Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 28, 1862, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 28, 1862 Page 1
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TH ~ j' WHOLR iTo. 9270. 0 4 ??.. NEW? FROM WMNINQTON. % l^dporMnt Order from the Secretary of War. Practical Measures for the Relief of Prisoaors of War* Bibip Ames aid Ix-fieY. Pi?h Appointed torn* " miiitoneri (o the Kebel States. The Aspect of Oar delations with Mexico, *, ftc., he. Washington, Jan. 27,1862. IMPORTANT ORDER FROM THK WAR dkpalltmknt? RELIEF OF PKIS0NBK8 IN TUK HANDS OP THB REBELS. lbs following OHcellent ordor baa been issued to day by Secretary Stanton, and will be carried into immedl ate execution if the rebel authorities do not object. Whether the same courtesy will be extended to the rebels remains to be seen. There Is no arrangement to that eflbct yet. The exchange of prisoners so far has been altogether informal:? OEMs Arronmno ear. manor axbs and eon. Hamilton pish temnssiossss to tee and believe uniaass or the united states now raisomees co wan m thb bhbbl states. War Department, Washinoton, Jan. 27,1862. Ordered, that the Rot. Bishop Ames, of the Methodist Episcopal church, and the Hon. Hamilton Fish, of Mew York, be and they are hereby appelated Oomalsstcoero to visit the prisoners belonging to the army of the United States now in captivity at Rlobmond, in Yirgtola, and elsewhere, and under such regulations as may be prescribed by the authorities having custody of such prisoners, relieve their necessities, and orovide for their comfort, at the expense of the United 8tstoq,ln pursuance ot the order heretofore made on this subjeot.and that (aid Commis li?n be requested immediately to signify by telegraph to the department their aceeptanoe or ftfusal of this ap. pointment, and report in person at Washington without delay. EDWIN II. 8TANTON, Secretary of War. Governor Fish, being notified by telegraph of hisapt potntmant, bee promptly accepted. Bishop Ames has also accepted. The Oommlssloners will aocompeny another quota of rebel prisoners, and will proceed under Bag of truce from Fortress Monroe and make known to the rebel authorities the object of their mission, when, if refused, they will return. If allowed to remain they will proceed to execute the duties assigned to them in the above order. THE BURNRISB EXPEDITION?AFF AIRS IN KENTUCKY. No official information has yet been received from Geo era! Burnside's expedition, nor have any further ad. vloee been received to-day to reference to the movements ?f our troops in Kentucky. OEN. M'CLELLAN'S STAFF APPOINTMENTS. The subject of the oonfimnation of General McClellan's Steffi came up in the Senate In executive session to-day. The officers nominated by the President to the staff, numbering between fifty and sixty, have passed the Military Onmmittee favorably, but the whole matter was very suddenly and summarily disposed of to day by the exposition of the fact that the law regulating such appointments gives the President fbll power to act In the matter, aad does not require the advice and consent of the Senate. As Staff is, therefore, complete and fully authorised. GENERAL 8K3EL RETAINED m THE SERVICE. The resignation of General 81 gel not having been accepted, his military abilities being highly appreciated, ho will not renew it. As a strong friend of the Union he dm, either in Missouri or on the Potdhac. A ssnea of onto prompted him to retire from the army, but the more reoest cause of complaiat, It is believed, will b* AFFAIRS OH TBI LOWER POTOMAC. The tolled Sietco brig Perry, which for some months past has been anchored just below Alexandria, fitting out Isr sea, was put in readiness in the early part of last week, and on Thursday night ran down past the Confederate batteries in tow of the Puiey. She was not fired at. The repairs to the Island Belle ware completed at the yard on 8aturday, and, taking on board General Sickles and some officers of his brigade, she ran down past the trebel batteries on Saturday night without being died at, and after landing her passengers at Liverpool Point, laid by until Sunday night, when she returned to Indian HeadOn her up trip six shots were fired at her by the rebels, none taking effect. The rebels appear to be enlarging and strengthening their works at Coekplt Point, as if to make the Occoquan the main line of defence on their right wing. OUR RELATIONS WITH MEXICO. The condition of affairs in Mexico is regarded with much interest by our government. The Senate Committee on foreign Relations have deferred action on the late Message of the President, submitting a pro,set of a treaty, on account of tbs b i in.t material cbanees in the aspect of the Mexican question. It was expected that another communication on the subject, suggesting alterations in the jn-ngti to correspond with the altered position of affairs in Mexico, would be sent to the Senate to-day, bat the programme Is cot yet completed, and will aot be presented until after tbo return of the Secre. tary of State from his visit to Now York. When the nows of the occupation of Vera Crux by the allies wa? first received it was believed that the opportunity for treaty negotiations waa ended, but recent advices revivs inducements to make efforts in that dlrsction. The allies have, It sppears, found mors thsn they bargained for. They expertcd an easy prey and s popular welcome. Their attack has accomplished what nothing else conld?ths reunion of the Mextcsn people. All of the opposition leaders except two have availed themselves of ths smnssty offered by the government, and are now sating conjointly in Its defencs. Only Marquez and one other, both so stainsd with infamous crimes as to render their adherence to the govemrm-nt undesirable, have not ac. eepted the amnesty. 1 be allies are!hsmsslves blockaded on the land side, denied any fresh provisions, and compelled to look to Europo for the most ordinary suppliee. The reinforcement of the three thousand Spanish troop# at navnna will hardly compensate for losses by death and dissiso from the original fores, and jthey will bs compelled to wait until the sickly season shall havs commenced before a sufficient number of troops can be brought togtthsr on the wast to attempt a further Invasion of a country so susceptible of defence by A uulted people. The belief prevails hers that if, as has bean hinted la eertskn quarters, the expedition was not merely a blind for preparations ultimately to be directed against the United States, .the allies in seizing npoo Vera Cruz have pos. sensed themsolvea of sn elephant of which they would gladly be rtd, and would welcome lueh negotiations between oar government and tbat of Mexico aa would nab!* tb*m to ratlra honorably from th* dilemma. Tba etiura of Vara Crui ha* (really ohetrncted tba ccmmu mention between tb* Meilean Minlater here and hla govern moot. Despatch** are now received chiefly by way of Acapulco and Panama. Qenaral lion Domingo detJoleourla, from New York, arrived here to day on Important bualnea for the Mexican government. ybk wan couMtrrsi and mi battli or bull BOB* l.leutettanta C. T ITailett and R. B. Reed,of Griffin's battery, were aubp<rna*d to day to appear before the Congressional Committee on the Conduct of the War The uatlmony ef tbeee offlcera.lt la anppoaed, will hare reference solely to the battlo at Bull run, at which both ^>or# aa active and gallant part. thk co norms tonal war CONMimtl and tbi BATtlb or ball's BLrrr. Colonel Devens. of the gallant Massachusetts Flftcenth| arrived here last evening, in anewer to a subpoena from the Committee on the Conduct of the War, To-flay be appeared beforo that body, and gavo an account of the part he took with hla regiment la the battlo of Ball * | It will ha remembered that Colonel Devest bad l t l\ :e ne t two slurp fights, with 600 at his rsuusad, before GeoBaker sroeeefi the river, sad that 800*f that numbar war# althar killed, wounded or take* prisoners. After staadisg their ground like old regulars for eight hours, the regiment was Arisen to the riser by the ooorpoworlng numbers of the enemy, and ssaay of the men were drowned In attempting to regain the Maryland shore. General Deseas himself swam aerosa the riser, after doing all he eouM to secure a safe retreat for his men, that being bit last resort next to surrendering or Buffering Instant death from the sword or the bayonet. Colonel Da sens' tsstlmooy Is considered highly Important Is its bearing upon ^he battle of Ball's Bluffs, but cannot be published atfraesnt. defences or m northern roontieb. The Commit lee on Lake Defences, of which Represents live Arnold is ehcirmui, have been delayed in their ae. tion by the sickness of General McClellan, bal| since bis recovery they have been placed in possession of hie view* and opinion*. They am now awaiting a detailed eettmate from General Ibtten, hot will before long make a fell re' 1 port with regard to the defences of the Northern frontier. GENERAL BUTLER'S KZFCDinON. The (opposition in some quarters, that the diepnte between Governor Andrew, of Massachusetts, and the general government, relative to General Butler, has caused the delay of the Constitution, with a portion of Genera1 Butler's expedition, Is an entire mistake. The Constitution has been delayed by order of Uenoral McClellan for military reasons having no reference whatever to tb, political or personal objections raised by the Governor against General Butler. TBI CHARGES AGAINST GENERAL BENHAM. It Is not true, as rejwatedly announced in the pross of the country, that the charges against General Benham have been laid aside by the General-in-Chief, and that General Benham has been ordered to return to duty. As before stated in this correspondence, the case was only suspended because tbe witnesses on both aide* embraced a long list, nil of whom are Important officers and cannot be spared from the field of active operations. In the meantime General Benbam was ordored to be released from arrest, but not to return to duty1 learn that misrepresentations have appeared la many of the new papers of the country relative to tbe case of General Benham, and an investigation has been going on as to the authority upon which they were based. The result of this investigation will, I learn, eauae an additional charge to be brought against General Benham, whose case wlB be tried as speedily as the public Interest will permit. INSPECTION AND PAYMENT OP THE TROOPS. An inspection of arms and equipments in the Massachusetts Ninth regiment took place yesterday^ and prises of blankets, coverlets and stockings, contributed by the workmen of the Charlestown (Mass.) Navy Yard, were awarded as prises to the nine cleanest men in each oom. pany of the regiment. The payment of this regiment commenced on Saturday noon, and lasted until Sunday night. Tbe men complained loudly of the stoppages for clothing, having been compelled to pay thirty six dollars for their Massachusetts shoddy outfit, and seventeen dol. lars each for the government uniform, together with extra clothing in moat instances. If the whole allowance of clothing for the year had been squared at this payment, each soldier would have been brought in deb( eleven dollars. It is expected that the Massachusetts Legislature will refund the price of the uniforms rurnlshed to the regiment last April. SPLENDID TARGET PRACTICE. Ay res' battery of the Fifth United States artillery did some splendid target shooting to-day from Smoot'a Hill. The target, which was ten feet long by twelve feet wide, was eighteen hundred yards distant. Thirty-eight shots were fired with shells, all of which exploded, and only three falling short. This battery consists of six pieces, four ten-pounder Parrotta and two twelve-pounder Napo' leons. FETE AT GENERAL SMITH'S HEADQUARTERS. There was a gay and brilliant party to day at General Smith's headquarters. The tickets of Invitation were given out by the General's lady. Some half doten carriage loads of ladies and gentlemen, bedides several on horseback, went from thiseity. Generals Porter, Hancock, Horell and Brooks were present. The old Smoot mansion was resplendent with glittering buttons and bright fomale faces. This afternoon most of the division regiments were paraded, as also the Cameron dragoons. On the way to General Smith's the party partook of a lunch at Minor's Hill, the headquarters of General Morell. DEATH Or LIEUTENANT COLONEL PEABD. Lieutenant Colonel Robert Peard, of the Ninth Massachusetts regiment, died to-day, in tho Brigade Hospital at Vanderwerkln's, of structural disease of the brain. He had an attack of paralysis on Friday, and was insensible most of the time until ho died. His remains will be embalmed and conveyed to his late residence in Mtirord, Mass. Hie loss Is deeply regrotted by the regiment. SLAVERY IN THE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA. The Committee on the District of Columbia have doeided to report adversely in the mstterof abolishing slavery in the Dietrtet of Columbia. The two main failures of the adverse report will be inexpediency and un. constitutional.ty. The report has been, and will be decayed a little lunger, in order to allow Mr. Fraochott? one of the committee, and the one who has tbo subject especially under investigation?to prepare end introduce into the report information of a valuable and lostractiva character. the tviixhs ron the kxecitive session of the en ate. The executive session of the Senate to day woe occupied chiefly in debate upon tlie law In rotation to the appointment of the officers attached to Oeneral McClellan'* staff. The only confirmation wae that of 8. 8. French, an Commissioner of Tubttc Buildings, which wae done unauiniously NATIONAL ARUOKT. U is said that the number of petitioner* 18 the matter o{ the establishment of a national armory west of the Alio, ghany Mountains noarly reached the number of one hun. dred thousand. AURICUI.TTHAL Bl'REAtT. Thore is a bill before the Houso to establish what la known as an agricultural buroao. As this bill proposes a radical shsnge in the connection of certain agricultural interests with the Patent Office, and is likely to give rise to a groat deal of debate, for the questions involved In It ars to a great extent of national Interest.affecting as they do, and ocmmandlng aa they ought to, tillers of or operators on the soil, I propose to glvo a few facts?reliable ones, gleaned from fountain head sources?In relation to the subject. It Is a well known fact that hitherto Con grestmen have mailed to their constituents varltios of aeed, furnished to them In accordance with the provisions of csrtelu sxistlng taws, and which thsy have made, la a measure, subservient to their electioneering purposes or interests. And In some instances it Is stated that lbs circulation of those seeds has gained for representatives n re-election, operating as an advertising medium, or friendly ealling-to the mind of eome distant renstltuont n remembrance of "our representative In Con. cress." Again, the circulation of sseda In this wav haa bean, In a rut majority of him, a failure, principally from a want of knowledge on tbo part of thoae receiving them u to tbo propor mod* of planting, aomo plaatiag too doop and otbora rice reran. There la now on hand a largo quantity of thtatlo ooed, brought to th1a coantry from Ruaala for dlatributlon In accordanca with tha law. Tha dilTbronco botwaon thla aotd and oar own la aitrowoly alight, tho formar producing only a littla mora fragrant flowor or bloaiom. It la held that bad thla at ad boon acat tar ad orar tho country by circulation It would bare produced real detriment to tha country and bean a pooltlro ahama. Baa Idea, It waa brought hero with tho idea that It waa better than onr own for been, and it la aald that It haa entirely failed In Ita object. Another lorclgn Importation, that coot a largo aum of money, turnad out?that la, on trial It prorad to bo?nothing mora or laoa than a wood, actually running wild la thla ooun try, but a rarity In tbo land from which It waa Im ported. Tha preoout Oommlaalonar of Patent!, on c m | ing Into office, waa ao tmpreoeed with tho utter ueeleae naaa of certain oooda tbatcamo under hla ebaeraatlon, i that he had them Immediately burned, in order to avoid < detriment to the land ahould they accidentally get dli- ! tributed or mixed with other valuable seedling*. i II la thought by thoae who underatand the aubjoct 1 thoroughly that the transferring of the control of thla ! agricultural matter from one to another, as contemplated , in the bill, will fall of bringing about a better result than heratofore. The only way to make It practically affect- 1 ire la to provide for a practical teat of the rood* before Attribution, and the having of their coMpctlon placed ua W YO NEW YORK, TTJESDA"! dwUnmtnl of truly aclenttfla anon, who wiU enter into the proeeeutloo of the plan from aciantlAo and not peeulailre motive*. rn numiMo nunuMB. It la alleged fey many membera of Um Houaa, and aapacialty by not a faw Senator*, that the bUJ abollihtng the franking privilege waa paaait In tha Houae, radically, with the bopa and in tha axpactatloa that It will fea defaatad In tha Sanata. If tha bill ahouid be to defeated, it would make it aaern aa though the Houae?the rapraaentativaa of tha paopla?waa willing to aaorlfloa everything It could for tha public good, while the Senate refrained from ao doing. In a word, it would place tha Houaa before tha eountry In tha light of a generoua, magnanimeua, patriotic body, and the Sanata in juattbe r oyer to; I mean aa far aa thla matter of the franking privilege goee. If Mr. Sherman'* bill, whtoh baa for ita object the curtailing of the public expenditures In tha. way of aalarlea, ahouid paaa. Um "Hone*. This will b? a counter movement on At* part of the Senate. for the action of the House in the matter of the franking privilege: Mr. Rntehlns saya that they will try and take Mr. Sherman at hie word, paaa bis hill, and not let him catch the House and place it in a false position. TBI PACIFIC RAILROAD. The Committee on the Pacific Railroad?Messrs. Campbell, Alley, Blair, Jr., Cox, Webster, Franchott, Arnold and Sergeant?are to meet to-morrow, wbon.it is thought, they will adopt some definite plain in regard to this subject. The committee may report a bill and leave it to the Bouse to decide on the propriety of passing it at this session; or may submit a report recommending that the subject be postponed for the present, in consequenoe of the peculiar condition of the public finances. RAILROAD PACILITIBS BBTWKN MBW TORS AND WA8BINOTON. Mr. Baker, of the House Committee en Reads and Canals, says that the railroad facilities between New York and Washington must be increased speedily; far under tbe present system the army is made te suffer, to s greet extent, in not being able to obtain moans of transportation for an adequate amount of supplies. I em informed that an arrangement is about being oompleted for e new railroad line te Washington, by way j nf ?Via Ma.as Ta.ee. Pewfeal dan P?t a. biUAJ.t.i v. V? vwnw n> USIUU, uni (V rBWHIipRU la Reading, Pa., and then dlract to Washington. This new line will only be thirty mile* longer than the preeont so called direct one; and it la contemplated to more than compensate for the Increaaed distance in having leu atoppagea and faater time. SANITARY CONDITION OP TBI MASSACHUSETTS TEOOPS. A despatch In Sunday'a Hnuu> complimented the Massachusetts Ninth regiment on account of the healthy condition of the men. 1 am enrprlaed to learp thai the Seventh and Tenth roglmeata, of Maeaachuadtte, in QmCouch's brigade, ahow a better atate of health, even, p waa recorded of tho Ninth. The morning report or the Boventh showed yesterday that only one man was In the hospital. He waa a private, and had the typhoid feverThe sanitary condition of the hospital is pronounoed by an experienced army officer wl)o visited It with Adju. tant General Schouler, of Massacbcsetta, to he perfeal. Tho report of the Tenth regiment, Colonel Briggs, shows none in the hospital, and only a few men exceed from special duty. This is considered, in view the late bad weather, a moat extroardlcajy atate of good health, and is highly complimentary to the commanding officers of the regiments. SUPPLIES FOK TBS NEW HAMPSHIRE TROOPS. The following articles hpve been distributed among the New Hampshire and Mains regiments by Cyrus Hamlin, son of the Viae President, and O. Prescott, of Maine, commissioned to that duty:?Fifteen hundred and sixtyone shirts and drawers, flffy-two hundred pairs of socks, seven hundred and twenty-nine pairs army mittfna, sheets, pillow cases, quilts, blankets, he. These articles were purchasod with (he money, about four thousand dollars, contributed by the workmen at ihe Kitiery Navy Yard, evsry man in the yard, from the oommandant down, contributing ono day's pay, and about three hundred dollars contributed by the Ladies' Benevolent Society of Kittery. APPROVAL OP THE BILL RELATIVR TO WITNESSES BRPORR CONGRESSIONAL COMMITTEES. in r [t^unii iiu *i'|nutiu iuc uui repealing UN pro. vision of a low which exempt* witness** who h*T* been examined before *n Investigating committee of either Hones of Congress from testifying before n court. NEWSPAPER POSTAGE. The bill introdaoed by Mr. Colfax to-day relative to postage rates on printed matter is not a fln^ <V(*ft, but has been referred to tb* Post Office Committee for further consideration. THE ARMT. General Keim, of Pennsylvania, recently appointed a Brigadier General, has h-.ea assigned t# a brigade In General Casey 's division, Army of the Potomac. Captain Gregg, of the United States Army, has been appointed Colonel of the regiment of Pennsylvania Cavalry formerly commanded by Colonel Chantry. RETURN or CONGRESSMAN KLT. Hon. Alfred Ely has returned to the city, and will rreumc hie scat in the House to-morrow. TDK NEW JUDOE Or TI1E 8PrRBME COURT. Th? o.nli of offico was this day administered by tba Clerk of the Supreme Court or the United States to Associate Justice Swayne, wbo took bin seat. 8WORD PRESENTATION. Lieutenant Colonol Jourdon, or tbe New Turk Tenth legion, was to-night presented by tbe officers or tbe Fourteenth (Brooklyn), of which be tlaa rormerly Major, with a splendid sword, sasb, gauntlets, boots, spurs, 4c. Tbe non-commi.-sioned officers and privates <f the Fifty, third Pennsylvania Volunteers, this morning, through Captain Wen trod, pre* anted Colonel llrooko and Lieutenant Cilonel MnMicbaei with beautiful and costly swords. ORGANIZATION OF THE HOSPITAL DEPARTMENT. The Sanitary Commissiou has had several conferences recently with the War Department and the Military Com. mtttea of Congress relative to a reorganization of the Hospital Department. It appears they desiro tbe selection of officers of the regular madtsal staff shall be made more with regard te efficiency than to ths prevalent usage of seniority. Tbe Commissioners say they are acting on the principle that it is better to take precautionary measures agsinat sickness in camp than to (111 the hoepitals. RETRENCHMENT. The bills already introduced contemplate making a re. duellos of two hundred and flfty thousand dollars In the annual expenses of both braucbea of Congress. Detention of Trains en ties Hudson Rlwer Railroad* Albany, Jan. 28,1882. Ths train which left New York at seveono'clock on Mouday morning arrived at midnight, having been seven taaa hours on ths way. They overtook tbe train frem New Ygrk on Sunday evening at Hamburg. AtPovghkeepaie three trains ware united, and, with half a dozen locomotive*, they were eight boars reach lag Albany. The morning train from Albany was mat snow hound only flra miles from iu starting place. No accident happened although the engines ware several llmM off.tli* track. Tha anew tu not deep, but waa cruatad or or ao that It waa with groat difficulty that tba ngtaaa could forca through. lNaaitraaa Fire la Boatoa. partial obstruction op quimct marktt. Boston, Jan 27,1S82 A flra broka ant tbla moraine Is Qulncy Market, m tba itoryorar tha alalia, which proved vary diaaatroua to aaarly all tba occopaata of tba market, by tba flamea, moke and watar. Vary few of tbam wara insured. Noursa, Maaon h Co., dealer* la agricultural Implements, aa-le, etc., located over tba market, were damaged twenty thoueand dollar*, folly Inaured The eat ire market building, which is owned by the eity, waa greatly damaged Obltaary, Pssss Ann Nathan*, an agea colored woman, who bad long realdod on the York road, near Baltimore, died on Ibe 24th Inst. She waa familiarly known to the neighborhood aa "Old Aunt Pbaba," and bar known age waa one hundred and tan yaara. 8b* waa thought by some to h* still older, but there was no way of establishing tba data of her birth beydnd ber own assertion. and bar narrative of events, an far back aa tbe above. "Aunt rbeba" waa a servant In the family of ( bar lee Carroll, of Cat rollton, a aimer of tbe Declaration of Independence, and spoke of him aa "maaaa" to, the day of bar death. She knew Oenaral Washington, and had often seen blm. Tbe deceased waa once married, and leavoa eevarnl grandchildren. Before ber death ah* dictated a verbal will to aom* of bar wblte friends, who took an Inter- *t in h'T, ind bequeathed to her grandchildren tbe various little articles of har humble household. Peroral of her neighbors, who had been kind to bar, wara not forgotten in tba 'last will and testament" pf "Aunt Pbaba." RK H JANUARY 28, 1862. HllTAiY MOVEMENT!^ ORANGE IN POST COMMANDERS OP VOUJM. TEER8 Of THIS CITY, moiu Mm MO. IT. taau Huowutm, Miti oa N?w You, \ Afti*. Gmui/i Omi, Auamr, Ju. M, IMS. J 1. Brigadier 0 Mitral Yalea la hmbj nltond Atom the ?? ad of lha depot of Yolantrera la tba city of Maw York, from tba 1st day of February nait, and will tbaa roauma tba oommand or hla brigade. 1. Tba dutiaa connected with tba organliatkm of aalantaora in and about the olty of New York will, from tbat mm (roDruary 11, a# diietMrgid By colonel Geo. bum, Jr.; who to plaoed la command of the toIuhUm force la tbalcMy. By order of the Commander-I* Chief. TH08. HF1XH00BB, Adjutant General. DCP ARTURB OP THB TWELFTH NEW YORK VOLUNTEER BATTERY. Vfea Twelfth Maw York Volunteer Battery, wmpwit of ltfaw, aad oomauKxied by captain EHIa, which has _ bow quartered for ear oral day* at the amy barrack* la " WfeMa street, took their departure for Waehtoi(tan at oaa e'clock yesterday afternoon, by the Amboy route., The b^Mvynm to be applied with guns on their arriral in

FIRST REGIMENT EAGLE BRIGADE. Bhyt. N. W. Mulley, Company B, First regiment Eagle brigade, Col. Daniel JllaMtn, waa on Wedneaday last the recipient of a eery beautiful service sword, aaah aad belt, as a token of eateem aad regard, froen a number of his personal friends of New Brighton, Stolen Island. The presentation waa made In presence of Capt. Mullcy'toompany at their oamp, at Saltersvllle, N. J. The oompaay having been drawn up in line, Mr. Richard Cunlilfe, one of the New Brighton friends, presented the same, with some very appropriate remarks, which warn equally complimenury to the men aa to their Captain. Capt. Mulley replied In a very suitable manner. THE SIXTY-NINTH REGIMENT NEW YORK STATE MILITIA. On Friday evening, the 34th instant, ths armory of this gallant regiment waa ths scene of more than nsual xcitement. An eleotton was to bo held for Lieutenant Oskrael, aad a full attendance of tba offloors belonging to It woro present. Brigadier General Ewen.oommandiog tho Fourth brlgado, presided. About half-past sevon o'clock tho polls wore opened, a very Just compliment was paid to Major Bagloy before the voting commenced. Tho senior Captain, Joan Bbbslin, arose, and addressing General Ewea, said that, inasmuch as Major Bagloy had positively refused to allow his name to bo proposed for Lieutenant Colonel, thoagh according to his rank aad position it was due to Mm, the officers wero anxious to dhow him tho high eatlmatieo ta which he was hsld by them and the members of the ragtmeat; that they asked of the General, through him. (Captain Brlia) that before they proceeded to an election, and 1 not out of ordinary rotine of ths mooting* that ho would put the Mlowlif resolution:? Snotetd, That th* offloersof tho Blxty-alath regiment efer to Malor Bagley their sincere thanks for the interest which hshas always dlsplsysd in ths wslfarsof ths regiment; end understanding from him that ho would meat Citively deoliao being a candidate for the position of itenant Colonel, they cannot help expressing their regret, and also of convey log to him how niueh confidence and roapect they entertain for him: the exor Mods ho mods, sad the energy displayed in providing for lbs regiment while in the service of the United States at Washington and Virginia merit their warmest thanks, and they beg that he will accept them in the sincere and earnest manner that they are offered. fhta was seconded by Lieutenant P. Daffy, and when General Bweb put it to the meeting the enthusiastic manner In which It was received showed that the officers meant what It conveyed. They then procoeded with the election. As each officer's name was oalled his ballot was deposited. The tel lerthen proceeded to canvas the result, and Richard O'Gorman. Esq., having received the unanimous vote, was dacWed the choice of the regiment. Genital Rwen, in announcing the result of the ballot, observed, that he felt proud of the choioe of the regiment. He had begs at many elections for officers, but such on unanimity of feeling he had never before seen. The choice of the gentlemsb they had made for Lieutenant Colonel was an honor to them. He congratulated the regiment that Mr. O'Gorman would not only reflect credit and honor oo the Sixty-ninth, but on the whole division, lie congratulated himself on navlng such an officer in bis brigade. lie was the kind of a man on whom they could depend. And that now, when my friend, the noble and gallant Colonel Corcoran, your honored and beloved commander, is a prisoner Inthehande of the foe, you could not by any poaalbility have selected a man who will aid and prepare you to maintain the high credit and renown which your deeds have won for you from the whole country better than he, and therefore I with much pleaeure declare Richard O'Gorman the legally elected Lieutenant Colonel of the 8ixty-ninth regiment by the unanimous vote of its officers. Surgeon Johnston moved, and Lieut. Bovlx seconded, that the thanks of ths officers of tbo board be tendered to Brigadier General Rwen for the manner in which he presided at the election, end also to express how much they feel indebted to him for the many acts of kindness which the regiment has received at his hands sines its formation. This resolution was received with ths utmost enthusiasm and carried unanimously. THE NEW CHIEF OF ORDNANCE. Sketches of Major Dyer, the Incoming, and General Ripley, the Omtgolng, Chief of Ordnance, It has been announced by telegraph that a rhacgo baa taken place in the Ordnance Department, by the appoint* mcnt of Brevet Major A. B. Dyer to tho position of Chief of the tame In the place of Brigadier General Ripley. As the position ia one of great iroportauco wbon a war is in contemplation or in active progress, we glvo our readers a brief sketch of the military career of each rf tnese officer*. Iho sketchos are very interesting, and it will bo found that the now Chief of Ordnance entered the Military Academy twenty years later thou Ms pre defensor, and, of course, would be more likely to bo perfect in the knowledge of modern warfare. Hie experience of tho samo would make him tho better fluid for the position than a student of war of a preceding generation, and, being a much younger man. ho would certain ly be-more active in lb* discharge of the duties of so important a post than one i>e much bis seulor. SKETCH OF GENERAL RIPLET. Brigadier General James W. Kiplcy was bora in and aj pomtod to tho army from the State of Connecticut, and has been in the service of the United States for over forty-seven year*. He entered the Military Academy as a cadet in April, 1113, and graduated the next year, he being appointed in June, 1814, a Second Lieutenant of artillery. I!e was the Regimental Quartermaster from the year 1117 to 1121, during which time?viz: in April, 1618? he was promoted to a First Lieutenancy. In May, 1821, he was transferred to the Fourth artillery as a First Lieutenant, and in August, 1828, was promoted to a Captaincy. He was transferred to the Ordnance Department |n May, 1832, with the rank of captain, and on the 7th of July, 1838, was promoted to a Majority. In M|rcb, 1849, he received a brevet of Lieutenant Colonel for meritorious conduct, particularly in tho performance of his dutioo in the prosecution of tho war with Meilco, the brevet bear i?g date May 30,1848. On the Slat of December, 1864, he received his full commission of Lieutenant Colonel of OrrinRnrn ?hirh nfimlinn hi h?l(f At thi hrAikln* mil of Um rebellion. On the 3d of July, 1881, he received the brevet of Brigadier General, and on tbe 3d of August In tbe um year waa made a full Brigadier General, and placed at tbo head of tbo Ordnance Department. hitch op major oyer. Brevet Mujor Alexander Brydie Dyer la a native of Virginia, bat wen appointed to tbe arnfy from tbe State of Mlaaoari. He entered tbe Military Academy in the year 1838, and graduated la 1887, and at that time atood No. 8 In bin claae. On tbe let of July of tbat year be waa ap pointed a Second Lieutenant of tbe Third artillery, and in July, 1838, waa appointed to the Ordnance Department, la July, 1848, be waa brevetted a Flret Lieutenant for gallant and meritorioua conduct In the conflicta at Em. buda and Taoe, in New Mexico, the brevet bearing date February 4,1847. He, however, declined the honor, and waa made a full Flrat Lieutenant, bia commieaton dating from March, 1847. He commanded a eectlon of Love'a light battery, under Brigadier General Burling I'rlce ( bw a rebel), and waa brevetted Captain for gallant and meritorioua conduct la tbe battle of Santa Crun do ftoaaler, Tbe brevet waa awarded in March, 1848, and dated from tbe 18th of March, 1848. On tbe Sd of March 1853, be waa promoUd to be a full Captain of Ordnance' and, In the army liet* of 1859, 1880 and 1161 he atood' ninth on tbe Hit ai to date of ecmmiation. Tbe rebel lion made a great change in tbe department, and bia name beada tbe hat of Captain* of Ordnance in the army Hit of September, 1861. He baa elnce been brevetted Major, and now has chief charge of tbe Ordnance Deportment, a poet of great Importance tn the preeent etata of tbeoountry Tbe rank which will be awarded him with hie new position bac not yet been announced. ERAI THE BURNSISE EXPEDITION. The Rebels Consider II a Failure. THE GALE ON THE COAST. THE PANIC IN NORTH CAROLINA. Anticipations and Surmises of tho label Bewspapers, Ac., Ac., Ac. WiHUlW, Jan. 38,1802. Up to half-paat twelve o'clock nothing haa bean re. eeived from General Burnaida, although tha lluaa have bean kept open in expectation of new*. Babimona, Jan. 27, 1862. Tha boat from Fortress Monroe haa arrived, and brings nothing confirming the iosa of tho ateamer Louisiana. The ateamer Spaulding, due from Ha iter on, had not arrived. The Richmond DUpatek contains a despatch frem Norfolk saying that the Baltimore South, reoeivod there, contains a statement that a report had reached Baltimore of the loea of five of the Bornaide fleet la Pamlico Sound, and that a large steamboat, probably tho Louisiana, had been burned, Ac. Thua it would seem that this report had no other fooadatien than this aeceah sheet, the Baltimore NoutA. NEWSPAPER ACCOUNTS. /Prom the Petersburg Kxprees, Jan. 26.] A gentleman who reached this city Wednesday, says the Norfolk Day Book of yeaterdav, direct from tho North Carolina coast, addresses us a communication, iu which he etates that the report of General Gatlin and others as to a large federal fleet being in Pamlico Sound, with the purpoeaof making an attack on Roanoke island. Newborn and other plaoes in the vicinity, turns out to be entirely unfounded. Be further statee that this report reached Edeaten on Monday night, and ebch was the credit given to it that Judct liitrcs itnmoffialalv ufiAnrniNl tha f v.nfAHfWim* I that place, but that reliable information haa ainee been received by letter from Roanoke inland, dated Wednesday , five o'clock A. M.. to tbo effect that uo such fleet is in i'amltco Sound, and that no fears are entertained there of an immediate attack. Roliablo information from Hyde county alao eorroborntea this statement. Our correapondent conciudea hla communication by saying:? I think, therefore, it may be oonftdently aaaerted that neither the Burnside expedition nor any other fleet is to be found in the waters of Eastern Carolina, with a hostile purpose toward Ruanoko or Newborn. THE BURNPIDB EXPEDITION A FAILURE. The Day Book has the following interesting editorial on the expedition:? We are satisfied, from all the light that we have been enabled to get on this subject, that, through the interposition of a kind Providence, the backbone of this axpedh lion has been broken, and that we now have nothing to dread from it. The remnant of it may make a feeble eSort to strike after a little time to recuperate, but for all effective purposes the thing is a failure, and it carries the war spirit down with it. The Northern papers are talking very hard to keep the spirits of the people up. Thoy now say that the expedition was uot intended for operations in the North Carolina Sounds, and that it may only have put into flatteras from street of weather. Gammon?\ amnion?gammon. We know all about that. We advise old Abe and his tribe of kangaroos that they bad bdttor lie making tracks from the wrath that is setting iu sgainst them, or he may find that bta long cloak and Scotch cap will not enable him to gut out of Washington as easy aa they enabled him to g?t in there. In conclusion, w# repeat that the Hurnside expedition is a failure, a dead failure, and that almost the not none we r.cic* frttn Kurope toiU be that the S'Vthem confedeiacy has been recognised by France and KegUnd, and that thou nationt haoe dderm.it.ti t? disregard the inefficient blockade THE GALE ON THE COAST. (From tbo Petersburg Express, Jan. 26.) According to despatches from various points on the coast of North Carolina the weather haa been perfectly awfoi there for the last few days. A succession of heavy gales have been tumbling the surf around Burnside'i vestals in a way bordering en the tremendous, and we fancy that that pirate chief and hla corsair rabble have beeu rocked pretty nearly out of their skins. About Halt<ras, we presume, the billows have beeo as furious ss the lesh of the storm king could make them. Wehavea'readv re oeived accounts from Yankee sources, of at least elg&t of the Bt.raakto float bay lag beau driven ashore and burned to prevent their falltug Into the hands of the Confederates. This was several days ago. We learn that on Thursday all day and night the gale was territlc on the coast near Wilmington, and there Is very little doubt that it was worse at Hatteras aad in PalmlcoSound, as the wlsd was from the epel. We hare yet to hear how lha Yankee bucoanaera fared in thte onslaught of aogry Old Neptune upon them. Erer sioce Burneide reachud the North Carolina coaat he has been bumped and bundled about by teinpeatuuua wiuds In a way perhaps thai has Impressed him with the idea that his expedition Is the mere sport of the elements, lis has not had a quivt, comfortable hour, day or night, since his arrival at Hattaraa, amidst the dsaiening roar of the boisterous waters dashing upon Its teach. loss not this look as if the wrath of Heaven was descending upon those wicked and infamous marauders, whose purpoeo is no other than to plunder an unoilrndlog people, hum down their housee and lay waste their fields? TUB FLEET?THE PANIC. [From ths Nuwbsrn (N.C.) Prog ess,.Tan. 33.] Tht true position and ultimate ob.oct of tbeBmns.de fleet is now one of tha greatest myt-lories and tuot-i dim colt problem* that this nail in has to solve. Kr< in what Hit e insight we can get into the Northern papers it would teem that evrn the Northern people are uncertain as to its purpose, an.l ate as much or mora concerned for its safety (It having ancount'rad a heavy gals off Cape Hen ry) than we are about lia destination. Tills Is qull# natural, Inasmuch as upon its sutrosN deponds tbeir future salvation as a government to a very large extent. Several reports have reached us recently to the e.Tect that large quantities of gunboaie were In th? Sound and lhata simultaneous attack would be made at four or live important points, this bring one of the place , at the sumo time, the legitimate result of wlt'cli has been a panic here. We, however, are n> t exactly prepared to call It a panic, for It res< mhlss more a cool and doilbsrate determination on tbo part of our male clUteiw to place their wives and children In a safer position ont of town p'Siiarutory to giving the vandals a light as desperate as they may cheats to muke it. No man bat been Idle here for s few days, aad every man seems d-termhitd to dispute the sdvanco of the ensmv Inch bv inch to the vcrv laft atlreiniiv ?hmLI h? venture to set foot upon land. There is a Uxsdiie-s and determination on tho com tenance of every one that seems to say?"If lie come we will kill ax innny or him a? lie can of us." We hare *: ! but little heretofore about ru mors that have reached us, not knowing wheiLor they were true or not. and not wishing to cause any unneces sary alarm. Up to this writing we are not sure whether there Is now. or ever has been, a Yankee gunboat over > the Swash at Hatterax or not. The latest news we have is through Captain Hill, who arrived here ye terdav from Mattamuskeet, Hyde county, through the Sound, and says be new nothing in the Sound In the -bane of a gunboat. We shall probably hear inorobefore go.ng to press. as Colonel U. U. Slngletary sought sod obtained permit ion from the Commanding Gtnersl to go on a race nnoltering expedition down the river. He leit Tuesday even, ing, and will probably return in time for us to give the result of his trip. P. 8.?Colonel Singtetary bad not arrived when we went to preea. and ws art still in doubt. THE EIRN81DE EXPEDITION OFF AO A IN. [From the Petersburg Kxprcss, Jsn. 2ft.) Intslligence was brought to this city yesterday afternoon, we understand, by a gentleman worn North Carolina . to the e(T? ct that Ue large number of wirb fa'e/y rsportnlin Pamlicofhund had diiufprarrd, and 0m roast 1 waicltar atlail aremmU. If this be true, the fact would ; argue that the burns.de expedition la destined for soma ; other point. The vessels may only hava put into tbs Pound for protection from the violsnco of the gale that overtook them. Indeed, late information from tho North coincides witn/snd confirms this Imprsssion. We give this rumor mers.y ss an item of news, not to bo wholly relied on. The destination of lbs svpedittos is nil a mystery, but on that.sccount the greater iatereatand anxiety are attached to it. It is not possible that many mure days will slapas before the question of Its destination and results will bo revetted I irrom tn* wummgton (it. c.j journal, .ian. m | The number of vessels reported at Hatters* and id Um Sound (126) nearly double* tba number Mt down In ibo Now Yob* Q(hjm>'r Mat or tbe voatolo composing tho Humaldo expedition. Tbo prooonro of stxlp additional vessel* map be accountod for bp tbo dioappoarauca of Dtiponl's (loot from Port Rnpal, and bla disappearance map bo accounted for bp tbolr ra api oaranco at Hattoras It la bardlp probable, if these slxtv additional eoasela did cuno from Tort Royal, that tboy brought anp land forca, Since Gen Sherman la calling for reinforcements, lot preparing to detach "expeditions." TWK WBATBR*. [Corraapoodance of tba Patoraburg Kt press I Scrvoi*. Jao 14, IMS The past twelve boors has been stormp and drearp indeed. and tba remark baa fallen from thousands of lips that tba Rurnsida fleet la having a terrible time residence seems to favor um Tbe careful observer of passing avanta cannot have failed to *ea In score* of Instances since ibis war commenced. that tba Almightp arm of Jebovab baa bean stretched forth for oar deliverance from our enemies. Trulp, wa ought to be a grateful people. [From the Petersburg Express, Jan 36 ) The weather atlU continue* of the moat unamtable character Yesterday was a cont in net ion of the storm of lbs day berore only on a mora extensive scale. Tba wind* roared furiously and tbe rm fell in torrents Altogether this "Nur'eaeter" la one to be remembered, end when our enemies come in po**e?aion of a correct detail of fllsiutiei* to their shipping thap will say so too Ii la , Ihto ght that if the Hnrnalda expedition had not salted ws should have had no sucb weather. This looks a little iD. PRICE TWO CENTS. piraibte fromtbo fact Uut from the moment of their aaUliifootofRondo wo havo kUmthtaibM SSaSr.~ sns.r!!"- ""* ?* *'* oipootod u> M? MwWi* ??r woro worti 1*0 B?U ? TMLXORiPHIC REPORTS. rMU III MOBTB OilOlllU OOUI?TBI SALS iXl a raoii . . . _ Wnjoworoji, Job. M, IMS. A M*TT wtM, out-Mr tbooat. prorailad all loot ntakt r- Opt. otcht thi. JraWtherVr?^ aow from the ooaat, except an entrant wrack driftinf IMPORTANT FROM MISSOURI. Roll*, Mb., Jan. 36,1863. A prominent ettiaen of Southwestern Klaaourl has just arrived from Moonl Vernon, Lawrence oouaty. He any* that Gen. Rains, with about 400 men, steyed aU night at Mount Vernon on Tuesday night, the 14th text , on his way to Granby, wbsrs his aoldisra said they were going to work in the lead mines. Threats were made to arrest all men who had bean oonnected with the Home Guard and pot them at work In Urn mines, la consequence of this, a large number of Union citizens ware leaving the country on the same night that Rains stayed at Mount Vernon. Report mid that 1TC or 300 re bale were encamped on the head of Spring riser, m rants for Chaevllle. In regard to the troops in Northern Arkansas, he says that he has it frem good authority that there are only about 600* or 000 at Croas Hollows and Cava Hill, Ben tan county. But a body of from 3,000 to 6,000 meu were at Tilsforth Band, about fifty miiea below Van Bergen, on tho Arkansas river. Several secession lets told him that Gonoral Price's forces at Springfield did not oxceed 10,000 men. Tnis gentleman met the scouts of the Union army (bar miles beyond Lebanon, and other troops at different points this sids. OUR COMMISSIONERS TO THE SOUTH. Sketches of Bishop Ames and Hstmlliom run. The recommendation contained la the late order of Secretary Stanton, urging the appointment of two oomminxloner* to the South to look after thu tntereota of Union prleonere, haa been acted upon by the Preeident, and ex-Senator Hamilton Fish and Biabop Amea hare been appointed! aa said Commnaionera. We subjoin short sketches of these two parsonages:? BISHOP EDWARD AXES. Edward Amen is a Bishop of the Ifathodiet Episcopal church in the United States,horn at Athene,Ohio, In 1806. After receiving his education in the Ohio diversity, he was for three years Instructor in a college id Illinois. He was licensed to preach in 1890, was soon after assigned to the Indiana Conference, and ordained successively a Peacon and Elder. He took part In the General Con'erence of the Methodists held in Baltimore in 1840, and in 1942 oSciated as Chaplain to a council of Cboctaws , being the first Chaplain ever elected by an assemby of Indians. From 1844 until 1862, when he was made a Bishop, ho travelled as Presiding Elder through various districts of Indiana. HAMILTON rm. Hamilton Fish, one of tfao Commissioners to the South, though of late not very intimately identified with public affairs, is still a man well known and esteemed throughout thu country. He haa occupied not a few very important and responsible positions, sustaining always a fair reputation as a statesman and politician. He is the sen of the lute Colonel Nicholas Fish, and was born in this city in the year 1808, being at present, thereforo, in the fifty fourth year of his age. On his. mother's side, be is descended from Governor Peier Stuyvesaut, the last Dutch Governor of New Amsterdam. His schooling was principally derived at old Columbia College, where ha graduated with distinction, and subsequently studied law; but the management of bfa immense family aetata haa monopolized moat of hia business timeIt will thua be aeen that Mr. Fish comes of tho good old Knickerbocker stock, being a descendant of one of th? most distinguished men that ruled Manhattan Island, before the peaceful little eclony fell under the away of James n. In 1848 the whig party elected him as a member of the twenty-eighth Congress. In 1847 he was cltosen Lieutenant Governor, and (he year following waa elected Governor of the ft ate. His nixt appearance on the political stage was as United States Senator for New Toik, which office be assumed in 1161, and held for six ye.u s with creditable ability. His antecedents and chai acter would seem to Ot him well for the responsible position to which he has Just been appointed by tho ad" mlnisiration. He Is exceed ngly mild, uibane and p< 1 shed in manner::, possessing a flee figure, and gifted with powers of persuasl >n in a hi ;h degree. Oar Naval Corraapnmdentoc. Uwrrsn vtatss Stsamsb Da Soto, I Slur Island, Dec. 38,1881. / CulH un B'tuetn lie Strainer De Sato and tie French S'rc.mer Milan?A Svppoted Enemy?The Chate?Tie Collui'it ?List bf OffUerl, <tc., <fc. On the night of Thursday, Decembers, the United S.ntes steamer Te Soto, while lying at anchor off the uocvh of the Mississippi river in company with the frigate ("dorado, discovered a light to the northward and eastward, and, supposing it to be a vessel trying to run the 1>:> ckade, wo wore ordered Immediately to get under wsy by the captain of the Colorado, which waa accord Ingly ih dp. At one o'clock, everything bolng in read Inrs*. wo proceeded to >ea,nnd at half past one o'clock all ta.tm'a wera called to quarter*, the magazine opened and sliot aad shell parsed on deck. At two o'clock we con.ra> need burning signals. At this time we wero two miles iff the pursued vrstel. At fifteen minutes past two wo were approaching her very fo t. and they not und rtaku.g to answer our siguae in i By manner whatever, wo began to think lier a private ci, unci our ship's company scorned anxious for the irav. The captain of o.ir snip was at his station, giving orders to his officers and nian The marine guard were statioued on the qu titer deck, fully armed and accoutred, and ai half i aet two o'clock wo came in collision with this vessel, carrying away bar wheelhouse and Internally injuring" her machinery, and at tlis same time touring our starboard wheel so as to render it almost useless. Both vessels struck broadside on, and. very lucky for both, they separated In a few mo merts The utmoet cnfuslon prevailed on board of the Trench vessel, while on board of ourn there waa not a murmur, and everv man stood at bis quarters until or. rieretl by our captain. who, for coolneaa and precision, ranr.ot be excelled. The entire ahtp'i comiwny plmco the gr at*?t c< nrtdenee In him, tad m a seaman end treatworthy man they ere reedy end willing te go to any piece with ti in. There were no pereone injured on either Tense! The PeSoto le e feet (teener, end can overhaul almost anything afloat. The Pillowing it a list of her offleera:? Oiwenindd W. M. Walker. Hr>t Lien <nant?R. T. B. Lewis. Ar'wg Jfoilrr*?H. W. Boooy, W W. Martin, O. W. Ward. Afritlanl Surge.-n?B. Hoyt. Anirtant t'aymatter?C. Adams. Ann'tint Chief Sngineer?O. W Simmons. Orderly Sergeant, in Charge Mat inee Joha H. Parolrail. Acting Matter'$ Matee?C. B. Pot linger, w. ft. Metertee, O Taylor,C. C. Star, Joba Leeds The Parchaie of Hare?. (From the lafeyette (lad.) Journal, Jam. It.] bow a ear iomm am bouobt in pbamob. Hnreea are purehaaad at from four te all pears ef age, and muat be of French origin. The ealmel la hroaght to thecomniauilent of the allotted depot aad submitted to h e insp-ttion, without any price bang named. If the com aaodant Qude him unsuitable, hs la at nam rWeim i If the oontrai y le the eaee, be la broeght Were all the eOoert of the depot fore thorough esaateatlM. KachoOeer then writes hi* estimate of the rune of the ealael ea a slip of paper, the pa pert are then placed la e hat aad (behea up. to that the estimate ef seen oAoor amy not be kaowa; the tnnan of theee eetimete* M thee takes, aad the com mendant offer* that prkee for the aataal If the owner accept* the oflbr, the price ia paid at oace, If be refuses, the horte te el eoce cent away, for ? bar gale lag Is allowed. mow a rut bombs am soo0bt ib tbi uwitbo stat?. Horeee are porehaeed at any age at wbleh they eaa be put threugh, aad of any origin Be aataal la hroaght te any commaodaat for inspectloe aatll the aaaber efherne to be brought la allotted to the diflbrent persoae who are to buy them, at a paraonal prom vary lag front U to ?4? on aaob boraa. Tha prlcr la lied bafora any fearaa la par muted ta be aaaa, ai $110. $119 and glM par boraa, ac oardlog lo iba tonality and tba nana ba la |ala( to n undar, of enralry or artillary, and muat bo paid. No boraa to at aaca rejected, tin I at a brought forward by aa irregular paraon. Tba Brat owner la aa irregular porana. Tf properly brought forward tha bora* la takea ta aa la* apector,or tba luapaotor ta taken to blaa,aad If bapaaaaa tba Ml price la raid by the goraraineat, tba original owner ha. tag i r ,vad aa much aa ba can gat. No barramni, *a betwatn the >''.?> *1 owner a ad tba garara went, laadtonaf Na bat buataaao la paraalttod turb rreg liaaMlaeaati lannratloaa are ?I aauataaaacad

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