio facilities for transporting large bodies of troops to Aijuia creek. EAISING THE STARS AND STIUPES IK MARYLAND. An event or peeiliar signiilcmce, considering tirao, plao- an'l circiimt-ioe s, haa occurred in the raising or the Stars and SlripoB in Maryland by Cot. Hall's regiment >.( tbe Excelsior B. igado. 'J'iie occasion was graced with tlku presence of a large number of ladies and gentle- ', and was ijuit- a boiiday time among live fioidiers. Tin bind play o 1, and speeches were made iu icreat ab jnuauc??U* jetftivitiea concluding with a banquet. i RETURN OF COL. JAWES W. WALL TO HIS : HOME. j RcBMNurov, N, J.,Sept. 28,1MI. 1 Colonc! JanMS W. Wail, who Jul been committed ta , Fort Tiftfayette, *n i who was released a few days glace, i returned to this aiy (Ins Jiotnej l ist evening. \ lar>;o gaih"i?ii; weiceniod 1 i u with cheers as ho / ah hted from the ca s. !( wi s aft Twardg provided t with a carrl.ige, aid a torchilghi procersioii, headed by a j i haul of muxir, wm formed to oscort him to his \ t r --i e.n*. U|i< D his arrival tliere he made an i it n>i?nto Writs m re*jvf:-- f> tho d?m<m?tr*(i.ns of , \ * ?a>m ' vrtth \*lv< h ho w a ,tiwi > . announcing It ? pur. ; \ |mw.- in (ind >' * tho iodic id .u s tvh' were the C4<.?# Of his ' | arrest, auU Orii.g ihorn u> rpvdy justice. | C W YO NEW YOIiK, SUNDAY, i NE'WS FROM MISSOURI. K EPART.<jrk OP GENERAL FREMONT FROM P ST. LOUIS. Sr. I.or?, Sept. 27,1MU. Fremont and nwt of bis staff left for Jofforeon tai Ily this afternoon. Imports rcaohed here to night that C.enoral Prlco has lsmounted all his horsemen except four regiments, and tiii ? organizing his army for a determined stand againat ?f Icneral Fremont, , Ll no CO IEBEL SUPPLY TRAIN AND ONE HUNDRED th THOUSAND DOLLARS IN MONEY CAPTURED. 2 LmiTKNwojrrn, Bept. 28,1901. Report* from a reliable source, from General Lane's po ommaril, say that after bis successful ongtigeme.ut with | he rebels at Paplnsville he a made forced ?mr<h on Osceo?, and succeeded in capturing a largo supply train left by foi lenerals Rains and Price, together with one hundred bousand dollars in money. Tbe command of General Jine is now supposed to be on Its way north to join Gen. co Sturgls. The Kansas City reports of Ben. McOullooh's being In JjJ he vicinity of Fort Scott, with a largo force, are still a<|. leredto. Nothing definite, however, Is given in regard cc to his movements. hi INTERESTING REPORTS FROM COLONEL j, MULLIGAN'S OFFICERS. ei Sr. Loris, Sept. 28, lfi61. A special des(>atch to the Democrat, dated Jefferson :ity today, gives the following intelligencer) Passengers rejKirt everything quiet at Georgetown. , Qenerals Kiegsl and Davis are at thut point directing ope rl rations. si Among the passengers by the train just arrived aretbe 'ollowing oOlcers of Colonel Marshall's cavalry regiment !'rom Islington:?Major I). P. Jenkins, Captain Jhiiu'b e; Koetnr, Captain Paul Waters, Captain John Buruap, Lieutenant Proctor, Lieutenant Yost, Lieutenant Knight and Lieutenant Blair. These oUlcers wore released by Gen. Price on giving w their parole of honor. Tboy left Lexington on Thursday ,)< morning, coming in wagonf overland to Scdalia, arriving m Lhere lust night. R! To their knowledge up to Thursday Gen. Trice had not ,,, itarted any jiortlon of hlR forces towards this direction, o .hough it could have boen done ami they have remained ' n ignorance of It. Capt. Foster was Informed on the morning after the of mrrender of Lexington by a rebel quartermaster that ho r? lad Issued that day thirty-four thousand rations, and the Captain thinks the forou Iwih since that been increased by (li idtlilions from tho country round to about forty-two house ad mon. Captain Foster represents that men were flocking In rom oil quarters to join tho force of General Priee. IIo ml hoard nothing definite in regard to the whereabouts ^ if lien. M'KJulloch. Tho rebels told him that McCultocb's a]. orce was from ton to fifteen thousand men. Tho officers think that lien. McCulloch is moving on uj ?wards Jefferson City. The truojis of General Price had devastated the sountry or a cironit of over twenty miles. Every barn, field ami nill had been cleared of their contents. Fields that were i few days ago cohered with rii* grain are now as bare i* a desert. Dwellings that were filled with the comforts ind neees-wirios of life liavo been stripped of everything jj' lontalued in thorn. Money, silver ware, clothing, bod- ca lit*, in fact everything has been seized and tho owners se nsultod. Threats have been made against the lives of all jiiion men, as well as against all those who have lemon- a. itrated against lltose lawless proceedings. ar A few members ol Jackson's Legislature had assembled ''' n the town and passed in ordinance of secession, and rben our informant left they wero discussing an act pro LI iding for the confiscation of all persons' proporty k'bo wero opposed U> tl?e Southern eoufo lerary. Other ets of a very severe character were also undor cons ideraton. All tho Union officers taken prisoners have now loft Asxincton, except Colonel Mulligan, who rcmaiis tliero to ntlle un some business a!Tai'?' ? "?? ?<?"?' ' ? r?. iortod. Bo General Ilmiter and staff paid tholr respects to General 'ronrnii about iitno o'clock tilis morning. vn General 'X'. I.. 1'rico has been ordered to talto the ftofcl, iut liis brigade not being in readiness to do so, bo will re Wr nain In command hero. wi Colonel White, who was supposed to bo n*'rtal!y wound- g;J d at Lexington, is recovermjr. MOVEMENT OF REBEL, TROOPS. Lravknwohtij, Sept. 32, ISfll. Scouts come In this morning and report a strong mi olumn of rebels on the march l.orthward from Le*ing- <j0 un. Their supposed destination is St. Joseph. All tho rganized companies of tho Kansas militia are ordered to xii sndozvows in this city immediately. t|tl ARRIVAL OF OHIO TROOPS AT KANSAS CITY. Kansas City , Sept. 22,1801. A General Sturgis, with parts of tlie Twenty seventh and rtiirty-ninth Ohio regiments, arrived here last night on :he steamer Majors from Liberty. Cj 3 EN ERA L FREMONT AND HIS ST.S FF IN AN ETYMOLOGICAL LIGHT. f? [From the St. Ifluis Kepubiiuau, ,-<. [>(. 2.VJ Onr newspapers publish the nam. s of tho ntlemen IS who aic the tnembeis of General 1'kkmoktJb suitf. An it might be or sumo interest, or at least somewhat entertaining, to some persons to rcad'somuthicg ahum Uin etymology or the original meaning o!' tli'?e names, n military friend of mine, who is acquainted with my etymological Ftudi< s, to wliioli I have devoted myself fur a large n m- sa her of yt*rs, the other day invite.! me to study on tho tl etymology of these names, and to publish my results. Or What I fouii I in my extensive manuscript*, I comiii'inlrate heri'T, Itli to your readers. Before I enter upon the co subject, I invito tho attcnUon of your roadejs to the great phri*.logical law discovered by the world-rouowned 1'rofswir .Ucoh Gbimm, at Berlin, Germany, accordin# to which (in etymology vowels not being coneorned) all . cm.snnacte ore divided Into three classes, which arecalled v nulhralt, denial* and Uhiali. The guttoralfc ate k,ek,g, !i,ch,j,x, y; the dentate, t, d, s. ?g, Ft, th,th'.> ia- tl? blals, b, p, f, ]>h, v, w. in, (n.) The letters belonging th to onr* dI those thrco classes arc most fre?|uciniy changed one with the other belonging either to the sji.iO m or to another Ungiinge. For iii-tunco: save, sure; cU>- lit ? rii'o, description; providence, providential; mint), mi?- w ml; move, mon; cornmiT, commission; defeuD, defense; li. requiRC, requisition. The Latin word conn iu English Knee; the (irack word ryr,in English fire; the German er word zweig, iu English Twig, kc., kc. Therefore, b?.ft ro m the readers judge of my etymological results, thoy may please to look llrct at the respective class. th I go now to the etymology of the namos of Gun. Fre- K" moi t and the members of his stud'. ah 1. Mjjor Ueueral Frkmoxt, Commanding the Depart- of m nt. In old Frnnee this nam e may have sounded N< Fkomsnt. As many natural object*, esj^ei inlly animals and plant?, h ive occasioned projier nam* 8 "f men, so one N of the tieneial's ancestors in France ui >y have obtained tl at name b'csuse he was (be first planter of the most lni]ioi tant grain in Franco, w\nat, in Fronrh,/rinn.-n'. Accord tig to others Frkmo.vt means frke mount uv; i.e., the owner "fa hill i rkk from or not burdened with tuxes, atid lii'lejicndeitt, like a free city of the old (,'ermar ?-n- "a pire, i>ei haps tut 4 reward lor some merits done to his "" country. b> 2. Chief of Staff?Rrigadior General A. AsnoTii?A'toMlog ??i the i.bovc [h-inclplc of Grimm, (b being rliurige.l Into m) Asboth may bu Aa>; muth, Aua-intitk, meaning "a person baring tho persiasion of cbtalniDfr u.vw.t.e., wi couiugc from since Aus in some language-* iu licates "<iod." "a 3. Assistant A<ljiitant Genera!?Ospt. Chauac y M-Kffi ra vkk?Mac,?sun, (and v being changed into j> and k Into c1i)K kvkrIs chapter, chai>mnn, i,?., a man who boys and i ul.H. Cunse mei.tly ilclitover Is originally the soa 1,1 of a dealer, merchant. be A V4i iinrv 'Aifirr nnrt A Ifl-rtfV?nrm_f7?1 .? T7 P* rps?p'l tiij's bUT Ho.N (like Jameson?'ante.*' ?. re ?l,o Bun of n man who has charge of tUo xai a lei <>l flL Lord, etc., otc. b, S. < hicf T?iiographic?l F-ng-neer?Col, John T. Kiai.?? (f being ell nged into v) Viai.a?a man in someway roiv w; hil <1:1 account of a violet, perhaps wearing such a j,,' flower (i? bin cat-of-arms. ?f #. Cait'f of Orilnanco?I'ol. Gustavo Waao^iti?It U in )tJ German wagon maker, in Kngllsli?wacomr, ?'. ?., a man ^ who drives a wagon; but it elf) Indicates a person who lives i n the way. (g being changiM lnto-y)?itroot, roiul. 7. Chief of Artiilc y?Meutinunt Colonel Jas. Tdrrnx? a liltle too, r., bu-h, (It being changed Into d.} Tliorufore H may me m either a small man living in a bushy region, or a mci living in ? small thicket. Tod also mdic.itos , fr.r, consequently Yotten may be a small man,butcunoing as a n. In S. Jodg> Advocate?Major H. W. Coawm?concerning m *axxii*. It may Indicate anvn famous on account of To raven that be wore, perhaps i n ills court-of-arm*. no 8. Division Surg?<>n?Doctor T. Tm.KAvtrr? oak- /met or Tt xuV ttr r*, ?' >., a m;n who perhaps tlrst fenced In bis all ield with oak or otJ?:r shrubs; but It miy a'so mean wi iny??:torof a ffrntt, Laving tliargo of a young oak, or a lie :i?jilar plantation. til 10. Assistant Surgeon?Doctor Joirx Coonts?a man th vim lit f mo town/list 1'otj.isvod the bu^lncs of m ikin$ lr rut* for ?*':> ing ti nigs, or of making barrel, etc. no 11. A< ti.w Awi?ia..t i^rarierraJAter tlecoia?Ilrigidier fr'j loncrul J. ik^iNsrnv?.ion of r sol Jem near or M I SEPTEMBER 29, 1861. ner of a tw-forge on tbe little stky?Sltry flvor, irgury, L'2 jtoputy Paymaster General?Lieutenant Colonel Ajmnaw*? a manlike, firm, rraolute, manly fellow. 13. Comninndcr of Bwiy Gosrd?M;vlorZACx?lYi?g bell anged Into ch)?tbe man Z^iu?Zaobary 11* log at (o o island. 14. Musical Director?Captain A. W*u?ir?K?Inhal at of the village of Wauuu, or, a wan who liven i e brotth in the wood*. >5. AM tin Camp?Colonel A. Airr.RT?Ah/iukrt?I hi g, eminent by nohilitv, or, Ai.tbekt, of ou> anciaU * i/.V sti>ck, opposed to the n?w splendor of tbo ttr a family wbo obtained nobility. It}. ColoiH-lfluRlAVAKntdNeii?/k helnr rhnnireil IntoM kx?wearer, a cannon or prcbandary, wearing vering of the head running Into iho uliupa of borh on Chaplain. 17. Colcui l J. T. C. SrnrNR?on? who ha." the charge inmno, i. e., pourlug oul and reaching drink to a liifcli rson. 18. Colonel Owen I.ov*joy?he wl?o is (more than oth r?ons) fond of joy. mirth, fun, etc. 19. Colonel John A. drmiY?tr*arhiAe, i. t., ami bo inakis with hii jjvar many w .ni<Uor Knit. 20. Colouel J. C. Woons?inhabitant or owner of wool ruaU. 21. lfa)<>r James W. Savagi?a man fouml or living x*f#, or a Ml u8 brave, fearless an a U?MI niuu. 22. Major Krank T. Winn?he who bai a white ski mplcxion, or a white,fair crav hair. 23. Major Wm. Dokrhkimcr?an inhabitant of OoR?nv.i a man who is at uomk where there ?re plenty of the ih railed torsks. 24. Major II. Rammix)*?(mm heloE chanded Into

incoming ravkms. t. r., n man near whoso dwelling ilony of uavcnr may havo been existing, or who in ive had a ravr* on'hls coat of anna (like Corwiu). 26. Miyor H. RhkIi i'Lrmjtr, perhaps I't.t mbix^?a ?? ii uim, >'. ?. a man who, like u bokl lion, rubhorf (at t irmy). 2rt. Captain J. R. Howard, perhaps Howiiarii?i. t. inn hard, strong in miixl, spirit, intelligence. 27. Captain ljeouldng Haskeii.?(s being changed It ?iiark kit u:r. t. r., a man eminent In haroh'intlng. 25. (Captain Joseph Ramijyky?(m being clumped it )?pertiatw raven-maker, i. r. a man skilful for makl ivens of brass, etoi o r wood, or for parting ravens gtis or on cuaU-of urms. CHFFRTNO NKW8 FROM HOLLA, MO. The Philadelphia HuUctin says?'11 le following ia [tract from private letter received l>y a gentleman ill city,fron his *?u, now serving In a Western re ent in iliia.iuii:? CamtLtok, Koli.a, Mo.,Pept. 19,1801 Matter? stand pretty much as they did when 1 I. rote, except that this evening we received orders to ady to take the flelil nt an hour's notice. If we start? >*tiuatlon will he either botweon here and Springfield mthwi St of Jefferson City, to cut off the retreat of I'r id Jackson. We are su,e to have tho rascals this tit id If th?ir foroe Is as largo as report says it w ill put Jd to secession in Missouri, as ail the available force dlcoted north and northwest nt ih? nuiitni with (lie gn of attm king it ami putting Jackt>"n lu power 01 ore. Bat, thanks to the good |ici>tiorak?t>t)> of Kruno < hiivo a largo body of troops at Jellurson City ami ? ' It to cut off their retreat to Fort 8cott,aiid with rc? we have at Kolla (eleven thousand men) wo < event their escupe to tlio South. So yon sec they ar< Mf]f osHfUkltpotltlOB. You may lookout (br ai t In two weeks at tho farthest, and perhaps in a I '} ? NEWS FROM KANSAS. lJUVKHWORTB, Sept. 21,1901 0 IkjCin, tho leader of a band of Jay Hawkers,1 'en arrested by a military pome and held to bail fur nlnatlou. Tim Kaunas Second regiment marched for Lawrcnoe glit, where they wrtl encamp and rocrntt. Xlicro 1b nothing new from General l,une'fl command MILITARY ENROLMENT IN KANSAS. Wyamx*, Kansas, Sept. 24,1861 71 io following order has been Issued here:? In accordance with seel Ion 4. article 8 of the orwtl m of the Stale of Kansas, I Iwroby order ev?r\ man e Slaw, between tlu> age* of eighteen and forty-il |ial)lo of bearing arnin, to immediately enrol lu If in come military company, in accordance w o militia I iws of the State, ami each com|ui hereby order-d to hold Itseir lu r<Mullno?K lor iuinu e marching orders. Each man will furnifch all ms lu possession. The refusal of any man to <;! Is order will be taken as an evuleucc of bis disioya'l id he will be treated accordingly. J. V. HOST, eulenaut and acting Governor and Commander-in-Chi ? NEWS FROM KENTUCKY. ARRESTS AT LOUISVILLE. Loi jhvjixk, Sept. 27,19G1, W. 0. Querton, formerly one of tlvi editors and jir->|>r II* "J1 tftu ia'Ui ft' , nrreStAd youtcrdttV rir r?i.I)IVJr |J titbern rebellion. riie turnpike bridge over Green river, near Munrfoi lie, wan buruod by rebels yesterday. ,1. B. Archer, captain "?t uie su-amooai vummorvt is arrested yesterday, but bailed In 110,000. The bi is also nei/A-d, but released on security being given rrouiler iicr on den.and to the fodcrul government. TIIE KENTUCKY LEGISLATURE. Frankfort,Sept. 2C, 1901 In tho House Mr. Andrews, from tho Judiciary Co ittee, reported, among other tilings, that the commit! not believe that Congress lias transcended any of wcrs in the Imposition of the tax to protoct tho Unii ie commlttoo were discharged from further eonside in of tin subied?67 iwalust 13. In the Senate Like vote won arraulmoug. R RIVAL OF OHIO TROOPS IN KEXTITCK Cincinnati, Sept. 27, l^Gl The Thirty llf'h Ohio rrpiniout took p?*a??fion nthinna, Kentucky, last night. Ihe Fourteenth Ohio regiment crossed the river t oniinjr. ami embarked on tlio Kentucky C'ential Iiailrc r the interior of the State. I PORT ANT MOVEMENTS OP TI1E GUI SQUADRON. Cuioxiati, Sept. 27, 1861 A physician of this city, Just returned from tlie Sou ys the blockading squadron have taken Miosis^! ty, thus cutting oil' communication betwoon N leans and Mobile. They have alto taken all important point* on the Tc: Mi. THE PRIVATEER SL'MTER. The Georgetown (I emvraru) Cvlonul of Augnst 36 1 o following:? Intelligence has been received from Surinam to-day e elf ct that the Southern piiate Pumtcr wan coal ere on Sunday last. 'llie captain in represented as being a ila<d.ftig, energc an,and declares his determinate u i.ot to be taken. should bo overpowered by a vessel of superior foroe 111 blow op his ship, so that ho shall not tall into I ihds of tlie enemy. A nephew of Joderson Davis, President of tho 8ou it confederacy, is sorvlng on board in the capacity tdFhipman. Nothing, of course, is known with respect 0 direction which the 8' rnwr will talw on leuv irinam, but it is highly probable that she may cm 1 et (his neighborhood with the view of capturing so th American vessels trading boluses this port and a-the. n States. ON-ARRIVAL OF THE POAT FKOM FOIi RLSS MONROE. BAi.TiMosE,Bept. 28, 1M1 In consenionco of tho heavy storm in the bay yesl _v the Old I'oint boat, with Fortress Monro# poftM'tx id nowr, has not arrived, being undoubtedly doluii the heavy sea. ARMY INTELLIGENCE. Tn>in <"lnrU' r?r thrt C!nrrmiisn.irv TV?n* [w reported himself ?t Fortrecs Monroe oa Wednesili ,h been detailed for service at iJatturus by Major Go I Wool. Major Valentino Bsusonweto, A ki-de-Camp to Gone irib:ildl, arrived In Cincinnati en Friday la?t. Ilo t , n tendered tlio Lieutenant Colonelcy of tho Thir vi .'ith (German) regiment of Ohio Volunteers; tint tl pried that lie has refused the oli'er. intending ix.' ?n i take command ?f a special German regime i having been re tuested bo to do. iviloni l hibeit ttua been Appointed to the Thirty sevot no reg inent. This gentleman Ins aliio em ved w nor in Europe. Previous to hto wiling to ibis oouni .0,000 wni offered hixn by the reliel* to uke h ootnmt tbelr service, wHiii ofl'wr be refused, *n the grm. at he "would not light against oouslitutional Uboi'tj HE ALLEGED DESERTION OF JAMES SK2 LEY, OF WILSON'S ZOUAVES. TO TUB KDITOR OK TUK HEItAKD. Nkwark, K. 8,1881 I wish the privltago of correcting a statement publish your paper August 29, the [wriwl of which wis tl y son, .(arms Skeilej;, was a deserter from Ch|>u ilor's company. An his mother, I f.,el It my duty in i n's absence to relieve liim from this onlust char. io facts ol the case are that when Wilson's 2uuar< s \vt iont to have New York, my son with a? nionnl< :nt on boar I tho Vanderbi.t to s<-e somo friends ulT, ? ! was at ciOontally carried away vr'Hh them. I ha ice received letters and cvid?uees him, showi at he is a member of '.'omi nny B, Wi sou's Zouaves, list this expia ;?t inn will sufllco to show that niv son t deilcient in courage or pnti iniism, an 1 that whurev may bo li* is ever ready io s. rve h.s country. CA1HABINK S&kLLEY. "'V .. r ... -** x * [ERA IMPORTANT FROM FORT PICKENS ng Brilliant Katil IxpcdKloo-Thc Rebel Pr u) Mlrnr Jndlth fnl An# frnni Fndcr til ,i. Cam of the Peniacola Navy lard, &e., &c.j &c. n- _____ ,0The Cnlted ?tate? g"n*?.t (louneetlout, Oom. Woo hull, from Fort Plckeni via Key West 23d Inst., arrlvod i ~ this port last night, _ The United States gunboat Rhode Islnnd, Onmmandi Trenchard, from Fort Plckcna on the Zlst and Southwc Pass On the 224 inat., alio arrived at thin port laal evoi tag. or The Ilhodo Island bring* tho following Intelligence ,(n the capturo of tho privateer Judith by a bout expcdillt from the United States ship Colorado-? ?, On the 14lh Inst, a boat ox|<editlon from thO'Colorad undor the command of l.loutonaut John Runse ** left the ship early In tho morning, ar in attaeked the privateer Judith, lying under (begun! the Pensncola Navy Yard, and after a sharp engagcmei *> succeed' d In setting her on (Ire. The expedition lost three men killed and flfte* v) wounded, Tho following are the names of (lie killed:? : 11 Charles Ianphier, boatswain's mate,of Boston* ^ O. R. Henry, aeamnn, of Philadelphia. id- .'(dm Smith, marine. ho Tho rebel loan eould not be a?e?rtained. The privateer Judith mounted four forty two pounde and a long pivot gun amidships. 1,0 Tho United States .ship Colorado waa at Fort Plckon ll0 and the Niagara and Walerwiteh at the Southwest I'asa. ng The frigate Potomac arrived at Key West on tho Z ou inat. from New York. OUR NAVAL CORRESPONDENCE. An U.K1TKI) STATCS SrKAMKIt HllOnl l?I.ANt), } ,,f September 2rt, 1S01. J gi By the ateumer Connecticut, that left Fort l'ickena tv days beforo we arrived, I had suppoced you would let list received intelligence of tho gallant cutting out and tl l>e Btructiou of tho privateer schooner Judith from under tl ,ur guns of tho Navy Yard; but as we fell iu with the (i lc(, nectlcut on her way In 1 ahall tell you the story us no, heard it from an eyo witness. Tito Flag Ofllc "n having determined to send ? boat expoditl (J0. V" iU? IIIO M'U l"?. V?<"1 ' ico It to com? off. Seventy-live men and office! under command of Lieutenant Johm Ruasell, wero \v armed niul equipped and distributed la four boats, wl au ordors (o enter tho hay through th> passage at tlio low '^n end of the Island. At eleven o'clock P. M. the par j|jW started mi their perilous undertaking, and proceeded n timidly through the pass into the hay, where they hoal their oars and dropped noiselessly down towards the Na Yard with tlx) tide. The pl^in of attack wan for two of t boats to land In tho yard and spike the fciina '*w a battery lately erected, and then assist the otl ex" two boats that wore to board the schooner. The expe tk>n having approached to within a quarter of a mile ^ the vessel, which was lying with her atrrn j inside tho slip, near wliero tho dry dock * formerly moored, began to congratulate llie selves that they would ro&kn an easy co|?lu when a sentry pave tlx) alarm, which was fmmedfafc communicated to tho crow. Our boys, seeing that time was to bo lost, rushed down In gallant style on t i in bow and stern of ihe schooner and boarded. Tho cri v0> on board had made tho best of tlielr time a ith depressed their guns to bear on tho boots, I my the Coloradog, not minding the rh?wcr bulls that fell around ami among tlic )t,j, Jumped on deck, and after a severe hand to hand fight h ty, [wsession of tho prize. Only one of tho boats that we detail> d to land reached there, tlie tide h.rvmg swept I other.-, pnet. Tho officer in charge tuniod to the assisian of the boarding |>nrty, and eirrlod his men on board ov otto of the boat* already alongside. Tho a'arm had now spread to tho troops stationed the yard, who commenced to movo down towards t] sceno of action. It being impossible to take tfte utluxn out she was set Are to, and our party reiroatod to gi> order to their boats. JW?re leaving they ga tu? ?..L'>iq a jiartiiig salute from the rilli rd- toottrftaor I" ti?n launch, wIkcto nt.nie ranae e\ den''id mini. as 11^ neit day sevi cart loo>'.s of pino boxiw, supp"?.ed to ho ir>ti-n- <> > ' coffins, were counted by one of Colonel Wilson's officer who also saw two men hanging by the neck to the tli st ifl', probably the sentry* on the whar f w hen the attai was made. Iloth officers and men engaged In this littln alTn behaved with the greatest coolness and ooorut m- having accomplished thoroughly what il>ey u loo de.took. Our loss amounted to three kill' it* nn I fifteen wm.ndod, nearly nil c'olng won. tvo iruyr Ui 'a. this 8UCCCR3 will bo followed up by un attack on Ihe Xui ra Y.lt4; there are comparatively few truO[is there r>? while we, with the a-wli-Uince of Fort Plckcns, can ninti a very respectable force. A deserter who c am' over Y Fort Pickens a slioi* time an i, stated that a lar number or Drngg's nv n had deserted and that ail w? of diffiaticllod with their position. My letter from Key Weil informed yeu that we wc to leave tho pillowinjj day for Fort Pickens. Our i*! )ul c'Ial object in hurrying down these was to c liviT despatches to King Oflloer ifervlno, tufori ing bitn of liia detachment from command ar t LF Gulf squadron, and ordering litm home Vn our ship, a to Captain McKcan, of the Niagara, to assume (ha oo mand. After delivering the order to tlws Flug Officer,' th, left for the Niagara at Southwest Pats, where we arriv ppl on the tnorniug of theiCtii Inst., and gave Captain > ew Kean Intelligence of lite promotion. On tlic tamo evinl we left for Fort Piclcens, and arrived on tlie aigt, at fl o'clock 1M. Flig Olllcer MerviM left tho Colorado un< a salute of fifteen guns, and transferred tho flag to tl shtf. At nine o'clock P. M. saiU<d again for Soutliwi 'M j'aso, arrived tho following morning, when Flag Mervino delivered over the command of the squadron *? Captain McKean, whoso Hug was hoisted on board of t Niagara, wilb u salute of fifteen guns. 'tic On the 'JOth inst. an expedition was sent up the river fr< ,f the Niagara for the piirj.oFO of capturing a steamer cat! LIlJj tho Lay, that Ins been hovering around for some tii pest, but they got wind of tho afTair and did not rn) th- down. This Ft'-amer l<og been In tho liablt of run i of out to the mouth of tho l'avs and lliing at our ships, a hoisting the American la g, t'ulon down, i to lieulh the Omfcdernte cNis. 'Ihoy conlonl thei ing selves with this cowardly ' !" w. nnd kf'op out of ran, ii?o of our big guns. 1h'? ivniti" ;! ii we ?o ok our final d ?ie parture from the Niagara ('he 22d) the same steam tlie came boldly out and Kto?'red eet y f< r us. wew-m quarters and hove short on !: chain, but unfortunate th? steam w as too low to st;*: i in pursuit of h?r, ai d v IT- had to forego the pleasure of bringing him to an accow fur his Impudttce. From one of the of the Richmond heard tho following accnrnt of an expedition up the l a? o-routre, that came oil on tho lOtli in !. Tlic rebels ha lug established a telegraph static;' i )> the Pass, wv BrB the habit of communicating int'licence of the mov led nients of the ftp .adron to Nnw 0 I a h. Captain Pop of the Richmond, determined to cnt olf their c^imi i cation, and If jiosrTlblo remove the batteries, \ lie accordingly re Inferred the crow of t! nt, steamer Water Witch with a number of mi and officers from his own ship, and orcle-i ' 1,.1-uti'rittiit ('jmmttuutng wins low to proceed up tl ? - riviT nt.(l destroy tl 10 station. Tine Water Wile started early In the morning and landed , party without any difficulty, who Riieceedt-d In dest -oyli the wires, and a ?utj inaTHio oublu that oomectwl v,i, ia<l the N< w Orleans lino. They n'rao brought off a boat 1 s ty- or Die apparatus, cortTjs **1 of powerful batti-rie , w cups. Ait. As boats returned to the Wan Wltcil a soimboat, which lia'l bean watclnr n, their movements, tamo d> wn within range ai d (1.' ' a shot, which th# Water Witch immediately ret':rn? ,,i with several rounds of grape and o-mlm'er, doing oh i.j. sid r ib.e damage, as the splinters wero seen flying m a directions. The si-ainlnat, not relisl I g I'nclc-?m, retreated up the river, followed by the Water Witel '. Alter a chase of twenty our sid? was?blig?u i r ,, limit off, having aj^proeclied as near as pri d nt to a masked battery on shore. Ab s?" a.i Band bags ?ud guns arrive from Tnrtugsa, it Ir Richmond will commence a battery U nxuat thlrtm g ns at the .function of the 8. 8. K.,and I a-x-a-rOutn which will command the passage uf that part of il river. The only difficulty they will have to ooi tond will ie I will be the lire from a btuttery ?n the opposite side of ij tut rlv?-r. An engineer ofliper of the army, Malted 1 v M tin Iloy t, first assistant ot n Inter of the Richue ud, will si i,y pertntend the construction. ;o. f-'opt. 2S.?At nine A. M. a steamer Mandlng sarr rre way; on a nearer appr a?:h discovered hor to in tl n. do mor Connecticut, tl: it h ft V rt Picke. s tiro oays I* nd f'ne ih. Pn that we have boat her time conside abi; vo havlni; made our trip to Key West and Kort 1 ivk.ou; an rtg : bu k ho o in twenty dayf. I ! Sc'i t. ilR.?P| oke st.ainer Mari n, m nivnna Tor No Is York, lat. V> north, tf>n. 79 4Hwest. thi<t en i * engvr or Same day. seven P. M.,spoke Kmr sh b It; Cignoiuei 'iv )>om i.'ienfi.ego*,bound t Hosn n, witlisuga oil' La, j U.ernuveral, lat. 28 27 north, Ion. bu wool. Li IX PRICE THREE CENTS. !, NEWS FROM GENERAL BANKS' ARMY. I>.?*NK8Tows, fopt. 2S, ISfll General Dunk* has been slightly IndlsiM sed for a day or ? two, but his complaint Is Incident to tiiu season. Hit is, however, somewhat bottor to-day. Two soldiers wi re arrested wltli Ijinahnn (the murderer of M^Jor Lewi*), being accused of loading and furnishing him with a musket, but tbey have not boen tried.' Lnnahau acquits them of any participation in his crime. '' Ho pluadd guilty to tho charge, but slates that the act was not premeditated?ho acting merely by a momentary foolT lug of reHentment for being {mulshed, lie wax not intoxl,l cnted, but had been slightly Indulging in strong drink. a" It In believed that General Peck, of New York, a West ^ Pointer, will tako command of tho First brigade of ('.en. ? Hanks' division. Colonel Donnolly, of the New Yorli >n ? Twenty-eighth, In acting Commander at present. Odonel Kiddle's regiment (the Knue [titles) left this morning to Join General UcCaU's division, near Wash. ' lngton. 1 Strong rebel pickets frequency make their appeararcd ?r near the l'olnt of Rocks, opposite t olonul deary's coin' n muiiil ?r ........ ..-j ...... ...... ........ ?viu .irou the if land, Ik'Iow I lie ruins of tho bridge, Jn?t afterday* n light. This Island comprises several acres of dense foliage, mid la separated from Virginia by a narrow channel. Colonel (.Vary think* they arc 111 the liabit ol oomiig over tlioro every night. On Friday night tho rebel* made a demonstration n* il they would cros* at tho l'olnt of Hocks. Colonel Geary rs set a trap to catc h them if they tarried out tli 'lr hujiposed plun. While awaiting their movement* ho dis*' covered that signals were making at a farmer's house, <>B the Maryland shore. The inmate* were secured and held. The rebel force did not attempt to cross. Lust week, Captain I'ardeo, of Company A, Colonel Geary's regiment, mado an Incursion over the river,opposite Berlin, securing three prisoners, ci, It horses and teu head of cattlo. ?o. PU MAJOR GENEJiAL BL'TI.EIl EN ROUTE TO i>. NEW YORK. ho Bumtom. Sept. 28 1801. n- Major General Butler and staff leave tin* city this evenI itig, ami will reach New York to morrow morning, in tho tor steamer City of New York, Captain Jewell, lauding at on tho foot of Vestry street. Tor rS) VICE PRESIDENT HAMLIN ON THE WAR. CU At a lTnk>u mectiug receutly held at Uangon, lie., Vict t|t rre*ldent Haiulia said:?. ,fT There has been a great deal wild about pence, and a great deal .said about war; ami tny impr-ssiou lull ai the ty belligerent lias been rather in the a. cm ant this evoiniig; in- but 1 miiFt conies* that, like the belligerent in the play, ^ my thoughts are turned on peace. 1 am a ]>oaco man and for peaee, and am willing to light for It: and I am yy here Hanked on wither Hide with two majestic peace .he makers?the very best instrn.'.ieuls knuwu to wen to on make a peace In tune* ilkc the ji\ sent. I am for u peace, and I want it founded U|>0U that basis that shall not onM'r tail ujK.n my chlMreu tho neccHMty of again passing di through this ordeal. I am lor p. aoo, but i wui.t thai ?f peace that shad elevate us In the eyes of ail the worl.l, ai d which B'.iall demonstrate that thero 1* integrity iukI capm lty enough In tueu fi>r; mi I I went rns a peace.too, that shall givo security to the gal ant nun m. in the ra'ul States who have c.nie fo> waid an I sac I (Iced their fortunes and almost their lives at the altar of r0> patriotism. 1 want to nuke pence with yoar Johnson* -<y and your Hells, and nenof that clana?wi h nu n thut D0 are loyul to the country, und not with rebels who luivo . musk'ts in their hands. ( ) Now, my friend*, 10 this is my " p. ace policyand I tlilak It dm* cot vary bw a great neul from that p licy which meets you apiio. ?l. n<l llioieare two ways ot elloc'.lr.g a pcuio..o w y is to niakou peace with ri bels whoso heads are now dripping with tho blood of your gallant bruthi en, mid ai.o.he.' in of to uiako peace with loyal n.ou; ul. I 1 i m or the latin ler, and aoy time when they will a..ow ino 1 am ruauy ad t0a0t THE EQUINOCTIAL GALE. " Effect* of tlic Gale In the City antl IUt> rry, and Harbor, <&.( ., ?Wr. n Tho storm ot Friday night, which wax Iji mily noticed In I ^ yesterday'* issue, appears to have swept over a very large tract of oouutry, though,fortunately,not with any ^ destructive effects to life or projKjrty. lusUerlnp tho character of tho ftorra, which ran Into a |s,lect gno of ^ tho utmost fury, by about Iliac o'clock y the evening, tho people of this city have reatton to oougiStUliite ih..mMlvct ""'ilntf ao cheaply, without >j* 'Vif eul h sin Bn gie m,..i,t,.nt ,,fa wrioHSTiii'urn. It Ih quite tree t.~. quantum of .u.iit,<i*, awnings, t ick- ty l uup-posta ' and rotten tro?* wore troat?d very i n -erem* i.i.'u,!y by Old llorcaB and, Vipetlier with tt?o ro?ii> m . veral dilapidated houses, blown uliout in all dlrcctiens. A few t -lollr graph poles v.cre likewise prostrated, cai.Mi.g a cm tair> umouiit of incouveuienoo by fracturing the wi . h, Ii t witb ' theso exceptions nothing occurred, beyond tbu uproar of . tho gale itself, to entitle tl.o storm ti> b< c i ir Kiterlzcd us l' terrible In Its results. It wob only tin unusually still'puf) of the equinoctials, which a;e due alioiit this .line, tml oi ' which we bud u sligltt wurniag In the early part of tho *' week. or In tho way of casualties to shipping, f!xi most serlmi# 11 reported ir. a collision belw< en the yucht K> b'*cii tlio g.hooner Mary Anno Catherine, of Ihouklyn. About tea 10 o'clock in the morning tho numed v? s^el riin.-ged ber anchor and drifted against the Itelitcca, l> *ing her uialnrc mnet and bowsprit.ainl carrying away ll?e main liuom and bowsprit of tho Rebecca. lo' Up to noon yesterday no disasters to shipping on tho ln" coa*t wore reported. Som; small verse la ami), the Kaat tut.I North rivers got pretty we! tooed by tho nd swelling waters, which da*ln d I'uriic Fly uga imt thi? m- docks and destroyed a number of ki?iI iow i.. nut ami scows. The Umely precautions 01 tie*. in charge ol tho larger boats jirewnlvd any serio s damage, <:<1 Along the railroads some trouble was < xperienced by (o the I* & .motives. The Hudson Klvor Kailroad might train w?e k 'pt b iek a co p.o of hours by tho wat-hiug of 1 thu L in k near l'e' I.skill. v* Along the line of the Erie Railroad ? heavy ra n storm ler r?K d all day on Krklay. whiiih was tri- ?l novel e'.y fc.t ia , lb \Vi s em part of tlie line. A I'll 'lie over the fc'umstoo river, em,t of llorncllsv f.le, was vu.h-d away: also another one over tl c same ri\cr, or on I he t ulfalo b. kach. t0 A lir.dge over the < hemung river, near jeflerson, wa? likewise washed away, but us these th ? bn ges w i< old concern* end soon to be ret Uc.U by new em s, tlit frames of which were on the ground, no greut culay will occur. 'ITi. li ght eriirwp train dn? here ar eight o clock A. "d M , iti.i iiotoome thrt.ogh, ii* j.a.- se. if, r* l? ( .? t. ns to'i feried to the .lay express, iiio dauiuge w ll o? repaired " , I a>"' I in.itu M cm Frl lay the |t?to u? l.-nitr l and ,'h I (frr?flu?My dM *v,-i?y. i> av Ihk yoHl may a uio?t p:oiw..ul, h,. <'?y EffccU of the ioMlv Throughout the y. Country. ur I>I*A8T! I>f IN XSW JERPKV. *!" Cl ItMMITO.V, N. .1., .(It. 28, tfft. k.'e A violent gtto of wind cmimctKCit blowing'heir iar(y lit !a?t' veiling, Initting until midnight. 'Ir o were uprooted urnl olliur dmn:ig? to properly W4f doao. a About throe o'clock this morning a lar < Im n In the v- eastern [>art of tho town w:m burned to t r gr'oind. i wa? pet < ii lire. Attempts wcro also nm'io to tl.o two " oilier baroa, but thay weio unnws.fnl. ii.' The daily tralu from Mount Holly M iy wm thrown *" from the track a eliori rtlitaneo from thin place, aud it ? wna found that the truck )i id been loi s.'i o .. d TlIE TitHSTLS TCOHK ON JiOL'NT riVOAU BI.OW.N A WAYJ? 11 At,'II Chi Ml, Pa., P< pi S- , 1801. 'n Tho trei tie work on the top of Pit, ill, ou tlx: tg Gravity road, waa entirely blown away by the loan tj night. 1,1 TUB OIL! AT BOSTON. :.r* Boston, Sept. 23. 1881. >g A strong southerly g'?le, with llglit rni.i, <: ui:;i J here al out twelve o'clor It last night. It la^Ud live Uoura. No serloue damage Ik ai yet reported. '? The American Mar Muilc s?. ('ever for 'i. IliiMilidiiiili Cniitpiiacle* til Ilaty. o [Ir1 tn Hie 0|.li lono Naliot.ii e ui Pa ic, .v r M 2B.] i- Wo m'-nt killed a few dajh ago tboexieir re at .i.'ar> il:os n of a rlandi stlne cjmmlltee, lu wli'ch u uha-ltu ie noeiety i? ('la)H a very ltiii?>rt?i l purl. This c .uniilvieH, as I lava n onto: e stated, i? for tho meat part c< it?|>- .?ed of prtests o, and moi ks, and IB bilautlcd to favor a:ul n* the reacio tlon.i y procootHngH, tho aeut oi which is ai the Vatican, ti, and the oiJcota of whl h are a' th.a tunc a stroj.gly fo.t ni in the S horn provinces of Italy. W en t"tlv ra'lod r. i ti e uttei ti'n and tho vigilance of tlie g >ve. mm lit to tho ii. r-.tur llnx Rnirhrnliin ? t nuni. It*.- Ik. , lis vx\.<innr?? ' r \ caK<) b> o r notice, h u? w? are tiv <1, c&.uig <1 its in laclkti, oivl. iu nnlor to deceive th" satli m ti s a ul re? ) move ^utplcion, has mumuciI the title of "r'nnimi'.'f>tr b- milling mnfr the arm it <f North Am* in." Huso wl) i in. iner'y j>re?cnteu themselves kuu? where 4-f ill were to b *nu l< y it, I sm 1i s no l> n iti cviv. u *pj?rar- (ha' mapuindivi'lvnlr, rltttjw' ty the m-tniwi us w i r mi awinudbylhecomv^t<t.v;h enliited for at ?. - " i u'?'< a < ?. . u' (i,? #, l ian ' d n, i o' (VnM Vn-thia. Wb . t!j o, tl:. V w 6 >1 r, j c t" taKo *?>rv) ? in u?e Pijal a niy v>i- to joui tlw ' biigwms wlio iniVht ilie Nua^iotiuu piuv* cos.

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