Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 10, 1861, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 10, 1861 Page 2
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INTERESTING FROM EUROPE. Our Berlin Correspondent-*. Butux, Oct. 2S, 1881. Trtytmpfitll Entry of the King and Queen?Ch eat Excite. mtnl?Tue T, adet and Corporationi?The State Carriage? Orand Illumination, Court tiiticiliet, <tc. Yesterday ?as a busy day Tor tbo good folks of Berlin' tlie festive event which for the last three or four week* has occupied tin Ir thoughts to the exclusion of everything est'?tbo reception (?inA<iunp, literally "hauling in") of tbslr M tjt'snri tlio King and Queen, ou thoir return from tho coronation at Koxoiiigsberg?came off w 11 h great splon dsr and si ccefs, slid favored by such wea'hor as is rarely tnst will) In thete latitudes so late In the seafon. Tbo sun rose without a cloud, and at the first Mush of day tbs sire ts be mine alive with human beings?men, women and chi.d en?all drected In thoir best, and crowding and Jostling each other in their eagerness to arrive at the scene of action. Be tween eight and nine o'clock the corporations began to deflls along the principal thoroughfares, with flags and emblems of their trados, ami with bands or music play ing "Ick tin nn freusse," and other patriotic and national airs. There were the carpenters and joiners, and brick Isyers and glaziers, and blacksmiths, and locksmiths, the butchers, bakers, brewers, tailors, shoemakers, bar bers, hairdressers, fcc., fcc., ancient guilds, many of Which wore incorporated four or five centurlos ago?and bars performed a prominent part In the medieval hit. tory of the city?elding sometimes with the Electors against the robber m blos of Brandenburg, and some times defending their privileges against the Electors them selves. The utr.-eis along which they passed were lined with spectaiois; many of the houses had been unroofed or the windows taken out, so as to adbrd tbs 'nmates a full view of the pageant, and at the corners and In the squares capucloua tribunes had been erected for the acc< mmiv.aiion of those who had not bairn able to secure a window. O i tne Alexander's platz an immonse triumph >1 arch was n ared, ado. ned with ths s: ma of the city (tlie haar rampant), From vM Mil is said to bare derived its name. By som* mistake the besrs were painted yellow, which gave th -ni thn appearance of largs terrie s: but a brown coaling was added in time. Slid mads lhem look very bnarii-h and imp cing Near the triumphal arch the one hundred and twelve white robed damsels we ediawn p, of whom two detachm nt* of flv? ?at h, head-d by tho daughters of two Htadtrotha (town councillors) weru to present pt>etical addresses to the King and Quoen, while the balance formed a kind Df tableau etixJfil in the background?an ar rangement, by the bye, which has nearly caused a atrlke among the hundred less favored virgins, who com plain that thoir more fortunate companions were selected, ?atm acoonat of thalr itipsrtor beauty and aoootnpllait ments, but only In consequence of their connection with tho Fathers of the I'itv. and that the whole affair v.-a* a ?Pame'nl Job slid a grievtma wrong done to tho men is of the fair hundred. At the Frankfort gate, where the royal travelers were ex"ecl?d to arrive, a temporary saloon was Altai up for thoir recept on, and here the whole pre. cession baited, the corps of m muted citizens at their head, and the municipal authorities stationed just inside the gate. It was about noon when a salvo of 101 guns announced the approach of the roya1 cortegt. The Ki> g a;i]?eared on horseback, surrounded by the princes of bis lions# and a posse of generals and aids do camp, aud, preceded by two troops of culra stors and a oonfiany of garde* ducor/ji, with slan lards flying aud lrumi>ets emitting no very me lodious soun is. His Ma esty looked we.l, though rather fatigued and slightly I) shed, either with exercise or with pleasure at his reception, which was certainly moil en thusiastic; the sboi.t raU *1 at bis appearance by the as sembled thousands was su deafening as to drown even the hoarse b ay of the trum|>ets. He was M owed by two ?qtiorrie* n horseback, and then came the Queen and Crown Prlnc ss in their state carriage?a wonderful ma chine i>i quaint and rococco exterior, and almost a cen tury i M It wits built for Frederick William n., the grandfather of the present King, and bad not been used since tho year 1703, hut has now been thoroughly reno vated Mid lilted up with profuse splendor. The body of the c iaeh is richly gilt, the roof rests on slemfer columns, the sides or* of plate glass, and only the back of wood. The i oof is surmounted by a golden helmet, the four cor ners are ornamented with carved eagles, the box In sup ported by eagles, with gxrlsnds of (lowers in their beaks, and covered wi:h a hammsrcloth of red velvet, tho regal arms on esoh side, embroidered In gold and sliver, with the addition of laurel and oak branches. The wheels are paiatad scarlet, but with such heavy gilding that the original color can hardly bo distinguished, The Inside of the carriage is lined with white satin, nianu nurtured expressly for the pur|>ose, the patt"rn ?bowing the *tar of the black sigle, encircled with arab MOM. In this gecrge<uiii vehicle tit* mature figure of the Queen and I be girlish formsf Print ess Victoria were seen in their coronation robes. the former with her usual proudly affable mien, the latter t.Uovr Tul and unaff.-cted as ever, and evidently a greater favorite thMi her stately mother in law. They were ?scorted by a second company of the pttrds liu corps, fol. lowetl by several carriai 1, with tbo female attendants of the two royal ladle*, ?i J a third troop of c.uiraaslers brocght up the proooe*lon. On entering the gato the King wa* received by the municipal authorities, with the ehler burgomaster at their head, who addressed him In a long and complimentary speech, couched in the mag niloquetil style peculiar to tho dignitary. M. Krenawick is always prolix, and the copious stream of his oratory would undoubtedly have i>et>u a hea\ y infliction on the King, If these Illustrious petsonageF were not In ured by long practice to endure such trials with booming patience and resignation. However, everything must come to an end, and as did the harrangue of the worthy burgomaster, 'lb* King replied iu a lew brief but ei tremely grai too* sentences, and theproi'sslon then moved on, and passed slowly along, amid the hurrahs of the population, to the Alexandria plat/. Here the King -was waylaid by Miss Ester aud her live young ladle* in white, while Miss Hanecker and the other Are arrested the progress of the Vu<-en, and tho remaining hundred Stood at a distance, looking, and probably f?e4iug, rather cold; for after all, it I* October, and garlands of roees are not the mo*? eHgibl" headdret-?e?, nor white baiiri ?hoes tho mint comfortable chutts/urr fer 'Hit of door ex ?rcise iu this sea^oa. About two T. M. tbe royal pair and their suite alighted at the Settlor aad entered their apartments, reappeai i.g soon after on the balcony to*h<>w thsmse'ves to the crowd assembled in the A bl?s* platz, by whom they were received with renewed ebullition* or toval enthusiasm. At three everything was over; their M Jcstle* retiretl to th" inmost recesses of lUe (al*/e, to ret?oso I rt4n the fatigues 'if the day; the spectator* dis persed in all direction*, well pleased with what they hail seen, and ia a short i 'me Uie streets were ><nly enlivened by the trade* marching back to tlimr places of r*nd< /. vous. During the whole proceeding liardiy a single po liceman was visible; order was maintained by the citi zens themselves, and not the slight*.-1 disturbance or ac cident occurred to mar the general harmony. As soon as evening began to close In a blare of light proclaimed the commencement of a grand llhiinlnstloii. The oldeet inhabitant* of this capital do not re'?||ect a simitar display. Not only tho I.indeu and other principal streets, but every lane and alley in the most remote nut skirts of the town, was radiant with variegated laini>e, Herman aud Prussian banners floated from tho housetops, the statue of Victory oil the Hrandcnbum gate poured forth a flood of electric flame, and tlio City Hail, the palaces of the princes aud ministers, the hotels of liie foreign ambassadors (???i>e< iallv tlial occupied by the Ituke of Mag"tita),and many private bttildinis presented a spectacle that quite dazzled the eye-; hi d made one Wug for a little darkness. Between tight and nine tbe King and royal fuml'y <1 o e through tiie street' t.> view the illuminations, antl were received with the same cheers that greeted them in the morning In short. Berlin wa? fairly beside itfclf with tlellghi politics were voted a bore, pljamre was tlie ortier of the day . or rather of the night, and democrats ami reactionists forgot their mutual antlpatiiy and their scjarute causes of discontaut lo join In the nnivor?al saturnalia Ah I an. writing this a grand 1 vee ? 1>. inf held at the palace, and equipages ar<- darli ng tlr oi gh the street* tilled ? itli gaily dressed ladies ami g jnt.lem. n hastening to pay their respect* to tho King and Qikvu. ThL- evening there W a gala performance at ibeOpt ra House, to which the invitation* are ispix d by hi* Majesty, and no tickets aro to bo had either for lov<. or tnofi*) A series of ?n tertahimeu'.s follow, of which a grand banqtH given by the French Ambassador it?? p u t:enlai interest, and it will he the en 1 of the m mill, or more probably thb be ginning of November, betor* the.,e r. -in iiicr- ui? termi nated and the attention of pnn ? and people uga a turned to the serious business of life 1 hi ar just now that after all seme exce.-se? were com mitted last night, which Pfult'd iu the death of two person*. Tlie detail* a ? variously relate ),but it ap|>e*r* certain that the difliculty originated, as usual, m a woman. Tlie Coronation Bull. A MAONIFICKNT TAHTT IS 1 HF I,AN< * no* rHM PRU?C*K9 MOYAI. Ot ?NUI.AM> Al'I'KARFli - *114 , TARY UNIFORMS AN1> THE KHI'.v-rS OK f'tME LA ' I>IF.8, FTC., KTC. (KonlpibtTB MVt. 17) corre*)K>hi|ei? e of londoti , By eight o'clock P. M a retyl itc* number of ri"*'" hadarrive J, and il wan Dot much later wh?u (lie hail wu ojiened liv the royal i*rty walking ' PoMmi*1. r> ?(tending from the rat?ed platform in tr<"il of tlie i irtatn the dancers advanwd down lha bull, ami th n.wheeuug to their left, the ma.-<t<r* of the cerainoDie* preceding them to open a pars.ige, trwerwJ it iu Iff breadth, ra turning by tbe same rotifa. This mm> we'i dowrd to alio* thegueata to gay* tt>eir tin ou rayalty?? *;;;Ui dunbtleaf Dew to lha prOTincial e) ee a' maay >< IVm The promenade?for atieh it was? wa-. repvin! ?e* iral t:mei-, tlie purt'iara changing ",u<h time. I roRret that my whiiI of practice in ohronii ling tlia vklaeitudae of liailn-ome |>ro rents my attetapting to g!T? jon a full, trite md particular accnuat of wl?o \ta k"d With ?hom in encb one of tha turn*, or of who were p^rtoere lu Ihe quadrille that afterwards followed. !n lha t'okmater were iicwi.l tha Kinft and ytieen tf e On%vn Prmce aud the I*e ir? ee? Hoyal of Kuclaad, tlio Auatrlan Archdaka f ' lew l/mm (whoarrived hereon Tttewiat nlyhtby a special trail, and was most cordially ricutiu *u.j groat's) at tlie station by the Pmsrian Vrlnee?), soma other German Princes, I/?rd Clarendon noma or tha local aiulk.nties tlie Hur(toina*t?r'? pretty datiahUr. who sh.?.k tlie hand ,aud a few other*.of wh'ea nsirieslmn ignorant. Thei)ueen looked rathar fatigued, it wua thought, and well may ihe be no, with all these |?jinia and n reralules, I e-t v*1* and rocepi n-ns, aith'?,j.b i?> |.'.e a^j n h- a sort ? >MhiDX she llkea : he King, who looks extra, rdhiarily yoimj; for hi* age, *to thaf chi-cry, hearty smile, which i? one ot ti e chief < h >ractorl?tlcsof hi* physinn :oy, and wl-ich Beeio* h? if it must Inclino all men, no mutter wh it their j ? lit ai u| iiiion* may he, pcrsot ally to like him. i ,? I'rin ? Victor la looked extremely well. Forrea .? y ???ily con.iceturi 1 cannot repent, otherwise in ii ! . erms all tha K'? d I hear of her. I nviat , t. > .-.hat I know to ho literally and itriclly it once the prl lc and thej"y o! the lamt ? ,<it u irrlnfre hM iritr d ced her. an I tta'it ?he ind< 'fee::) b>p)'} In the aifociion and regard or a'l who surround bur. Aproi?o* of the Princess, the kouigsb rg papvia tall a atory, which dl I not coma under my observation, but which I believe to be perfectly trim, of aii English sailor belonging to a ahtp In the rlvar, who on Moo ay la-t stationed himself on the brldgeover which tha royal piocesaiou was to pass with a British Hag, which l>? insisted on spreading on tha (round for his priucosa to drive over. He omild not be persuaded that ahe lia i corao i iuto towh tne night liefore and was then at tha pal ice, but, a* the huises shied at tha unaccustomed object in their path, its removal bad to be instated upon. To return to the ball room. I feur there It no Court circular published In lioiilgaborg,so that the world ra st for thu present remain In ignorance with res|? et to the brilliant toilettes lust night displayed. The ladies present were few, however, compared to the men. Most of them stationed themselves In the feoxes of the tl eat re, the front of which waa very prettily draped and a lorni'd, whilo gilt figures at intorvals a .pported vases of shrubs unil tlowera. Above, and a'lnost among these leaves and blossoms, appeared the semicircle of ladies, at tirnts two or three deep. Thus they had an excellent view of the bull, and SSpeolally of the stage, and from below were themselves easy and agreeable to contum plate. The majority of the dresse* were while. As to tha men, the/ ware one maaa of uniform. Every body In this country se ma to have a uniform. Decidodly It is a military nation, and loves to look soldierly. Even the rittmytUbefitHr, literally knights proprietors or estates, the country squiras of Prussia, have a right, which they last night availed themaulves of, to ap pear in martini attire, with epaulets big enough for a geueral-in-chief. There were military uniforms of all arma and sundry countries, and diplomatic and consular coatumea lu great variety, and an amount of atars and oroasen and broad ribands that was perfectly dazzling. The plain black coat and white oravat were the exception* to the ru e. One curious to study the catalogue of modern ordors of knighthood would havo found a flue Held of observation In last night's ball room. Among the various distinguished or Illustrious foreign ers who were gazed upon with curiosity and interest, the Duke of Magenta occupied a prominent place. The French Kmperor'a Envoy Extraordlnai y has u?me here, as you are aware, in a atyle becoming the umbassador of a nation whose government has no occasion to fear par liamentary criticism of extraordinary expenditure. His carriages, his plate chests (Ailed with new tab u iter vices, manufactured for th> ? ocaalon in all haato by re nowned!*! isian artificers), his liveries, hm horses, hU ?Mi <S camp and attaches, hla vaets aud running to it men (to the number of several dozens), his ballroom to be built a) iterlln, nud for the c nslruetion of which ola borate materials and hun Ireds of workmen havo arrived there from Paris?all these thiugs have supplied the Prussian papers- with wondering and admiring paragraphs for weeks |iast. I know not what the Konigsliergers ex pected tlie Marshal to lie like, but I think they have been rather disappointed in bis appearanee?not that it is otherwise iban agreeable, but because they, perhaps, had picl ired to themselves the hero of that bloody light by the ' a- of sterner oountenaiice and more stalworth mould. It ia reutod, too, that some of tbe more naive of the K> nigaberg ladies were surprised he waa not attired In tbe color that bears his name, instead ol in tho dark uniform he last night wore. I regret to have to state, for tl.e information of Mr. Smith U'B Inn, that the closest Inspection did not suffice to discover even tho smallest sprig of s hamrock among tbe adornments and insignia of the McMabon. The royal party remained for a considerable time at the ball. Towards ten o'clock the curtains that masked the greater |*>rtion of tbe stage were drawn back,and dis closed a well paint fed view of the king's favorite resi denru of Babelsbcrg, near Berlin?a delicate attuntion on the )iart of the managers of the festival, which evidently pleaded his Majesty, and which lie cordially acknow lelgod. In front of the painting, which was of tho na ture of a theatrical scene and completely li Jed up the back of the stage, clusters or wax caudles lit up a sump tuous supper, to which their Majesties aud a select pa-ty sat down. The evening's arrangements were excellent, and in every reijuct the ball went off extremely well. Board of Supervisors. A regular meeting of the Board of Supervisors was held j Thursday afternoon, William K. Stewart, Esq., President, ia tbe chair. ! The minutes of the preceding meeting were read and approved. Supervisor Twnn offered a preamble and resolution, stating that, whereas, tbe bills Incurred by the Commie, stoners of Harlem Bridge aud other commissioners, draw ing money from the county treasury, are required to be audited and allowed by the Board of Supervisors befora payment, and there Is no good reason whr the bills of the City Hall Commissioners, for building the new Court House, should not alio be audited by tbe Board of Super visors; therefore, Resolved,That they direct the Comptroller not to pay any bills for work and materials, In suit for (hi erection or lbs new Court House, luilee* the same hive been au' dited by the Board of Su|iervl*ora. The resolution was lost. Supervisor Twkko then offered the following resolu tion Resolved, Thst a special committee, for building the new Court Ilouae, be requested to inform this Hoard of ?U contracts made, und all expenses Incurred b> the pre sent tlmo, giving tu detail the amounts |?iid, U> whom paid, and for what services such payments were made. Supervisor 1'ikov thought there appeared to be tin Impression on the mind or Mr. 'fused and others that mouoy had been wrongly expended. After Mr. Tweed had disabused him or thin idea, and informed him that he was only desirous of the information for the purpose of enabling him to vote properly ou that subject, the reso lution was then carried. 'Die following letter was received from Mr. Silas B. Du toller N'ltr Yokk, Oct. 29, 1861. To in* ItOAPn ot 3ufs*viw?i?a o? rim Cocktt os New You*.? flsNTLtcMKf?My private business demanding all my time and attention, I am unable to properly perform the duties devolving upon a member of the Board, and there fore offer tny re- ignaUon at* one of the Suyerv isors of ths county of SiiwY<rk. Thaukint; each and every member for the kindness and courtesy extended to me while asso ciated with you, and expressing my b< st wishes flnr you all, I remain, very truly, yours, SILAS B. DLTt'HEIl. Sujiervlaor moved that the resignation of Mr , Dutcher be accepted, and offered a highly flattering and complimentary resolution on the character of Mr. Dm< her while associated with their body, lbs resolution was tb?n adopted and the resignation accepted. Superv t -or I ,nn c, on I>ehalt' of the republicans. offbred a resolution that Mr. Shemduu cthook be elected a member of the Hoard of Suiiervisori in plica of Mr. Silss B. Dutch er. A ballot wus than taken and Mr. Shook unanimously elected. Buporvbors Vurdy and I.lttle were appointed to wait on Mr. Shook and inform him of his electiou. Super visor r made a notion that all canvassers of election return* wli.i had not banded in their returns ac I cording to law should !?? handed 0\ er to the District At I torney. ( Supervisor I'rsnv ho|?d that course would not be ' adopted untU they bail l-ernwl whether there were auy ! mitigating olrcumstauce*. The motion of Mr. Blunt was int. I Supervisor 1't rbv moved that the pro|ier officer t>e re I <|itested to call upon Ui?-se delinquent canvassers. and if I the returns were not forthcoming th*> should then l?e handed over to the District Attorney. Ttie motion waa | carried. The ftdlowisg vet" was received from his Honor tho i Major:? MiVOR'S Orncn, Nsw York . Nov. 7. 1661 To im Homohaslk ths Haun or Si r?\witw; tiiNTi iiiv?l return herewith itie resolution relative to the procurement of marble for the ' New t'ourt House," and al.s'o that accepting the proposal or tho 'Trenton Iron Co." for Iron licains for the same ed.flee v ithout my ab sent, tor the reason that in mv opinion the fkard of Si: per*isors de not jioi.e^s the leu* I |>o\ver t.) enter into these contract*. KKRNAXIKt MfOOU Mayor, (in motion of Mr. l't nrn the Board then adjourned This Hoard met again at ore o'cl -ck on Friday afte* noon, J'r'vldent Stewart in tf;e cbatr. Mr. Shook, the new Supervisor, recently ekvt< d presented by Mr. Ptirdy, and took his seat. The Board appropt iated jTO.tKHt to be disbursed bv the Harlem Bridge Commtukihere with the proviso Utat no l?rt of it should be subject te e'nmis for land damages rroi.' property owneis In Westchester count*. This is ! the sih >nd appropriation for this work out Of the fjfto ooo authorized by the l<egm!ature this year. The first appro pi ation, which ?? exhausted. *>s? fvwino ' The r;i*"cial t ommittee ou Kin I reported in faver of , i-aytng the bill of Mr. Farrar for ix*' supplied to ihe va . riovs county i>fflc?. , amountini; 'u )l,-J07 40; that of 1 John* Young, anionutiug tofi?26, ft?r a up<r in tending the delivery of coal; and of I.ewis Owponfcir amounting I to fits tc, for putting up coal bins. Th. reja.rt was a?l>pt , od. It include!) the atatemeut t hat the total expense of t supfilying coal, thus tar th s yar .s $1 us, and ihu the ex per*# to which th.. county has Is- n pet. t?r coal i for se?eral years ptsi has I* en as follwvrt i ? . ' ecrs. is;* and lt?SH fi Hl? x'l !?.? and 1HB0 \,Vf7i ; .8 w :<ui isttt > 8ejl j; ix?ii acd im*2 ;;;;; The Committee aUo aay tliat the 7-:->p| ef of i coal win be nearly all eniti v? il re.i..iri tor WA'OI. Ho pre.-?ot ci Mia-1 prire is ft l? per ttm ot I 2,240 pounds. ! The Hoard adjourned till i.'sm e^ T^.esdae a*v? when I tli"? will tueet nil O'jntv trai f.^se , Cuttr<l C'tirnU rn?i, ?B' I-JONj- IK Tt on API'S*!.. ! Ni.i, tint!.' it. thf KnuiVn' . ; .?t i-e - 'ilit* lilH-i .? t<?<i i. Un? ci?, l<i ? ?<>ver <*>' ilul (lib Ifehepuli* for a i* v i. ' the ?loo)> <J?Vten Kule on the aiglit i.'tiro 12th <??' A: i t j |S59, oil A mu wim ??# si ?>. !?? ..m l"#lkl?Bd'l< h-'aod. aid ni??rl_? inr-lway l?tw it i ?t hum j long ? 'auil ; ii< f? The i-'-oji ??? r..ou ?t < ? * p.t feed auU I 'und for fmy tire, l!lx>h: J anil T?M 1 polts wa? b?r ?ri|> fr?iin f'?I! Iti*'T ?<> i> ? < iiy .?( j Ne* Tor if. The uijjhl w?% ml very itml the w (till light, I ej. I Fonthe**t ih wvitbe;..*i the nlw'P f .-ii'g hut > i er '?o intl'% 'ui hour, <M* * W;l< i!; she ?ui? me ivhu ..t ?t e ateuinar several mih'? ofl a nl, when wi'htn nom* two or | tlirev ml:*#. f'Uiint <?? a ???!>? apjrticully toward* h?r. : a bright I'glit hoi?to<l ) v ? band i-t uHlnpon thod*i;. 1 and afterwards, the KteauiT sti'! v iu rt ilng her routi'', he s%*?t ?j- n lop of tk? 'i iiOl'llLg the 1'kUI a? high ?? ho i<>uld with i.if arm. The |>i!ot of the Metropolis H.'.m'.ta li<* daw a light pf ? t??"oI some two or lliro# j m.Irs f(J on hi* port bow, but Unit it von di?Ap ; pearod, and lie did not again see il till tlie moment oi th. ?lUnicxt. No ch&iige wa* mado In the course or ; ?|>?eil of lb* v which was sixteen mile* an hour, | after rii*,- ruing tho light, nor, fo: aught that apjiear?, ; was there Buy att" puiil to it. The lookout admit* be saw no light, uur did ho report any till Ji.?t a/ the col li?iun happened. Th<; hotter opinion, upon the proofta, U 1 t) 'i, ?l>ti * ???lij.. >?nt i'id ?t(, i?i.i U<'? it 'm ;h ? ?(Miliar, II.* might hava b>?tn ?<?n even witb'ot a t kIu.u tho ilglit w.m nut very dark. but,* Ighl ?iMIiiIk.I on tin* ? oop, of which we cannot dmbt. iia a I i>|i lit'Aril tiwtiiy to It, ther- Ix uu ?xo ?? for not hi> n* seen her Id time to have avoided tli ? dlstster. We con. miior .h? cane a vory pi .In on. or fa I on tho i? t "f tli* ? earner A* to hu liamaK.i, we ?gi*e with tho C url b low Hint the hbel art waa entitled to recover on the I aal- ol a total loan. The In ury to the vea-el at d cargo waa wi gr-**'?and b th s hm?ge te ar tlm middle ? f ' ? 8.?:n>l, which, at the place of en Won, waa BomesUt'1 u niilm wide?he waa not under i litigation I" en 01.liter the *?|ien>'e and hazard or attempting th.'lr rescue or lo .-av* ait;thing from the #r ck. If the attempt IijmI rim lt?vl Id lb* Increase or his iosa, which It prohal>'y would. '1 '? tvap n debts would not bav* been liab.o for It. heciee allirmed. TUB CUMBERLAND GAP EXIEDITION. OUB CAMP CALVEItT (KY.) CORRESl'ON DENCB. Lonnoii, Ijturel County, RNov. i. 1861. RMeu iff the Operati/ne of Central O. It. Th ma.?1h? Hthd Hrpulse at Mtdeatan Accident?Defieincitt of, the Army at London?A'o Cavalry, no 1'iatiij</Wdti,"w Shmt Hation$, itc. Drear/ November la upon uh. Cold blasts from the North sweep hoarsely through the leaflets forests, and chill rains beat mercilessly upoa shivering sentlnelsi splashing faithfully on their lonely rounds through the desolate ulgbt. All around us there Is a boundless conti guity of mire. There is discomfort under foot, and com 'ort Is denied to the shuddering groups huddling about our feeb!* camp Urns. Heap* up <n heap* of logs are heaved upon th* smoking pile, but every aspiring damn pariahs* und*r the pltlleaa storm. And y*t it la an old song, w* are told, that aays "a soldier'a life Is always gay." Beautiful Indian summer vanished with October.' No vember waa ushered la with lowering skies and cold winds, which pierced to the vary marrow or our boo**. Beforo high noon th* flood gate of heaven opened, and ruin baa fallen without Intermission to this moment. This storm is a premonition of winter. Our soldiers have ohanrvod its approach. Cold, frosty nights, when water congealed to th* solid thickness of an tnch, warned us of coming Inclemency; but those who misrule th* destinies of this nation have seemed InsouMiblo to the hlgus of the season. Why, in the nsme of suffering humanity, are our brave si Idiots detained in this unfriendly clime, inactive aud unprepared to resist the nj. auIts of atom winter? Why should they be ad vanced beyond the line of easy transportation and halted in tbo mountains, wheresubsistence Is never superfluous, and whore it Is so difficult to carry It from abundant tnar ketsf tiod known the so'dier is required to make sacri Ucea enough under the most favorab.e circumstance#; but it |>atsert ordiuary u:.d-standing to comprehend the policy whtcb puiberi them into the mountains of Kentucky and hulls them, in tlrn opening of winter, unprepared to resist 'u rigors. And when you consider that this brave little column, which is ever ready to go forward with *ulhu si:u-in, is halted In mid career, with no orders but toalop, Mid without subsistence to carry them forward or back ward two days without reducing them to half ratio- s, you will appreciate and symisithizo with our indignation at authority winch so abuse* th* soldiers of the republic. "Cumberland Gap expedition," I am fain Ui believe, is a misnomer, Judging from observation of oiieratiooH upon thin line, l reiterate my opinion that it was never de signed to accomplish anything but prevent the entrance of a rebel column Into the Blue a rata regions of Kentucky. Anil it bos been so feebly maimgod that nothing but a. fortunate accident obstructed the advance or Zollicoffitr. The story of the gallant light at Wildcat you have heard. Had that success depended upon the energy of (ioneral Thomas it never would have been achieved. The hiftory of it is brief. Let me relate it. Col. Garrard, in accordance with Instruction* from Qen. Thomas, occupied ? position on Rockcastle Hills with 000 raw Kent uckians. The post required a force of 10,000 men to hold It against a well directed attack. Garrard remained there three weeks, suttj.-ct to constant d&uger aud alarm. Three days before Zoliicoffr attacked the place Garrard advised Gen. Thomas definitely of his ap proach, and of the strength1 of the rebel army. The se ventonth Ohio was ordered to move in the usual mode of marching down the Richmond roa 1, to obstruct the ene my in that direction. The Fourteenth Ohio afterwards moved forward from (fcmp Dick Robinson towards Wild cat, with a battery. Its energetic Colonel desired to know whether haste was desirable, aud the General told him no. He mtrched eighteen miles th? flrt-t day. On the second he marched twelve miles, and wont into'camp, but shortly afterwards In received an urgent message from Garrard to reinforce liim at once. Without waiting tor orders from General Thomas, Colonel Stecdman pushed onward, and by forced marching reached tho foot of Wildcat hills by two o'clock next morning?tho day of the battle?having marched thirty - six miles. Meantime Colonel Garrard sent for Cohniel Oobmn and his Thirty third Indiana, at Crab Orchard, an<l despatched a messenger across tho hills toOo'.onel Cou ncil, urging him to hasten from the Richmond road to his assi-dance. The bitter, with great energy and spirit, rut his way through the forests and over apparently imprac ticable hills, and arrived the day before the buttle. The rebel tattoo had been heard the night before at th* foot of the hills below Wildcat. ColonelCoburn arrived Sunday night, and Colonel Steed man, with the Fourteen!Ii Ohio, and Standart's battery, reached the top of tho hUl In the midst of the light, and a few shells from tho deltl pieces settled It. Daring this exciting period General Th >mas wus at Camp Dirk Kohiosou, profoundly unconscious, to all appearances, of tho dire extremity to which his little vangnard was reduced; and it ii an iriconteetablo fart that, but for the energy and independent spirit of the volunteer Colonels of his column, Garrard's com man I would havo been caplured dispersed, or cut to pieces. Kven General Schoepf, a mo. t meritorious officer, was not sent forward to assume command until the eve of the bat tle, aud he was not qualified to direct the troops, because ho wl- totally Ignorant of the position. Before leaving this subject it may be well to correct other misapprehensions reepecting the Wildcat aOair. The Kentucky papers havo given Colonel Garrard credit to which he is not entitled. No one presumes that be claims any besides that due him for taking tho advance, according to orders, and remaining in n hazardous posi tion. He was not only not under nre, hut he wss not in command At all during the fight Colore! I'onusll, of the Seventeenth Ohio, as ranking Colonel, was commander or the post alter lus arrival, until General Schoepf arrived; and the latter with magnamily and wisdom, confessed his wsnt of quslllicattoft to command iu the tixht. and request ed the Colonels t" make such disposition:, as seemed to tli m advisable. Previous to ttu? very hour ol battle there were not troops enough on the ground gpare for the or e i|iatlou of Hanser hill, where ibe first attack wn? made. Colonel Comiell sugh* ."ted that Colonel Cobnrn might spare them, aud (ietieral Schoepf Immediately ordered him to oc cupy the hill with four ocrnpuiM of the Thirty-third In diana. This gallant little band afterwards joined by 860 nioiiulwl Kent'XKj it:tnutry, under Colonel Woolford, and br lour companies or tho Seventeenth Ohio, under Major Durbin Ward. The Colonels to whom the entire credit of the light belongs *eri C'ottnell, Coburn and Woolford. There is no doubt thut Colonel flarrard is a gallant man. but he is not entitled to the Wildcat laurels. A i>!>rt of his men who bravely detenu* d the tight wing in i he ,?econd sttack were under tie command ol Men tenaul t'oloel Hidgcll. Hnt to re uinc n statement of facta concerning the man a<etii-nl of this column: After the Wildest nt'air the main division wan ordered U> 1'ilniHn'", three miles mirth of 1 tui'loii. t!er,ern! Sch'wpr. meantime, was provided with only pail ol hi* start Neithur Brigade tjn?rlernia?ter nor Contmi.'fary was a: signed to lilm .and Hie brigade ?a not provided with a brigade transportation Irani. The Ohio an I Indiana regiuuttlts have e\ ervthing they needed, but the KenturUlanct nr.d Ter.ncF.-m"atu were deficient iu everything hut arm*. .\ day or two titer wc arrived i?t I.ondoo the regiment trains, which are easential to any movement for ward or to the rear, were necopiarily suit buck for f bsiftence. U-aviu# tho army wiflio'it power to move. At llis route time it wu-s desirabla U> detail la. tlgiie parties to fortify, hut General Hctioepf declined to work tho men hard nutII they received f<upi?l:o. It offlelall.v staled on Tuo* day I but If luppljr trains did not arrive l hat night the foot* would rave to he v intent w ith half rations next dny. The Thirty eighth Oh.o luid nana, andthn Seventeenth Ohio, which had |ie-t> provi dent, ditlded it* re main big one day ? rattou Ui?m. J^ortunatviy a few wagon* did arrive, and enough have ? ?utin'ied in arr.\? t> > liable ilit uicti to live imutent front dny 10 day. But wlm! a condition if this for the ot'iha army of hent'ickv?the army of Dw ( nlted Sute* itiVed ?for *? are tnrlLei south than any other di\h.KHi, etef^ the Bieat sen and lend expedition? Agniii, we are without aftbettva cavalry. Wa h?l nor? tttitililoy before yeetwdaj. when M^jor Helvoti arrived tiMi two huiHtrt u inmated mfnntry without vahre- and armed with ordinary miii4,ele, fa'eti'ial fb'h wpf. th?re I'ore, h*' not le-an able to steod out .-rvuliiig to drive b?i-? daring rel? ' mamudbig bandF wh ihave b en sweeping ?ib*t*tenc*froiii the (so*i?try, ev?n to our very u dp.*'1. Owe o. tt?Rf tMWJs ainir..ached withlti ?:x n.i * .-f o? y ? ??i ilny. on t we t?>?r of tfieai ixmrtatiUv in the \at)c.N nf (he Cmiherlaiid. Our artillery i* al.-m lie Hi i?nt Mi the right :?>rl of mnumitti >n for b*:?h Itghlug. tfci:-pteeo* are aH nik-d. alid we cannot throw grape. It wal ' in t'j yti here that the government t? r tuning wiKt en the subject <?! rlfla.1 ??m?. OuraHilb-ry ax-'i j>e?i: .oiM'ii fur ibe mo ?\ e.iuiei< ?n?ai nf b-m ttrev". but weiv di ni- J. 'this cobmni iu?r li#d Sti>iii WiMci' 'a Wtm..iiV- t-*i anler?]><m Sat<trtfa>'. I iimse ? ' at Uw iunctv.n of iwo r<*d? ?h eh rork iro:? th" u s e road flora K'n-trille, Tenr., \ 1a < mtlMN'huid ?.< >, to 1.?-*18J(*?mi, Ky. fV'th fori' .end l* l/'tuigtuu. Ihe : ?bi Ktcbna iKl: th?' t?'l \ ti Wildcat, t *! ah Oichaul ?T:d I a*;-a^tor. lie f# ;.i- but lit V ?1;fftw.r in I lot * ?? '.*> L^xkigtoo, b'lt ihw IU tiKittd r Ui*j bvi. ?U? (^uiMitn^ing </cu6rftlf J?o\\ ?-f e , t |n*e tho Oi .th Oi 11r sui jks h jn l*es^ M?r < !-???.?iii*tr!5. nighl ?ibeU? mtr# ;nlv. ?? n* iH l.on4i u to *lt? lv I *1 fiftrrari!, \?l.o ha-l Hg?tii | at n? ih^ vntt !???? 8?v<?lf?ath ObU^van v m i: Hit it i;i?: t?i rt/f'fnrtw h m m ion>vr i*p tn'ri" h fiK-i.'* <*t iIm* p< ini in vlciuHy. Thv rem^u tler m tint M'lviUH? r.'>l .ijtr; ha*- finct# ari ?t??! ''m I'ant ip W' ?! to-1 i,' <j thoi-gh tU *'?rkpi '??? ruinplfl". 'IU? p i* v vrr,rik althou^li Jf W I. s a ifviv i?| n c ?>;'!. i \ #?pr ailoni The *i?* RJroiiKly foi Ui^i ?te'umU r au<! tb< ?>gh their <\i t.??? ?.-iit^ nre -l v| i<> T'artKvir ?SM?, twenty fonr ir. . m south el tin1 i ut. '/imj torcl i (MiHitj iniNn bey<?;J. It they ih x to Bti.Kk wc ^hail n*+,i ihcm here, hut w-* ?.?!?-' ')t uttirk them %t tho Kuril uu'i we *re ifrongly ro iuforc^U. In fact, t*? bt? sue u ^(??l th s colutilt! should he 2<);000 strong, 'a ith fti If) as I uni- ??gintc t i ot ?nd fvell 0fjuipped ciivtifry, nn<l the proper u ?fvT'|?tion of field pieces fr i mot nuin flgbt i c 1 commit no impi< prietT in publirhing the forop t r hec.nif) tliey are pateut to theaimyand to th? h who sympulbi/e with tho robebi. TU?r?? is no ilo.ibt, indeed, that ZollirofTor iH y Tfectly informed or nil our movements. Thorn ib iiMbing to obBtruct bm comnr ni catton with its tlirouyH ipto# We >u in o^!D cionp. accessible to a'l cm t? and goer*, and the rebe's of the country, perfectly familiar with tb* nirn?ro..s roa't* ? iliw Mb. b nil t it, may |?aa iDtu awl fr n i ondon by day or night wlthoi t imtwliineiit. Besnts, Z I r bad encnm|N'd no long In this immediate vlciuity t>?t he m at ih ?mi.> lily i.nderstand tbu i> silion we oc cupy. He - a fool if br does int. At the limn line wo know but lltt'e of his movements, n mbors or post tl'Hi. wiinii l: at heird fri m lie lia ' hetw" li eigl t un 1 ten tho Ban'I in n, on- third of wboin were not arm d, ami h<' wi- constantly gaining accussioua from tbu sur founding eglufis. Whether we iball advance or retreat la an Insoluble proli kiii at Ilia time. lb. re la a prevalent belief that the column wi I fa I luck to Crab Orchard or Ri'Inn >ud. It is I' I y te winter in this re<lon. l b" subsistence of the c< uni y hi* aV'alv b en devoured,aod ilia loragf w th:n a nidi s of twenty ml ee will be consumed within a|uiany days. In cnnclimlon I m ly any that the camp la full of hitseloss Pin ra. Two or ih>ee days ago we heard that thiee resl meuls of ri-b to, with cavalry, were menaclrg 8omersn'. To day It i* said ilie rebel* a'-e not within forty tniie* of that |Milnt. We do know, however, that Zollkofrer a ma n army Is at and in the vicinity of Cumberland Kod. Ii la donb fwl tth Iher he will ventoreto attack tba Wildcat br gade again, uli'oss he is stiong'v reinforced. Wee.n not aa. ail him in bia stronghold with our present fore*. AFFAIRS IN GENERAL WOOL'S ARMY. OUR FORTRESS MONItOE CORRESPONDENCE. Fortkshs Mrnntoa, Nov. S, 1K61. Serenade to General Wool?Patition ami Number of t'e BeteU at Dig Bethel, YorkUmm and Norfolk?Intelligent* from Newport New.<?Movemenli of Troope, <4r., <te. The strangest item of interest occurring hore to-day was a regular old faahionod thunder ahowor, acoompa ?led by considerable lightning. However, at the mo ment I am penning this It has cleared up nicely, with a freah northwest wind blowing.

Last evening General Wool received the compliment of a aerenade from the band stationed at the fort, a> t' n stance of Lieut. Richard Wider, Pout Adjutant; aft i the ladioa of Captain Wm. D. Whipple, Assistant Ai., ;.._t General; Captain Mendenhail, Fourth artillery; I.ieut. Loiler, Major Carlin and others In quarters at the fort, woie alao treated to several One airs. The aorenado lasted until alter twelve o'clock, and sounded very One in the silence of the night. A rebel captured yesterday aftesnoon by the pickets o? the Twentieth regiment, Colonel Weber, representee that be was a deserter, and gave the following Information iu regard to the robol forces at Ve kiown and Big Bethel. He gave his uaiiio an K chardson, an.I atatod that at Big Both' 1 wei e stationed the Third Virginia regiment, Eighth Alabama. First l/mtsiana, one cavufry company of five hundred men unil horses, culled Cobb's Legion, aud fifteen pieces of artille y, consisting of rilled cannon. At Norfolk, where General Benjamin linger commands, Richardson says tUut a 7ouave battalion of Cobb's lnlantry, two Georgia regiments, and the Thirteenth Alabama, the Sccmd Louisiana aud Third Louisiaua are the available forces, besides six gutia ou the river and seven h avy guns utf lutisnchmeuts, are forming the for tillcatious of that place. From Newport N-. ws we have InUlligence that on Mon day a wooding party was sent out, consoling of on* company of the Seventh regiment New York Volunteers, in command of Capta nGable; that they were attacked by rebels, and in the melee lost on* four mule team aud wagon, captured, besides two men, takon prisoners. It seems to bo a fatality that Gei e a! Phelps persistently sends o> t these wooding parties in to small a force, aud, what Is worse, on the same day of the wtsk. The rebuts apparently know when to look for aucb a capture, and it Is only to mount and go at the 'Yankees," aud tbu rebels are certain of capturing a good wagon and mules and on* or two 10*11 as prisoners. If, however, General Phelps would send a sufficient force with these expeditions, and manage to select difTe rent days, these disgraceful scenes would not bo re enact I ed, and our men would tie supplied with wood; whereas, In the presunt state of affairs tbu wooding parlies run away empty handed, leaving cat' I > and wagons to lake care of th'-mselvcs, and having uo other Interest at heart but s morbid selfishness of sell' preservation. Captain P. A. Davis, the efficient Provost Marshal of the Department of Virginia, has considerable business to look sffer in tbe regulation of the contraband*, which, on their arrival, are Landed over to him, and thence transferred to the Quartermaster. This morning a woman named Nancy Itlccy, who walked all the way from Northern Indiana to Bal timore to Join h r hatband, who is a member of the Twentieth Indiana regiment stationed at Hat Iiatteraa, arrived here per boat from Baltimore. Gen. Wool gave orders to the Provost Marshal uot to allow the woman to proceed any further, from which I infer that tbe regim-nt will return here, and other matters connect ed with the loading Ot the 9. R. .Spauldiug strongly point that way. The position of Hatteras Inlet cau be defended by a few gunboats, and it is hardly necessary to keep any men there to contract disease and be washed out of their tents at nearly every rising of the tide. At the Rip Hups or Fort Calhoun, the new commander, M^jor Gustav Iialleday, in energetically engaged in bring i*C order out of chaos, fixing up the officers quarters, and, compiling the prisoners to cleanse their places of rendez vous. About fifty hands are employed by the govern ment to finish this fortiflcatiou. which, when completed, will be one of the most solid aud imposing structures iu the country. The guns mounted thus far ere very for rni' able, aud could resist any force brought against them. The 9. R. Spauldiug leaves here lo-nigbt for Hatteras. OUR NEWPORT NEWS CORRESPONDENCE. ('imp Hi ii kb, Nbwivmt Naws Va., Oct. 29,1881. Iht Cheat Naval Expedition?~Etcaj)t of a lenjal Vir ginian?Romantic Incidents in His Career?His Pens cttfivn hf lh* KeMi?Interesting Aem from Virginia? Affairs at Fvr'rns Monroe, Jr. Wo!l, lb* expadition has Railed at la.*I. Your oorre*. pondent at Old Point will, of course, keep you |>o?ted about all the detail*. As Tar ?* we are concerned, 1 will merely say that I don't believe there i? a soldier in our canip who would not gladly have given a mouth'* pay fur the privilege of joining that expedition. (Jo where it may, it will give a glorious am ount of Itm-lf. and it will he snie of having our best, heartfelt wishes. At three n'olo<'k this morning our outside pickot on the river was hailed l>y a man w bo approach'd In a small skiff; hp proved to be a Vt'glulan, by the name of 1'eter White, who escaped on Thursday last from a prison at Williamsburg. Ta. lie has sulfcred considerably for the last couple of mouths, arvl the story he t?db> hi* some thing of romauce about it. He uird to own a liiile *cliooii?r. i,siii?.' War i Lonlaa, and trailed up and down the Jamcw and York liver?, ?spec ially during the oyster season. He hardly ever slept on shore, making the -vhnnner hi.- real home,and always htvli g Ills wife :md two children with him. lu April last, when the enlistment in the rebel army procresxitiK favorably, son;* one nwde overture* io him about enli.-iing. Heing at h"art a 1'uion man, he did not feel inclined to do : yet he wished. If possible, to save tin sohootier and iit- content*. that, being all the property lie owned In the world. He therefore ruu int.) a little bay in the ' ('hlrr.romiug" river, a small branch of tin' .lame*", where he tumid a pretty sale hiding place. At Litis lime iiis wile died,and h bad a good excuse In the care of tits children lor refusing toad-opt lb.1 ofl'er* of eulistment, which were stiii occasionally made to him. He remained at that place until the 9th of September, whon he ventured out 01 hi* retreat, to po up to Jam** town, hoping tlint. a? the patriotic enthisiasui among tlie Soutbnrnenj had c-onnid'rably died nwav, he wuull be grauted the ncce- my pa ? for following up the o; ster buniie-?-i at H'gg'f Island. However, poor Peter soon found hiiiifeli mistaken. t he authorities at Jamestown at once d"u!*utled tint he should unconditionally enlist j In the army, and when he refused t" do this thry can I (I scaled his schooner Willi .ill It- com nta, Including $l.">0 i in gold, aid set]i him a prisoner to Williamsburg. Here ' Us remained for forty two days, without being once pei . mitttMl to have a fair hea-iug. He wan confined lu ? cell j Be*> to llree negroes, who hid previi i '\ attempted to , run away, and, with their wtalstrinoe. a hole ?a* dug uud'er the wail sufficiently l?r?t* to admit ] j QM mail at a time. Oh Thursday ' i he made kooiI h:s efcije. That night he walked ' twelve mile ar t during Kridu) hid himself in I a/?rnlield. Towards midnight he reai lied tlie house cf i Becky Simpson. an old acquaintance ?l bin. ami a woman w ith strong I nion feelings, v.lio off-red hitn shelter, and further volunteered to nv en the following Mon.lsv to Wil!.ani>bi:rg to endeavor t'? bring Lif children luck. He conecqueutly remntued at her I louse, purposing t" I avrail h' r return; hut on Suudav be saw a certain Mr. ] M uler, a w. II Km wn slav-hunter hi thou- region*, come | tows'-the house, aud kn -wing that a price of $^h) had been l>ut ii|*a! his head, W thought ll best to , "van?ise' ? ' quickly a* pofsibK therefore, when ?lador tame in at the front door lie ran out of tlie be -k door J | and. tl being dink at the time, safely r< si In d th? shore, j where he aocu lo'ind a skiff and pushed off into the river. | In thirty two hours thin nuui had rowed lielween forty ' and fifty miles, and it to ? u prising thai 1* ha.- not beau d.-tectidand p'i''S"ed hi pi-MUg by tlie nuaie'o'ifc i> .( terl. a *n Jmbos nrer. I'ater is a pl>-ayant looking, tnhhlie ap ed n?aii aitd h> ? ivenrunt* hc.iv tin- s*amp ?f truthful <-? and I a nlne?ra lev* for Die Uui-m. <?i ? ounl of | hi* bitlBiata kn-.wieilge with Hie riven here ? lit tos> be made useful as a pilot, ttumid any exp*litl?u j h? required in thtf neighb rh*od. He ?tat?? i'iat he was | very tiailly trnated h williain>bnrg. He rec? ivad one I \?oumI of jt tr rye hresd a day, h-irdiy any.meat, and for I j 4i Irk rxuidng b?t i*a<e'-. His brother, who I* a rok1'*r j j the e, t"k! hi:n that there i? much ?iJuv>n*?Dt ?xl (!> g j ntN|iktiM;wil tii- id wen eoHated for iitr..e , j month hj> hai e lieeu f? rc?d to play h?yon?i tluHr t dk; j j fisj-l Is i*?t am! c^thkng lomiBlciant. There If ;? s|#nal | eca'citi of hlir.e^. and half th? joaii cmih* uti j**rs l?? bare j footed Pay comes trra?tular, and oalj ia iu? Khaj s of 1 the well Vik'vib "prenitvua'1 ot llie < . r-. * M".it Mil. ?t ' 4o<'., bar u i'r: ,h ,it?r &K-., coiliw ?0> ,su(,ar'iSc.. ^ill f4 Per h"sl?' and so on m prujiortioii. The forc^a at Mulberry Is-'aud,.tamest*wu. Korfi Ik and ttlc Betbsl are in roi.twl nutnlieri *?tinM<t?d at UO,i*Xi. ?;eocrsl Magi id?-r keep* on firoinising th'in, whi n in s kta'e o( bliaa," that they shall liave winter M iiwtersaf Kurtrevs Monri? (the> aiiv b" lb re notmer tiian they cxt??t and wish'; hut In tlie nui ti ng he t?'ll.s tli-'iu, with a pale la e atid ? tremhli'g tuiiid. that 'for Uv fretirt the plai l? losljj ij'd " rhup i?n'"tb* Jtli t<x I doubt that din ! ra. want of i-kitbtag and the ba i moral etfi-. t pi<?lucul ; b> tin continual drunktutic a exit I lag among ih* oifl.-ers hitrtewMllM tous diaaOtectlon ainoug the men,ai con nlainta are Ion 1 arid long for discharge. A - i r ling to ter's stat'oneti* mere are s-ever bat terl s at .latnssi'iwn. oiaj on Mulberry Island, eii? at Hu hv V B'vtf, a ul c .c at l>iv> Point. Ret^een Mulberry Ts itid snd H'-ihy a the sieumcr Vorktown. i Whether rhs Is ??:fli lent!) repaired to try to push ! thr ? fh he ?s n' know wa know that vrhm she c -meg ? slio will !iii\ a warm reception. Peter White was this tnorning brought before General Woo!, who will tror.t him ? itti that caution which should a ways be axerelso l towards ? ugltives Y< t In- ? w also Irnpri ssed by Petar's ?.-i nijiis 'r ?nkiass, an I thinks th it he may be ? ?? y useful to us THE CLOTHING OF THE ARMT. wnr TUB UOVKKNMKUT OttDKKKD OLOTH AND BLAN UTS FHOM ABKOAD OFFICIALLY IXPLAWZD. BTU. (Mmill C >UM MOM, ) WaMWHITOM, I>. 6., Oct. 22. IBM J To hii Excellency. K. l>. Moauas , Governor of the 8tal? ot Now York Siii?lh? lavorable notice lately extended by your Ex ce llency l? the o|>eraiioi ? ol th- Sanitary Commission, einbi. di ns in* to aldie-s you u|>on a a.ibj ct of equal tin p 11 lauca to our wurk and to tbe i>ub lo information. Jisi kt tbiM ni >uienl we .n ? suffering, with ihogovs ? m ini i ae.r, i.iiuii. misapprehensions lespecting the true a iU'Ol of *< pp v for the various wants of the army. Tha government la >thk. 4 why It uoos not go Into tliehome mar ket unU buy the blaukeis and clo.hcs it needs, Instead of sending U go orda.t; ab o.ul, while in ths uitai val it begs lor iliu chit, iiy ol ihe , sopie to convert ilieir private slo es to th < publit use. Why aliould Ike Quarie mug sr Gene ral an,to.i gifts oi sales ot blanket* l'rotn p. ivate hands wh 'ii the nia keis of New York, Uoaion and Philadelphia stand rea ly to supply th mr Au>' why ah > :ld tha :-anl tary Commission oig.ini.a a system iiic call upon tha public bi'D ivnl -non fo, hospital stores and comforts for tha aick and wounded, whau tin government In under nl) ig itloi n, and in tends ImSrally s u p led bv the people U> purch.?e all th ^ tin g r Jt might bs Wno, it ia said,?? a TiiiHirary necessity, but 11 la mtoior iblo as a permanent rule, la out this attempt to draw steadily from the bunellcence of the pub e what the departments ochl'tu supply likely to kee;i tbe government on rutch and in th? and greatly to lin,ialr the prospects ? tlii lniu>r. bv weakening tha s.-nso of reap, uslbi Ity Id the only qiWtsr where an adoquais ability exists to m <etso vaataeaae. Th <re la much portinenoe In theaa questions, and much re.iaou In thse objections. But experience baa taugnt ua that the questi* ns admit of satisfactory answer, and that th ? objections are not woil lounued. There are, for inatanca, no two articles required by tbe government about w hich more questions have been aaked than about biankata and army cloth. To begin with blankets:?'lhe government Is s ippoaed to be slack about purchasing blank is, because ot some want of adaptation In them loan army standard. Thn Him pie truth is, the government l.aa purchase.! All the blankets it co ild tlnd ia the couutry which bait tbe qualities for wkioh alone bl.nkeisare desirable; and It has aiw ys stood unilously rea ly to buy any others that weio prices not absolutely extortionate. It is not true that the govern ment has refused good or fair blanket* from any quarter at piices that co Id bojualifled. It has ref used to buy blankets made ol'juts and waHe, which poshes* noith t warmth, strength nor durability. It has refused to buy, ut about double the i sua!oost, small lots hid awiy iu tune of real public suffering, w.iiting a rl?-e of prices, when, by calling on the pub ic charity, it could ckoout for a we k or two a want which arrivals l. om abroai would Ibun ex tlnani.-h at tlio lair rate of coat. There liai been In t ho country neiher wool enough nor factory |>owc.- ? nntigh to meet the demand for bankets. The government has ordered 3.r>0.000 blankets from abroad which are uow rapidly arriving. It U well known that the demand for blank' ts has raided the home price from about lifty c -uts to sitty five, seventy live anil r -neiglity cents ^er pound of al! wool blankets. Co ild tho government be JunUflud In payii g seventy and eighty cents a pound at b >m* for that which it could import at about forty cents? Hut these importations are ma to last. The stimulus of price is b inning wool hsre from ab*ond. Many mi Is are changing their machinery to manufacture blankets, and the homo supply at good pricos is very soon likely to prove who'ly a equate to ths denial d Meanwhile one house is said to have b. a-'le I of miking $100,000 by the In wont, a few others In all parts of tbe country a*e not likely to have many tsars shml over tneir losses from having boarded supplies of blankets a little longer than the government would bear. Next, in regard to army cloth:?Ths government has bought ail the cloth in the oountry in any way suited to make uniforms, l^sirable as a uniform color was, ths depart m ut hits felt that the comfort or the soldier was so much more Important, that it has been willii g to buy anythiDg that would cover his nakedness, If It only pro mised to hold together. lu spite of every accommoda tion to the exige: r.y of tbe case, there ars at this mo ment 80.000 enllstsd mm without uniforms. The ds maud for cloth has, of course, greatly raised the ordinary price, and this has been increased by several other un fortunate circumstances. Thus, the indigo crop in India having failed last season, the price of blue dye has doubled. Blue vats are scarce in this country. For woad, which ordinalily sells at Sve cents, as high as sov enty live cents has boen recently paid by a manufacturer, who was obligod to obtain it to complete a contract. Then the unfortunate competition among the Governors of the Mate*, all anxious to recruit men with rapidity, in the market for uniforms. 1l<s lurthor increased prices. For, there being only half a dozen er so of houses In the country dealing vsry largely in c!oth,all army tailors and contractors or agents tor States, are compelled to go eventually to the same parties and overbid aach other. Contracts made at a reasonable price with the govern ment have been (brown up, s'mply because the contract ors were able to make so much better terms with Govern ors, and coutracts in one State have fallen through, it is believed,simply because th.fcontractor ha* found higher prices iu another State. It is known, too, that uniforms already made have been hid away, in expectation of a distressing nee I of them, driving tbe government to pur chase at double price*. Cloth has advanced from seventy five i?pta to $1 2ft per yard, ami, at that price, tha tuilU of the country have beea i wholly unable to meet the demand. Tho government, properly jea'.ons of our home Industry, has delayed or dering cloth from abro?d too long. Aud now that It has ordered 1,200,000 yards, and sent an ugnt abroad with a credit of f SOU,000 to purchase it, we hear inimhevioiis rumors put in circulation?one day that ?800,000 sterling are to be extended abroad in purchasing cloth, and the uexf that all order* for purchases abroad have been revolted by telegraph to Halifax?both rumor* equally fake. Ihe govern ment had Anally to choose botwcou buying abroad itself at fair price*, to a cerum amount, or allowing a few houses to buy abroad, and charge the government a com mission of frmn twenty to forty |>er cent. The imagiuary Interest of our home Industry resolves itself Anally into the MOtaMOl[profits of a lew Individuals on foreign im portations. There is no hostility to home industry in the moderate importation which the government he* autho r/ed. All that the mills of this country oan possibly make of army cloth, as loug as the present army con tinues iu the fluid, will be wanted at remunerative prices. 1 venture to say, that if the mills nr (he country wdl produce cloth enough to clothe the soldier before the importations from abroad arrive, the government would consent to store away every yard of clot It that arrive* on Its orders j?ist gone abroad, and keep It for the next nrgont deficiency. But our mills may do their best, and they cannot steet th* demand fast enough to save the soldier from great suffering ft>r wantol adequate clothing. The artny Is most Inadequately eloihed. Not withstanding the' greatest exertions', thousands of men are yet without warm coats of any kind, while tens of thousands reu.aiu to be supplied with overcoats, and there is positively nothing H? the country to make them of. Are I hoy (o bo suflered to starve wiib cold, for the cultivation of our home industry ? -Alter they are all ouch well clothed they must be re clothed, There ought to be In the govern ment storehouses a uniform apiece ertra for every soldier In the field. Will uot the tulustiy ef the country llnd It self sufficiently tared by the necessity, not to Bud it necessary to free/e a few thousands more of our soldier* in honor of our American mills* Another source of difficulty, in res|*ct of the want of uniforms for our soldier*, even directly In the face of the enemy. is the alleged n<ve?*ity of the recruiting sen ice. It is said to b? impossible to carry ou this n -cdful busi ness sut'coitufully w .'hout o!T>riii|i the recruit the imme diate Inducement of a uniform Tho urgency of Governor# a:.d of recruiting "itlcers. accordingly, keep- more clothing si recruiting ix:-'s. or !?> Irunritu, thnn those not scquaint ed with the . use would easily believe to be necessary. Meanwhile the more urgent ca e ?! men actually In camp, or in face of the enemy. has to be te gie :ted-an evil of the surest desoriptton. and ii?f immediately corrigible I iiin?!shirts . an,it is procured abundant ly by purchase. There are on?ugh sto king* to botind.w ilh ii truuhleiotne seam in the middle; but the seamless slocking, wade by 1'ottei s machine?which I* the uuly machinwstneking really suitsbl- for the soldier?cannot be mud* last enough to tuc, t t tits demand. Woolen socks, knit by hand, will thareiore lis a great boon to the sol dier. m course the government cannot giv? fifty c?n's a pair lor thtm?whi- li Is noi much above thair actual c.o.-t- tboy mu-l be given by ths clnr'ty of our women; ami we of the -anitsry (Xm~im)ssion shall bs only too hip py to dispense tbem.a'ways taking care, iu Uic first pi ice. for the si' k and lor ennvslescents. [a regard to hospital stores, tiudcr clothe?, shirts. <>li0"l*, bed ticks, and wh"?t?\era's* hm boon called for by our commls'lon, T on a'vwe your Excellency that whatever amount rf n* wythe venunenl roigtil |>os see, mid whatever act!\ ity the medical department may p t lorth, the existence of 600,000 soldiers lu camp arj O' td ir. a country and .nder ? govei nment utterly un used to itm euro of eerji vast numbers, will creeu wau.? which sll tb? spontaneous lilxirality ol' all the women in the country, added ?i xll that flu b"st ail mints'rat ion i an do, will not be ?b!e I" prevent from be.xunitiK cruel in their pressure <t? the soldier. He w ill ba ofttlrnes cold, wet and suffering do the utiw*t we can, m the go vernmeul and citot the joverotwirn. All large aruii have been so, ajut mist eontin ur ti be so. The utmost liberality, tlie *?'*! syst> msitc exerttous, can only alleviate, act cure, lb* kiyior? of war, aud (he sutfer ups of the soldier iti lh< Itsld, >n winter aud the heats of siiTUner. J s?h. rt, thetefors, fmrless of coiitratliclion fro? any ?oatp<tf*tt? authority, that (he nttnost that the kadustry oi our w>inen can do will bo rtipiired midri any riieiHnauirioes of effiuiency on the pai l ol t? e g..v innteot. Mid I b t **c that this ??*e4 will sxist :r,o a' son as sbe war exists. 1 am sure that the good worsen uf Uif country wonkd need ouly to >ee with their own eyes what ts eaiKd sornlou ib 'li? vaiap, to 1mv* th' lr tender fie^rt" sieved to tricres'Mil generosity, and , thwir gent* bai-if* a:iM>iiitod \r ?h rew sslivity ru the sol [ de'i 's b< half. I Whe'ls; wasr*sa!>. )udici-tm and SL*i>eMedlspcKMrrs I or this kWIOlfSM it rs not tat us f:> dscVts. Wa Invite | scrutiny, and ehsllcnge tlx clcsss' tii<iulry Into our [hue , in. *J: -In and rtcreboi**"". We have, m tmli"ve, the fell i'tante of the government. H>e general soMputa u or t!i.- army officers ?ivl soldiers themselves, and (we arc D> ?f gr'it' rul Mi acknowledging ?t) the libaial supp?M tand the uaatp icd offrringr of tlie wnrtsu of' the Und. Thanking your Rx<'ell?ncy for U*? evpreseioim a>n A.loucs of your lelfcr. and apoleyizing for this ileniaad on your sttentfon. I rmnais. vonr Excellency's ottcdient aer rsnt HCNRT W. BD.I.OW9, I'res deiif of tlte itsiiitary Ceflim'SnJoii. Our Albany (errtspomleiiir. A'.sanv, Nov. Hj IWI .Vi/ni^r of 1 nnillfl Tro&p??1 iVeut Ordrr fU fh~o>ni><//? I.tgitlitfi'" Mut'n? I'rtmnltmfnr Tolu>tfr<n fthnilie*? Mixli-licah' tof tht MH'ia Ajwis? TA* JmUt.i>try?Hrw t.ijw /yiir?Onlorsi T-Jms?f.\tn f? tim?Aftrtny Jml anil Fat"nti<try, ift . The number of troops now In barracks at this point is one tlioi.saud, From Information received at the office of th? Adjufaat General, I loarn that, at least, thsro are now nrteeii lie usat'.d enrolled troop" lu the main and special dofots throughout th* State?without counting th >se located at or In close proximity to the city of N w York A general order will soon be Issued r? ativa to enrolment. While it will hear on the pres ntsystem, it ? ;*| on'v a.ifhoriia a change |a Its miaoi d tails, or plan ' " "S ' ' ' M I ? of organisation. The main ??ty*ct of the new order wll> bs to almpilfy the completion ?"f lh* reoorda. Tho Oral busiueea of ImporUk. ?*will bo likely to engroaa tho attention of tho next ?U>glai?ture will bo te make further provlalon for tho fa^.".** Of volunteers. Tho Exeeutlve, I loarn from high autv"r"J> w'" ?''va cate a more than generous liberality. Anv why alioild not tho State of Now York bo aa liberal a* kjr ?rthei* Tho Ho Micro of the State are In ? flouriahlug oonv'!?!''?> and It* caml revenue never waa better?la fully ddubli what II waa the year before laal. A bill, having for ita object a modification of the pre aent mllltla lawa, la even now under consideration. The iiruaoni lawa are eadly adapted to the wants of the time*. The prlnolpal feature of the new bill will be to make the militia mora efficient, and put It In ahape for active eervica, immediate or othj wise. Evidently the drift of pub ic sentiment tend* towards having a change In the pre?eut policy of electing the Ja diciary. Thia matter will posaibly uoine before the next Leglalature. It will ba remembered, no doubt, that the following waa adoptad by Hie la?t Leglslat re, and referral to the next one?according to the provlalona of the constitution? for ita action al*> ? A concurrent resolution to amend the conatltution ao aa to prohibit the sale of iutoxlcatlitg liquoraaaa beverage ? Resolved (if the Assembly ooi.cur), That the constitu tion of the Mate be amended aa fo lows:?The sal* of In* toncatiug liquors, aa a beverage, ia hereby prohibited; and no law shall be euacted,or be in force, after the adoption of the amjudment, to authorise auch aala; aad thu L gislatui a ahull, by law, p.esc, I be the necessary Que* and ponalti s for uny viola1 Ion of th.a provialon. While conversing with a widely known brewer relative to the ab >ve m -astire, he told mo?not knowiug I waa n reporter?that he intended, of blinaalf, to una no lean than $60,000 in an attempt to defeat the amendment, and that the liquor dealers generally throughout the State would bo wl ling to sacrifice a million dollars if they couM attain the aame end. At this rate one need not be sur prised to have u' morons ?' greaay rolls" slipped into hie baud, or see a confidential " nod nod-nodding" In and about the Capitol. Another proposltien will oome up In 1802 to permit colored men to vote. Such a measure has twloa failed?in 1846 and last year. '1 he Governor will advocate puttiDg the northern par tlon of the State In a oondltion of deieuce. At any rata auch ia what I learn at the capital. The bill passed by the Inat Legislature, authorising a Constitutional Convention, waa not aigned by the Gover nor. I state thia because some misapprehension haa arisen In regard to the subjcct. Siuce the war oommeuced there have beon only about one-qi.arter the usual commitments to Jail for drunken ness. The few now conUned here are principilly for the higher order of crlmca. till are United Siatee prisoner* for manufacturing counterfeit coin. Mrs tlai now Unds her imprisonment quite irks me. The convicts ut the penitentiary are engaged In tka manufacture of shoos for the army. . . ??1???? FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. Saturday, Not. 9?6 P. U. The money market is without material change. The holders are seldom paying over C per cent, and first class paper can be sold at G%. Exchange closed firmly, very few of the bankers being willing to draw. Stocks were dull to-day, without material change jn pricea. The market is kept in a atate of inac tivity by the non-rec?ipt of news from the Boutk regarding the fleet. Aa aoon as intelligence of ? i favorable character is received it is supposed that buyers will operate more boldly; while, on the other hand, the bears trust that news of some die aster will depress prices. At the board to-day (there was but one, as usual on Saturdays,) stocks opened at about the closing prices yesterday, but at the close some of the railway share? were weaker. New York Central declined %, Erie , Toledo % and Rock Island %. On the other hand, registered United Slates sixes advanced %, the fives of 1874 Virginias Y% and Milwaukee anf Prairie du Chien %. Pacific sold at 98?a decline of x/% per cent, produced by sales made by parties who bought at lower prices. After the board the market was dull. The Boston Commercial Btittelin mentions aba A case decision of some importance:? Aa long ago aa 1348 the caahier of the Rank of Bright*^ Mr. Woodworth, was detected in embezzling the funds <* the bank, but for some rea*?u or oth?r proceedings against him were stoppod. Subsequent to the detection of the embezzlement It was ascertained that Mr. Woed worlb had caused to bo discounted at the Faneuil IlsM Rank, in this city, soma $30,000 In drafts on New York, in the name of the Ilunk of Brighton. The then president of the Bank of Brighton, Mr. Stephen Bennett, refused t* acknowledge the responsibility of the bank, and taok shelter under the defalcation of the cashier. The Fatieuft Hall Bank had discounted tho drafts In good faith, and contended tint tho Bank or Brighton was responsible. Hart of these drafts were discounted in Septemlier and part in Octobef, 1H.18. The case was entered at court, with the ablest counsel on both sides. Tho case haa Juet beon decided, and the decree of the court has been en tered for plaintiff, with two per cent per mouth threat, amounting in all to about $35,000. The receipts of the Harlem road for the monA of October are as follows:? '860 .4108,267 4? 18?I. 97,844 24 Decrease $10,412 tS The anthracite coal brought down by the Reat* ing Railroad this week amounted to 28,430 tonaj same time last year 36,199 tone. The bituminoos coal, not yet reported, will be about 4,000 tons The Bchuylkill Canal has brought down 32,968 tons; same week last year 27,174. The Chicago Tribune givea the following state* ment of the movements of produce at that point:? The aunexed table shows tho receipts of leading arti cles since the 1st of January to date for three years:? 1801. I860. 1340. Flour, bbla. 1.238,620 611,808 684,491 Wheat, bushels....16,043,000 12,675,330 7,234,561 Corn 24,874,008 Oati 1,246,058 Rye 382,841 Barley 471,169 Seed, lbs 6,228,172 Pork, bbln 32,290 Cut meats. lbs 8.68;i,061 IJtril 0.342,432 Tallow 555.466 fjve hO(jp, No 236 .6.(9 Pressed hogs 144,211 Heef cattle 136.717 The following table shows the estimated amount of flour mi'i giHiu in store in this city on the 4th inst., com pared with the estimate or the three previous weeks:? Abe. 4. Oct. 28. Oct. 21. 0,1. 14. KUmr. bushels.. I0,6C6 13,462 12,670 8,729 Wheat 1.2.V2.337 l,l?3,MV2 1,128,529 (torn 1,395,534 1.383,694 1,668,400 i>ats ? 126,000 239,176 The State Auditor of Ohio has published a table of the crops raised in that State for 1859 and 18C0, of which the following are the aggregates:? 15,084,666 1,490,034 271.517 483,498 6,230,911 12,878 6,806,218 3,080^309 279.117 116,667 60,292 121,201 4,446,27ft 1,218,8a 209,07* 611,541 4,360,823 21,688 5 144,907 3 021,943 343,571 88,600 21,440 71,324 055 MO 1,652.330 227,887 ISOO. ' Vrnpf Acre*. Rvsheh. j Wheat 1.844.677 28,040,954 i an 2,*97,639 91.683,704 ! Rye 94,394 1,078,764 i Itarlev 71,564 1,648,476 I Buckwheat 66,827 763,930 1 Oats 330,101 26,127.726 Arret. Tbnt nf fay. ! Mca,1<'W 1,M\5?2 2,027 160 t 1863 Or out- Acrtt. Hxuheh. Wheat 1.790,627 13,365,844 <v>rn 2,397,0.19 69 372..! IS Kv* 9^,011 502,036 Barley 102,T2? 1.63^,388 Buckwheat 49.04,', 2.222,088 Oat* 044,944 16,066,069 Acres. tV-fu of hay. Meii'K'W 1.340,666 1.U05.8SS A", yidi[ per 'icre. 38.9 .32 8 11.0 21.0 11.0 80.0 1.0 At. yuld. ftr acre. 7.6 29.0 6.1 100 64.7 23.4 1.0 lleek Exchange. Sati.hiut, Kov. 9, 1861. $.1000 C .????, >81,aou 94',' 100sbs N VC KK.flO 78V *000 U S 0's,'81 ,rag 94 woo r s re, 74 ?>? 84 >, 5000 I' 8 9 s, 71, reg 44 \ 1000 r.S6>. '71,<:ou 84 JPOOOIU nan reg bds 79;^ 1000 4o 7?H 23000 H! emip bds, 40 tkj 1000 rn coupbds. 79 si 360 Krie RR 32* 20 do 32)i 60 do 830 S2X 60 Ai? Rltpref.bOO 63 ^ 29 do S0O 47>? 5 do 67>4 J6 Hudson River RR 40 60 do b30 40 2000 MlOWiirl 0 s'... 43V 100Reading RR..S0O 35><[ 4000 Virginia ti's.-bli 48 100 Michigan Con RR 60*; 2U00 Erie RR 1 m I* 1021* JOOO Erie RR 4th tub 76 2O0OC,FVt(JRR ?pe b 93 "000 Mk b So 2d m.. 71 JOOO tfieh f?> 2d aa <1 00 1000 Ml-h Snsfbs. 7* 6000 PRR7sj;by*o. 99 ,1000 I K 4 W 1 nibs. 72 12 alis I tank erf Com. 185 Pacific M SPCX>.. 8.', do - 7T 4e 50 do, >30 98 50 do SlO 98 2HO NY Central RR-.. TP 1060 do b70 7i' 150 do fc6il 78fj 260 do aBU ;i0o do 100 de 79J? 7S;j ".V 60 do S30 50 ?J* MKhSo* XlnUKl! 18\ CO do. .10 do elO 1?% 60 Mich ittSI g>l stk 39 60 ranatna RR 118!; 400 111 Cent RR scrip. 62 \ 60 do ROO 02)4 82>i 105 ?*l A Chicago RR 70 98 300 Clove A T"1 RR... 30}* ?JK no do 36 \ 98 V aw rto b30 36* 100 Chie A RI KR.S30 s,l\ 100 40 1)30 52 Jf SO do f,2Ji 100 4o b30 63 60 do 52 5" (lo slO 62 50 (IHc, Bur A Q RR fi5>4 33 Mil&PraireduCRR 20* 4'ITV COMMKRCIAL REPORT. Sati hpjit, Nov. 9?2 I*. If. Fi-orw?11m market wa? si?*dy nnd In fair detnuud with sales of about 13,000 M?le., elosiug without cliango In prices. Whkat ftrm for mest grades, while the quotations were *bo it the ssme. The transactions embraced about 160,000 bushels, part to arrive. Oori?.?The receipts were lisht. and the market about ),<?. higher. Thi nalos embraced about 125,rtoO bushels ci siug it 64c. a 64 >*c. for good lo prime siiipping lots oi Western mixed for export. Pork was quiet and prices tmel.angi d, Tho sale? em braced 200 ? 3!>0 bhls., at $15 a f 16 50 for mess and %J 50 a$9 62,4 for prime. Wiuskkt.?6aius of 1,100 bb'.i wore mad*ot20^c SI ><c.