Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 10, 1862, Page 10

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 10, 1862 Page 10
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p? . , . ... OFERAT10N8 AT YORKTOWN. Mrenfth of the Rebels9 Defensive Works. BEE MAP ON FOURTH PAGE. ADVANCE OF OUR TROOPS, Ac., Ac., Ac. At Old Pout bo*l bM irrlvtd. She toft Fortress Monies ub^ut eight o'?luck last night. The Merrimao is o nfidenlly expected, with seven ether gontx ats, on the first favorable day. The weather is cold and foggy; wind northwest. The latest news from Yorktown, by telegraph 8th, Is lhat everything is progressing satisfactorily. A battle Is sot expected within a day or two. An order has boon Issued from the department (Fortrass Monroe) announcing that Captain Win. D. Whtpi e, Assistant Adjutant C Moral, United States Army, has beta appointed by the President an additional A U-de-Camp to sneral Wool, with the rank of lieutenant oolonal. lieutenant Colonel Whipple will continue tu perform the duties of Assistant Adjutant General and Chief of Staff of flenoraJ Wool, which office he has filled with great ability and eucceei since September last. The American'! special correspondent says;?The storm which sroso Monday afternoon and continued throughTues day doubtless prevented the Merrluiac coming out, as she tntsn ed. She is now looked for confidently as soon astho weather permits. A gentleman who was on board tbe ateemer Ranoocas, when she went np with a flag of truce an Monday, says the Merrimac was thon lying olf Craney Wand. The Yorktown, Jamestown,Ts.ater and foursmalj tags wars in company with her, all under steam. No par. ttcular i ltauge In the appearance of lbs Mei rimac from lhat .-be presented when she was down before was noticed. It was the impression of those on board the Rancoeas that the whole fleet were on their wey down when the flag of truce appeared. Tbe weather has moderated since morning, with some prospects to clsar up. The storm must have been se. werdly felt In the urmy now advancing up the peninsula, deprived as they are to a great extent of shelter and tents, and compelled to a constant watchfulness In the taee of the enemy. The roads, none too good before, will be brought to a horrible eondition, and the public must am* ira iuip?ticui iu expecting ear.y results In UilS dirt-c *. Mas. W* have enlarged report." licre us to lh? number af rebels on the peninsula, the formidable character of fcrl mentions, number of guna, 4c.; but exaggeration is fee forte of rumor, and U is safe to daduct on# half of it. Whatever the force may be, however, it will be aver j Mate. MOVEMENTS OF GEN. HEINTZELMAN'S CORPS. Oar Anay Correspomdemcc. Locosr Hill, ni Cxnr, 1 Fm Unas rao* Foantns Mownon, April 3,1842. j fee order for lite advance waa given to-day. It mde a lively and exciting etir in the different gaaep*. From the moment of pitching tents here an ordsr to thieeTeet has been impatiently k>ofce<l for and de ghee There was not a soldier that was not delighted at Reorder. It foretold an advance to Richmond, aa was tatoved. although,of course, unknown, and the chance W aeetng active servica on the way. This was t|hat the liMleie wanted. With the order came one to prepare dva daye' rations, three in knapsack* end two in wagons. While the troops have been busying themselves, getting saady for the morrow'e work aad writing letters home, a getmeil of all tho commanding office s was held at General fetter* headquarter*. There had never )>een en as*eniM*g* of tho officers of sneh moment end significance. The night ls?a beantiful one. The now moon looks dan a from a starlit and cloudless sky upon the burning amp fires. It being the last night in the camp.additlsael rails and logs are piled on the fires, giving a bon to sad jubilant look to most of the cam pa. The brilliant animations present to view picturesque group* of sol tiers, seme cooking, some burnishing their arms, and aCber* putting needed stitches In thair raot and worn htforma. The band* playact anliTaning atra, and all arp aatfcve and marry. Ka on* would think that these men M daybreak ara to atari on a marcb that may laad tham ga battia and many to their deaths. But thus It la, and fena K erer la In war time*. War ia a mysterious deralgpsr af lirlous phaaaa af human life, aad philosophy and gclaar* loak aa hawtldarad. Tattoo and tape ara heat in ^atr ardor. Except haraaad thara a lata light in an ^oar'atoat, who la writing what may prove hi* far# MB lattor*, a daap atloaca parvadaa th# camps. Wbt maa ara alaaplng aad draaming?dreams of htldhoiit, home, lovae, ambit tea, battles, tic Mm, death. The light of the camp fires f$jjrs dimmer, and the pale moonlight rsraals hjitura growing mora aerene aad silent aa thehours gwiiti. Thara la no mere impressive pictr.ro than an yaaipmant in a midnight moonlight. Underlying the gloture ia that tea daap far utterance. In coarse woollen Maakata lie patriou, heroeo, martyrs, true man. These gaa aa cowards; devotion to country has brought them hara. TBI DKMBTID WORKS AT HOWARD'? BRLDOF. Cocximows, NnsKiuswrmiDl Bni Barm, April 4,1803. j We hare seen some of the rebel forces, and they have gad before us. The Stars and Stripes have been hoisted gd ara Beating or or rebel fortification? where the flag of ^hnaion baa long waved in triumph its ignoroiniouf ( Me. But I must resume my narrative ;where I left it ?ist oTeniug, of the movements of this division,and briefly, in the order of occurrence, the ever t* of the dl thread. M. th* long roll sounded, summoning the traopa from thair sleep. In a few moments the light* of a thousand camp Area were brightly burning, t he < offes Waa bolting hot, the ^>mio| m??l wan hastily aatam toapssdl #atw packed, and officers and met. tin la thair place* a .d ready to march. I need at ddnhrlb* th* tcenea attending the breaking up of agmpe. It la new mora than a"thrice told tale." The fgpa were not allowed to overload themselves. The aMtorg oarrtod their own shelter tents. Only six w?. (Mi war* allowed each regiment for the conveying ofh art' tenia, baggage, h-epita! etnl commissary atorea It waa a little poet flveo'clock a bee the division b. igudas fead formed tn line of march. The cavalry and sharpshooters preceded the ool-imrie la look after the enemy, remove felled treea and retxiiiu tee bridge* over Big Bethel creek, which had be*L tentroyed since the rect?r>uis-snce several dayeago fh>a Ifcii ill'^bngade and ?en. Hamilton's division took wbet>* nBed the " road to the right. ' The remslnde' ihareo|?s tn the eorpe look the main road to Yorktown. ftey all came together near Rig Bethel, where the works iff the enemy were found the seine ? on tho first visits Man of our regiment*. From this point the rohinin pro aeded in order of brigades to the Hal> way iiojoe. The tearisenih Now York regiment, Colonel Meyuv'*, and Alton's battery were sent on to Howard s Brldgo U< re voacoitre the territory end feel the enemy. And now began the advance fai tber Into rebel territory than had been made by any of our forc es hrthsrto. Captain Sears, ernnnany was ordered ahead as skirmishers. The read la winding and muddy, and a good da*! of the way skirt ed with wands on either side. Mounted soouta of the oaetny peon showed tb?ir, elve". Between the two there *h pretty brisk Hrlo* The tnimjr eunttnued to mrwl until they foil bock to thoir lutretichmenie St HarroM Mill On tbo way a rebel, b-lieved h k u off!cor. wm abot, but whether foully or otherwise to naknown, at ha comrades boru Mat away with ibom. A horao, rbot deed ky our moa, waa toft liehiod a* our man arrived wltbin half a mile of tbo rebel Introncbmonto, several shots wort Ird at them from two rifled cannon. Allan's battory raapoadod by hurling hi tbroo wall directed shells. Tlie awasny wars aot long n aracuating. Taking thoir aanon, 10-potiadoio they fled to tb?ir b.-racks to tbs left, sat lira ts them, and than baat a pioclp.tata rstrait la tb? diraation of Torktown Tba rasas Inside (ha works eona.rt-d of tkraa companies of Mater Phillips' Vlrgia'ia eavalry, noder ooramand ol Cbptains Todd, Pnller and Kaaa. and a batutlon or Missis ttppi Isfaotry. Two sf the tnfsntry managed to etreggit behind and sllow themselves to be coptnrad. One sayi be is a native of Boston, and tba other of Wisconsin. Hap poning to ha In Mississippi whan tbo rebellion broke out, they waro impressed Into service, and the present WM their first opportunity of Joining (ha 1'nlon troops Our troops quickly extinguished tlio flames of the borntag barracks they ware log buta for winter ercommobattoa, sot up in tba comfortable style or the Manatees bate, and wall provided with soldierly requirements, flour mnr tc meet, biashets, cooking ot metis, ho. The fires tm oosh lag ?? still burning, pots of MUkiu hoilmg aud HM? spread for a set down. There wore about twenty hat* and a quantity of extemporised abaltara and sleeping pieces made of raiia and covered with boughs. A par |i?a of tho Fourteenth ragiinant, heeded by Lieut: Oaf ShiUeo, and Copt. Auehinuu and Lieut. aaymoor, of 6eu. tfoi oil's staff, pursued ma retreating rebels nearly a in la, Firing wag kept up on bub sides. A rifle ball granad tbo top of Liaut. dafsoar'a cap. By tba time vhe .stars and Sir pes had been planted on the enemy s earth* uks the remaining regiments of Geo. Morell'a brigade arrived at the place. 1'uey inade the aurroanclng woods ring will i eir cheers at sight of Jit glorious uaiicual ess <gn. The intreuiliintnts consist 01 unly t.,c cart. wc. Its > u either tide of Poiiuusin rive, which at .bis poiul is narrow aud meandering, to an oxten possibly plunging to pus of poetic fancy, but staple ly it lit, o#t lug to one she Las to make h>s way along b> praevium petit siriaiiiom. They are buth o! luoai ordinary tu d i lain construction, with a uitcli on ooth sides. On olits rive, is the v-kaietog penman' of an old mill?so aid, ! sh. uld presugio front its appearanca, that the memory f the oldeet ant could not run back to tbo time of ita sonstr'.etkn rh? laud is rugged, and is now oo vered mainly with stump* of picas, tho treaa having been out down by the rebels to enable teem to won maud the approaches thia way toYorktown. Tho whols division in the afternoon moved est te this place, where the regiments snd beteeries arc encamped. General Heintselrann and staff have also taken quarters hers for the night, at, of oourse, General Porter and stall' Oockletcwn has four email plain wooden dwelling houses, what was a blacksmith shop, what might have been a store, but no aign of scboolhouse or church. Some of the natives are still hers. They are now strongly Union, and string in thoir charges. fifty cents being tho charg tor a meal that would cost about one-fourth this sum almost anywhere else. It has been a goed day's march for the eoldlers; but they have gone through tt splendidly, and are feeling jolly enough to-night?a jollity that seems to increase as the advance Into Rebeldom increases CANNONADE IN KBONT OP.YOHKTOWN. In Camp. Two Minis fro* Yorktown, April 6?P. M. The ball baa opoued. We are near York town, but not in It yet. The rebels have entered a vigorous protest aga.net our occupation of this town of Revolutionary lame. The battle baa begun. Dead and wounded Union soldier* are lying in tbe division hospital to-night. The list, happily, is small; that of the rebel killed and wounded is believed to be larger. There has been no general engagement thus far, only cannonading and firing of sharpshooters. 1 will recount the scenes of the day in their order:? At seven o'clock A. If. the divisions left Ceckletown. The order of march was the same as on the previous day, excepting that the Fourth Michigan regiment, Colo nel Woodbury, led the infantry. Colonel AveriU'* cavalry and Berdan's Sharpshooters kept the advance of 'he column. For about an hour In the march a heavy rain fell; but the troops apparently did not heed It. either did ther seem to mind the bad and muddy road, extending about three milea through a region of awamp. In some places the mud was up to the men's knees. The artillery bad hard work to move on. At intervals the roads were blocked, impeding the progress of the troops, vbout four miles advance and the marsh was passed, aud the column came Into good roads, and In a eultivatad and beautiful section of country. It was inspiriting to the troops. Passing by Cheeseman and Goose creeks and Grafton chapel, our column came is sight of athe earthworks of the enemy,and York river to the right and beyond. Gen. belnt/eiman was present to direct arraegemrntf. In I tbe excitement soldiers forget their weariness. It was , believed a battle would soon be fought. Colonel AveriU s cavalry and the Bet dan Sharpshooters kept ahead, on the vigilant lookout for rebels and masked batteries. General Porter's brigade steadily advanced toward tbe earthworks, although there were no supporting troops behind for some distance, and wholly ignoring the tuougni ci u? lor'c me i-ueniy migni oring against them. The brigadar were pot is petit Kin, Capt. Griffin's am! Captain Wetdtn't batteriaa took places on lbs brew of a bill la face if the rebel lntrencbmente. On lbs right, Ui ? piece of woods, lay General Mor ell's brigade, to support the batteries. Beyond the woodtt, In a peacb orchard. were the Derdan Sharpshooters they were eight hertdred yards fross the Intrenchasests. Our artillery was fifteen hundred yards distant front they enemy. At t"n o'clock the first shot was fired. It cants from ens ef the rebel works to the right. The ebet went over ?or field pieces, asd came near where Generals Porter and Horell and ?thar officers were standing. It struck heavily in the aendi but did net explode. A quick response followed fross dept. Wee den's battery, which brought an immediate rejoinder. This second shot, s solid ens, struck onesf the gunners,named Rey neldSjOn the right leg below the thigh. The Hub wes amputated: but he died fifteen minutes after the opera tion. A continuous firing was kept up an hour asd a half subsequently, intervals ef from fifteen to twesty mi nutes occurred between the shets. The enemy fl'od mainly heavy guns, from twelve to twenty four pounders. Only four of the ssemy s shells burst. Our boys did not seem to mind them much, but rather enjoyed the thing. One shct struck ,c the Ninth llaeeachuseits regi ment, ricocbetied, end wounded two men of the fiiiy. second PcnnstltanU regiment. There we. e a good many narrow escapes. A piece of a rbs'i knocked < ff Major rales' cap, of the Fourth Michigan regiment. He i?.le H the subject of s joke, and said l wu the reeull of < apillary attract.on. A small ball fr"iu an exploded shell l*U Inside the shirt roller of another of :h? Fourth Michigan men. He coolly took It out eud put it in hi. pocket One shell went through a series of ?r ratio bounds. Fusing over Weedeo's battery, it strtKl. the ground, gave a ho md, wnt under Captain Wecden's horse, gave another bound, struck the earth a third time* started eg*in In the ilireettoa of the tip)?r air, and then exploded, hurting no ore, a spoke from one of ''.plain Cnffin'a battery wagons? the one, and only one, by the way, he brought away from Bull Ron?ws* sent whining from Ira place by a shot. This v.-as th'. only injured sustained by hie battery, although in equi! ly exposed position with Capt. WeeJan'a battery. S* >t ?n off cer or men atta lied to either battery ah, ark from valorous peifermance of duty lite FegTmeni* of T5en .More it's .brigade, although saluted oc asK naily by the dropping in of shall* among i h' m, showed no aigna of fear. A shell pase*d ore,- t be N nth Massachusetts regiment, and struck In thepicneer corps of the Sixty second Pennsylvania regiment. It hist tore way the haversack of Jacob Bell, of Company D. than struck ? itusser, of Company I, taartng av, bia cartridge box, causing It to sxplods. After this it bit .Tsoob Rombeugh, or tympany D, en the left foot, inflict irg n ecvere wound , slightly bruised John Re>hty, a drummer b--y and then bopped into the air and enme down witbo.it exploding. Mueser sub sur|uenlly died of bis Injuries. He lived iu Jeffe s u county, re., end wes e single n an. fisoeral Morel! end staff and General UarHndaie an 1 Rlaff were in I be f'.remost places of danger with lb*,i iHglmcnt*. i be Berdae Sharpshooters made feurf j uavoc among the enemy'a gunners, picking them off by ths do/en. Colonel Berdsn says they killed at least fifty of the rebels and wounded a hundred. Toward nicht tb enemy commenaed shelling Uiam by running gun o I from bubind the Ml and of tba fort, discharging it nr. I than dragging it In to land again, lb? only way they war* enab'ed to work tha gun. Tbay triad tba plan of e -var ing tba working of guns by running a p'uolr upor tba parai?t, and turning It upon tba sdge but tbay did not saacn to lika to trust it. Tba attempt at (balling was not long continued. a* coon m a gutinar abowad htmaalf tba aim of tba un arrlng rtflw would enforca on htm tba propriety of ratircmaot At flrat tbarabel sharpshooters attempted to a hoot our man from rifle pita, but tbay found ereo th?-?? places too hazardous, and ware not long in withdrawn.g to aafar positions behind the iutrer.ehti.onta. During tba afternoon n small mounted party, lad by an officer wearing n white abirt, tha boaom of which was die tinetly risible, ranturad ontiido the fort. A marabar of tba Sharpshooters, who goes by tba $oubi\>iuet of "California Joe," obaarrad that "be was bast at a white mark." Ha qncklly draw np bta teieecoptc rifle, tor k *lan, brad, and tba man reeled in his saddle and fall la the ground, apparently dead. At ana tfma daring tha day a squad of rebel earthy eon.a out, apparently to charge upon our sharpshooters, i Suddenly a aheU fmm one of our gua* felMn tbalr midet, I acattaring them like chaff bafora tba wind. Tbay scampered off into tbalr tntrenchmenta, and no mora , caralry was aaan during tna day, except an occasional l mounted man. I At half past-four P. M. the enemy opened heavy Bring from earthworks on the left of wbere the above shooting occurrsd. Tbay made Oenaral Martlndaie's brigads thsir target. Our paopls ware ready for them. Tba Third Massachusetts bettsry took a position, and raturnad HOC HERALD, THTTK3PA TIE KEBEL POSITIOI AT ^ A > / ys. ^tlT ; Warwick C J A M?S he Art with splendid, sod, as is believed, most toltli cfleet. The rebel gunners showed more skill in sightlr heir pieces here then was shown from the other portk of the intrenchmenU The sun was shining on our piece which gave the enemy a great advantage.. At one of oui guns two men were killed, and all the others disabled bi Tour. Lieutenant Dunn's horse was shot under hirn.t also the horses of Sergeants Stroue and Foster. Our me .lid not shrink. They were plucky as steel, and liad th last shot. Before the firing ceased General Hami ton's division arrived on the ground. Captai Randolf's Sixth Rhode Island battery relieve during the last of the firing the Third Masnachusott battery. Captain Randolf loat five or six hones. It wa t bought at one time a regular engagement would b b.ought on. Our boye were ready for it. General Hcinlzelman and Porter were present at frequent intei vals, giving the necessary orders and watehing th course of events. A shell passed only a few yarde ore the head of General Jameson, striking within a few fee of one of his sentinela. Several solid shot came into th "amp, but w ithout injuring any one. Soon after the arrival of the division, Professor Low got hfc inflating apparatus to work, and in a few hour hod his wat ba'ioon at a goodly altitude In the upper aii Tha afternoon bad now iar advanced, and it was ulmot too late for successful aeronautic observations. Severs shots struck near the spot where the balloon was located It was nearly sundown when the last guu was fired The rebels had tine range of th# best locations for ou artillery and the grounds on which we were encamped but the casualties were very slight Indeed compare with the injuries which our jbarpahooters Inflicted upo them. Whenever they mads a good ehot they wool utter unearthly j ells. Their bands were playing "Dixie, .nd other airs, which were disticctly heard in our cam ground. TM accompanying diagram will give an aoct -ate Mm of the rebel workc and the poeitione of our a UlUry end men. The principal portion of our trooj which had arrived wore heated in the large fields o cither side of the road, nearly surrounded by woods. 1 front, where onr pieces were planted, thore Is an extei aive field and then a lower ground, a large plain, In froi of the rebel works. The Yorklown turnpike runs Ihroug to the centre of the fortlflcatk>DS,>rhtch hare den?> woo< behind them. The following la a complete lint of the killed ai wounded:? n.l.XD. Charlee f- Ijord, private. Battery C, MeaancbuteUn a Hilary. Edwin I. Lewie, private, Battery C, Maaiachaaelle a littery. I. Ide.Co. E, Berdan e 8 harp* boot era. John Reynold a, private, leg amputated, Weeden'a be tery. Adam Moaner, private, Co. I, Sixty aecond Itnneyln nia Volnntecxe. David rkeije,private,Co. H,Berdan' Sbarpthooten fOCIIHD. M. C. Barrett, Co. B, Twenty-reoond Mxteachtiietti slightly. (1. P. Field, private, Co. B, Twenly-eeoood Maseach> sotta, eligMiy. A. O. Koiorr.on, corporal, Co. B,Twenty aecoiid Mean (hiselts, slightly. ft. W. Bai'?v, private, Co. B,Twenty seoud Mxesac.V etia. slightly. C. 11. .lames, psivato, Co. B, Twonty-aecond M-i'sx.hi *rtta, slightly. Lle.iionanf W. I). Morria,Co. B, Twenty fecund Mass. ..husetta, slightly. Frank H. Smith, private, Co. B, Twenty aecond Masai Jshn roilinp.blil, privnts, Co. H, Twenty second Ma. snrtr:s*tl*, teverely. C. H. Tinker, co. poral,Co. C, Martina battery, sligb iy . kwt hi* x;h. l roen.ai Carey,Co. r. tlarun'a battery. slightly. Tim Ponchue, Martin's battery"; thumb n n?v toted. Cyrus Wilcox, Co. C, R? "dan's Sharpshooter*, alixbUj C. W. Peck,corpora;, l'n. K, B rd-.u s Fiurpflhootx slightly. .la'iios War. sergeant, O. C, lierdan's Sb-trpshi oteri > lightly. Wm. Farker,C0. H, Berdan'a Jhaneliootera, slightly William Horrbaugh, [ riva'.c, Co. P,Sixty sec Htd Psm ft Iran hi. Buve.elT. Corporal Tuckor'soas* it vsry remarkable. Th? Rb in leasing, did cot strike him, but tbs veh?ciiy of ti raivstte raised the ak'n on his bretel and boroft the pot pinn ?if h "perch. The doctors think that lis will ri g .in hie utterance Prompt attsr.tiouo wsro giv. 11 to tbs wound s.1. It heap-tal'were in charge of Pr. Wytovi, !>i?l-ion ?u po.r, .uid Dr. Waters,General Morell's Brigade Surge i \ iarge awaiting, a be it three quart#;* of a mils fro whe.e our (una were pian'ed.tbe former residence Pr. Clark, f Dolswsre. is u.ed as a temporary d.vtek ho pital. MOVEMENTS OF GENERAL KEYES CORPS. Oar Army Correspondence. Yooxe'e Mux, Tex Mu.m Booth or 1 Yorktoww, Vs., April t, INK. J P .actually at four A. M. yesterday tho rcrslilc wi luiai in the .tmui and at six A. M. Lbu retime: i-?ll In and took up their lino of march. Smith's fotc in advance, took the Jamee rtrer road on which i -amp bad lain,and Ganeral Couch' force took the ro, in Newport's News. wlwrt H turned tn it* out plus ton (fr.ge.agreeeblv to orders, and then followed nn beh .Smith on the James river road. Alter lllearee Hampton the Yorkiowa turnpike rn m a general 0tr action a little wet of north, by Big I' thai, Halfway, Howard'i Bridge, Ac., to Yorktow b t at about three milee above Hampton a oommoo rn leave* the turnpike, makoe a circuit toward* Newport News,and rune on In the geueral dtrectioa of the Jam river to Warwick Court House. Thie waa the road 1 n L. ;h we advanced. Tor a great part of the wey It ru through pine woode, end ie a very good mad. ! runt t heat, which appeared to threaten fierce thinga early the day, the deep shadow of the place promised pleasant protection ; but before ten A. M. aireng breeze blew op, which, with the tc lierate air, bro igbt the general acfcnuwlei meat that such a day far a march bad oe\ been eeen. 80 we went on for pleasant hour after ho. end ae the long line or men filed quietly through?n< aerr., now loot, amid the dainty green of the young pioei ,t waa a eoene to remind one.of all the grand old dever tion* he had ever read of the movements of armies m on giorioue errand* Therefore It waa a foot to prevt attempted rivalry In that Nne. All along the lio* nvtrch we saw houeee? tn every Instance deemed, most inateneee "gutted," every inner reetige or a hoi gone nothing left hut the bare brick walla, with the di light looking desolately through from naked caeemei on one aide 10 naked casements on the other. Hcai stream called Laogan'a Mill we did find one relic ef I population?a peer oid Degrees, very old, very ehrll, 1 very eertaln that, though they called the strei hangan'a Mill, there waa "no mill dar." 8m bad fii-en ordered to encamp at Young'o Mill, and ,ilrome advance of rkirmlebera reacbod that place on* I'. M. Appoarnocee induced a bolt. Young ? Mill r, apiol n; ibbx^tkipli lee's mi, mi t0ut0w1 \ ^jyUtS?^r;7WO tMBRASUOSt / HCAVY / caLN*- / tg not much of a rail), to be eure; bat tba stream that aforeig time did turn tbe nakl mill would be found a bad ono to ? oroBn In tbe face of lire. Craw log tbe road by wbiel) we is advanced, this stream empties, a few mllos further down, < into l Km Jum river. To the rieht of our advance It it spreads eul lata a *M?, deep, marutiy pond, is completely impassable, and to the left M is marshy in and impracticable nearly down to the James. ie Our rood parsed this atream on a oauaoway, and imiueI

diately beyond conkl be aeen a strong stockado or n deeply driven and sharply pointod pine tree slakes, d runniug at right angles with the road for fifty yards to a either side of It. To the right of the stockade, as we a faced it, it was covered by a breastwork with three e embrasures; on tho flank of this work was the wide part Is of the stream. Behind and above this first work was r- another, with two embrasures for heavy guus. At the o ether extremity of the stockado was a large work with ir a dry ditch and rifle pits, and furnished with two emit brasores for heavy guns. Along the farther hank of the e stream the land ran down to it in tongues of hi^h laud , between each of which wore deep valleys, which s might have served, as ditches, and at (he heid s of every one of these tongues for some distance down the stream was a battery. Young's Mill was near tho it centre of the position, and behind that again, on high d spurs if ground, could be seen a number of works with I. embrasures for field pleeos. General Reyes at once held I. s'mith In place, and orderod op the rear regimentsr But wo also had, meantime, been seen, and our frlonds I; on the other side of the stream at once seceded, and d fmith had the place on the easiest terms. But one shot n was Ared from the fort?aimed at the colonel of the d Fifth Vermont; it misaed him and wounded a private In " that i?gnuent. One belated rebel was caught, p By tb<s plea It will be seen that Young's 11111 was a i- place of great strength. Its guns must have swept overy r- *ncb <>f the opposite plateau, and five thousand men In H >a would have stopped os for a week atdeast. It was occu>n pled by this number of men up to January last, and in n* (be rear of tbe works are ample ae--/>mmodations for that a- numbor In well built wooden huts, with fireplaces, Doers it and irlased windows. Sinee January and up to yesterday ;li tb* place has been occupied by only two regiments?mte In of Infantry aad oh of cavalry (Col. Johtigon'a). There weresmbrnsuree. with platforms, for four heavy guns, id end embrasures for twelve ilel.1 piece* to the perl of the works Immediately around the mill. r Several prisoner* were tehee, from whom, hew ever ( General Keyes obtained bat little information. The following order* were picked *p to e but:? ltK.tj>ooABixee Ahmt or vwe PmmauL*. \ Patwcko, April 2,1M2. J Coiovh.?Colonel Johnson direct* tbet yon will reestablish the picket* at Deep creek eud et Bowweel'e Ford to-.laj. The balance of the aocompanylng order will take nfleet to-morrow. 1 em, sir, reepectrully, your obedient eerveat, O. A. CARY, A. A. A. 0. Lieutenant Colonel Y. P. Goods, Commending Cavalry, Young's Mill. 8PKCIAL OJtnKJt. Yocxo'h Mil/., April 2,1M2. Captains Collins and Jones and Ueu tenant Vaughan are thereby appointed board, to meat at eleven o'clock, to jest Judgment <n such horses of the Third Virginia cavalry as may be permanently unlit for service. By or d<>r. Colonel OOODK. R. P. Srovrvanr, Adj-iUut. Thus another relet stronghold?one that has certainly cost them great labor?has fallen Into our hands. Those lucky feilowe who wore in the advance, and occupied the evao'tated quarters, had * good night of it. Sot so tho?o behind. Toward night, and aftar the passage of many wayooa, the roads were cut up and became very bad, especially to bpols. Soveral wagons broke down, and the trains of several regiment* were so far beliiud that 'Mho luxuries of life" were scarce arouod it, some bivouae Qiofl. At tlx A. M. in-day we started forward again for War' wick Court House, llieuc* to York town. Wimriu Com." Hocrf, V*., Apr* 6, 1863. 3- Capricious April locked dona oa yesterday'a march, a* ,1 aa hour's bard rant soaked lbs soft roads to nn l' r?'h mmh. 1 ben csms the run shine, and, though |C of oo-irse it somewhat cheered ihs dampened spirits of >r llie men, the roads were leas stibjoui to fsntlo loll -.enees. ' Mud they were sad muddier they (ritr, until 1 became abeohitoly impossible for 'he trains to more. All lilt heavier wagons fell fsr behind; slowly an 1 trearily tbs r" , ammunition wagon* and the light ambulances were lu forced on; btngle borseuca left the roed to pick Uuvioue :I: byways through marshy woods that spread on either M hand; and still, with infinite labor- the men, bent m double wlili their loads, toiled on. Near ten o'clock A. M. the advene# of C mural Sast'h rct'-hed a point about two miles northeast from this place on the Yorktnwn road. For tbe whole of th# two miles dense and more by woods era upon both side, s he road| but at that distance the road strike* a piece of epeu ooi-ntry, whi'di declines somewhat and forme a u wide valley. On the farther aide of this valley i una the j, upper part of Warwick river; and beyond the river, ad ?, Lee's Mill, a eigtisl officer made out a rebel w *k. GeneIts rsl Keyee w?? at once on tbe spot, Axed his head.|iai tars ad In the wood. and ordered tbe rations diapodtious from g (bit point. A gun of Wheeler's battery was nnlltriud bered in the rond *ad opened Are, and Immediately the r'o-my responded Preparations were rapidly made to us 'ncrsuae o ir Are. Olbur guns o< Wheeler's battery weie e bro ight up end formed to the righto: the road, on the n; high ground at this side of lbs valley. A Itrite space el was also soon cleared to the left of the road, and s>u?e s pic.os ot .tyres' batterj ware po led In Ibst |??.tlon a Th ae'rengthened.onr aUII.ery opened a brisk Are oj by lbs enemy's work, which was kept up through the ne greater (Art ot Ihs day, without apparently sorloua he sAsct. however, though thepracHoe eeemed eieelUntin Mepntime the whole of Hi* pe neer f?ree we.? <ei to work a to build a -'corduroy" road between this place and the a point wfcCDO# our gun* play in order that tbe smmunh in tiou and more arti'lery might go up. ig When the enemy wee Aral discovered In front, our rsr trnina wore still behind, nnd in advaaos of them wu s ir; road that led od to the right teward Torkt wn. heat the jw enemy should meks a demonstration down that rood and I? cil ofl tb? train*, Goitti'A K?.v*? ordered Canob to hold ip It, .ind Colonel Brtggi'brigade, with Batteries II and A mt of the Pannajlvam* PI rat, war* poatad tbara. Lata Id ml tUa day Uaneral Kcyas b?cati* aaUallad that tha onaniy if mtaodad aoma movciutnt toward* lila tart, and accordIn ingly removed hi* haadquartan back to Warwick Court i?a Hour*, aad changed in* wbola front, with bta laTt wall if *u inward lb* month of Warwick ritrar. its |t At tbra* P. M Genera! Kayea received informal ion thai r a a body of moo, comtod at 2,000, bad boon nana to l*ar* lb* th* camp in raar of lb* enemy'a works and march along md tb? n'irtbarn shore of Warw.ck river toward ita mouth, i lu Subaetpiant reconnomaancc# aatabliabad thai aucb a ilh movamaot bad baan n.ada, aad toward* night tho enemy hi* waa dlacovared in fore* on tha furtlwr bank of Warwick i at river, near Ita mouth, and tha Genera) mad" hi* diapoal| tions for lb* night With a flaw especially toguard against S SHEET. sunwise frees that quarter. Goacrala Graham aad Pock wore accordingly scat dowa te tho edge of the Warwick river, aad watched He whale length. General Smith watched the met and right. la all the Ire ef thie day oer lege has heea hut two ( killed and two er three wounded. Oar Fortress Monroe Oerrespeadeate. Foams* Momma, April T, 1863. Ikt Bxftird Merrimac?Rebel BaewrtimitU and Yamktt Shell*?Our irsy Baieging YorkUmm?An Artillery { SkinuUK?Oturiutn of Rebel Batter***, tie. The long expected second visit of the Morrlmac has net yet occurred She was positively expected yesterday, the day being as genial as June weather; bat,alasl the haughty rebel craft did not appear. Her rival, the saecy little Monitor, as aba rides at anchor in tne Roads, seems restive to again meet the rebel orait in another oontesl for maritime supremacy. The one hundred and one statements made by fugitive contrabv.de who have recently come fretn Norfolk, and upon which the military authorities heteplacesuoh implicit confidence, were not, in my estimation, worthy of the le ist credence. The rebul* have an excollent systom In force, by which they koopsecret all their military and naval movements?not by muzzling the press, but by not grouting safeguards, and giving the freedom of the lines to foregworn-persocs who declve themselves to this or that party. Yesterday morning (Sua lay) a rebel oraft, loaded with excursionists, oamedown from Norfolk to Hawaii's Point. They landed at the latter place, and from iho n dispersed themselves in groups along the beach reaching from Sewa'.'s to Willoughhy's Point, a dista co of two or three miles. As tho beach between these |H>ints directly faces Koi truss Monroe and tho Rip leaps,the excursionists no doubt thought they would lotV*1 a lit e view of tho movements of tho Yankees. From ho o tho groups ol robel o..c rsioon-ts were distim uy seen, una hero and there : m tig them were seen the gay uniforms of robe! oltl ore. Tlie ho ires at various points on the beach were visited by the pleas 1110 seekers. Towards the closo of tho aflet u-siti the Union battery at Port W ol (Rip Itaps), un lui tho command or Lieutenant Colonel Ballidiiy, opened Urn on the rob Is, tiring the Sawyer shell among them with a p.-rfcct loosenoss not very tasteful to thore at whom thoy witie thrown. The rebels thereupon scai?|iered away, and in a short time llie.se pleasure seekers r turned to Norfolk, wiser, if not bettor mon. The practice of our gunners was excellent. a though th f distaiico the shells wero thrown is over three miles. I saw distinctly, with my own eves, several shells strike an old barn, making the splinters fly in every direction,anil with a report as loud as a field piece. The new* from our army near York town states that the troops under General W. F. Smith and General Couch, bad a spirited artillery ekirmish with the rebels at Lee's Mill?this morning. No attempt was made to dislodge the euemy; it was for the purpose of ascertaining tho strength of the enemy and tho calibre of their guns. <m tho centre of our line steps have been taken to lay sioge to Yorktown and advance on the enemy by prog essive stops. By this measure it is thought tho capture of tho place may be accomplished with smaller loss of life on our side that: by a direct assault. The auxiliary batteries at Ship Point, Go so creek and Buck c eek have been abandoned by the enemy, and these places are now occupied by our troo, s. From Toos' Point, at the mouth of York river, at its jenclion with the Chcsapeako Bay, to Wormslcy's creek, a distance of about (Ivo miles, the rebels had tho margin of tho river literally studded with batteries, all of which have boon apparently abandoned. A portion or General Sumner's corps d'armee now occupy the points above named. Several rebel soldiers have been captured and are now here under guard. They represent that the rebels are short of forage, and their cavalry fit only for anatomical specimens, hardly able to hold themselves up, not to speak of carrying a rider. The rebel force on the peninsula is estimated at from 26,000 to 30.000, under tho command of Generals Johnston and Magruder. Tile Fori Lafayette Prisoners. The Commission, consisting of Gcnoral Dix, ex-Judge Pierrepont and K. W. Webster, Esq., appointed to Investigate the charges against tho secession prisoners, have been engaged for the lust two deya with closed doors, having had several of the accused parties before them. The following ere the results of their examinations:? Recommitted to Fort Lafayette?Colonel Tocuana (who had been disguised oa a French lady), William H. Hill, Sidney Bennett, W. H. Childs, E.W. Cecil and Mr. Chaplin, who Is to be held aa e prisoner of war. Released on taking the oath of allegiance?Win. W. Hendricks and Jonah Pottcrllold. Keioaeed on parole of honor not to giTe aid or comfort to the rebele?Captain Isaac L. Vlgeree, of the schooner Edwardo, and David C. Watless. Releaee t State Prisoners. Boston, April 0.1802. The Oemmlssleaers bar# ordered the release ef the following members of the late Maryland Legislature from Fort Warren;?Hon. E.G. Kilbourae, of Anne Arundel county, Speaker of the House of Delegates; Josiah H. Gordon, of Alleghany county; Dr. Charles MacGtn, of Washington county; Clark J. ffcirant, of St. Marys county; Dr. Mills, of Carroll county, and Messrs. Cleggett, of Frederick, and Jones, of Talbot county. Ftrsenal lntelll|snce< Vice l'reeideal Hannibal Hamlin and family left the Aster House lest evening for Boston. William H. Roseell, the special correspondent of the London React, sailed for England yesterday, in the steamship China. Dr. SchrlTcr, ef the United States Nary; Julius Me* Tins, of Buffalo; M. D. Spauldlng, of Boston; H. F. Williams, of Albany, and Washington Mills and B. N. Huntington and wife, of New York, are stopping at the Fifth Avenue Hotel. F. R. Van Bureo, of the United States Nary; C. H. Applcten and family, or Boston; Joseph Trumbull, of Worcester; S. H Phillips, of Balem, and R. D. 31stIn, of Louisville, Ky., are stopping el the Breroort House. Hon. C. W. Walton and wlfa, ef Maine; Mayor W. O. Firgo, and B. Booker and wtte, of Buffalo; C. L. Sharpies end wife nnd Charles Oakford,of Philadelphia, E. Gaylord, of Chloopee; J. Buttorfleld, of Utiea, G. P. Sanger, and C. C. Kent, of Boston, and J. C.'Fargo, of Chicago, are stopping el the Astor House. Major L. A. Fykes, of New York; Colonel Keens and Ma!"r Miaher, of the United States Army; W. H. Cle itl'lilx sr.? r? ? . unt-r , vi ?. , n. v di nu, in Baltimore; Charles Boot, of I*troll; J. M. Stryker, of Chicigo; W. Bryant, of California; F. G- Fnxca r.nd J. Lincoln, of Bofton, ar? atopping at tha Metropolitan Hotel. Hon. Chauncey Vlbbard and family, of Schenectady, Hon J. Blo-?d,of RaU?t?n, S. Y ; Coluiel O. IE I'ibblo aiid Wilt, of Detroit; Judge P. 8. Jewett, of Ohio; Colonel W. 11. Koyuulds, from Ivit P.oyal,8. C.; Adjutant K. E. Kendrlck, of'VasUlngloD: Llootiuant E. M. <->uner, of Fori Craig, New Mexico; N. ftodge, of North Adams; Chester W (lupin, of Springfield, Mas*.; E. A. Chapln, of Vermont: E. M. Gilbert, oi L*lic?; 8. Thatcher end L. 8alisburv^if Itog'on; G. K. Gray, of Albany; 8. Drullard, C. K. 1/toin:-and W. D Chittenden, of Buffalo; C. H. Cbede I,of Auburn; U. Robinson, of Troy; Lieutanant H. I>. Fni-wo tb.orthe United States Army: R. If. Sboatuaker, of Cicciunati, and H. K. Sargent, of Chica.'o, arc slopping at the St. Nicholas Hotel. City Intelligence. Fcxbul or Rohst.t C. (1 oducb.?The funeral of thia worthy citizen took place yeeterday morning, from AH Sou's' church, oorner of Fourth avenue and Twentieth street.and wa.< quite imp:elng. TheRev.Pr. Bellows performed the religious ceremonies over (lis deceased.and delivered an eloquent ditcoarsa suitable to tho ou asion. The remains were taken to Greenwood Cemetery for interment. VrawAL or Liner. Fm Jambr O'Brib*.?Quite en Imposing military funeral occurred yeeterday afternoon in honor of the lute Lieut. Fit/, James O'Brien, who died a few days ago from wounds received on the battle Bold. Lieut. OTiiTen was serving on the staff of 0?n . Lander about two mouths ngo, when he received the wounds wiiton terminated s i fatally. The remains a- rhyd here on Tuesday last, and were laid out In state In the room of the Board of Officer* ?t the Seventh regiment armory. Tbn coffn was a very ue it afhir, covered with black cloth, having on the 'id a plate bearing the following iDscnplloii:? - LIKl TENANT IT 17, .1 AMES O'BRIEN, T J vsiTitn statu* voi.rirrinoi", . j 1 men ai i. S, ISA?, ausd S3 viuns. i On the lid were el <o pie, ed the sword of deceased.a wreath of immortelles and the regimental flag of the Nntio.ial t. ard. Com; any < , Keveatb regiment, Captain George W. Fly, were In lull uniform end acted as a military rsooei. The religious services were performed h. the Rev. Dr. Wortou. chaplain of the regiment, about haK-past twolve o'clock. and ware according to the K"t;onpel regulati ' . The revareud cent len.il made a few appropriate remark* concerning the nor > example Ml by th? d?ow iM'T which lb* renietu* w. o conveyod to tint hearse, and the funeral moved or, I ho band leading, tbo military next,and laatof all the friends 10 carriages. Th" remain* were Interred with Ike reus! military honors in flrcenwood Cemetery. Fir* lit Donne Street. tiESTSionon ok a riva stout marbi.r tcudino and tifs c'ontkntr lows aboct <75,000. Between ton and eleven o'clock leaf night a Are broke out on the aecond floor of the Are rlory marble building No. 691 mane alreet.ln'the prrmieea of David Bterrett k Co., importera of lacee and embroiderle*. The flamee spread rapidly, and nolwitbatoudtng tbe exertion* nf the firemen tbe entire building and Ha content* were destroyed Bterrett 4 Co.'e lo?*. owing to tbe lateness of the hour, could net be ascertained. euppoeed to t>e about fMl.ooo. The flret floor waa occupied by Hoffman. I'lace k Co., dealer* In Kenilemen'aM'urnlahing goodf; tba greater part ef the stock was removed by the insurance patrol watch J/.*? probably abdhl $6,000, Mid to ba Issued. The lose on tha building will bo about $90,000. The Consiectlrnt Stmt* Bleetlen. habtvosd, April 0, 1809. Governor Ruckingbam has IT,000 majority, last year his majority was 2,ooo Tbo Senate le a ualt against tbe democrats. Tbe Ilouea stands 181 rep ibllcana to M democrats, with one town to hear frorr. Tbe rote of tba But# la naarly 14,000 leaa than laat year. / THZ CAPTOR or ULAIS VMtT Official Despatches Asm Commodore Foote. The Munitions of War Captured on the Island. Congratulatory Letter of the Secretary of the Navy to Com. PooU. Bombastic Order of the Rebel General Mc(.owa, Ac*, Ac., to Official Report or flag Officer Foot*. Fixomiip Butor, IS! an No. 10, April 8, 1803. Hon, Gideon Wkilks, Secie ary of tht Navy ? I have to inform lb* department that since T sent tbe telegram last night, announcing the surrender to me ol Island No. 10, i** session has been taken of. both the island and the works upon tho Tennessee shore by the gunboats and tho troops under command or Genera} Buford. Seventeen ofBcers and three hundred und sixtyeight privates, besides one hundred of their sick and one hundred men employed ou board the transports, are in our hande, unconditionally prisoners of war. I have caused hasty examination to be made of the forts, batte rics and munitions of war captured. There are eleven earthworks, with seventy heavy cannon, varying in calibre from thirty-two to one hundred-pounders, rifled. The magazines are wsll supplied with powder, and there are large <iuantltlea of shot and shell and other munitions ol war, and also great quantities of provisions. Foul termers afloat have fallen into our hands, and twoothers, with tho rebel gunboat Grampus, are sunk, but will be easily raised. The floating battery of sixteen heavy guns, turned adrift by the rebels, is said to be lying on the ,Missouri shore below New Madrid. The enemy upoa the mainland appear to havo lied with great precipitation after dark last night, leaving in many cases hall prepared moals la their quarters, and thsre seems t) have been no concert of action between (he rebels upen tho island and thorn occupying tho shore-, but the latter tied, leaving the former to their fate. Those works, 1 erected with the higbost engineering skill,are of great strength, and with their natural advantages would have boon impregnable if defended by men flghtlng In bettor cause. A combined attack of the naval and land . forces would have taken place this afternoon or to. morrow morning nau not ino reoeis bo nastily abandon* ed tliis stronghold, to mature the plans of attack having absolutely required twenty-three days of preparation. General Pope is momentarily expected to arrive with his army at this point, he having successfully crossed the river yesterday under a heavy Are, which no doubt led to tho hasty abandonment of the works last night. I am unofficially Informed that lbs two gunboats which o gallantly ran the fire of tho rebel batteries a few nights since yesterday attacked and reduced a fort of the enemy opposite, dismounting sight heavy guns. The following is a copy of the order of General McCown, on assuming command of the rebel forces on the 6th Inst, i? Souhbm?We are strangers, commander and command? ed, each to the other. Let me tell you who I am. 1 est a general made by Beauregard, a general selected be Beauregard and llragg for this command, when tbey knew it was in peril. They luv- known me for' twenty years together. We have stood on the Aside of Mexico. Give them your couAdence now?give it to mo when 1 have oarned it. Soldiers?The Mississippi Valley is en> trusted to your courage, to yoiir discipline, to yourpatience. Kxblbit the vigilance and coolness of test sight, and hold it. W. D. MrtXJWN, Brigadier General Commd'g. 1 regret that the painful condition of my feet, still re* quiring me to use crutches, prevented me from making n personal examination of the works. I wse therefore compelled to delegate Lieutenant Com mending 8. Phelps, of the Aagshlp Benton. A. H. FCKJTk, Flag Officer, Commanding Havel Forces. Congratulatory Letter ef the Secretary OA tlac levy to Commodore Pootc. Waammror, April A, IMS. The following congratulatory letter wee sent today to Flag Officer Foots by telegraph/? Maw Dxrarmrr, April A, lift Vami Warnae:? l?-i nation's thanks art dua yon ud the travel in aad man of the flotilla on (bo Xiasiasippt, wbooo ieben and gaUntry at Ialand Mo. 10, whieh nur rendered to 700 y eater day, have for wooka boon watched with iatoaao lata root. Your triumph la not tbo loao appreciatod beeaoao H was protractod and finally blood leeo. To that Being who haa protoctod 70a through so many partis and carrtod 70a onward to onoomstoo victories, ha Uto prates for his oontlauod goodness to our county, an especially for this last froat sucooss of oar arms. Lot the congratulations to yooraalf and your ooaamaad be also extended to tbo oCeertand aoldlora wbooo e>? rated with you. GIDEON WELLES, Secretary of the Navy. Sketch of Brifadier General Maeknll. William Wbacn tlackall, who bold a command undoi Gcnoral ItcCown at Ialand No. 10, and who surrendered to GoDeral Pone, is o Dative of the District of Columbia He entered the Military Academy at Went Point aa i cadet in 1833, graduated in July, 1837, (tending nnmbei eight in I he claw of that ^ ear, and was Immediately Mm missioned second lieutenant in the First artillery. B< became first lieutenant in July, 1883; was appointee assistant commissary of subsistence In February, 1838 soon al ter which, on the breaking out of the Seminole war, be was aent to Florida with his regiment. Ho ws| badly wounded in a skirmish with the Indians on the lit! of Februai y, 1830. From 1840 to 1843 he acted as adju tent. He served with distinction in the war with ilex too and was breveted captain of artillery In May, 1848, hit commission dating from September 38,1840. In Deeem bar. 1x48, he acted as awlsiant adjutant genera), witt the rank of captain. In August, 1847, he was made ful captain of artillery, and roiiwilshed his rank in the lino Ho received a commission us brevet major on the 30th o August, 1847, for " gallant and meritorious conduct U the battles of Contreras and Choruhucco, being confirm* as such in Acgnst.1848. In the battle of ChapuHep* (September 18,1M7), he wan severely wonaded. Mine* the close of tbo war with Mexico, and up to the break ln< o it of tlie present rebellion, he baa bean connected witf the United States Adjutant General's Department, am oon after entering the rebel army received the appoin\ ment of Brigadier General. He wan acting under Mjdo General Bishop Polk, at Oolumbua, and when that puc was evacuated by the rebels wan placed In commaafo a brigade at Island No. 10, where, owing to the MM Mil lient cccesees of our arms, he was compelled tCSnrtM dor to General Pope on the 7lh instant. News from Ham Franelses* Sa.v Fraxckco, April 8,1888. Sailed ships Golden Rule, Port Townsend, Pocahontas loo don. rhe following vessel# are chartered and prizefor the Uhin'hn Islands lor guano, tbooc# to England Blackbawk, Juna, Blandiua, 77 liber, Flake, Radiant Untowah and Kgypt. Arrtvnle and Uepartares AnnrvALS. _ _ LieutOut?Rl?ani?hlp fcin.i?Mlac Henrietta Relaey, ?i J Montgomery, MreOoodall, Mr* Morton. Alei Kclwy and children. Mm* tiovriall, Wm Morton, A W Marnier, t Roth' Meairs I'ochln, J Barker. Thoa Kldd, jm Boob, Jm K ADei Chae do Ameud, Kev P Managua. PT'lRTUIKi Livurrootr?Staajnehtp Ohln??Mr ?nd Mr? A P?ffo Pr-toon; V K Steele, New Y.irk; J I) Wile.fcblledelpbia, Mr Baker and chlldTPhlUdclphta; Mra Reekhow, Mr? Jene KI zabelh Wauon, J P Pennl.n.o, Now York, II W fanfnn Du' u^ue. Iowa; Mr.nd Mr' O P Komaey, Bull. Li. nt I) Hrouehton. II M B MedlaiMr Ritmary, Br, Barfaie; 8 p. lion, N Y; Col Low, Major My ne. England ;Madam* d* 1 Brdeaabe and two children N 1. Mrteiard. CdclaOrtAc. Kranee; IIr* Mlddielon, N V: Mlaa Dana. Troy; Stephen V Burke, Caapnr L Rehn, W L He :lt, 1 hllaJelphia; A el Haat M Y; Kd Wetklni and aon. Hamilton; W Arnold, Ml; Halted, Philadelphia; Wm Kccde. N Y; Joa M turder, Lire nl; >\ 1-a t:\ran Q|W*. Alfred Jiml, N T; C B Marti. 3 .lohna, Canada: M Baluwell, New York; Mr and Mi John Wniaon, Ayr. Canada Woat; Mr and Mra E l Po* Mr and Mra I! W III. An. Mr and Mra 0 W Wllme dlac. three chHdren and ta-o aerranta, New Yorkt II and Mr* K II Wejtman and daughter, N Y; Mr and Mra H Bmythe and three daughter*, NY , Mra N 8 Lincoln, It?tot R C Kirk, United Bmtea Mtulater to the Argentine Confad ration; I. M Roger#, Llrarpool; Mr and Mra W Urayloek an niece, Ocrmanlnwn; A Arredcckne, Entland; BT Bowie KpringlVdd, Maaa; B Bowie*, do; Wm H Romean, Wm Oo don, A Volidne, Mark .1 Pre. man, N Y; Henry Newbal Oeorge Newbnll, Philadelphia; P H'irgaia. Boaiou; ft Crela ton, Geo A llearm, NY; HO Ki"e, Hamilton! Leopold Bel) man, N Y; Cant C J Magnay. Kith regiment. England;Maj< Hunter, do; Mr and Mr* H ilivgg and two children, pevrl III.; Joac Liaaon, H Dcrl*n, K Halter, B Tucker, J A Sim N Y; Col and Mr* BildgeUad, Richmond. Indt Chaa Wlnjr O P Bacon, N Y: Capt Jsa McDowell, 1 gillAtla Bpall Ueo 8 Jolmaon. T Wllmrrdhtg, B f | W S RuaoeU Lid London. 8prdc-?6J 1,601 38. i J

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