Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 11, 1861, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 11, 1861 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. WHOLE NO. 9103. NEW YORK, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1861. PRICE TWO CENTS. THE REBELLION. THE GREAT EXPEDITION The Operations in Port Royal and Beaufort Rivers. STILL LATER REBEL ACCOUNTS. Two More of the Expedition Disabled in the Gale. Beaufort Reported to be in Possession of the Union Troops. The Stars and Stripes Waving Over the Beaufort Court House* IMPORTANT FROM WASHINGTON Reception of a Bridget of Ctaod News. New Method for Obtaining a Supply of Cotton. Communication and Trade to be Opened with Loyal Southerners. Commander Poor to be Court E^rtialled for Negligence in Regard to the Escape of tlie Privateer Sumter. INTERESTING FROM THE LOWER POTOMAC Details of the Battle at Belmont, Mo., ac*, ac., &tt HEWS FROM THE GREAT EXPEDITION. THE RETURN OP THE COMMODORE PERRY. , JAomni Monroe, Nov. 8, > Via B?i rwokit, Nov. 10, 1801. J lb* ferry boat Commodore j-crry, < 'apt, F.J. Thomas, which left with the expedition, and went as far as Bull's Bay , reun ited this morning iu a disabled condition. Her guards were badly stove, oac of the knees of the engine frame split, tlic upper works much wrecked, and with tbesido s-aruB open, through which the water flooded her bold. The captain reports that, ou lea\ ,ng the Road?, the en tire expedition, followed the Wabasb into the Gulf Stream, while, tho eamo evening, a g?e from the south west was encountered. The Ferry stood it as long as passible, headed for land, lost eight of the lleet, and made Hatteras on Wednesday, but being unable to enter anchored under the lco of tlie Jni.d with tho schooners convoyed by tho Vunrtalia. OnThursdny morplng, with tho Mercury and May flower, tihi; entered Iiatterar. Leaving at 0110 P. M., passed Capo Lookout Fame tight, Mowing heavy, at ?ight o'cloi k. vn Friday morning tiglitod the fleet to tha. couth of Cape Fear. Counted forty one ?uH steering suutb weet, wind Mowing a pain. Stood for the fleet with a Fig nalof distress; the Mayflower did tl.e fame. No notice was taken, the gale was so heavy. Made Tor tho land, and parted with the licet and Mayflower on Friday, at three P. M.; have seen neither since) On the Fame ovon taS fell in w ith one of the now gun brats, under close reefed canvass, and the K. B. Forbes. The former was disabled, and had been towed by tho latter. The f orties took tho hawser of the Perry, which parted in ten min ntcs. Hood oiT for land again. That, night wallowed in tha sea, with a stiff gale, being nearly abreast of Hull's B?y On Saturday morning sighted the gunboat Mercury, twenty miles from land, at anchor in eleven fathoms. Asked him to go in shore; be replied that he dared not? that ho feared swamping. Tho sea was running very bauvy. Loit him for tho land and met a Rloojt-of-war who offered aet it t-ance. The gain continuing, and being *n a damaged condition and short of, stood for the mouth of Cape Fear river and anchorod that night within two miles of Fort Caswell, which burned blue lights and Mot up signals. I/ft before daybreak and taw a steamer Mining down the river. Continued northwnrd. and on Monday made Hatteras Inlet, where wo remained till Friday A. M. On Wednesday tho gunboats J'ettit, Underwriter, I'ut nam, Ellen and Ceres went out for the South, but on Thursday morntng all of them were back again on account af the stress of weather. Tha Porry came the whole distance up the coast from Bull's Bay, within a distance not exceeding fire m iles from shore, but neither saw nor hoard of wrecks, and tha captain ia much inclined to doubt the statement that the Union and another transport had been lost on the North Carolina coast. He fears, however, that tho other ferry boat is lost. Tha Young Rover, from the Southern coast, reports that ?b Sunday morning she spoke the Governor with four hundred marines on board. Her ituokestack was gone, bar machinery broken down, and her rudder gone. In this condition ebe was fast Bearing her fate. The Kover Tan down to the Sabine, ten miles distant, which came to the rescuo and took the Governer tn tow. Trra P. M ? A flag of truce went to Norfolk to-day. Al though the rebels maintained strict silence, and declared they had no news, I am able to state that a despatch was received in Norfolk that tho expedition had bombarded and taken two forts at the mouth of Port Royal. The Twentieth Indiana regiment will return to Old Mtal. Report says that the wheelman of the rebel steamer ?aid to ono of the bands of the Union stMmer that Bcaa l*rt had been taken. Passengers by the Old Point boat say that tbo Rich jmd Snquirer of Friday, Nor. 8, contains a despatch from Charleston, dated Wednesday, Nov. fl, (simply an nouncing that the Union troop* had landed at two points and wero marching inland. It does not s^y at what points. The I'fttacrs of tho rebel flag oT truce refused to give any information, but the wheelman told a sailor that Beaufort was In possession of the Colonists, and that the national ttag was dying from the Court House. An arrival from the fleet is hourly expected. Fortress Monro*, Nov. B, 1841. Tho ferry boat Commodore Perry arrived hero this morning from the great expedition. She lost sight of the fleet on Friday evening, about thirty miles off Bull's Bay. The fleet was bearing towards Port Roj .U. The capl&in knows nothing about the reported loss of the Union and another transport. His boat became so disabled that he could proceed no farther, but bad to run toward the coast for rnfety. The Mayflower was some distance behind the fleet, with a signal of distress, and the captain thinks she could not have reached her destination. Tho Commodore Per. y lay several hours near t'upe Fear, and finally made Rattens Inlet. Fobtmm Mo.mwb, Sov. 0,1 Via Balximokk, Nov. 10,18?1. J Tlie gunboat Rover, of Boston, has Just arrived-from Oapc Fear, and anchored In the bey. | She reports that on last Sunday, Noy. 3, she found the steniuboftt Governor, Captain Phillips, with marinos on board, in dime, e?smtike stuck gone, steam pipe broke, bow stovo in, rue!tier gone, and machinery out of order. Alongside of her was the powerful gunboat Isaac Smith. The Rover assisted all that was possible, and the Isaac Smith ran down and hailed tho Sabine, which the Rover thought was assistance enough, and lei t. The rest of the fleet it supposed to lie all safe. I have just learned, from a flag of truce come in from Norfolk, that our troops have stormed and captured two forts at Beaufort,S. C. A telegraphic despatch announced this to the people at Norfolk this morning. THE TRANSPORT GOVERNOR. Tho Governor was one of the transports that accompa nied tho great naval expedition. Slio joined the fleet at Fortms Monroe, and sailed with it on the day of its de parture. Sho is a side wheel steamer of 650 tons burthen, whs built in this city in 1S46, and was hardly a suitable vessel to send on such an expedition, as she was only in tended for river navigation. She rates A2, and draws eight feet of water. She had ou board a battalion of United State?; marines, under tho following ofliccrs:? COMMANDING OFFICER. Major John Glurce Reynolds. 1.1NH OFFICERS. Comjxmy A. Captain James Wiley. First Lieutenant J. 11. Grimes. Second Lieutenants {f H.olvri^' Company B. Captain Geo. B. Graham. First Lieutenant Frank Monroe. Second Lieutenants {ItawreuxT' THE OUNBOAT 16A AO SMITH. The Isaac Smith that was teen in company with the Governor, is one of tho newly purchased vessels. She took her armament .consisting of four broadside guns and a rifled gun, on board at the Brooklyn Navy Yard, where she went into commlksion on the 17th of October. She is a propeller, of 350 tons burthen, was built in 1860, at Williamsburg, and has the character of being a staunch boat. She was carefully surveyed last year. It le highly probable that the marines on board the disabled vesse' have been transferred to the Isaac Smith, in which case she could at once proceed, and allow the Governor to re turn heme. The following is a list of the oflicers of the Isaac Smith:? Lieutenant Commarulinp?J. A. Nicholson. Acting Lieutenant and Executive (tficcr?J. P. K. Mygatt. Midshipman?J. P. Bradley. A-ting Matter*?J. W. Diet, E. McKeegi and K. E. tlt. Pint AuistatU Engineer?}. Tucker. {Wend Astisfani?J. TorDcr. 'Ihird Ac tin ft ant r?E. Barry and C. Howard. Acting Assistant Surgeon?G. J. Sweet. FURTHER NEWS FROM THE FLEET. LiALTUiOBK, Nov. 10, 1861. The steamer Young Rover arrived at Old Point lato last night. It was reported sho had spoken the steamer Gov ernor, of the fleet, which reported that sIjo hod bees com pelled, ta account of damnga by the stonn, to put her murines on board the frigate Sabiue, which ves.sel pro ceedod direct to Port Royal. What became of tho Gov ernor the informant did not ascertain. Baltikorb, Nov 10, 1861. All I can get from below in that the Impression pr<>_ vai'.s at Fortress Monroe that the expedition hoe been suc cessful. Rebels hero tire evidently greatly dispirited. OUR FORTRESS MONROE CORRESPONDENCE. Kortkk.-^ Mosnrtt, Va., Nov. 8,1881. The BomU: rdwvnt of Port Royal, S. C.?Exciumenl Among lh" Tr<ojn-?Wild Rumor.iof the Expedition?MvtxnienU of Je t. Darit?The EbHion in the Rnyiifi Confed eracy?The Advantages if Pert Knval to Our Gor.vr, vii nt?The Infci mint and How lite Information of the Exi*d itii n was Derived, etc., dc. The excitement consequent upon the news received yesterday by way of Norfolk in regard to the landing of our troops and the bombardment of Port Royal,S. C., is the most enthusiastic among the troops and tho Union loving citlzri.6 of the Point. Although tho report was ! kept very close, and tho news only imparted to a few I entitled to be informed of the same, still the facts or the ' caso spread like wildQre, nud at (.'amp Hamilton the i troo|? are wild with joy. tossing up caps and muskets in tho paroxysm of their frenzied delight. Humors < l the capture of Charleston wore also rife, and that G< Sherman's cuiumn was marching on to Charleston, and had cut his way through to within ten miles of this h< tbed of secession. How these rumors gain cre dence you may f mo pine. They are like rolling snowballs, gathering at every revolution, until magn;tn d to the extent of the frog in the fable. But one thing is certain, and that is, that the licet has struck the blow, and that it was an effectual one. -Further dovelopcmcnts from the source I derived my information lead me to be lieve my asriertion. I know as a fact that Jeff. Davis has left Rk:)uuond for Charleston, taking with hiin ral of bix attaches. Ho no doubt wishes to be present to j witness the fun, and in glad to draw off sotno of tho ex citemi'ot attendant upon the ol"ction of iu the Confederate States. Whether ho has been rc-elec,od or not 1 have no moans of knowing, as the latest dates from Riclanond were those I telegr.ij bed to you, being i extracts from the Richmond Examiner of tho 4th In;: I. The coming of tho fleet to tho Southern sliorea has been a Godsend to the conspirators of the stripe or .leff. 1 avis fc Co., a? it naturally divides the attention of their cwi stitneiitF, who relax their vigilance in watching tin |?ii. , tical warfare, and concentrate their power to repel the assault of the Union am.s. Fortunately, however, for our cause, tho destination of the expedition ha* be n safely ' kept from the public,and was only dlvulgtd at a time 1 when tho blow was about being Port Royal or Cliarlcs'ton, ei'ln r one, is a terrible loss ' to the rebels. The former not being fortilicd, at least as strong as tho latter, still it offers a safe harbor to our ma- ! rine, and can be adopted for the fitting out of rnture expe ditious destined to make incursions into the heart of the rebels' domain. The possession of that port gives lis a strong fooUiold, and will prove a rallying point for the I oppressed Union population. Great numbers of this class will ball with delight liio advent of our troops, and j welcome tho star snangled emblem of liberty (bating once more defiant and triumphantly fn tho heart of re bellion. Port Royal will be a second Hattaras Inlet, with tho only difference that the former is net so apt to bo laid waste by a terrific gale as that which played havoc Forts UntteraH and Clark on Saturday of last week. The manrer in which the iiiformittlon of the bombardment of Port Royal was received from Norfolk. Is aa follows:? Dr. 0. K. Vahs, a surgeon of the llnito l State* Navy, arrived heru some time a^'O from the coast of Africa, waa ordered to report at tho llaro Island Navy Yard, California. Trior to leaving fur his destination be was desirous of transacting some business at Norfolk' Va. He ei insulted Major General Wool about tho subject, and It must have been of the utmost im portance, inasmuch as the General B^ut him with a flag of truee on Tuesday, the 5th, as far as Craney Island. From tbla jxnnt tho Doctor was con veyed by the enemy to Norfolk, where he retn.iinod un til yesterday (Thursday) afternoon. On his arrival liere he was besieged by many anxious inquirers as to the naws stirring iu "Beooesia," but ho evadod all importu nities, and confided the statement regarding the bom bardment of Tort Royal to but very few pert-ons. Imme diately on hia arrival here he waited upon General Wool) and, no doubt, imparted to him tome moro valuable in formation, wlii H, of course, was not made public. The Toetor left with the Raltimore boat last evening for the North, and will proceuJ to California on tho 11th inst. OCK SPECIAL VUnnOTM DESPATCHED. RECEPTION OF GOOD NEWS FROM ALL POINTS OF THE COMPASS. Wahiuxotos, Nov. 10,1801. ! Good news has poared in upon us to-day. , First?That brought by the Nightingale of the capture of rebel munitions of war ofTNew Orleans. Next?The contlrmatlon of a victory at Itelmont, Mo. and the seizure of the rebel camp and cannons. Next?The defeat of Jeff. Thomson and hia hand of mat audor s. Next?The gratifying intelligence from Gen. Rosecrans that he has repulsed tho attack of Floyd, and is ablo to maintain his position. And l.ant and most glorious of all?Tlie landing of our troops upou the soil of South Carolina, the capture of lleaufort and the eli'vation of tho Stars and Stripes in the garden vpotor the State, that has been the poisoned source of all our domestic troubles. Of all these matters you aro already fully advised. The rejoicing of the loyal people hero at this torrent of good news Is unbounded. The doubts and fears engendered by previous delays, discomfitures and disasters, are begin' ning to be forgotten, an 1 tho opinion is everywhere ox. pri sued that to eflbctuoliy cn:sli out tho rebellion,already staggered by tho blow on tho South Carolina coast, it Is only needed that the gr ut army of tho l'otomac should push out lis mighty array and demolish tho rebel horde in its front. Thin will come ero li ng. It i" the next stop in the grand drama that is being enacted before the American people, and will be attended witii oven leas delay than the preparation of the naval expediilcn. A NEW FEATURE IN T1IE POLICY OF TDK GOVERN MENT?COTTON TO BK OBTAINED BY PEACEABLE MEANS. The government has issued permits to parties in lib otic Irian 1 to trade with loyalists along our Southern coast. Vessels are now fitting out for that purpose, loaded with supplies of various kinds, among which is salt, clothing and other articks of prime necessity, which, it is expected, will be at opto exchanged for cotton. Tli.s is a new feature in government policy and war, and may lead to important results. Senator Simmons, of Rhode Island, it la said, has been tho principal mover in this matter. It may be, however, that these vessels and others now fitting out will also follow the expedition, and as soon as an opening is made by tho expedition, and u permanent fooling obtained in South Carolina or Georgia cargoes of cotton will be at once shlpiasd to Liverpool and other points. Tins is a very important movement, and has the full sanction of tho government. FAILURE OF THE REBELS IN THKn ATTACK ON UENS EAL K08KCBAN8' POSITION. Tho War Dejiartment received a despatch from General Rosecrans to-day, in which he states that he was still at Gaulcy Bridge. Tho rebels, having utterly failed in their attacks, had resumed their former position, and were waiting for our forces to attack them. General Rosscrans does not doubt his' ability to maintain himself In hie position, and when he is ready ho will give the enemy an opportunity to try their fighting qualities Both armies had been quiet for some days. IMPORTANT FROM THE LOWER POTOMAC?CAPTURE OF SttProSEl) REBEL SriKH. Tho following despatch has boeu received from the special correspondent of the Hbraij) on tlie Potomac: I'.vini) Saras stravrr Yah kiss, \ Off India!* Hkad, Potomac River, Nov. 8,1801. j About ten o'clock this morning a boat, containing two whit'i men anil a negro, waft seen coming out of Occoqoau creek, on which Captain CIcary, of tbe Dawn, sent two boats to intercept tbe steamor, which was done, anil the three men taken on board the Dawn. Master's mate Lawrence was then sent from the Yan koc to inquire who the men were, and on returning o? board he reported that they had represent oil to Captain CIcary that they were government spies employed to ope rate among the rebels. They produced papers purporting to bo from tin Wnr Department, which Captain CIcary at onco pronounced to be bogus. The men reported that there are no boats on Occoquan creek, no troops and no means of crossing the river from there. Believii.g them to bo rebel spies who had the te merity to risk inevitable capture, Captain Cleary sent them on sl'.oro to the military headquarters. Later in tho day Mr. Lawrence, accompanied by Dr Moore, went on shore aud visited the camp of tho Fourth Excelsior regiment of Now York Viro Zouaves, \vhither the suspected spies had been taken. Our officers had an interesting conversation Willi tho Major of tho regiment' who informed th"m that the men were detained in cus tody till further orders should be received from Wa.*hmg 'on. If they really turn out to be rebel spies they would be all the better tor a good hanging. GENERAL HALLKCK ASSIGNED TO THE DEPARTitBNT OF THE WtST. M.ijor General Halleck has been assigned to tho com mand of tlio Department of tho \*cn, ami General End to Kentucky. The selection of the former to take charge of affairs in Missouri was made at tbe suggestion of Cod, McCIellan, and it cannot be long beforo tho present t!is. tracted condition of things in that State, under this able and experienced General, will astumo a healthy and satis factory condition. COMMANDER l'OOR TO BE COURT MAKTIALKD KOB NKQ L2QENCB. The Court of Inquiry in tho case of Commander Peer, charged with negligence concerning tho escape of the privateer Sumter, have adjourned, and in their report to the Navy 1 "opart ment have ordered a court martial to con vene, ci niposed of Captain flreese, President; Captains Uitimer, Levy, Jarvis and Cliauncey; Lieutenant 'William G. Temple, Judge Advocate. The court will meet on tbo 18th inn. A J.I. QflET ALONG TIIE tTflON LINES. Affair.-1 along the whole line of tho Pott mac havo been ominously quiet to-day. There is nothing whatever from down the rlvor. THE EXt II AN OK OF CTNION AND REBEL PRISONERS. It is understood that the government has del'rmmed upon a change of policy in regard to an exchange of prisoners. No valid roason can l?e adduced lor the ! Hesitation hitherto ir.aulfcsted to agree to such cx hange. By the ti eusnn of superior officers and the puitiilauimity Of the previous administration, some of th<: ablest oliicers in the army hove been thrown out of service, S3 prisoners or on parole, which, unlike tho rebels : who hi.vo been paroled, us honorable men they cannot violate. It is not only to our officers aiiil men who are prisoners or on parolo that ihcy should bo etch/inged, but tV reasons assigned for relaying this excl au?o are no longer tenable. It would not be n recognition of a separate government, nor would it afford nay lumber recognition of tlio rebel* as bellige rent.! than has already been given. The action of tho government iu sending lo Tcxai lrsnsjiorts to bring away the pareied officers and men of tbo army surrendered ami dlfarii od by the treachery of the traiior Twiggs, was as much a recognition of the rebel* ns belligerents as an exchange of prisoners could he. In military usage, the practice of exchanging prisoners simply recognises a state of war. It is one of the modes employed by civilized peoplo to ameliorate the | har !<hip* of war, and in no way furnishes a recognition of tho i>hi of the belligerent parties further thun is already furnished by ruining armies to light an acknowl edged fiii'my. It is simply an act of humanity and noth ing more. The government] has at last recognized thin laot, and is preparing to act upon it. Ono of the moat excellently equipped and managed regi ments tbat lias been added to the army of the Potomac lathe Fifty sixth (New York), the Tonth Logion, oom ?nanda<l by Colonel Charles H. Van Wyck; It is fourteen hundred and eighty strong, and composed of iplJUdid malaria), and imiter the management of its enorgetlo Colonel will m.'tke Its mark whenever it shall be called jiito the field. TU8 VACANCIES IN TUB NAVAL ACADEMY. Tbo Navy Department, being anxious that the vacancies in the Naval Academy, about thirty In number, shall be filled w hi Mitt us practicable, has again extended the time during which members of Congress entitled to nomina tions of ADiing Midshipmen, by reason of failure or other" wise, can make tliem, they have until the30th of Novem" ber for this purpose. THE I'RESIDENT'8 M>88AGE. HiePresi ieut has been for some days busy preparing bieMessag e to CXmgrese. TUB ARMY. Colonel StnheJ, commanding the First brigade in General Blinker's division, has been appointed Urigadior General. He is an excellent soldier, and well fitted for the petition. It is understood that Colonel Bohlen, of the Fortieth Pennsylvania Volunteers, will bo appolntod a Brigodior General. Among the recently appointed brigadier generals are Motgnn, of Ohio, and Colonel Philip St. George Cook, who recently brought hither his cavalry troops from Utah' ] Be is a native of, and appointed from, Virginia. THE RECENT REVIEWS OF THE AKMY. | The rrrcnt reviews of the various diviutoi.s of our ?rmy hero have greatly gratiiied tho Chief. He ha? uxprcssed tho opinion that the moariont of tho rogim?iite> in tha army of tho Potomac is superior to any of tho volunteer regiments in Mexico during tho war. ahrejt or uajok finney. Advices from St. Louis state that Major Finney, who left t?pi iugflold with General Fremont, brought away the chest containing about $300,000, having failed to pay off the troopn. Their money has beeu secured and the Major arrested and returned to Springfield under a strong guard. TllK ACTION AT BELMONT, MO. Undor all the circmnBtaacen, tho lato action at Pal ^ mont, Mo., is considered in a high degree croditable to al our troopa concerned iu it, and the credit of tho brilliant movement is duo to General Grant. COH1LA1NT8 IN REGARD TO THE DETENTION OF FRKtOltT. Much complaint Is ma>'- that freight from the North is compelled to he ov<.?.*? at ii.utinioro to make room for the transportation to Washington of goods purchased iu tlu.t city. Tlio matter is now eagigiug the attention of gov ernment officers. A TORCHL1UHT PROCESSION IN HONOR OF GENERAL Jl'CLELLAN. The. Gorman portion of tho volunteers of the nrmy of the Potomac, principally belonging to General Blenker's brigade, defigu having a torchlight procession in Wash ington in honor of Gen. McClellau fl succession to the com mand of the anuias of tho United States. LINE OF WAGONS BETWEEN BALTIMORE AND TjTASH ING TON. The gov rumen t has in c "item plat ion the placing of trainu of wagons between Washington and Paltimoro for the transportation of freight. The taking posses Ion of tho turnpike, and putting tho road and bridges In proper condition, will probably become a public necessity. FALL OF A BRIDGE. Gibbons & Co.'g express reports tho fall of ? bridgo al Belisville, thirteen miles from Washington.

NEWS FROM GEN. BANKS' DIVISION. UaKKBSIOWN, Md., Nov. 8, 1861. Major Gould, of the Massar.huiicita Thirteenth, who ha* been in charge for two months of tho guard force at Sandy nook and Harper's Ferry, has been detached from that, command and put on special duty. The Unionists of that section seriously regret his removal. The follow ing document will show how well Major Gould has par' fojiu".d the duty assigned him:? IliAnqrARTKiw Division, "> Xiuk $,:*kcj, , Nov. 1, lHei. ) The commanding General of the division directs me to make known to you his appreciation of Ibc services of Major GouM, commanding a detachment or your regiment at Sandy ilook and llarpor'N Kerry. Thu several orders wider which lie acted rcquin d sound discretion and ass Biduous labor to bring the wo.k to a successful Issue, and ho Is gratified that it hat been executed in a manm r no I much to the credit of the service and for tho intei cat of the govornrarnt. Hy order of MAJOR CENERAI, BANKS. R. Mokka CmuiQ, A. A. A. G. TO Col. Lkosurd, M:.s uchusotts Thirteenth regiment. Major Gould, since his appointment to tho command at Harper's Ferry, han constructed permanent defensible works on the Maryland Side of the river, and protoet.od the interests of the Union citizens of that section. He took a conspicuous part in tho Bolivar light. It wax th* guns under his charro which silenced the rebel battery on Loudon Heights, and contributed so largely to diaper ing their superior numbers near Bolivar. While engaged in britii;irg off from Herr k Welch's mills 15,000 bus hols of wheat, the guns of his battery on tho Maryland side employed the attention oi 2,000 Mifesissippians on London Heights. Tho Unionists of this ounty aro rejoicing over the re sult of the election on Wednesday. They have no doubt that tho Etato has gone for the Union by a large majority. There has nothing of importance transpired in campfor several days. Many officers are absent on short lor. loughs. AFFAIRS IN MISSOURI. Holla, Mo., Nov. 9,18C1. A portion of the force sr. tout under Colonel G rem le. into Texas county, to chastise the rebels who have for some t.rae infested that feelion, returned yesterday, bringing nine prisoners, five hundred head of cattle, and forty horses and mules, tho pro)>erty of armed re heir. Among the prisoners arts Spencer Mitchell .Quartermaster, and Lieu tenant Colonel Tyler, Inspector of Gen, McBi i tie's brir te. Before leaving Houston county, Col. Grensle i suod the f illowin;; proclamation;? To IHK PWOt'Ut OI TJ1B Tows OK HOUSTOX ANV COVMTY OF TiatAt, Mnbock:? I have '.ins day ploccd upon your bwitiful Court Morse the Hag of our liukm. J leave n m your charge and pro tection. If token down by rebel handj, i will return here and pillage every houRo in the town owned by sees sioui; ts, or those v. ho sympathyo with rebels. Any outrages hercaltcr committed upon Union men or tl.eir famiiieb, will bo returned on tho secessionists two fold. Property tRknn from Union men by the rebels, in or out of th< county, nvist be returned immediately. I hereby i;ive uie rebels ten days to make good all lottos sustained by Unljn i' in Texan county. If neglvcted the conseqneOoo be njKin your hantfp. I shall fon return lo your co.iuty, and I shall ree that tli. proclamation in complied with to the letter. If you wait for mo to execute i>. I will do it. with a vengeance. X. GRKN.SLE, Colonel Commanding. ACTING MAJOR GENERAL D. C. I3UELL, TUB M;w COMMANtinn OK TUB DEVAKTM1N1' OF CUMBKRI.AND. General lion Carlos Bueli, tho newly appointed com mander of Kentucky, is a native of Ohio, and is about forty years of age. He entered the Military Academy at Wewt Point as a cadet in the year 1837, and was brevettod isecoud Lieutenant of tho Third lulantry July 1,1841. lu .tune. U46, he ? is appointed First Li utcnunt,anu was brevctted Ca; September 23, 1840, for gailant and meritorious conduct during tho several u nllicta at j Monterey, Mexico. During 184" aud 1848 he at ted as Ad jutant of his regiment, and was particularly distinguished jti the buttle of Ccrro Gordo. On the 20th of AuguFt, 1847> ho was brcvottod Major of the army for gallant and meritorious conduct in the battles of Contreran and Cherubufco and was severely wounded in tho latter. Ho was appoiutcd in January, 1848, Assistant Adjutant Gene ral with the rank of Captain, still holding hia brevet rank of Major. Ho relinquished his rank in the luie during March, 1S61. At tho commencement of tho present troubles ho was still holding the iksiuco of Assistant Adjutant GineraL On the 11th of May, 1861, he was pro moted to a Lieutenant Colonelcy In too Adjutant Gcacibl's Fepartn.eiit, and by Congress ho was created a R; iga dier timer;;! of Volunteers, bis comuiie.?:on bearing date Mi> 17, j-Cl. AFFAIRS IN KENTUCKY. NEWS PROM THB WILDCAT BBIGADE. OITK Bl'BCUL AKMY OORRK8PONI)EMUE. Caw Cai.vkkt,! Loudon, laurel County,Ky.,Nov. 6,1S61. J ZuUicaffer't Army After the Wihicat Affair?Ili* Qeneralr shiy?Report qf Hit Supmasivn? The Rebel* all at Cj nbrrland Gap?'tKey are Building Pfew Jlrrtiflca Hotu?They are Reinforced?Our Winter Quarter*? Front Knit Tbtnatee?Colonel John ConnM'$ Reconiun trring Rcj:edition, <fc., <te. Profound despondence broods over this gallant little army. /u impression provai'a that our oommondiug genorols uro afraid it will "farther exasporate our South ern brethren" if wo move further South. When we loft Wildcat nothing would have boen easier, had w? boen re inforced with 5,000 men, than to march throughOumber 'atd Cap to Knoxvllle. There Is abundant testimony that Zollioofler's army was terrified and demoral ized nftflr its ropnlse, and that It would not have tnado a stand against a vigorous demonstration. Notwithstand ing his superior numbers his army hud uoithor consistency nor strength. it was a partially disorganized consolida tion of thirteen old regiments into seven new ones, and. a thousand cavalry. Its officers were Inexperienced and ignorant of dnties appertaining to the profession of arms, while the rebel attempt upon Wildcat demonstrated Zolli coffcr's utter unlitness for command. His feeble generalship was indeed so conspicuous that we are informed that his officers subsequently re proached hint for his Incapacity. The moral eflect of tint repulse, however, Is all lost. We know, from excellent testimony, that it caused great enthusiasm In Fast Tennessee, and that the people wore eager to welccmo and furnish us material aid. They pre sumed^ course, that we would be pushed onward vlg orously and victoriously. Meantime Zolliooffor fled in disorder through Barbourville to the ford and from the ford to the Gap. Meantime, discovering our foebleness in the head, by our dilatory movements, he sent back his cavalry to forage through Cumberland Valley; and squ ids of them, learning through their spies Hunt Uen. Schoeff had not been provided with cavalry, boldly approached day after day within four or live miles of us. During the ten days which elapsed after their retreat from Wildcat l hey for ui*ed and ravaged tho country from a [>oii>t within a dozen mil- s of us, and up ih- Cumborland Valley, accu mutating large herds of c.Utie, droves ol ? hnep and, and ib<> bett horses in the country, besides carrying away all the corn and small grains their wagons could move. And here we lay suplnoly on our backs, per Uiltting these excesses under orders which positively pr< liiblted any advance. And now wu liav^Jieforo us a certain projn>ect of tre mendous obstacles to overcome before wc can touch tho soil of Kaat Tonne: sou through the Cup. The heavy rains of the III at two days of this month swelled tho Cum? boi laud, i>adthe last remaining squad of rebels, adtno in:'hod of danger, passe 1 ihe ford and e^cap-d. I bet? par. don th'-re Vihs then no danger ol' an attempt to int :n pt tii m, though it w;ia fortuiiute for them that they retired, because (when it was loo late), Geiunal tolioetl took the r spoofiliillty of sending a i ecowioiteriqg detuchtiK'Ut alter them. Meantime the rebels had obstructed all the loans but the main thoroughfare whiih leads to tho lord, and had fortilled two miles beyond. Itut when they tell luck to the Gap?oue day Inst week?they destroyed their works, and, upon arriving at tho Uap, they wro heavily reinforced. They now number 22,'.'DO n.-u, uud wo are Informed that Geuorul I/ e is in command. Our iniormation on tbe latter point is not positive, but It is reliable iu other respects. 'ihe report, however, that a new general is in command, seems to bo continuedby tho lact that tho old f truncations at the (lap have been demolished recently, and that new oiid more formidable works arc being undo. Thus yon will por celve that an expedition which would have been com paratively easy, had it been pushed vigorously, will be made almost, if not finite. Impossible, by oorwretched policy of walling for the rebels to preflate lor us. it is not probable that the relicts will make another at tack upon us. The Wildcat affair cost them loo dearly. Whllo retreating, thoir officers openly proclaimed that they would not undertake to whip tho Llncoinites again In a chosen position; that wo must follow them if we <\< sired to (tut:-'.. 8efo:o thoy left the ford they got tired waiting for ue, and swore that ii we did not come on before ?Inter set In, wo would lindnobody t> flub'- It is also stated that Jeff. Davis ordered tL. m to < back from the lord, and ro into w.nier quarters, Their operations at tho Cap indicate that they will winter there. Nobody knows what it is Intended wo shall do. Certain mysterious inquiries sent t> this tamp from tioneral Thoria. ?wh'i has never lieen here, but vibrato*conifor tubly from Crab Orchard to Camp Dick Robinson?indi cate an intention to withdraw this column I'rom tho mountains to go Into winter quartois at Crab Orchard aud Richmond. ] need not expatlnte upon tho evil influences ?>f a retrograde movement. It will not only demoralize our army, but it will exasperate th. Union people of Ki n tucky iu this section, and will fill the hearts of the loyal Tennewocuns with de*|>alr. Tri:e, Ifco Cemborland Valley is not the most aioreenble place in the world to winter, and tho difllcully of moving supply trains over mod'!y and frosty mountain toads is formidable; but the ad%sntsge ot maintaining tho ground wo have recovered, uud of inspiring the Onion people of Kentucky and IVnnessee with confidence, is a complete vlndicrttIon of such a policy. Th# troops t Items/ ves- prefer It. We are informed ihe: o Is bit age < nnejrb In two or three counties to mppt rt the stock necessary for an army <>f ton ilmd sajid mou, and tbe prod.too of tbe country will materially MtoiKi in supplying tho men. If is (bo deliberate- jadg inenl of lh-> cHooels of the coiomn that, If ? we , e to /;o into win#".-quarters, we shouid urn edmle y (piarter at P i bou: vi M. Tbs d^t#3c0 w# \v.iu d bo comp. .|e ' In trim.-; ?ri. iipiilits is ikinrly-Ove in%?.; m ivhl.l. tin.,-. 1 ur is an -Airellent mac.vlaniisod pice?leaving a rough rued of sixty-one miles. I! t wli.l'-1! .iB i:upO) Umt tliat tl.o Cou:li'-ilrpd road tMoult! b? i eld l.y i:s, we a'.l know that a co)itrnu t au U > pusheti over the monntai: s into l'i t nosseo by othei rouU s. Two days uo> two loyal Tennu> swans ?i nvo.l ?t tills cyjip fr?-m themi .'dlnol ;-^t :?ne , by a ro..l ? totally t.a' bstrnrtcd by the reb. s. 'I'Uey i;lvc "nthrSlss tic account.) of the U yalty t.f the ptK plu ol tluit suction, anduuf tfo us ttint tho country will easily aubsihl ai. ariai o; t-:i thousand men. T^ese pentkmen an- anxKits to guide ll a in my even to NorHo-rn Alabatui and t eirgia, guarf. nice lug th:.l tho people wiii apl as. Their reprcsentaticnK are endorsed by letters frtm well known 1?wn men of Tennt see, who earnestly invoke th ? as; slatuc I om aim: . Th'.y are now ^lplcaa, be i n- pe tli?y have i:o 'Her u-ms or ammunill ti, but tle-v proela i i that they will I! 11. to us ii' we will equip thetn. i i., p. a.s are nv st t<? ch.i^g,and Ji ,r argUiucni# are ttonnd'.y ^v.Rtitlnod. True, it is nooessary to keep a sharp Usik 'i t for i: ickner, but by this Mtnto he has q-iltc bui neat en--?gl? in baud to occupy his atu aLion. i'-nce wu liavp been hero noihir> Ji.-is occurred to ro lieve the dreary stagnation of the camp rntll wilbtn forty-t-i bt hours, tleneral HchosC, disjft.stei! at inaction, yielded to tha pews.asiotis of Colonel ConnelLpi' ti.e riev entei.ntl. Ohio, and sent him forward Sttli'J y night v. I) a thousund picked mt u to make a rec>r.noiKsanc< in frost as far as Ii6j in his discretion, may rhooso to go. Colouei Cntihell rfaclj?-d HerbourviJie yesterday. But this espe tfltion w is not authorised by tacnerul fliomns, and it i? presumed lie will c,. nsure It. I should not b.: sui prifeed if CoV nel C. ordered to return from Barbour vi.'ls soon (ts Genei al Tb irias bc.ns of his excurj-ioti. ihe camp, however, indulges a hope that this enloi af mo will lead to a general advance, perhaps to Cumberland Ford. Of course, we will not bo {K-.-mittod to go furti.or. ColonelOjnnell, after having luaichod eight'en mile. , v."i? recalled, and has returned. THE SITUATION LN KENTUCKY. Tho T/itiisvll!e J'unmiol ihe Oth inst. has the follow- I ing interesting account of the position of the Union | trooi)*:? Bneknor liar loft tho Routb bans of tha lircen river and retired hi* forces towards Bowling Green, and Stanv 11 liiw I li Burksviile, in Cumberland county, and retumod lBto TcnneSfcee with hi* marauding gang. These move ment* may be regarclod as our stiausgii; victoria), defcat n* the rebels without a battle. Tun dispi sitii.n of tLe ill" o civislor k of our Wllf.n troO|,a may l>c briefly stated: General Crittendencommands the Western division, Gen eral Metxxit tin- centre, and General &:hti!pU the Eastern, while C'ent'i al Sherman supervises the whole, we Iiavo already . hown that in the West (<|nnel liurhri'1j'> tui? ad vanced hs iar at. Woodbury, which is at theoonUucnce of the Big llarron with Gcceu river,about liltjcn inilea on the left Hunk of Ifc.okner's position at llowi'ug Green. In Hie ernire our troops have gone gome fifteen miles beyond Nohu and taken i"f iti'm at Bacon crock, which is uot mr>re than six or seven miles from Mumior'tsville, on the (iroeu r.v< r. We gave a letter on Saturday from Crab Oichard,stating tliat tiio Western tfivis.on had received orders to mnrch :'rom Mount Vernon, the intended route boiug through JMia.-kt towards Cumberland,from whence M...:itun ha* juht fallen lia< k. Thus our troops arocon verging upon the etiemv's position, which extend* frum Bowling C.-een on hta left through hi* centre In Harren county to hi* right rocoutiy ut li irksviUe. The Union aftn'ca afeadrttnckis slowly aul surely. Gonerul Crit tenden has bad his liea '.quarter* at Morgantown, in But h.r county, with such gallant spirits as Colonels Jac.kjnu, ll< lietiry i.nd nuibruige. Genera! McCook will'goon he at JS'iDlor isvlIle, on t.'ie ffreen river, at which point he ? an ufoM whenever it i* desira'de, and General ScbuBpff us til ar ng away the rebels who have recently r ivagud ?he vwH< y of the Cumberland. Whether any advance wiii be made at present we do not know, Out the move ments of our frieuuii give Uieoiiul indications that the thrcaVHied march of Buckner and hia men upon lfluis vilk-. for their winter quarters, te ?ntir?lv impracticable. Uur fori "8 are able to ssaome the defensive with all h ccurtty, hut we are not prepared to say that they arc strong cnouffh to attack the rebel intrem hmonts and forlilicutloius at Bowling Green. n<ir do we know that such a con.?e is desirable. That place may becomc a "Lethe wharf," where the "dull weed1' of rebellion may riot in inglorious caae. The City of Baltimore OlTCape ilace. C'Ai'E Hack, X9t. 0,1881. The steamship City of Baltimore passed Cape Kace for Liverpool at six I*. M. on Thursday. She waa boarded by the news boat, aud the latest despatches and news frcm the United States placed In charge of the Porter. THE OBSEQUIES: OF COL. BAKER. THE REMAINS OP COLONEL BAKER AT THE CUT HALL. TUB BODY LYIM IS BTATB IN THB <KI VF.BNOB ? BOOM?DfMfeNSB CBOWP OF naiTBBH, KTC. New York has again tho melancholy necessity of mourning over the dead bod/ .of ? soldier of tbo repub lic, and yesterday the Well attested her grief. Tbo re mains of Colonel E. I), linker, who was killed in the tat tle of Boll's PiutT, and which arrived to this city front Philadelphia on Saturday, were depoeited during the en* tire of yesterday in the Governor's Room of the City Hall. Tbe body wus under guard of Oompany A, Seven ty-first regiment Now York State Militia, Lieutenant Tompkins?Corporals leggett and Marline acting as officers of the day. Tbe lid of the coffin containing tit# remain.s was removed at eleven o'clock, and the door* ot tho room being thrown open, the public were admitted to gase open the laco of tho dead. The features of tho colonel were scarcely recognisable, and bore a blackened and disturbed appearance. The eyes were closed peacefully, but there still remained thai high forehead and stern expression which were tho pecu liar marks of Colonel Raker while alive. - The coffin was wreathed in the American flag, and two bunches of whit* flowers were placed upon the body, emblem atic of the pure and noble cause in whteb tbe dead soldier lout his lire. Tbe stteam of visiter* which passed through the Governor's room in single flio continued unabated from eleven o'clock until paat three, to that there must certainly have passed through over tea thousand [ktsoos during that space of time. Sorrow for the untimely fate of the departed was de picted upo*every fOMMO. Many there were, no doubt ? who lmd very recently looked upon Colonel Baker while enjoying the health and strength of a useful manhood: many there ivero who had heard his stirring appeal at our great Union meeting in fourteenth iftreet, and their hearts lieat thick and fust as they gazed upon those lip* which had uttered the inspiring words, now compressed and blue in the agony of the last death struggle; many there wero who had, over and over again, reed In tbe papers tbe chronicle or his memorable oratory whioh had rung out its lnitn|iet notes so orton in the halls of the Senate. Many thoro were who had been present but some rew weeks since at 'he last review of his splendid regi tncut, (the brst California), at Fort Schuyler, prior to it* departure to fight in tho cause of the Union. That review was doomed to be his lost berore a New York public, and ?tfcftmie on bis horse looking every inch a soldier, at that time, thu mind of man could not picture that so noble Bseidier sml SO great u statesman should so soon lie In our City Lhtli cold and inanimate. Hut such io the decree of tato, and though OUonel Haker is gono, tho remembrance of his heroism at Kali's Bind will ever lie in tho hearts of his country men as au incentive and inspiration to follow his gloriouO example. A large portion of tliose who visited the remains yet. terday wa - composed of ladies, whoso tender hearts are always an alluded by sights of pntn and suffering, lien of all positions, nationalities and callings were also there, and thu merchant mid the tradesman, thu civilian and the soldier, tho politician and thu mvn of letters, all |>ass#d through tn gaze upon the rat red remains of one who had so valiantly fought and fell iu defence of tho houor of hta Hag and coilBtrj. I Last nighl ihe body remained under charge of tho Seventy first regno nt guard, and this morning the fune ral oercmnnies will take place at eleven o'clock precisely, I when the body w ill lio oseoi led by a military and civio j prtx-i vlon to tho California etoamor. I OFFICIAL FBOUBAU3M Of TUB OUSKqt'lEH OP COI.ONEI. HAKKK. Military Kscort, consisting of tho Seventy first regiment, under command of Colonel Martin. Hearse, Uuard ref Honor?Captain Lewis Beirel and prl vales, members of Die California regiment, who w>-r? in action at the battle Ok Brll's Hlull, acting as a Guard of Honor. Delegation of the City Crays, of Philadelphia, under* torn1 nand of Captain Barry. lte:alivcs of the Deceased. Committer having charge of the Body, consisting of Messrs. Klaonigau, Barnum and Wallace. Resident* of tlie I seiOo Coast and Friends of tbo i ieceas. d. His Houor the Mayor and Joint Committee on National Aflalrs o( the Common Council. The Mui it ers ot the Common Council. Hendn ot tbe li.-pai imrms andCitizens generally. By order of the li.uuniit"e. AU'FRH K.V. . COPWOUIBN. Andre Frnment, Alexander bramlon, Terence Farley, Ceorge A. Itaruoy, K. I. A. Boole, William Ortou, Gilbert M. i'latt, Ahrol.arn Lent, Charles J. Chipp. John Hogan. ANDKK FluiMi'.N i', Chairman. (inn. A. Babvkt, S"iret:iry. Tho I'cneral vvl!) lake plate this day (Monday), the 11th inst.,nt o ever; o'c ck ... *i. Thepro< ssieu wi.l move rrom the (ity Hall down Broadway to Batter; 11. < i , Haite y place to West street, West street to pier No, 3 .xorth river. NEWS FRtfiVI G?N. WOOL'S UiVISIGN. OUli FOBTRLK.1' MONKOECORRI?PONDENC& lnKn K*K Mesne*, Va. , Nov. 8,1861. Imjeiuli..(/ tir.ii :i:' Jtt\c*u.tU <?/ Gonial Ifotfl V/t'ri<t0H? .'Ki, )?!>/.? .11 6,' (/? h h'ryxmmt (Coletiel ii.u. ) II. < c i bg thu fretttia.1?-Krmtt of D ftrt'iv Jrori (h ? '? uij of Tin f)qst ?Tking$ ?' A'" ;ui ?j ,oi.vU Mtiniwi ?fill if.,!/,.,I dr., tlf. I w.i u.ii.e- 'l" ii> n fhat a taw days will de. v ji;c vli j a. ,. (i,i i i .lures ib (bo occupation o: D.iJ (< in., n. i tiuv* r< a."cli ! ? strife il./if a move ment )>!'m in* f< ;?! ( : ' r j, i t I Brtpo) ri!l (ben be t t;. tuid >???? >i.. iiii. liial Wuo41? not Uic man to rltit n i> t; ? . a:?? be in morally aore of w'.nnltii tj.o fi.i'c. v, h p whri ? .-i,d bow I derived the | knowled ge at the ?>lu.vo fart.- ! n.t n|,JiUiTiy to Men* I lion, but it in 1'ioni iiii i;?k? ibUMl source, an rosy be ra ped on. VvH(or4iiy after?< ;? (.cm . .1 Yi'ool, accwnpnii id by bis stafT, w?i.-?,:<i>i.> o >t* tat d.i ii.t.t ti< mh V. Ullum T>. V-, I ..II .'Hi t^'Haf. j l!.;/ri t"r I !< 1HM.I COliT.e) T. J. f . n:.., 'fi! i;. I-iigi. jiitjur Pan u V>'< .je.-a<U, l!?j' r l.c t..... 1 On viii and Captain William Jny, Aid oo fVmp, rodo over to ftMnp Hamilton on a tour rf ir;pec-) fimi. On urrtvir.i;atILc Ueld tsodtor djvihion jarmies, the Twenti* th vej. i ? mut, CobneiMax WeU r, was augfged lu battalion . Tbe < rci ra tx;ln^ very fund of the rkirmisli exercise, Cr.!< net Yi'rljcr Jmo command to do ploy (fl gkumi'b. re, and gibus m.Lnuvred libs com - maid Cor some tit hi .ill the verier* movements of thi'.t Doe'il nr r\ rci. e. The ? mn.uuds of Colonel Webe- are if s ued to tbe chief boiler, and be again ill turn imimrt? the iame in shrill hirsts to the company bi Coloael W -bcr is the only ouu cer la General Wool' depart u,eui who baa adopted the bugle for field commaudfi. The '.ieiicra! remained on tho field fer about half ae bear, witnessing (he prociKc nwvenient^ of ibis noble regiment, and expressed himself highly pleai-ed with tbe precision of the movement# of this efficient command. A lew dnyg ag' a *;>ecial order wag lagiiod to the com mandern of regiments in this department for a report oa the condltii n an<l the Htrcnglh of their commands; aieo its to how many have deoerted. Thie mornlug Apniplaat Adjutntit General Whipple received the la?, Irom which it appear* tbat in (he eut:rn department by General Wool tliere are only tliree desertere. By si>eeia> , re<(ut!Ht 1 publish their n;imes, as a warning to others, i which are:? ! O'orge T. L'lake, Company H, Tenth regiment, N. j T. V. William H. Gregeton, Company H, Tenth regiment N. Y. V. William Mann, fiiat sergeant, Fire Zouaves. The (li Rt named broke liia furlough, and the second le euppeeed t<> have gone on some venae! connected with the ' grant naval <.-xpediM< u. Tbe third man 'a atweneo la eot . act ounti'il Tor. All the n^imonta in the department are | in gn-id condition, and tbe above returns njiwik volumee I for the Morale of tbote comprising tbe Department of Vir I ?'?>*?. | At Newport News ovory thing is very quiet, not even a i man from a wooding party having been uaptured br the I rol.i-ls since my Iwt letter. Whether General rhelpe I out aM'tberexpodittouBftor wood neott Monday, as his wont to do on every Hist day of the week, lam I unable to say: hut a? mre as he aoets, and limits the cs< j i urtof the vo?on tooriv onocompany, we may expect ' to he?r of a.few moro Yankees being captured by the , reliola, anil ?>U" or two wagous and amies to boot. Gen. Wool bus taken netloj ot llie fact, aod will iasue a general order on the Subject. Major William 1'. Jones, a id Hie j ramp to (jenoral Wool, is at present in New York city en i furlough, wlwio uo will probably remain for a couple of ' weeks. Captain P. A. l avis, of the MAaaai'hiiaclts bat talion, detuiled for (he hoavy artillery in the tort, our of ' Ucieut Hr'ovoBt Maishal, lias entirely.recevered his heulth i and is conducting his department with a great deal of eneriry and iudi.siry. Uis labors are not conbeeu to tbo fort only, but extend to Camp Hamilton, Newport News and to all distuncea inside of Uio Union picket*. Ho has even been compelled to go outriMe of the lines to arri !"t awne rebel. . Tbo Moiwachuaetts bat talioi, aud that at tho fert a to be consolidated and in>B*lormed into a rijfjinrni two more eomimnles are to be reoruited at Beetoo to m?bc the re quisite number completo. Indian M'.mm* r b^> at last made its f?j>pearr.i!c?, and we are expcrionci: g the most delightful weather imagi nable. 'lho monr.ugs are pretty clear, too air narc ing, and the evening ho mew hat aimilar to the morrnnvs. In tho middle of tho d .y, However, tbeaun shines bright Iv, and the balmy breezo wafting over the bay tempera the atm< f pher o to si.cb an extent aa to make thie a gle rlou abiding piece.

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