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

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 28, 1862 Page 1
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TH WHOLE NO. 9331. NEWS FROM FORTRESS MONROE. Another Fight Expected Between the Monitor and Merrimae. The Armored Champions Beady for the Combat. BfG Kim OCCUPIED BY THE UNION TROOPS. DISAFFECTION AMONG THE REBEL TROOPS, A<n fc#*t fcfc Fortrww Mourou, March 30,1803. Contrabands state that the rebel steamer Marrimac, having been fully repaired, waa brought out of the dry deck ?a Monday morning; that her crew bad been placed on hoard, and that ahe waa ready for action. Several new guna of a heavier metal than ahe had before bad been placed on board of her. The rebel steamers Jamestown and Torktown have also been greatly strengthened, and are fully prepared for action, and will accompany the Merrlmac. The flag of the Torktown, with the commodore's pennant, waa flying when the contrabands left. Three deserters arrived here to-day in a boat from the south side ef James river. They belonged to a North Carolina regiment, and report that the rebel steamer Iterrimac has been daily expected to come out and attack the Monitor for the past three days. The rebel gunboat Jamestown made a reconnoiseanee to-day, coming down some distance below Craney Island. The deserters represent that there waa a great panic among the rank and flle of the rebel army on account of the rumors of Union victories. The Monitor, Lieutenant Jeffries commander, stands out is um Roads, this side of Bewall's Point, with steam up, ready for action. The greateet eonfldcnca la felt In lha result. She la in flna condition and ready at a moaaant'a warning. The newapapera are carefully kept from the rebel aotdlera, and they have been bo often impoaed upon by false etatemenla of rebel vlcterisa that they are much ilMMtiiflid. The deserters aay that daring the eicltement that prevailed io Norfolk Immediately after the fall of Roanoke Island,it waa believed that if a demand had been made upon General Huger he would have capitulated. A flag of truce want to Norfolk to take up the Commodore of th* French ship Cktinat. No news or papers wars brought back. A bundle of letters from the Union prisoners at Richmond was received, and also despatches from General Huger to General Wool. The steamer Constitution arrived from Ship Island last night. She sailed from there on the 16th instant. The French steamer Catinat arrived yesterday afternoon from Havana, and she and the Gasaendi have taken a position within two hundred yards of the Monitor, for the purpose of obtaining a good view of the eipected battle. Two drummers of one of the regiments in Hampton strayed out to Back river yesterday, and were taken prisoners by the enemy's cavalry. OccvpsttlomofBIg Bethel by Union Troops* W-a8burat0.v,March 27,1802. The following despatch was received from Fortress Monroe to-night, dated to day at four P. M , It being telegraphed from Cherrystone, Va.:? "There waa a reconnoissance this morning extending to Dig Bethel, which waa occupied by about 1,600 rebels, who tied on the approach of our foreea without any hostile demonstrations. Our troopa now occupy the place." NEWS FR0MJ1NNESSEE. Colombia Occupied by Union Troops? Rebel Cuwulry Captured?No Cotton to be Planted Tble Year, Ac., Ac. Louistills, March 27, 1862. Colonel Millick's Thirty-second Indiana regiment occupies Columbia, Tenn. Memphis papers contain a Richmond despatch of the 16th, stating that on Friday 2,000 federals passed Cumberland Mountains and captured two companies of rebe1 cavalry. A courier arriving at Rnoxvllle, reported that ihe federals, from 4/100 to 6,000 strong, were twenty-five miles from Knoxville and advancing. Doth houses of the rebel Congress have passed resolutions, advising that no cotton be planted this year. Chicago, March 27,1862. The Chicago Timet says that a steamer has arrived from the Tennessee river with a number of priiooera taken near Pittsburg,Tenn. A gentleman who hoa been aome time connected with the Mobile and Ohio Railroad, arrived to-day, reporta that Generate Cheatham and Polk have left Humboldt vith their fbrcea to Join Baaaregard, who ia concentrating tie force* at Corinth. Their pickets eitend within elg h teen mllea of oor force*. The Ravy. Business at the Navy Yard, Brooklyn, ia progreaalng with great deapatch. The new gunboata, Somerael and Fort Henry, were hauled under the aheara yeaierday and received their armamenta. Theae boata were origi.' nally intended forthevaeof the Union Ferry Company, bat were subsequently purchaaed by the government and fitted out aa gunboata. Their length of keel la 160 feet g incbea, beam 32 feet, and depth of hold 11 feet B inchea. They aro both iron-plated, and carry four 32 pound Pablgren and two M-pound pivot rifled guna. The enginea are powerful, being 88-inch cylinder and 10 feet stroke, and were built at I be Atianlio Dock Worke, Brooklyn. The ofllcera' apartment* are fitted up In a very com* fortable etyle, and everything about the boat* presents an appearance of neatness and comfort. They will probably go into commission on Monday. The United States survey steamer Curlew will proceed to sea to-day. She carries one 32-pound rifled gun and two brass 12-poonders. Annexed is a Itst of her officer* ? Luuttnant Commanding?Tboa. 8. Phelps, United States Navy. Krrculiee Officer?L. B. Minor. .SV. / tJ*/ u/tl-A ( \V n.iana nnQaerw Third Jhecwtf we'officer?Va\. iT'Taylor"'*" fburfh Executire Officer? ffm BuUrlclb Ckirf Engineer?kdwin L. Brady. AuiMant Engineer?R H. Hwlft. Captain's Cleric?C. H. Junken. ,\urge<n?A. E. Sumuer ACCIDENT TO THE ADIRONDACE An acchleot occurred to tbo sloop-of war Adirondack on Wednesday, which will cause some delay to her rapid completion. While hoisting her second boiler on board at tho Novelty Works the fall gave way, and precipitated the boiler, weighing forty five tons, into the hold, tearing the deck and othorwiso injuring her. Luckily in its descent it struck the other boiler, which broke the fall, or the couaequencea would have beau very serious. No injury resulted to her bottom. The Atlantic Telegraph Cable. Private ndviccs from London of the 1Mb mat. slate that Mr. Field and olhor leading gentlemen and capitalists interested iu Ihc Atlantic telegraph cable enterprise wer o to meet I/rd I'almcraton at uooti on tlie 21st mat., and that the prospect of a r-illsfacloj y tcriuination or negotiations with the government In regard to raising the necessary capital to securo the prop ped new cable was very encouraging. Mr. Field confidently expected to return to New York nt an early dry w.ili !?-. urnnoes of the earnost cooperation of tlie British government in \l. e great undertaking which he has sir long god ably cnoeSv orcd to bring U> o successful |e< no HIOTtmcnli of I arson Oroxvitlosv. Lot:mvn:g, Ky., March 27,1862 rnrson Browfttow Jias rrrivgii bert and leaving for ( in cinnati at noon to day. :e ne THE BATTLE AT WINCHESTER. Importance of the Victory Over the Rebels. WAsnnrGTOK, March 27,1662. Ceo. te?e |>hs that ear victory at Winchester has been more fatal to the rebels than at first supposed. The blow has struck terror to the heart of the Shenandoah Valley. Union prisoners who escaped from Mount Jackson prison, Just arrived, saw eight wagons loaded with dead and wounded enter Mount Jackson on Monday, at ten o'clock P. M?forty-four miles from the field of battle, in thirty hours. The rebels admitted they bad eleven thous?nd in the field, also that they lost between one thousand and fifteen hundred in killed and wounded. We are finding their graves at some distance from each side of the roadGeneral Shields has seat a despatch to Judge Daly as follows:? WiMCHisin, March 27,1662. My wound is doing well. I will be able to ride in m buggy in a few days at the head of my eommaad. JAS. SHIELD?. THANES OF GENERAL MC'CLKLLAN TO GENERAL SHIELDS. hsadquartbrs Army of tub Potomac, \ Seminary, March 27,1862. J To Brigadier General Sbislds:? The Commanding General congratulate! you and tbo troops under your command upon the victory gained l>y your own energy and activity and their bravery on the 23d. He la pained to learn that Ihe wound you have received in the skirmish on the day before is more serious than at first supposed. By command of Hajor General GEORGE B. McCLELAN. 8. Williams, Assistant Adjutant General. CONGRATULATIONS OP THE GENERAL COMMANDING TO MAJOR GENERAL BANE8. Fairfax Sxminary, March 27,1862. To Major Gsnsral Banks:? The General Commanding congratulates you and the brave troops under your command on the splendid achievement commenced in your department, news of which he has just received. He desires you to follow up rapidly the enemies' troops as far as Strashurg if possible. S. WILLIAMS, Assistant Adjutant General. Additional Names of the Killed and Wounded In the Battle* Washington, March 27,1862. Many of the regiments engaged in the recent fight near Winchester are at Strashurg, and the surgeons have not yet reported. The telegraph line is not working, hut the list of the killed will be forwarded as soon as received at headquarters. Men are engaged in collecting the names of all who have been buried bere. jhiguir it k|uu iuauo vi mi? buwu/ uwhi w?ro tarru'u Into Straaburg Monday afternoon. This and olbor facta load to tho belief that tbo enemy's killed and wounded numbered a thousand. The following are the killed:? BIGHTS OHIO REGIMENT. Captain Wbitcomb. FIFTH OHIO REGIMBNT. J. J. Seridan, W. H. Bogard, C. E. Gray, Henry Llppen, Henry Hill, C. Talbott, Martin Mallory, C. A. Brown, W.B. Mayaons, Geo. W. Netboua, Peter Hansel, W. B. Major. THIRTEENTH INDIANA RBGIMBNT. Three unknown. ONB HUNDRED AND TENTH PENNSYLVANIA REGIMENT. Joseph Cooper, ? Liebrlck, Samuel Ererly, John Murpby, Jobn Dawson. SEVENTH OHIO REGIMENT. Michael McGee, Charles Gill, Allen I. Lamb, J. Creglow, 8. M. Rice, Lewis Corwin, Frederick Gratz, John Frain, James Biecbe, Ellas Hall, James Carroll,Merrick Regular, Stillwater. EIGHTH OHIO BEGIMBNT. Sergeant John L. Slough, Corporal Sbumaker, James Msrtln, Wallace Manning, John Miller. Corporal Abner K. Butler; Uricbl Carey, an artillerist, unknown, A. Griswold, . Griswold, Reuben Burnbam , Daniel S. Garrett, one unknown, and one, name unknown , of Comiady K, Seventh Ohio. FORTY-SIXTH PENNSYLVANIA REGIMENT. Sergeant David Becker. riAl'I 'Hll 1A1U UUiU SiUIUllTl Tobias N. Edwards. KIOBTH PENNSYLVANIA REGIMENT. Five unknown, E. R. Douglas. TWENTY EIGHTH NEW YORK REGIMENT. J olio Fox. B1XTY-8EVBNTH OHIO REGIMENT. Wm. Green, Wm. Geraler, H. 0. Beckwltb. TWENTY-NINTH OHIO REGIMENT. Robert Morris. BIXTY-BEVBNTH OHIO REGIMENT. Stephen L. Illcs. EIGHTH OHIO REGIMENT. David Porcber. Tbe following are the names of additional wounded:? FIXTY-SBVENTH OniO REGIMENT. Zenophen Wheeler, John Conley, Uustavus Scbwackmaon, M. Cooiban, G. W. Lcppinx, Vane Neusbaumer, Slieltcn Colton, F. A. J. Sullivan, David Murdoch. EIGHTY-FOURTH PENNSYLVANIA REGIMENT. Martin Kerrigan, Wm. McCailly.W. A. Davis.Corpora] Bunce, J. Sprldee, Wm. C. Ileenan, Tbomas Ravonhlll. SEVENTH OHIO REGIMENT. Samuel Leveal, Frank Bethel, A. S. Withers. EIGHTH OHIO REOIMENT. Samuel Beelor, Stephen Lyle, Sherman Smith, James Anderson, Lieutenant Craig, F. Pearson, Sergeant Wm. Wetherell, Sergeant A. O. Bacon, A. F. Brown, Captain Starchman, Company G; A. Fry,M. Master. ONE HUNDRED AND TENTH PENNSYLVANIA REGIMENT. J. W. Hal lege, John Maitan, David S. Baker. SEVENTH INDIANA REOIMENT. John McNigbl, Henry Thompson, John W. Jones, George R. Covert, George Holmes, Matbew R. Parker, H. Ridgeway, Orderly Sergeant L. Davis, Charles Montague. FOURTEEN Til INDIANA REGIMENT. Howard Lnner, J. H. Simpson, Adam Marx, L. Brigge, 3. rtoger, C. Warner, C. Maura, L. Crump, T. E. Barrett, P. A. Miller, A. Nellie, J. Wtlbart, J. Miller, H Hollis, Hooker, K. J. Walder, McMulvelie, Jamea Walliue, Wm. H. Stall, Lieutenant D. Been, Lieut'-nant John Lindsay, Lieutenant E. Slocum, Captain Jamea B. Kelly. FIRST MICBIOAN CAVALRY. Captain Parka. FIFTH OHIO REGIMENT. Z. C. Edwards, Wm. Miller. TWENTY-NINTH OHIO EMINENT Captain M. T. Wright. FIRST VIRGINIA REGIMENT. Thomas Roberts, Edward White, Sergeant McCarty, 3. McFarland, Wm. Murphy, J. M. Fordlco, Charles Poleson, David Rel<1,George W. Stakeman, Geo. Trouax, Walter H. Hitchcock, H. McCarrick, J. P. Martin, Charles Raw* lings, John Gardner, D. Kingsbury, J. Collett,B. Hatfield. THtRTEBNTn INDIANA REGIMENT. Daniel W. Morgan. Andrew J. Brooman,Conrad Rahmer, J. T. Graham, G. W. BaLer.J. 8. Lilisuo, Fiauk Peach, Andiew Levy. Country people have just reported fifteen or twenty dead in the field a mile from the battle ground, before unknown, some of whom are rebels. Owing to the want of large building* and the cons* quern necessity of scattering the wounded, considerable delay baa occurred in obtaining the names. THE LATE8T FROM STRA8BURG. Washington, March 27,1862. Inlelligance from Slrasburg stales that no movement has taken piac* in that vicinity. Ger.e-a) Jackson, with the remnant of his army, is supposed to bs nesr Woodstock. GcLsral Fin elds' wound is improving rapidly. 11* bopas to be tn duty egsin in a week. The Rebel Prisoners at Baltimore. (KR BAI T1MURK CORRI5SrONnr.NCK. Bai.timom, March 96,1062 Lit of Jfamet and Cnteral Deecrigtiem of the Fnu nert?Where They are Quartered?Their Beecrivtun of the Battle on Sunday?Their Account cf the State of Peeling at the South, etc. Baltimore la all cxclltmoni tc day CTer lh? arnaal bora yeaterday of nboul n hundred rebel toldlere taken priaonera by tho ft rcea under Central Slnelde, near Win* cheater, on fc'tinday morning laal. Among them ara thirteen commiacli ncd ofT.cera, as follow? ? Fourth Regiment t'l'roini'n Volunteer*? Captain R R Morrlron, Company I, Lieutenant John N. I ylc, Company I ; Lieutenant C. C. Rurke, Company II, I leutenanl J. H. Langhorna, Atyntnnt of the regiment, Lieutenant T Wade, Company 0; Lieutenant iliomaa J. Bayd . Company C. Twenty frit Regiment Vtrgtnia Volunteer!?Lteutonant John 0. Wltchoc. TuMnty-thlrd Regiment Viiyxnia Votunleeri?Captain TV. I J Hargeant Tiunty seventh Regiment Virginia Volunteer*? Captain LP Hollowoy,Company C, Captain II. II. Ruborteon, Com ' pary B; Ltfsutfoanl J. B. , Company 0. Stuff" Vfh-tre?Lientanant Cot (I. Junk in, Ftnffof Cen 1 Jarkaoii, Lieutenant P C. W !! nine, fluff tf Ccn. Harnett J The pi'irotn r* arc all fn m *l?e l)ove rrgimenta Ileal W Y () NEW YORK, FRIDAY of (ham have been in the rebel service for the last nine or Un months, and are now rcen listed for the war. The officers say that all the Virginia troops now in tho field have re enlisted for the war. I have conversed with most of the above officers, and find them to be highly intelligent men, and some of them have the manners of highly edi rated and polished gentlemen. On their arrival here they were placed in the city jail, where they will remain for the present. The city jail is a building of enormous proportions, built of stone, with white marble facings. It is about the size and height of the Metropoit. tan Hotel In New York, and its magnificent towers and turrets give it more the appearance of a castle of feudal times than of a prison. On entering its spacious corridors, I found the prisoners grouped around one of (General Dix's clerks, who was taking down their names. The men were not at all disinclined to converse, and talked frsely of the battle in which they had been taken prisoners. They are all comfortably clothed, and apparently in good spirits. They all had Virginia batik notes, amounting, in the aggregate, to $1,S00 or $1,800, but stated that they had uot been paid for the last two mmths. Having hei n allowed to do so, inany of them sent their Virgiuia bank notes out to day and had them exchanged for United Slates money or silver at a heavy discount. At present they have to put up with the common jail fare?brown breud to eat, and molas.-es uud water, under the name of coffee, to drink. But arrangements are being made by the military authorities here by wh ch they will have proper food. Their washing will be douc for them, and evorything else done to render them comfortabic. The men are to he allowed to walk in the spacious yards 01 the jail, and the officers will be paroled and allowed to go about the city. Ihe officers who ware in the battle of Manassas declare mat me Dame or last Sunday was rar Dioomer man mat, and far more hotly contested. They marched from Mount Jackson toStrasburg.acdfromb'trai-burgtouear Winchester, where they met (Sen. Shields' force*, and the battle look place. I infer, from what they said, that It was lien. Jackson's idea that Gen. hanks was endeavoring to form a junction with Gen. MeClcllan at Ceutreville, audlhut, in order to prevent this,or, at least, to retard it, Gen. Jackson returned to Winchester ana fought this battle. The officers speak in the highest tot ini of General Jackson. They suy he never sends his men into buttle, but always leads them, and then the menfollow his example. In reply to my question what the rebel officers generally thought of our generals, the officers answered that General McClel'.an was regarded as the first general in America, with the single exception of General Beauregard. But as to our other generals they claimed thoy were not equal to theirs. Tho war of the abolitionists on McClellan was wutched with the greatest interest at the South. It was believed there that if the abolitionists succeeded in getting McClellan deposed from the obief command there was no man in the North who could conirol the Northern armies in such a way as to defeat the Southern armus. It is generally believed by the officers of the rebel army that President Lincoln now controls tbe movements of the Union armiei, and that the victoria* of those armies, tbe fruits of McC'lellan's plans, are now over?that without tbe controlling mind that has heretofore planned tbe campaign the Union armies will be beaten in detail. During i he whole day tbe jail has been besieged by crowds of persons in sll conditions of life, anxious to see tbe prisoners. None, however, except relatives, are allowed access to tbe inside. Many ladles call in tboir carriages, and, not being allowed to enter, walk past the windows, looking at the prisoners through the bars. SPRING FASHIONS. Opening Dnjr In (he Metropolis. Tbs following establishments opened through the week, end were visited by greet numbers:? Broad w at?Mies Stewart, Mrs. Mercy, Mrs. Simons, Blnns', Madame Demorest, Bossford's, Mrs. Levins and Mrs. Gosson, Mile. Barnett, J. D. Davis, Mrs. S. P. Lovstt, Mme. Harris k Son, Mine. Kabn, Terry's. Blrecrsr Sirkrt?Mrs. Davidson, Mrs. A. T. James, Mme. Nourrit, Mrs. Shearman. CanalStrkki? Mme. Railings, Mme. Demorlss,Goodall, Messrs. K. and K. Gailier, Miss J. Smith, Mrs. Mulchlnock, Mrs. Scott, M. Daly, Mrs. Barten, Mrs. Johnson, Mr. K. Slack, Coley k Steinbrrcber. Sixth Avrncr? M. T. Biggins, Mrs. Gallagher, Mrs. Ayer, Miss Shugg, Mme. t'amiile Lacy. Clinton Place?Misses E. G. and E. H. Thomas. Division Strsrt?W. Oppenbeim, H. Oppenhym, Mrs. W. H. Prince, Mrs. M. ieely, Mrs. L. Isaacs, Mme. Alexander. Fourth Strxht?Mrs. J. Reid. Bowrrt?Mrs. J. W. Dempsey, Mrs. D. L. Green. Spring Strrst?Mrs. Rumrill. Brsvoort Placb?Matbilde k Co. Wavbblbt riacx?Mil*. K. Burnett. But yesterday was "opening day" par txct U. ... *ad everything locked gay and brilliant in honor of the occasion. Nature was in her smiling mood, the city in its holiday trim, and the bevies of Udies that fluttered up and down Broadway In a fever of excitement looked their very prettiest. New York fashionables hare not seen such an opening day for a long while, and, to do them justice, they made the most of iL The earnestness with which they pursued their course of investigation from morn till dewy eve, an earnestness that bade defiance to fatigue, and increased with the waning day, was almost sublime. It must be confessed thero is something very pleasant in these exhibitions, something to gratify a refined tests in the artistic arrangement visible even in the minor details of a first class millinery establishment?the delicately tinted feathers, so gracefully disposed; the flowers arranged with all the taste of tho most skllfit] Lcuquititrr, vernal buds shyly peeping as it were from their encircling leaves and radiant autumnal blossoms, openly courting admiration. All these aro pleasant to look upon, whether in reality or its "counterfeit presentment." Yet tbess form but a portion, and a email one, of the attractions of these semi annual exhibitions. Grace of form, harmony of arrangement, beauty of design, skilful combine tion, harmonious incongruities, add their quota to the general effect; and,in addition, there is the excitement of ibe occasion, the life and animation of a joyous crowd, and all the other etceteras that constitute what may be called the subsidiary attraction of "opening day." The strength of these combined attractions might be estimated by any one who walked Broadway yesterday with his eyes open; for at no previous opening have we seen that thoroughfare so crowded. It was literally overrun with ladies, all agog to see the display which, by some unerring instinct, they seemed to know would far surpass its predecessors. What was lacking in quantity was more tbnn mads up for in quality; for the care and taste that on other occasions would bare been spread over many were concentrated In a few. Tbe opening wag later than usual this year,on account of tbo war and the consequent losa of the Southern tr*Am mrAntra liow thin munition of nur civil fttrifa meets us at every turn, bow it is mixed up with every interest, great or email; bow it affects the tide of fashion, aa well as that or businses. Formerly it was necessary to have millinery goods reedy in advance of our seal'n for the earlii r Southern market, and thus, on account of the belles of Charleston and the fashionables of New Orleans, our Now York ladles had to put up with sll lbs inconveniences of premature openings, and select their summer bonnets while a bitter norther was blowing or heavy flakes of snow wore falling. This season there was no such cause in operation, and consequently there was no such discrepancy. The light, delicate looking creations, fresh as spring and bright as rummer, were in keeping with the day, and came just in the nick of lime, early enough for sll practical purp< see, and late enough to stimulate curiosity to the utmost. Therefore, yesterday, there was a great ileal of real business done, for those who went to see had resolved to purchase, and as there wss no ttma to bo lost they did so at once. Formerly these * openings" used to deserve the name, for they were open to all comers. Now they have changed their character, and should rather be designated private exhibitions, for such they are. Admitting all visitors Indiscriminately wss not found to work well, and so the practice was quietly dropped by the tlilt of the profession, in order to save their ideas from being plagiarized for tbc benefit of oilicrs less fertile in invention. The effect of this must be salutary, for it will preserve the individuality of each mserves. and stimulate the inventive faculties ?f the protease nally dormant to exertions tbat must ulliiuut. !y bring their ow n reward. 'I tie establishment Oral on our liet presented yestcrdny a striking coup rt'tril. H wan a porfect Mower gnrdcn, wub its ccntial parterres and eido beds, wnb broud walks between, a down which tho human stream kopt gliding. W illi little cessation, for hours and hours together. now pnusing to admlro one bat, and anon hovering, butterfly like, around another, and not ladies only, but gentlemen also wandered, well phased, among tlu se varicolored creations, tome stiuck by the simple, and oiIicib by the stylish. some affecting ibo cvlintMt and others the coquettish. tt was a pleawniit scene to look upon, indicative, as It was, of tnsie and success, ntid, free from the distractions iigitaling many a fair spectator as to tho relative merits of tine or that - ly Ic, we passed through, admit ing all with the impartiality of one who has 110 10 possess any Willi tho tranquil admiration of a connoisseur wo paused liefore a w hile chip hat In cle.<o ju\tn| osillon wilh n remarkably biillmnt one, thocilori?p? loveliness of Ute oue and the glotvmg beiuty of the t it er reminding (lie spectator of scui| turc and pitlnting, ? : uowiiako," It might have beeu termed. Ah we have said, the mnterlal wns chip; but (lie front and tho eapo wore of dotted lace, ting additional lightness to the delicate ?o< king fahrlc On uno Ride of the hut were howa of chip, and on the othor a crimped ostrich foiihor, thit fell in wavy tnaasoa <>f grout bounty. Inside ? tMtnpioi of tuiy moss r< so buds, "hull hidden Ironi tho .ye,1' In u In-iiut tulle,JiikI relieved the ntire monotony ?-f tiiu whole, wi'h .ut infilling in tlic least its clnrncter of delicate J' i rime f Iaco lappets and long wlnlc airings cum .h-tud tho picture, h'nilhor on was a wiilto dotted Crape l-ontict. c-lgcd v. ilia back biro and boi luf w lb t-lnck vo vcf. On llm o.itsde. li.o biunt, w.if- a bum h nf gioon \ allele, Inform high d wlih miii mid >i"und the ctowrn wna a deep fall at ri htaco. RK H r, MARCH 28, 1862. caught up with black valval and gold cord; black silk capa, wllb ovarcapa of exquisite rfiantilly lace. Inside trimming a bandeau of black lace, with a bouquet of wild llowurs; marguerites of various shades, from pale pink to deep crimson, so natural tliat you almost fancied you felt the soft green grass benaalb you. That nice attention to details, while subordinating them to the harmonizing of tha whole design, which marks the dilferance between the mere tradeswoman and the artist, was diaplayod oven in the selection of the strings. Another hat of white lace, with three lace fauchous folding over the crown, excited general admiration. Trained around tho brim of the hat, with as much csre as a gardener would train a vine, was an ostrich feather of rare beauty, that fell like a shower of "streamy gold" on one side. A bouquet of violet ribbon and one delicate straw colored jonquil, with a few half blown buds of rich uasturtium color, formed the whole face trimming. It would be difficult to imagine anything more becoming or in better teste. This hat aud the one before it had a short fanchon shaped fall of lace attached to the brim, that fell over the forehead and produced an effect similar to the Ma y Ptuart cap. Avery elegant, stylish looking bat, formed of split straw, bound round the brim ami side crown with green silk, and trimmed profusely with black Chant illy lace, was exhibited in Miss Stewart's, as were also the other hats we have described. The inside trimming was air exquisite combination or flowers, lace and ribbon, forming altogether an indescribable bouquet, wblch was arranged a little to one side, the spaco on the other being filled up wilh a thick rucho of black and white lace. Nor can wo pass over a Leghorn hat, trimmed with violet ribbon and straw lace, the Utter anew, rare and very effective trimming; nor a Dunstable bat, bound round with violet and white. The cape, violet silk with lace centre, was trimmed with straw

cord and tassels which crossed and fell below the cape, forming a very graceful effcet. With all the talk about depression of business and tightness of ihc money market, spring and summer hats are just as expeusive as ever, made of as fine materials and compounded with as much tssto as those of lust summer, or indeed of any preceding summer. We most bo understood now as speaking of carriage, opera or reception hats; for hats intended for the street, or promenade bats, as they are called, are marked by extreme simplicity. Webtveeeon some of white lace, trimmed with a half rcaif edged with black velvet, that looked simple and ladylike. Small blue flowers, with tbe stems, which were curlod like tendrils, ox|Hi?ed to view, formed a pretty aud appropriate face trimminf. DRES8E?. Id drees goods we have uothlng very new to chronicle; but the eye, accustomed so long to dark aud heavy winter fabrics .rests with all the pleasure of novelty on those lighter and gayer materials which speak so eloquently of coming summer, with Its train of rainbow colored flowers and insatiable mosquitoes. Of course our side' walks are still swept by sombre hued dresses; but, ett reram he, the store windows are brilliant as parterres, and with the glimpse they afford into futurity we can see that there Is a good time coming for the ladies of New York i As we possess the "opon sesame" to all these temples of fashion, we will use it for the especial behoof of our fair lady readers, whom ws will place an couranl du jour in these all Important matters. First, ss to the materials: We have all the usual summer varieties of dress goods? silks, muslins, organdies, foulards, poplins, end those numerous nameless mixtures with which the market is flooded. Foulards will be very mnch worn this season; they are of a superior quality and handsomer patterns than ws are accustomed to sss in this material. We are glad to see that small figures still prsvafl la dress goods, and that the large and prontmte styles aro not allowed to obtrude themselves on public attention. We have seen one or two of the latter, with a modesty that is no at all characteristic of their style, peeping out ftom among their favored rivals; but the total disregard with which they were received will be no inducement to storekeepers to force them on the public. Shepherd's pleid will supersede the grey dresses of last year for travelling. There is one noticeable feature about dresses this season, and that Is the great quantity and expensive character of the trimmings. Lace la the especial favorite on suitable materials. Ribbon and velvet are both very pretty trimmings, end, aorording to the arrangements, may be also very elegant; but that depends entlrsty on tbe taste of the dressmaker. This rage for trimming exhibits Itself most frequently on the skirts; it glvee greater opportunity Tor display, is a larger field for operations, and consumes considerably more trimming than any other part of tbe dress?all good and tangible reasons, no doubt; bat, potent though they may be, good taste wfll reassert herself, and these skirt trimmings, whether loxenge shaped, tabller or puffings, wiUsink into the "tomb of the Capulets." Gored skirts aro still to be seen; they linger ss If loth to depart; but they are not universal favorite*, nor ever will be. Skirls are worn very full and long, especially at tho back, where they form almost a deml train, and flounces in almost every style are universal. There Is no trim mm? on a skirt mat looks se wall as these tarns flounces, whether one deep flounce or a host of small ones be chosen. The sleeve allows aa much latitude of choice and presents as many candidates for popular favor as the skirt. Indeed we never remember to have seen fashion holn so light a rein over her sub,arts before. The leg of mutton sleeve Is a very pretty Btyle,and bids fair to be popular. Tho puffed sleevo, which was so great a favorite during the winter, will scarcely retain its place In ttpxuminer; a cooler sleeve will be moro desirable in July. During all seasons the flowing sleeve holds tin place,aud In all the mutations of fashion, which haa swept away and obliterated so many styles, the flowing sleeve Is still to be seen triumphant over msny a younger favorite. The puffed flowing sleeve, a kind of compromise, or rather, we should say, an amalgamation sleeve, is one of the prettiest of its kind; and the diamond sleeve Is also very popular. This is a loose sleeve, Slashed at the bottom and fastoned Into a band at the wrist; through these openings, which are diamond fhaiied, puffings of lace, or a rich undor sleeve, are exhibited. Wherever trimming can be disposed on the sleeve it is put: the favorite atyle, a la Qrttpit, is the most used. The corsage is made high to the throat, and plain; but we sometimes see a 1'otnpadour waist, and there are Indications that bretellesand berthas are to be restored to favor, or trimmings so disposed us to form berihas. Zouave jackets, wiih white musitn n oiaid ?uu umri vui vvivi vu thii w in i/o ? iuuii w;ui ing and economical alyle. The skirt of a dross is generally good after tbe waist Is worn out. Now, by this arrangement the skirt will be a? good as new, aud will look bettor at Inst thsn It did at fii <t. In mantillas, the summer styles have not appeared as yet, and with reference to them wo can only repeat what we said last week, that they are made of light cloths and narrow plaid, and of all shapes and sices, from tha long circular, so much In favor last year, to the short sacqtie or basquioe, which has already made ite appearance on our thoroughfares. A* a general rule, mourning hate are the same in shape and general arrangement as their gayer colored contemporaries. They follow the same laws, are governed by the same Influences, and, generally speaking, are reproductions ef tbe others, allowing for the modiOcaiioni and toning down and absence of color necessary to fit them for tha aad and sombre purpose to which custom has assigned ihem. In this department Mrs Jackson eitubtta some beautiful specimens, remarkable for correct teste and quiet elegance, two essentials In mourning bonneta. Arrival ef the Steamship Saxenla. rmiLOun voyagk from BAnnrno to new yore? four day8 detention in an ice face. The Demborg steamship Sazonta, Captain Eblers, arrived at this port lest evealog from Hamburg and ?cuthamptoa, and makes tbe following report:?Left Southampton Wednesday, March 12; had flna weatbsr and light winds up to the 19th, on which day, In latitude 47 13, longitude 49 24. passed eeveral large icebergs. On tbe following day (20th) came between some drift Ice: stopped the engine; but having discovered that they were only small streaks, and not very heavy, ventured In it. later in the same day the ice became more packed, so that we could only proceed at the rate of four miles per hour all night. Often found [ free water, and hoped to be soon cloar of the ice. On the 21st, bowevar, the ice became so compact that lh? ship could proceed but rerjr slowly. Paw a brig under eell ahead, about all mi lea dlataot, apparently in clearer water; attempted to get up to her-, but the heavily packed ice prevented, and at nightfall w art compelled to atop the enginea. On the 22d atarted the engioea, but could make but very little headway, and waaobliged often to atop the enginer, in order to keep the acrew clear of the large Ice blocka. About noon the iame day. a man from the above mentioned brig came to the ateamer over the Ice, and reported that hie veaaol wae the brig Calpev, from Liabon, bound to Havre de draco. Newfoundland, with a cargo of rait, and that abe bad been in the ice for eigbt week a, and waa petting abort of provialooa. The eteamor waa tben about throe milea aontheaal from lb# brig; but aa It waa irnpoaalble to get to her. aa the ice wr.a ao heavy, and we rouid only go atraight nbead, could render her no asalstance. We ma ic no nmie than three mile<t that day. and at night bad to rtnp the engine* again. A atrong aoulheaat breeze apruug up during the night, and the next morning (?kl). at aix o'clock, dtacovered the ice more open, and could proce d. A denre fog waa then provalliDg, and the brig could not be aeen. Wo then proceeded on our c nirae, and gradually came mto clearer water. the speed of the engine was, however, alnckened during the night. At four o'clock on the morning of the atth got entirely cut oftho Ice, after haviag been detained in it four day a and three In ure, dm mg which limn a dmtonce of about two hundred miles only wn* made The la-l part of the pasaage bad strong weaterly wind*. The Savon la behatad extremely well in the ice, and the only real danger waa in hrnnkiiig the propeller, which waa only avoided by paying ibo atrkiteat attention to the engine mid slopping it in timo to keep it clear of the largo blocka. The sailor from the brig aeon in the lea reported thai they had rem three or four more vcaaels in the ice during the ciglil weeka. Captain I hlers expresses great regret at m l being able to euppty the brig or i ettdor them any avslstnnee, att It was imjvisslble to approach bor. Banoai vN Acaduv or Urate.?''llaaanicllo'' wn* given, laat ntglit at this establishment to a h< u*e ra large aa at lite performance of tlic " fraviata." Whether it wna llio opera or the ballot that attracted the saitits in such crowdn we catiti.t take ttpon ottraelvea to eiy,buto?r. tainly lltero they were in fcrco. We are afraid that the pmi <U fn'iinmion of the beautiful will make as much commotion anions the elect of the City of Churches ,u; did that cf I.c.n Motile* In the c-:trt of King I udwlg o 0t vat i t ERA] THE FIGHT AT ISLAND NO. 10. IccouolaMiM Down the flksoorl ShoreCapture of leeeideiiWt?Their Reports Relative to the HohbcbIi and Strength ?f the Eneaip?The Lom of the Rebels Daring the Bonkartneit, ho., Ac., Re. St. Locis, March 27,1802. A spatial despatch to the htpullican, dated near Island No. 10, evening of the 26th, says that only three shells, were thrown by the mortars to day, to which no response was made by the rebels. This morning Col. liuford sent a reconnoiterlng party of twenty men, of the Twenty seventh Illinois regiment, down the Missouri shore. They arrested three premlneut leMdents, who report that two thousand negroes are employed on the island and at the batteries along Ha ahAra- that, aivtv.flvn rMwtl trnAni inaliidin# tna lieutenants, and forty negroes have been killed by our shells; that the upper shore battery ie abandoned, but the others are being strengthened; that the enemy la fifteen thousand strong, and that their on campmcnt has been moved entirely out of the range Of our g ma. The rebels are confident of success, and say they have a good road to Trenton and other points, by which they can escape whenever they choose. They have plenty of provisions. Three rebel steamers, loaded with troops, were seen watching the shore, to prevent communication from here. The total number of the enemy's transports Is eleven. Two or three balloon aaeensions have been made by Captain 8teimer, but the weather was too thick for favorable observation. Chicago, March 27,1662. A special to the Chicago Irtinm* contains the following:? A gentleman arrived on the Conestoga this morning, with inlolligence from laland No. 10 up to two o'clock Wednesday aftsrnoon. Colonel Buford sent a force to make a reconnaissance on the Kentucky shore, on Tuesday night, which succeeded In capturing six prisoners belonging to a Tennessee cavalry regiment. They report the etrength of the rebels near the Island at 15,000. General Bragg It In command. Fifteen hundred reinforcements reached there from Humboldt, having come by railroad to a point only fifteen miles distant. Still larger reinforcements were expected by the eame route last night. Measures bar* bean taken to intercept tbla moan* of communication. A apaoial despatch to tha Chicago Journal from Cairo says:?Memphis papara of tha 334 atatathat only ona man waa killed In tha flrat four days' bombardment at Island No. 10. Ha waa a cilisen ef Memphis. Omr Mlaalaatppl Correspondence. Oh Board (Ji'hboat Carohdalht, ) i Nut Islaxd No. 10, > Mtsronrn Rim, March 32,1802.) ' MM Mourn* mlt Night Signalt, 4c. During tha laat forty-fight beura thara haa baaa but little or intareet tranapiring hers, and, aaida from tha j appearance of our fleeVta tha river and an occasional ra" port from ona or our mortars aa it aends off ita sphartoal "lore letters," thara Is nothing that would tend to show that "No. 10" waa under siege. What we are waiting for no one save tha Flag Officer knows hereabouts; but 1 presume that there are good toasona for our inaction. There waa a talk towards night, tha day before yesterday, of running tha rebel blockade with a part of our gunboats, so as to attack the rebel batteries from below; but that project waa given up. Tha rebel steam transports were flying around down the river like mad all day yesterday, and it was surmised that the rebels had forced Rope's troope back from the river at New Madrid, and ware now abdicating the island; but I am more inclined to the belief that the movement waa only a ruso to deceive us about some new mancuuvre of their own. All lost night bright signal lights were biasing upon the islaud and at the main shore batteries, and there are a thousand surmises as to their meaning. I do not think that the signal!1 amounted to anything, especially aa betokening mo\ ernvnts of the enemy, though many of the stni Uffinre seemed to consider tbat the ltghta were significant enough to warrant them in changing their positions somewhat, changing the orders of the night, aud inciting them to renewed vigilance, lest a night attack by the enemy In force deprives us of the use of a few of our mortars and transports. ine wrmuer una uiuruwj; is mir. t\oi a Dream sura the air nor a oloud obfcures ibo sunlight. This is the flistfair day wo have had since Tuesday, and I hope that Commodore Finite will take advantage of it to give the forts another taste or his metal. Anything to dispel this ennui. On Hoard Gunboat CowrarooA,") Tsui Mils* Aiiovb Ihland No. 10, V Mississirri Rnia, March 23,1882. ) Aland Fo. 10 Net Evacuated?Scenes on the Gunboats?Tit Bombardment Continuing?The Rebel Sixty-four Pounder Spiled by Our Men?How it Wat Accomplished?Thf Occupation of Hickman?lhe Balloon Reconnoiuance, dc., <tc. We have been somewhat amused during the last two days at the tenacity with which the Northern press clings to tho statement that the rebels have evacuated their stronghold just below us. It may be so; but if it is? to use the chaste and classic phraseology or the Bowery?"I don't see it." On Friday we received the Northern journals, announcing that "Island No. 10 is ourl," and that, too, when three rebel batteries were playing upon our fleet, and giving us the most solid assurances that there were a "few more of the same sort left." Soma of lb* iwdm on shipboard at the receipt of tblc prccioua bit of information ware really laughableFor inatascc, one which I witnessed on tbe deck of the Caroodelet. Tbe neweboy bad inat left a quantity of papera containing tbe news, wben Captain WaJke came on deck. Immediately half n doien tara ruabeduplo him, and, aaluting in aailor atyle, caked liberty to take tbe yawl and go aabore. "What tort" aatd Capt. Walk#. "Why, air," replied Jack, 'tbe papera aay tbat tbe rebels have all left, and we want to get come frech grub." Jnat tbon a aixty-four pound rilled abot from tbe upper battery ekimmcd along tbe aurfaco of the river Just at our stern, and iuterred itaelf in the bank off our port quarter. 'There,1' raid Captain Walke, "that don't look murb like evacuation, doea it?" "oh, that's nothing,*' replied tbe old salt; "here ia tbe papera for it," and holding up a ilivuri Uimturat, be read over Central llalleok's at tach at the Planters' Home, wherein be publicly announced tbe fact tbat "our brave troopa bare taken No. 10 Inland," and promising still "more vlctorlea." "There," said he, "General ilalleck aaya they've quit, and be ought to know, being aahe'a right at hcadquarlera." I?ut a second shot?a huge abell?falling and exploding still nearer to us, caused the saihra to go he low decks, one old sail observing, as he slid down the companion way, "Well, if them chaps baa loft, they've got a damued odd way of bowing ou't." So we thought. No, sir. Tbe rebel* have not "evacuated Island No. 10," and that Is not tba worst of it. When they do I will let you know. up I"uring ths last two davs ws bavs not troutded tbem much, marsly letting a shell fall among tbom once in a while, Just to keep them awake, being about the extent of uur tiring, but they have kept up a pretty etendy Oro upon us, as the wind has been in their favor. None of their shots have taken effect. however. Two affntre have occurred here since my last writing, both of which have mte.ost enough to warrant chronicling 1 wrote you, in a former letter, of nn adveuiure by Lieut. Lyman O Allen, of the Twenty.seventh regiment, who went down to the enemy's urn or Tort and brought away a small marker a (lag. which he found at tbe up|>er end of tho works Well, not content Willi perpetrating (tin feat, the Lieutenant t?? k four men frem his cm pa ny, nam* I Cornelius K. Voorhlee (formerly of Now York, and a nephew of *tt Mayor Yoorbles), Henry C. Fool?, Kraatue lientley and Alma .tanues. and wont down again to the fort,on Friday night, for ilia purtioee of spiking tho rebel guns. 1h? party reicbed aud entered Hie rot t in safety, bit found that during tho day tho gmulsm bad bo.ui augmented to about two turndrad men, and all were engaged In building platforms to raise tho guns out of tho water, which bad nearly submerged the tort Finding the force hero too largo (or his Jiltlo company, tl.e Lieutenant concluded that his beat plan was to getaway as quietly as poaeib'o but, not content to go without "leaving (lie enemy Inn card,1' be went down l" iho lower gun with his men, and, tiung ilie stylo "f an (t cor of the guard, formally relieve I the men who had the gun?the lady Paris, an Immense rllkd slsiy*'our?In charge, and | laced Ills a pm I lo g aid it I'ne uiglit will very dark and slo my, and the rebil guard was only too willing to be relieved, ami ion without letog loo Inquisitive into thoeha ai ter of tli no who took their places. /.a sen as our boyo found tlicuni Ives alotio, tlio I.I uteii nit qnletly hire t< ?l a small rattaii li e In llic I a.ty lluv is touch hole, utid turn the parly as quietly " steudaddlod" for ilielr boit, anil roturhi'ij t<> th 1 gunhoai at twelve oVh ck, ai d repm <al to (onimoi'o o list 'ilii Istiy I'a vie leu t trou led us slut a. 'It e it her < no roforred to |? the a-re-l, yesterday, of l'?|r tin AbraliMtit tin Wo l. of the steamer Vein, ht?, tOgrih r his lit uc an I two phots, lor tieaclio, y. On 11 Id y t'olent l H .lord rucivod in.'.rinittii n that a body ef tulud !: ; s wo. i bo .1 In vsl ll'cl, ui.ti tint nlphl for the peri tsc of arresting some Cm n n en LD. PRICE TWO CEflTS. living tb< re. The Colonel Immediately despatched the steamer Memi his, with a regiment on board, under l.ieut nam Colonel Harrington, to Hickman, t > defend the citizens. Captain de Wolf had orders from Col inel Buford to go directly to Hickman, and to hold bimrelf strictly under the order- of lieutenant Colonel Harrington. When the si earner rame in sight of Hickman, and It wan found that the rebel troops were in the town, she rounded to, and, though Cob ue! Harrington ordered the Capta u to proceed, he utterly refused, as did the tlrsl mato i nil two pilots. Colonsl Harrington promptly put the whole party under arrest, assumed the command of the boat, placed another party at the wheel, and lauded at the town. But so much time had been lout by the treachery or cowardice of de Wolf that the rebels got on the car* and escaped. They left a long and moat insulting letter, however, for Colonel Buford, written, it seoms,byiho agent or the telegraph line. Professor Ftelner, ths government aeronaut, arrived here yeetrrday, with his balloons, aud will make an ascent to day, the weather permitting. Movement* of the Rebel Steamboat* on the Mississippi* fFrom the Memph s Appeal.] The Clark* Dolaen, Cotton Plant, Mears and Mary Ke?ne have arrived from above, aud the Hickman from below. The Meara and Keen* met with aoeae rough uaaga at Point Pleasant; the former waa fired at eighteen times romiug down, and had a shot pot clear through her kitchen and cabin. The principal damage don* wa* among the crockery. The Keen* haa a great number of Mini* ball marks about ber. A shot, probably a twelve* pounder, passed through tho mate's and pilot's rooms In the Texas,but hurt nobody. We sun pact Captain Conoran to be rather proud of the honorable scars that ornament hi* Mary. NEWS FROM THE 80UTH. Cbkuoo. March 27,1m2. The Nathalie Patriot of the 21st contains the follow ing:? The New Orleans Cictcent of the 10th says that two powder mills on the opposite side of the river were blown up yesterday, and Ave workmen killed. The lose of property Is prlnolpally In machinery, as there wore only shout 8,000 pounds of powder on hand. A letter from Huntsvtllo, Alabama, to the Picayune of the 11th, after giving an account of the operations sub* sequent to the fall of Fort Donelson, saye that the provisional government of Kentucky are with General Crittenden's brigade. The Capitol of Kentucky is now located In a Sibley tent near the headquarters or that general. One of the partly finished gunboats at Memphis was fired the other night, but the fire was extinguished before much damage waa done. The new Tennessee lcvlea were disbanding and refusing to fight with ths pikes, wbieh were the only weapons offered them. [From the Norfolk Dsy Book.] General Johnston has shut out ths Army of ths Potomao frm all intercourse with the publie. New levten are said to be pouring in, and a thorough system of defence ia being inaugurated. The Secretary of war has allowed re-enllsting volunteeri to cbooee the regiment* and company to which they will attach themeelvee. Cavalry companies will he received for the war without arm*. The Crescent regiment, composed of youth* from school, Is from Louisiana, and was at Jackson, Tennessee, on the 7th ioiUot. Ten letters from England are in the Norfolk Day Book offloe, and parties to whom they are addressed are requested to call for them. The Weetham Iron Works, near Biehmoad, have catered into a heavy contract with the government for shot and shell. No less than seventy seven citizens of Loudon eonaty were sent to Richmond on Thursday last and confined in prison on the charge of being disloyal to the Booth. Twenty-nine ladles of th* Macon Wesleyan Institute transferred the blankets from their owa beds to the loiditrs. Shad ase selling in the Fredericksburg market at |2 60 each ,aad at Petersburg at fl U aeoh. even thousand Confederate troop* reached Norfolk on the 83d of March. Heiaors to the Dead. ARRANGEMENTS TO RKCBIVR TBS REMAINS OF COLONEL BLOC I'M, MAJOR BALLOT AND CAPTAIN TOWER. The Boas of Massachusetts will meet at the istor House this afternoon at three o'clock, to Join in the obsequies of Colonal Blocum, Major Bailou and Captain Towar, of the Second Rhoda Island regiment, who fell at Bull run, and whoaa bodies were recently disinterred. Governor Sprague, of Rhode Island, sad staff will be preeent, end the Seventy-first and Tbirty-serenth regiments New York State Militia, with all the officers at the division, are to turn out. The Sons of Vermont and Connecticut likewise Join in the ceremonies. The remains of deceased, who fell in gallant service, at Bull run, iu the memorable engagement of the ZlSt of July, will reach this city, at half-past two o'cl< ek this afternoon, by the train leaving Philadelphia at nine o'clock. Tbey will he brought over the ferry, at th* foot of Cortlarnlt street, whence, under military escort, they will be convoyed to the largo parlors of the Astor House, wber* they will lie iu state until the hour of the funeral oeremoniee on Saturday. The followine letter was received bv Mr. Charles A. Stetson, Jr., in relation to the approach of tho remains to this city, yesterday morning:? Washington, March 26, 1863. Sir?I am instructed by Hon. William Hprague, Governor of the Slate of Rhode Island, to roqueet you to prepare a suitable room for the bodies of Colonel Slocum, Major Ballou and Captain Tower. I leave here this A. M. Shall arrive in New York by Friday,second train from rhiladelphia, if not the first. ) have a guard of ten men. who will be on duty in the room with said bodies. Governor Sprnguo and suite will arrivo during the day, but, the Governor, 1 preeumo, will himself advise you of bis own arrival. I will telegraph you from Philadelphia some time to-day. Also, make preparations for transporting the bod lee from the ferry to the hotel. Three boxes, each twenty-four inches wide, seven feet two inches long, probably. Will have to have two teams, as they must not be placed on top of each other. Very respectfully, yours, W. H. P. KEK8K, The remains wilt be received thle morning, with appropriate military honors, by Company A, Seventy-Oral regiment (Light Guard), Capt. Tompkiue, which command did bravely at Bull run. The gallant Sixty-ninth and the Thirty-seventh regiments (the latter the Home Guard), will participate in the iuiposing funeral ceremontee of Saturday, which will he attended by his Excellency Governor 8prague and staff, of Rhode Island; Mayor Opdyke and both boards of the Common Council; the Sens of Vermont end Massachusetts, and a large number of distinguished citixens, other than the military. 11m following special and giweral orders have beea issued us respect to the funeral ? snau oroxs. Hradqcartrh* First Dimsior N. Y. P. M-, 1 Nrw York, March 37,1863. f The remains of the gallant and lamented Colonel slocum, Mejor Ballou and Captain Tower, of the Twenty revenin itnooe isiaiiu mnma. wnu leu wuiie iu me g? charge of their duties at the battle of Bull run, Va., on the 21?t nf July last, will arrive In this city on the mo:ning of the 28th. Brigadier Ueneral Hpiosr Is hereby directed to order Colonel Martin, of the Seven'y first regiment, to detail one company of his command to receive the remains and escort them to the as tor House, und take charge of them until the funeral, which will take place on Saturday, the 29th Inst., at four o'clock P. M. The funeral escort will consist of the Seventy first regiment, Colonel Martin, and the Thirty.seventh regiment, Colonel Roome. The escort will aesenitde at the Park, in front of the City Hall, on Saturday, the 29th lost.,at three P. M., and will bo under the command of Colonel Martin. 1 he ofllrers of the division not on duty are invited to assemble in full uniform, at the Astor House, at half past three o'clock, to unite in the funeral procession. Ity order of WILI.IAM HALL, Brig Cen. Commanding First Division, N. Y. 8. M. J. (i. IIsHHion, Brigade Major. T. W. Pkarsall, Aid de Camp. nnvinut. ottnRS?vo. 8. HiAlajt ARiatts :i7m Rwiimrst X. Y. ?. M.,1 Nsw York, March 27.18fi2. ) The parade ordered for Friday, the 28th met., Is hereby countermanded. In compliance with brigade orders this regiment arlil assemble in full fatigue, white gloves, with crape on lett arm, on Saturday, the 20th Inst., to escort the remains of Colonel Slocuin, Major Baikal and Captain Tower. The c tmpantea will assemble at their armories at twelve O'clock. Regimental line wl'l he formed In the Park, in from of the llall of Records, at three o'clock precisely. The Held and staff will meet at the Irving Buildings at two o'clock. By order ot Odouel t HARl.ES K<X)MK. Chah. M., Adjutant. The Astor House will bocxternally draped in mourning, and lho rooms wlioi e the bodies will lis will b? appropriately and mournfully draperlcd, and the Hags of tbe . . .. : . ..i.l . ... ......,.,.,in..a kI, ,11 city will nooi hi ii?h num uu... ? ?.. have andd and ibe gallant e!aln *Uall bo on lliclr way tc their native *o||. Mayor Updyke ami the mom beta of tho Common Conn Cil have made arrangement* to join In the roccpltrn ot tlio ron,air* Tliry will aooonibla at tbo City Hall at twelve o'clock K1#?nl M.?8? nlor, nn terlaker, In whoeo cha- go the b <1 low h*ve been placed Into proc ited three now h* ir*> a each or which will be drawn by fo,.r ItonMe. The l.a>< ol m if h ? III bo from .lie Je.eey City leriy through Cbrtlaifit etreel to lime dvmy, and ihonce to tho Art. i Hoore. _ Ti mt Tmr ?The t'nlted :'i t i am rovouue cnltei I ady ttarchunt left tho cl'y at Co r o'clock yemerdav ami* oamml down te the N'at i > at.d after finding her tub a imfcct a on or, <im mi! At J anchored off the Bat to y 'll.o a;.r?(l ihMirc I ?. * lirtoen knot* per hour. She i" n< *t el uily .'.t ?<l o t,ini.l c.?i ic* t'onrg n* ino following ,* r lot ,f he o;i ere:?Captain, Pmgla* titling n, b if*t I lent, f . t. VV l.avlc; Heecnrt Lbniteinn' A. fa y; Third I .'t l< n mi. W. K. ||ol!owuy. Tneenglnec department mi c< nd' clcii I ? tic *o who f.ttcd b- rout. t %

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